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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, April 17, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-04-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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WASHINGTON. D. C, WEDNESDAY, APIJi 17. 19:lZ -FOTJBTEiar PAGES.,
NO. 2019.
ONE CENT.
Known Saved 309 Unknown May Reich 559
31
TIJEW&SHINGTOI
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RESCUED
INTOPQRTFRIDAY
Captain of Carpathia Sends Message Saying
He Is Making All Possible Speed
for Port -
ORDERS TOWAIVE CUSTOMS
REGULATIONS ON STEAMER
New York, April 16. At least 1,400, and possibly .1,600, perished
when the giant liner'Titanic dove to the bottom of the Atlantic hundreds
otmilesfoff Cape Race at 2:20 o'clock Monday morning.'
These figures represent the minimum and maximum of the esti
mates of loss of life nrde her at a late hour to-night by newspapers,
the officials of the White Star Line and of other steamship companies,
and by independent agencies.
A revised and corrected list of the survivors receied by wireless
from the liner Carpathia, which is bringing the survivors to this port,
contains only 309 names. This, fact has caused great anxiety among
the throngs besieging the steamship and newspaper offices, as earlier
rerxirts led to the belief that manv more first and second class cabin
ll passengers than that number had
as main as 150 members of the.crew
To the scores of grief-stricken relatives and friends of those who
sailed on the Titanic last Wednesday only this one bit of definite news
i available to-ni$rht:
"The steamer" Carpathia, carrying the survivors, will reach port
Thursday night or Friday morning:'
3IIKIXG RV FOR PORT.
Her captain reports tbatrahe is mak
ing aH speed possible, at4it -a late
hour asked that special" docking ar
ranrements be made. AH these arrange
ments JmvafJbeen" completed. Orders'
Jtfiifb$en,,irecei'a rom"WbJnstn2'to
wane all customs regulation, and simi
larly the port officers will not detain
the-htp at Quarantine.
Tbe Carpathia wll be gien the -right
of way over afi other ships bound In.
and 'will proceed -directly to her dock at
tbo Canard piers.
The- Carpathia at 10 lS o clock to-night
was reported under her steam about 600
miles from "N,ew fork.
She will be met by the scout cruiser
Chester, commanded by Benton C
Decker, now at .Newport. The Navy
Department to-night ordered the Chester
to set Into -wireless communication with
the Carpathia and to proceed toward
her with all possible speed. The Ches
ter, which ha an excellent wireless
station on hoard, will attempt to dis
seminate press matter for the news
papers ot the country.
May Meet Steamer.
The battle ship North Dakota and the
scout cruiser Salem reported late to
night Jn the Iclnlty of Nantucket
Shoals, and asked for Information as to
the supposed location of the Carpathia.
The war ships were Inform rd that the
esel was about 1 0C0 miles from New
York at noon Jtondaj and expected to
pass ten miles south of Nantucket
-Shoals some time Thursday Both ea
sels will probabl) put to set to meet
her
Late .messages contain nothing to in
dicate that any of the distinguished men
who hse been reported' missing have
been found totw alive. Ucores or private
messages have been sent to the Car
pathia Inquiring' tor John Jacob Astor.
Isldor 8traus, tVIlllam T Stead, and
others of the notable list have brought
no tilings that they escaped
From what can be learned to-night,
many or those who came through the
harrowing scenes of the wreck are In
a pitiful state Most -or tbem had re
tired and wpre forced to leave the vessel
In their night garments. Then for elgnt
hours, they were buneted about In the
sea of Ice. Exposed to the ley blasts of
the ocean, they drtrted n the small life
boats and saW the great -ocean palace,
with lta wonderrut illumination, slowly
sink, earning with it the husbands, fa
thers, brothers, and sweethearts to whom
the) had said a hasty farewell.
Officials Describe .Accident.
Officials of the "White Star Use to-day
graphically described what happened
When the essel struck tbe submersed
Iceberg rrom their intimate knowledge
of Cspt bmith and -the man they knew
him to be, .
nben the ship struck, stopped and
vibrated with the terriCc pounding of
her engines engines that were power
less In a path obstructed by nature
(.apt. smiths tint thought was for tbe
safety of the human Uvea Intrusted to
his can. He- Immediately ordered all
hands on deck. That an lid not answer
tne summons, mat many of those occu
pying forward cabins were killed hy the
Impact. Is regarded, as certain.
Then followed moments of fearful ter
ror. Half-clad men and 'women, too
frightened and stunned probably to cry
out. clinging to each other and shrink
ing fronj the spectacle -of the towering
specter-like iceberg abene them; the
smashing of the detached floes of ice
against -the sides' of the ship, and the
grinding of the steel prow of the -entrapped
montervas the reversed enrlnee
throbbed frantically to extricate her. -
But the crew if the men performed
true to the. records which recommended
them for service on the new leviathan
were alert to the commands , of their
venerable commander, who- stood his
place on the bridge, and took their places
at the rails to guard Against -any insane
attempts to escape. When It -was seen
that the vessel might sink, the order
came- to lower lie lifeboats. There waa
no time to find -warm "wraps, no time to
collect valuables scarcely tune for the
pitiful farewells.
It waa not necessary to Invoke the
unwritten law pf the aeas of "women
first," If man acted In this crisis aa be.
.a aaaa . Ul a. a a a. WMll Ml MO(."S
fc&9 dos Irom. vSUmo ijfcaaemoriU pAlmm
WILLGET
been saved, and' that there were not
picked up,
land and sea. "Women and children
were taken from husbands and fathers
and placed In the-boataand'then low
ered awar over. the; lowering sides' of
the doomed ship, to 'impenetrable dark
nees- with: onjy imervnojga among
them to man he craft, r
What deeds of heroism were enacted
in thla Jipur of peril -will never all be
known, some-of them -will be told -when
the few eyewitnesses of some of them
are brought home by the Carpathia.
Some one will probably tell of the di
vine "devotion of 11 rr Isldor Straus,
who is reported to be amongtbe miss
ing It Is also reported that Mr. Straus
baa perished. As the women Were given
J the first opportunity to leave the ahlp.
the fact that Mrs. Straus is not among
the reported rescued. It Is Inferred by
her friends that she preferred death to.
was such that e en among the women-
she would hate been given choice be
fore the younger ones. "
Womt y and Children First. ?
"Rest ass ,fd that the names of U
rescued w'!, ,be those of, women md
children. sa'ld P. A. &. Franklin tt
day. "TherS is- no rule whereby women
and children are rescued first; there Is
no rule which seafaring men recognize,
but It requires no rule to make men
stand aside In times of danger I am
confident that Capt Smith perished. He
Is that .sort of a man.
Hqw long the boats drifted In the open,
sea before the Titanic took her fatal
plunge cannot be conjectured; indeed. It
Is not certain that she sank while the,
crew was Jet engaged fit lowering the
lifeboats. No doubt many men took
their chances with the deep as they felt
COMMANDER OF THE
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H0HXY COULD K0T HELP.
ISIDOR 8THATJS,
Tbe millionaire merchant, who was on
board- the Tltonlc
the vessel sinking, and leaped Into the
sea with some object which they thought
might support them In the water, but
sober senses told them that thla waa
futile The suction of the areat shlD
waa so powerful that, she was a menace
een to boats large enough to ply the
seas.
The mighty plunge came, and the hor
rors of those few brief hours were past
for the brave souls aboard oast for the
one man who could have fittingly de
scribed such a terrible spectactile. That
was the enerable William T. Stead, ac
counted the most famous Journalist of
the da) ,
Women Physical Wrecks.
The hours that followed for those toss
ing about on the swells were hours of
Intense suffering and anxiety." For hours
they strained their eyea for the vessels
that they knew had been spoken. As a
consequence of this harrowing experience
many women are returning- to their
homes mentally and physically broken.
There is but one physician on the Car
pathia. and women accustomed to the
utmost ease, and ..luxury ar returning
In the steerage, scantily clothed, jdax'd
by, the ordeal) through which, thty-'have
pajwdearjftfoiUthjwsfJvea. as, best
they can "r -
While life boats drifted, the-hunr-wat
going on away to tbe north. In the
neighborhood of the position Jlrst given
by -the Titanic. Eesywere strained to
penetrate the darkness for the first faint
glimmer of the lights of an approaching
ship, but It was not until da' began to
break that the smoke or the tall Car
pathia appeared on the horizon. The
Virginian of the Allan Line, caught the
S.0. S. of Operator Phillips, on the Ti
tanic, -but the Carpathia was miles near
er the scene of the disaster when she
turned on her course and steamed to
ward the Tltanic's position. Then came
the Parisian, the "Virginian, the Baltic,
and the-. Olympic
appalling wreck. Nature had chosen to
mock mans boasts of conquest and
achieved her purpose. -v
OPERATOR PrTTT.T.TPS'
PARENTS PROSTRATED
a
Godallmg. England. April 18. "My son
Is dead, I feel there Is no hope " This
was the hopeless statement uttered to
day by G. A. Phillips, whose son was
the wireless 'operator upon the Titanic
Mr. and Mrs. Phillips are prostrated with
grief. The father had received a wire
less message late yesterday eajlng that
the Titanic waa safe, but he learned to
day that Jt had been sent by his brother
in London, who based his belief on early
press cablegrams.
ILL-FATED TITANIC.
7.SMHS.
(be "Graad eM saaa ot the aea," aaa
sasat TeHrtle narlacrs of ocean llaers
GRIEF-STRICKEN
RELATIVES HIHlT
x LiiionniFFip
Pathetic and Heart-rending
Scenes Enacted at White
Star Line.
ALL SEEKING MESSAGES
Crowds So Big that Police Xeserves
Are Called Out to Marshal
Lines.
New Tork, April 11 Hushed by
tragedy to which the annals of the sea
offer no parallel, New York to-plght has
hidden her gayety behind a countenance
ot tearful, pallid grief.
Of all the great disasters wnich have
stricken the city with sorrow none nave
had the grewsome effect -of the sinking
hundreds of miles at sea of the great
Titanic with more than two-thirds ot her
passengers and crew ot S.3N persons.
In front of the newspaper offlces are
crowds that completely block traffic
Thousands stand too far away to- read
the bulletins, but tbe word u passed
quickly through the entire throng as, a
newn&me appears on the bulletin board
as having survived. 'Ihe streets are
Veritable sess or newspapers, for editions
are Jbelng issued from a dozen oraces
with the receipt of eery fresh bulletin.
and tens ot thousands of I people are
eagerly scanning every new scare head
line.
Theaters Are Dead.
Broadway la a mockery. The theaters
are open, but the actors are making dis
mal attempts to Interest small audiences
who are rushing to the streets at Tegu
lar Intervals to secure an "extra." ,
The lobbies and corndorstot.tse rreat
Btesinshtn offices presnteafwndrag
scenes. 'Clerks whoha- Jeen -atiawef-lJ
ing tiuwa- luquinev ?rkuir tir wwrn-ty-four
hours are KU'ng sobbing men
and women that the ships pc, tneir unes
hat e been unable to nnd mora survivors
than those aboard the liner Carpathia,
and are, proceeding to their respective
destinations iteserve (oncemen are per
forming their duty gen- y. sobbing, nj
terical women are A and sometimes
carried to their walj ig limousines or
to a place on the cur' where they may
weep and wall.
The offices of the White Star Line,
owners of the Hl-t-Urred Titanic were
io-day a mecca of grief. Men. women.
and children relatives or passengsra on
the sunken liner, besieged "the offlces
from dawn, hoping against hope to re
ceive a cheering message that their
loxed ones are safe,
Jn the early morning houra the crowd
gathered In a drizzle of rain, while po
lice reserves from the downtown stations
were thrown Into the district about the
White Star offices at s "Broadway with
Instructions to use the greatest leniency
In marshaling the lines ot Inquirers.
A steady line poured Into the offlcea.
There were among the comers weeping
women, tesrfullj asking for news of rel
atives and friends, fathers, sons, daugh
ters, and sisters of persons on the beat.
Women of tbe first circles rubbed elbows
with women who came carrying; Infants
to ask about dear ones who were passen
gers on the Ill-fated boat.
It waa again tl.e siocum; it waa again
the tear-provoking atmosphere ot the
great ship disaster of nearly ten jears
ago.
Young Vincent Astor, after a night of
vigil at his" Fifth Avenue home, waa
among the first to ask for news His
father and stepmother were on the list,
and there was doubt even aa to the sav
ing pf his stepmother. One, of the offi
cials said to him over, the telephone:
"We think your mother has surely
been saved, and we hope your father is
among the rescued. We will advise jou
of the news."
All-nlsht Vigil.
It waa but a aecond more when Ed
ward Frauenthai. of 7K Lexington Ave
nue, approached the counter. All night
he hatl been sitting on a bench In the
waiting-room eagerly starting as each
new bit ot information came to the
crow da His two brotliers. J. C and
Hyman Frauenthai, with their wives were
among the passengers.
The clerks told mm mat me couples
were among the sated. The man broke
down In a flood of weeping. He Waa aa
much overcome with Joy as any of his
fellow-sufferers in the line were from
grief.
H abunrered to a telephone ana tauten
ed It feverishly. Then he called his sis
ter at home to tell her the news. But
the man was so unnerved over the "break
ing of tbe suspense that he could scarcely
make himself understood. He aooDea nis
Joyous information into the transmitter
and then left the office In a daze.
A handsome young woman, wno refused
to reveal her name, entered the .office
sobbing to that, she could scarcely speak.
In a few momenta sne ten me omce
smilinr through her tears.
Thank God. my husband is safe," waa
all she could say.
Soon the crowd became so dense that
traffic was blocked and the crowd ex
tended across Broadway Into Bowling
Green Park and around the united States
customs bouse.
Police Reserves Needed.
By o'clock- police reserves were seed
ed, so dense had "become the throng. By
this time hundreds ot curiosity seekers.
who had no interest in the "scene save
to look on. had augmented the crowd.
"Vice President Franklin, of the Mercan
tile Marine; was early at his desk, after
having snatched a few houra of sleep.
Lines ot care had grown, la "hie face In
the last few hours.
Tv are sure that 6 paieesgers have
been aaied," said he. "We tope that
more have been picked up irom the
water. We have sent word to the Allan
Line in Montreal by long djletaaeevtele
pbene asking how "many, if aay, but-
ISHiEKT ENGLISHMAN.
A
WILMAJf T. STEArJ,
The eminent English Journalist, who was
a passenger on board the S" S. Titanic
when tbe- giant vessel sank to the bot
tom ot the Atlantic with LKu of its 3,5)0
passengers, .after a. collision, with an Ice
berg off the Newfoundland coast.
TITAMIC-CGIDENT
HITS WALL STREET
Financial District Shocked by loss
of Life, as Many Victims
Were Known There.
Kew Tork. Anril IS. The loss of life on
the Titanic came aa a shock to the finan
cial district. Almost every"banker of
Importance lost one -or more friends In
the street, and there waa a feeling of
depression ot which the bear traders
were quick, to take advantage. The
money loss Is not worth, considering, as a
market Influence. It lamot likely, either.
that 'there wIUt stny- speedy .sales roc
tV.tsitrm oPt Fh4 ArAvrrieA tnn.
Rome contusion may result foe a fewl
days in tne toreign exchange, maraet.
bnt as a market influence vthe Titanic
may be dismissed If it 'has any influ
ence It will be favorable because It can
do nothlne more than, frlahlen tourists.
It would be a great thing if Americana
could be frightened -(nto spending more
ot their station millions in America.
The "see America- first' movement
should grow materially with additions to
railroad earnings from tourist travel.
Influence of the dlaaatercbn the Inter.
national .Mercantile, llarlntfjraa be but
ii-myurary, lur.wun wo xqtiroma i.anai
soon opening, the boom In shtonlnr will
wipe out all memory ot the loss In a
couple of years. The disaster will prob
ably cause the big shipping- companies to
consider some plan sach as salling-,llners
in pairs so mat one may never be out of
helping distance.
llnrtford Companies' -Loss.
Hartford, Conn , April 1C The losses to
the Hartford Insurance companies
probably exceed K0O.000 on account of the
sinking of the Titanic. In the Traveler's
Insurance Company Jt waa reported that
the sum lnvohed In the passengers un
accounted for would be about J530.000. Jn
case of death from accident while on a
Puduc carrier thla would be doubled. At
the Aetna the loss was reported at about
1100.000. In other companies the losses
were reported small.
Amateurs Caused Trouble.
New Tork, April IS Wireless oper
ators to-day attributed the confusing
reports regarding the Titanic j esterday
to amateurs who sent out reports that
the passengers of the 'Titanic had all
been saved. -They say that there waa
no other way to account for the re
ports, as they were apparently authen
tic aerograms, '
SAD EHD127G OF HONEYMOON.
JOHN J1COB ASTOR,
Tbe multimillionaire American expatriate.
wno was returning irom a noneymoon
abroad with his young bride, formerly
Miss Madeline Force, of New York, on
beard the 8. 8 Titanic when that vessel
ran Into an lcnberg off the coast of 'New
foundland andwent down with all at the
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ONLY 309 PERSONS
INSURVIVORS'LIST
Names of First and Second Cabin Passengers'
Saved from Titanic Wired from
Carpathia.
OTHERS ALSO, BELIEVED
TO BE ON BOARD SHIP
New York, April 16. Three hundred and nine" survivors are re
corded fn a. corrected Iistiof the. Titanic's passengers now aboard tho
liner Carpathia, received "by wireless from the Carpathia at 9:30 o'clock
to-night
This list comprises only "first and second cabin passengers. To be
added-to it, in computing the number of lives lost, are 309, estimated,
steerage passengers and 250 members of the crew.. This makes the
total number of saved 868 and the number of lost 1,410, the total on
board having been 2,210.
Cape Race. Newfoundland, April It
Following Is the revised list of first-
class passengers, survivors of the Ti
tanic on board of the Carpathia, bound
for Kew Tork:
A.
vHABJlT ANDERSON.
Miss E. W. ALLEN.
Mrs. E. APPLETON.
Mrs. JOHN JACOB ASTOR and maid.
B.
A. H. BARKWORTH.
Mrs. JAMES BAXTER.
georgia bratton.
SarWSeSr- brs-HEN.?rsMcttBI8HOP-
Miss CAROLINE BONNELL,
M1.Q C BOTCEN.
Miss -KLI8E BOWERMAN. ,
Mra. J, M. BROWN. -
Mrs. &7. "BROWN.,
' 2k '" " "
K. P. C4LDERHEAD
Mrs. CHlfRCHJLlJcArtOELL.
Mrs. J. tV. CARDEZA.
THOMAS CARDEZA
Mrs. LIXILLE CARTER.
Mra WILLIAM. K. CARTER.
Master WILLIAM CARTER.
-HOWARD B CASE.
Mrs. T CAVENDISH and maid.
Mra. H. F. CHAFFEE.
Mr. and Sirs. M. C. CHAMBERS.
Mlas QLADY8 CHERRT.
PAUL-CHEVRE.
Mrs. FO CaoSBT.
Mrs. CROSBY.
Mrs. WALTER CLARKE. "
Mrs. JOHN B. CUM MINGS
ROBERT" W. DANIEL.
Mrs. THORNTON DAVIDSON.
Mra. DEVILLE.
Mr. and MraA. A DICK.
Mr. and Mrs. WASHINGTON DODGE
ana son
FREDERICK" DOUGLAS.
Mrs. WALTER DOUGLAS.
Miss LUCILLE FORTUNE.
Visa ALICE FORTUNE.
Lr. and Mra. FRAUENTHAL.
Mr. and Mrs. T. O FRAUENTHAL.
Miss MARGARET FROUCHER;
Mrs. JACQUES FUTRELLE.
Mrs. LEONARD GIBSON.
Miss DOROTHY GIBSON
Mm. SAMUEL GOLDENBERG.
Miss ELLA GOLDENBERG
Sir and Lady DUFF GORDON.
CoL ARCHIBALD GRACIK. of Wash.
ington.
air. uiuhau.
Miss MARGARET E. GRAHAM.
Mrs. LEE D. GREBaTFIELD
WILLIAM B, GREENFIELD.
Mrs. -AILLIAM GRAHAM.
H.
HENRY HARAHERA.
Mr and Mrs. GEORGE A. HARDER.
HENRY 8. HARPER and man servant.
Mrs. HENRY'S. HARPER
HENRY J HAWKESFORD.
Mrs. CHARLES M. HAYS and daugh
Mrs. HENRY B. HARRIS.
Mlsa JUN HIPPACH
Mrs. JOHN C. HOGEBOOM
Mr. and Mrs. FRED M. HOYT.
r Mrs. IDA S. HIPPACH.
J. BRUCE ISMAY3"
I.
Mrs. A E. LEADER.
Mra. ERNEST- LINES.
Mbw MARY C. LINES.
Miss G. E. LONG LEY.
M.
Miss GEORGETTA- A. MADILL.
PIERRE MARSCHAL.
Mra D. W. MARVINE,
Mrs. W E. MINNIHAN
Mlsa DAISY MINNIHAN.
IL
Miss MADELINE NEWELL.
Miss MARJORIE NEWELL.
Miss HELEN NEW SOME.
o.
F C OSTBYVE.
Miss HELEN R. OST3YVE.
E. ORMOND - -
P.
MaJ- ARTHUR PECCHEN..
Mrs. THOMAS POTTER. Jrv
B.'
Mrs. GEORGE RHEIMS.
Mrs EDWARD S. ROBERT.
C ROYMANE.
Miss EDITH ROSENBAUM.
Mra. MARTIN ROTHSCHILD.
COUNTESS OF ROTHES.
3.
ADOLPH E. 8EALFIELD.
ABRAHAM SALAMAN.
Mrs. J SCHADBERG.
FREDERICK SEWARD
.Mrs. WILLIAM "D 8ILVER.
CoL ALFONSO 6IMONIUS. v
WILLIAM T. 8LOPER.
Mr. and -Mra JOHN 8NTDER.
Mrs. W. A. SPENCER and mall.
Dr. MAX STAPELIN.
Mr. and Mra C E. H. STENGEL.
Mrs. GEORGE M. STONE
Mrs. FREDERICK J. SWIFT
J. SPENCER 8ILVERTHORNE.
Miss RUTH TAUSSIG.
-Mr. and Mra. J. B. TAYLOR.
-Ur alM Hn J R. THiYIR.
OOBSllI Jt TUCKMU (J
W.
Mrs. F. M WARREN.
Mrs. J STUART WHITE.
Mlas MARY WICK.
Mrs. GEORGE D. WIDENER anej
mala.
Miss CONSTANCE WILLARD.
HUGH WOOLNER. -w'
Y.
Mlsa MARY YOUNO.
Not on Passenger List.
Among the survivors (whether first or
second cabin la not known) whose names
do not appear n the passenger list, are:
EDITH BROWN.
T. W. BROWN.
WILLIAM CHARLTON.
RENARDO iMARCION.
Miss B. DRISCOLL.
Mlss iai.ENe"FORMABX
lMrs. OWiSjERRIOR. .
4 Mlsa NORAHHEAEY. "
Mra, JENNIE-HANSON.
Mlsa ANNIE MoGOWAN.
Mlsa LELIA-M1NDERSON.
Mra FLORENCE UABC. -
Miss ROSE PENSKY
Mra WILLIAM SKELLERY.
Mrs. JESSIE FRONT.
KARL BARRETT.
Mlrs A. HASSMA.
Miss BESSETTE.
Mrs 0 M BURNS.
Mra WILLIAM BUCKNELI
Mlsa D CASBERE.
Mre. VICTORINE CHAMBASIN.
Miss SARAH DANIEL?
Miss DESETTE.
ALFRED DRAUCHENSTEL.
PHU.IP EMOCK.
Miss FRANCALLELLL
Miss ANTIONETTE FLEGPEIN.
JAMES CHOOST. -a.
Mra ALEXANDER MALVERSEN".
MARK HAUSSIO. -.
HENRY HOMER.
Mlsa ROBERTA MATMY.
Mme. MELICARD.
OLIVA MIDDLER.
Miss BERTHA LA VERY.
GUSTAV LESUER.
Miss N PANHART.
Mra. MAHAN.
J. RONGER.
Miss APPIERANELT
Miss ALGUSTUS SEPERECA.
ROBERT D SHEEDELt
H. B. STEFFANSON.
Miss EMMA SEGESSER.
Mrs. P. SMITH.
Miss HILDA SLATER.
ROBERT X) SHADELL.
Mrs. LLCIEN SMITH.
Mlsa EMMA WARD.
Miss ELLA THOR.
Mrs. HKER and maid.
Mra OSTLT
W. E. CARTER.
Mrs. BOULTON EARNSHAW.
Miss CAROLINE ENDRESS.
WILLIAM ANGLE.
HANNA ABELSEN.
ADA R. BALL.
Miss KATE BISS.
EDWARD BEAN.
Mlsa ETHEL BEAN
Miss DAGMAR BRYHL.
Mrs. KAROL1NA BYSTROM
Mra CHARLOTTE COLLIER.
Miss MARJORIE CARRILIER.
Mrs. ALICE CHRISTY.
Miss JULIA CHRISTY.
Mrs. ADA M CLARK.
Miss CAMERON
Mra. STUART COLLETT.
ALBERON CALDWELL.
Mrs SYLVANIA CALDWELL.
ALDEJTG. CALDWELL.
Mra LULA DREW.
Miss AGNES DAVIS.
JOHN M DAVia
FLORENTINA DUBAN.
ASCUNCION DURAN.
Miss MARY DAVIS.
Mrs. ADA DOLING.
Miss ELSIE DOLING.
Mra LEZZIB FAUNTHORPE.
Miss ETHEL CARSID
Miss MARY D, HEWLETT.
GEORGE HARRIS.
.Mrs. JANE HERMAN.
Miss KATE HERMAN.
Miss ALICE HERMAN.
Miss ANNIE HOLD
Mrs. ESTHER HART.
Mlsa EVA HART.
Miss NINA HARPER.
ANNA HARMALAINER. and son.
Mrs. ELIZABETH HOCKING.
Miss NELLIE HOCKING.
Mrs. AMY JACOBSOHN.
Miss NORA KEANE.
Miss FANNIE KELLY.
Miss LOUISE LAROCHE.
Miss JESSIE W. LEICH.
Mrs. LAMORE.
Mrs. ALICE TOUCH.
Miss BERTHA LEHMAN.
Mrs. ELIZABETH MELLEs'OER and
child. ,
Mra A. MALLETT. .
Master R. E. MALLET.
Mrs. ELIZABETH NYE.
Miss ALICE PHILLIPS. ,
EMILIE PALLAS.
JULIAN PADRO.
Irs. L. PARIN.
Mrs. EMILE PORTALUPHE.
Mrs. JANE QUICK.
Mtaa PHILLIPSOUICKV
Mrs. LILLIE REBOUF
Mrs. LUCY RIDSDALE.
Mlsa EMILY RUGG
Mr. andMra. EMILE .RICHARDSON
Mlsa MAUDE SINCOCK--
Mrs; MARION SMITHj .
Miss EDINA TBODT.'
Mrs. MATILDA. WEISS.
Miss SUSAN WEBBER.
Miss MVRION WRIGHT.
"MSsa BESSIE WATT
Miss BERTHA WATT.
Mra WEST and two children.
lira. aOdik wuia
Mlsa J.' WLIk
I RALPH WELLS.
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