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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 05, 1913, Sunday Evening EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1913-01-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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Sunday Evening
EDITION
Snow or 7?ain To
night; Colder.
' i
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NUMBER 7685.
SYLVESTER Iff
CIVE PERMIT TO
SUFFRAGETTES
Says Plan for Afternoon Pa
. rade Puts Matter in Dif
ferent Light.
WOMEN HAVE NO
FEAR OF TROUBLE
"Worst Hoodlum Would Gaze
With Awe on Pageant," De
clares Mrs. Gardener.
"I was misinformed regarding the
pwrpoees of the suffragettes to use
Pennsylvania avenue as a marching
place the afternoon preceding the
! inauguration. I thought they -want
ed the use of the thoroughfare
for the evening of March 3." Major
Richard Sylvester, Superintendent of
Policed
"Even the worst hoodlum would
gaze with awe on the pageant we
purpose giving. It will not be a
night affair, hut an afternoon one. I
have too much regard for American
manhood to think, even for a mo
ment, that the suffragettes would re
ceive ill treatment on such a march."
Mrs. Helen H. Gardener, publicity
agent of the suffragettes.
Are Near Agreement
"Public sentiment demands liberal
'treatment ot the suffragettes." Capt.
James F. Oyster, president of the
Chamber of Commerce.
The suffragettes and the Superinten
dent of Police came-near reaching some
kind of an agreement this afternoon on
the proposition or permitting the former
to march down Pennsylvania avenue
March, J--ami show the entire nation
that women are a power to be reckoned
with Jn future political contests.
Major Sylvester Bays the request for
a. nerrnlt never has been formally made
of him. He has been under the Impres
sion thai the women wanted 'to make
their mlle-l6ng march In the evening oi
the day preceding the Inauguration.
Such a thing would be Impossible, he
says, on account or the great crowds,
the preparations for the parade and the
difficulty of policing the Avenue. Mrs.
Helen H. Gardener, who Is the press
representative of the non-militant suf
fregettes. says a formal reqeust will
be made of Major Sylvester tomorrow
that her sisters be permitted to use the
Avenue on the afternoon preceding the
inauguration.
Women Have Wo Fear.
This, Major Sylvester says, puts the
proposition In an entirely different light.
Tf the march is made at night, he says,
his men will be unable to safeguard the
women. Mrs. Gardener, on the other
hand,. says that even If the march is
nrade at night she has enough faith in
American manhood to believe that the
women would receive ample protection
from any disorderly crowd that might
r attack or jeer at mem.
fJ As for the possibility of a riot, of
militancy, or Insult, the women feel
there Is not the slightest chance in
connection with the parade.
"Even the worst hoodlum would only
Want to gaze at this pageant in awe
and respect," declared Mrs. Gardener.
"We do not fear the American man,
and there is not the remotest possibility
of a riot, for our parade will be beauti
ful and dignified. We don't want to
rub elbows with the crowd in the sense
that we want to have any trouble, and
furthermore, we will employ no mili
tant tactics."
Ask Trade Bodies' Aid.
In their effort to reach a settlement,
the suffragettes have enlisted the aid
of the Chamber of Commerce and the
Board of Trade. Capt. James F. Oyster,
of the former organization, said today
he thinks the civic bodies of the city
will try to Inllucnce Major Sylvester
to change his mind.
"Public sentiment demands a liberal
treatment of the suffragettes," both
Mrs. Gardener and Captain Oyster de
clare. From 5,000 to 25,000 women will be
In the pageant the larger number if
the Avenue is obtained.
Former Convict Caught.
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 3.-James Hall,
a, former convict, according to his con
fession to the police, was captured by
three detectives shortly after he had
broken Into a grocery store early today.
He was In the act of rifiln? the cash
register when lie was surprised.
WEATHER REPORT.
FORECAST FOR THE lua'ltiii.i.
Snow and rain tonight and Monday;
older 'Monday.
TEMPERATURES.
IT. R BUREAU. I AFFLECK'S.
1 a. m 40 I 8 a. m
t a. m 42 I 9 a. m
JO a. m it I 10 a. m
11 a. m 42 i 11 a. m
12 noon 43 I 12 noon
1 p. m..... 44 I 1 p. m
a p. m 45 I 2 p. m
TIDE TABLES.
Teday Low tide. 12:45 a. m. and 12:45
p. m.; high tide, 6M a. m. and 6:43 p. m.
Tomorrow Low tide, 1:33 a. m. and
1:17 p. m.; high tide, 1:23 a. m. and 7:32
p. at.
BUN TABLE.
HrlMi,,iJJJi 7:27 j Sua leta 4;W
Yesterday's Circulation, 46,275
I
BROOKS
QUITS
nnuin
LOVES
Langhorne Sister Refuses to
Go to New York to Make
Her Home.
PAIR LIVING APART
ON THE SAME FARM
Wife, Who Has Been Guest
Secretary Meyer's Family,
Goes Home Today.
Mrs. Reginald Brooks, who was
Phyllis Langhorne, one of the five
beautiful Langhorne sisters, of Vir
ginia, who has been visiting the
home of Secretary of the Navy
Meyer, left today for her home in
Mirador, Albemarle county, Va. The
formal separation ,of Mrs. Brooks
from her husband has been an
nounced, bnt she did not make any
statement in that regard while in
this city. -
The announcement of the formal
separation disclosed the fact that
Mr. and Mrs. Brooks have been liv
ing apart for months, although they
have occupied houses on the same
farm. Mrs. Brooks has lived in the
manor house at Mirador, while her
husband has occupied a cottage on
the mountain which overlooks the
home of his wife. Of his life in the
cottage practically nothing Is known,
and. he seems to have led a secluded
existence for months.
Has Entertained Brilliantly.
Despite the fact that Mrs. Erooks and
her husband have separated, she has
given many brilliant entertainments in
er home lately and has rldden'to hounds
with the Albemarle Hunt Club a num
ber of times this fall. She Is. as are
all the members of her family, a su
perb horsewoman, and she, maintains a
Stable of hunters at Mirador. Last
summer her hunters, Castleman and
Tom Brown, won a number of ribbons in
th Virzlnta horse shows.
Mrs. Brooks is the third of the Lang
home sisters to have marital difficul
ties. Elizabeth divorced her husband,
Moncure Perkins, of Richmond, within
the last year, and Nannie divorced
"Bobby" Shaw several years ago and
married William Waldorf Astor short
ly afterward. The other sisters are
Mrs.Charles Dana Gibson and Mrs. Paul
Phlpps, of London.
Receives $12,000 Yearly.
According to the articles of separa
tion, Mrs. Brooks Is tl receive J12.000
a year and the custody of her two
children. Mr. Brooks will be permitted
to see the children at any time he so
desires.
Mr. Brooks spent the day yesterday
In New York, but would make no state
ment In regard to the separation. It
Is understood, however, that Mrs.
Brooks bases her suit for separation
on the fact that she loves Virginia bet
ter than she dots Mr. Brooks and re
fuses to live in New York, as he wishes
her to do
ARREST PAIR HliRE
IN MURDER CASE
Two Italians Wanted in Baltimore
Taken Few Hours After Man
Was Killed.
Two Italians, wanted by
more police In connection
murder of Samuel Klein.
the lialtl
ulth the
thlitj-flve
years old, of 914 Stiles street, were
turned over to Sergeants Roche and
RIefner, of the Eastern district of Bal
timore, today.
The men gave their names here as
Mike and Joseph Marino, but Sergeant
Roche, whose quick detective work
caused their arrest In Washington a
few hours after the crime was com
mitted, declared today he is positive
that one of them Is named Casclo Uul
seppe. The two men, accompanied b the
police sergeants, were returned to Bal
timore on the 1 o'clock train over tho
electric Ilpc. They were not questioned
In Washington, the local police prefer
ring to leave the cape in the hands of
the Baltimore authorltlts Both con
nected to return without a light.
President Taft Due to
Return This Afternoon
President Taft was expected to return
to Washington at 4-13 this afternon. He
left New Yoj-k at 11:08 today. Horace
Taft is returning with him
The President's attention will be
drawn tomorrow to the typewriter con
troversy now worrying the Treasury
Department and a largp number of bid
ders. Bids under specifications drawn
by the general eupp! committee will be
submitted Tuesday.
The Ptcsldent's efficiency and econo
my commission objeots to the specifica
tions, and has asked thr President to
name a special commission to deal with
the subject.
Sunken Steamer,
And Children of
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Ordered Drugs for Recruit
ing Station and Sold Them,
Is Alleged.
CINCINNATI, Jan. 3. Ralph Hayes,
who represented himself as a United
States naval officer, drew on Uncle Sam
for aid in a dilemma but Uncle Sam
failed to respond, wherefore Hayes Ilea
In the city jail today and will appear
before Police Court Judge Frlcke to
morrow. The Alfred Vogeler Company, whole
sale drugpribtg here, said that he repre
sented himself as a United States naval
officer on recruiting station, and as such
had been free to order large quantities
of drugs. Including cocoalne, udhesivd
plaster, and gauze bandages.
Some of the wares were actualy de
livered to him, whereon, by the evi
dence he windend to a drugstore and
tought to exchange piasters for cocaine.
Admitting he had been discharged
from the United states naval serclec at
Norfolk, Va., Hays said "I wanted to
get back home to Virginia and needing
money. I thought I might raise some
by belling these articles."
TWO GIRLS DROWNED
ON TREACHEROUS ICE
Mother, Brother, and Sisters of
One Victim Are Rescued
Near Toledo,
TOLEDO, Ohio. Jan. 5. Six persons
were rescued and two were drowned
today in two accidents on the treach
erous ice of Swan Cieek.
Hattle Jmtstom, aged nine, was
drowned, and her slBters Ebther, aged
lx, and Helen, aged eleven, weie saved
through the neiolc efforts of Floyd
George, aged thirteen.
Belcher Cooper, aged four, was
' -nri her mother, brother, and
two sisters were saved by hpectators
, . ., itiieinpiing to cross
the creek, the thin ice giving way
when the.v had reached the middle of
the btreain
Funeral at Raleigh
For Colonel Burgwyn
RALEIGH. N. C. Jan. 5 -With a
military band. local militia. Confed
erate Veterans' Association, beaded by
Gen. Julian S. Carr, and Adjt. H. A.
London, of North Carolina division,
L'nlted Veterans and Confederate
Ladies.1 Memorial Association In line,
paying the iast sad tribute, the bodv of
Col. W. H. S- Burgwyn, honored soldier,
banker, and autliur. of We'do 1, was
laid to rest here today. Col. Burgwyn
died at Richmond on Friday. He was
prominent in church and Stute affairs
In North Carolina.
No Outsiders Inside.
PITTSBURGH. Jan E. President
James A. Farrell, of the United States
fiteO Corporation, was guett of honor
at the sixteenth annual dinner of tho
lanuglc h'tcel Company last nlsht.
President Farrell made the principal
speech, and outlined the business for
tile year. While tho spcechmaklng was
ota on the walteri were excluded.
NAVY
umbtn
ARRESTED
0
A
CHARGE
WASHIK&TOX, SUXDAY EVENING, JANUARY
Scene of the Disaster, Survivor
Captain Who Went Down With Ship
PRISON
OFFICIALS
M
All Visitors Are Excluded
From Federal Penitentiary
in Precaution.
LEAVENWORTH, Kans., Jan. 5. The
reason for excluding all visitors from
', the Federal penitentiary here became
known today, when It was learned that
several letters threatening the officials
of the prison and the Governmtnt
agents who delivered the dynamite con
spiracy prisoners had been received.
Even newspaper men were not permit
ted to enter the prison gatea this after
noon. v nlle the contents of the letters were
kept secret. It was admitted by the
warden that they were all anonymous.
1 most of them written In red Ink and
mat tney contained predictions of vio
lence to the officials.
Many letters addretse to tho prisoners
ar bolng held up by the warden, who
will not deliver them until each has
been passed by the prison authorities.
Dynamite Prisoners
Will Not Be Returned
To Indiana for Bonds
INDIANAPOLIS, ind.. Jan. 6. There
is smull likelihood that the prisoners
will have to be brought back to In
di&napolls to provide bonds, as both
District Attorney Mll.er and his spe
cial assistant for the trial, James W.
Noel, took the view at a conference to
day that tne bonds may be Mgneu at
the prison and bent to Judge Anderson
for approval. The question of the sufll
tiencv of the bonds will lie with Judge
Anderson. Under the law he may not
accept cash bonds, but it is optional
with him as to whether surety company
bonds. Indemnified bonds, and bends
F.gned by residents of other districts
will be approved. Such bonds had been
provided for the men before the trial of
the case and Judge Anderhon, on the ob
jection of Mr. Miller, declared them un
acceptable. Mr. Miller intimated today
that lie would Interpose no such ob
jections at this time.
Dynamite Case Notes
Will Go to Los Angeles
For McManigal Trial
Assistant Attorney General Harr will
probably send to Los Angeles for use
In the trial of Ortle McManigal, the
portion of the transcript of tl e record
in the Indianapolis dvnamlte cases
which he has Just received. The Da-
I partment of Justice refuses to nay what
disposition win up mane or the case
against McManigal, Informer in tho
dynamite trials, but it teems probable
that a light bentence will be recom
mended In case he is convicted at Los
Angeles.
San Francisco Unions
Hurry to Raise Bond
For Release of Leaders
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Jan. 5.-Th
bonds for the release of Tvettmore and
f'lancy from the Federal prison at Foit
Leavenworth will be quickly raised here,
according to announcement by P. H.
McCarthy, former mayor.
"The release of the two men Is cer
tain," ho said. "Five San Franclscoans
pledged JS5.000 within an hour after news
of the action of the Chicago court was
received. The balance will be forthcom
ing within a day ur two."
RECEIVI
IS
IIA1TE
CASE
PHYLLIS AND JOHN
PROTEST SELECTING
FOR THFCABINET
Foes Think State Executive
Too Friendly to Amalga
mated Steel Interests.
By JUDSON C WELLIVEH.
A vigorous protest Is being carried up
to Gov. AVoodrow Wilson, against the
selection of former Governor Norrls, of
Montana, to be Secretary of the Inter
ior. Governor Norrls visited the President-elect
a few days ago, and the lat
ter complimented him highly, after he
had gone away. The impression was es
tablished among people who have been
watching Cublhet-maklng procedure,
that Governor Norrls Is being seriously
considered for the Interior portfolio.
Opposition to his selection Is based on
the declaration that he has been alto
gether too friendly wltlj the great
Amalgamated Copner political machine,
which rules Montana, most of the time,
with an iron hand, nnd has been decid
edly unfriendly to the conservation pro
gram. In this connection, there is a consid
erable movement In favor of the reten
tion of Secretary Walter L. Fisher. It
is, of course, entirely non-partisan In
character, but is backed by a good
many people who supported Mr. Wilson
In his campaign.
Acceptance Doubtful.
One of the movers in this Fisher cam
paign said today that he did not under
stand that Secretary Fisher was even
Informed as to what was being done; he
"as certain, in any case, that Mr.
i-isner had no responsibility whatever
lor the campaign. Indeed, the Impres
sion even among those who deslro his
retention, la thut It is extremely doubt
ful if the secretary would consider an
(Continued on Page Twelve.)
MOTHER ACCUSED
AS CHILD SLAYER
Arsenic Is Found in Bodies
Two Children by
Experts.
of
ST. ALBANS. Vt.. Jan. 5.-Arsenio
has been found In the body of Louis
anil Mary Wells, the two children of
Mrs Julius Wells, of Swanton. who Is
held on u chaige of murder, according
to .1 report from the State Laboratory
at Burlington, where the exhumed re
mains were sent for examination.
On the heels of the sensation caused
by the arrest of Mrs. Wells comes the
leport that while the Wells family
was living at Milton from which place
they came to Swanton. two other chil
dren died under clicumstances now
said to bt. "peculiar.-'
Mrs. Wells today appears unmoved
by her position, and In an Interview
given In her cell at the Franklin coun
ty Jail, calmly related the circum
stances attending the deaths of her
son and daughter at Swanton, claiming
that they had been poisoned by im
pure mllK. The authorities are of the
opinion that rat poison was what
caused the deaths of the children.
Mrs. Wells, although but thirty-two
cars old. has been married seventeen
years. She Is the mother of ten chil
dren, Ave of whom ore still living.
5, 1913.
CHESAPEAKE BAY DEATH LIST
IS REDUCED TO SEVENTEEN BY
RESCUE OF HALF DOZEN MEN
Freighter in Peril
In Lake Erie Gale
Freight stealer Saxoaa reaches
Lake Erie port after all afgat
battle with ice ami gale with
smashed propeller.
HAHDLEY. GILBERT.
FORT IYER TROOPS
Colonel Garrard Starts Au
thorites on Hunt and
Seventeen Are Held.
At tc request of CM. Joseph Garrard,
comrr.andlng-the garrison at Fort Myer,
Sheriff A! IL Barber and Deputy Sheriff
H. T. Palmer, of Alexandria county,
raided the Troop D Club, just outside of
Fort Myer and arrested seventeen men
on the charge of conducting a speak
easy. The men were all enlisted men
from tio fort.
I Colonel Garrard had asked the Alex
I andrta county officials to get evidence
against tho place, as he believed It was
not lun strictly as a club. He under
stood that soldiers contributed a certain
amount weekly, but that tho proprietors
sold to anybody who wished to buy. A
supply of liquor had just been sent Into
the club when the officers arrived, late
yesterday, and they seized seventeen
barrels of beer and four quarts of
whisky.
When the raid was made. Sheriff
Barber arrested eight men and placed
them In the Alexandria county Jail.
He came back for the evidence and
found that the soldiers had broken open
the door of the place and were doing
a big business again. Nine more were
then arrested and taken to JalL
The building In which the club was
conducted is said to be owned by
Michael Doherty, who was convicted of
running a blind tiger recently and Is
now under bond In the sum of 00 to
keep the peace.
ANNUAL RECEPTION
HELD BY GIBBONS
Cardinal Greets Many Old and
New Friends at Episcopal
Residence.
BALTIMORE. Jan. i Attended by
the leading Catholics of the city and
many protcstnuts. Cardinal Gibbons to
day held his annual New Year reception
M the Kplscopal residence.
He greeted again many of his old
friends and made many new ones. A
long line of several thousand persons
inarched to the Episcopal residence,
where the Cardinal shook hands with
ev eryone.
Before the reception many persons,
unable to attend, sent expressions of
their regrets or cards of greetings. One
of these was from the Rev. Dr. William
Russell, of St. aPtrick's.' Washington,
formerly or the Cathedral. Next Sun
day the Cardinal will hold a similar re
ception at St. aPtr!ck"s.
Find Dead Baby
Wrapped in Towel
A dead white infant, but a few hours
old, was found this morning wrapped
In a towel and piece of paper. In the
alley In the rear of 2104 Fourteenth
street northwest. Police of the Eighth
prec'net are making an Investigation.
The infant vvas discovered In tho alley
by a passerby, who notified a crossing
policeman. The body was sent to the
morgui. .
ARRESTED IK HMD
Twenty Pages.
Rerenue Cutter's Captain Sends Wirtlei
Message of Six Sailors Saved by Ship
Which Hit Luckenbach.
MANY VESSELS GO AGROUND
DURING COASTWISE STORM
From East and West, North and South, come dispatcba
today telling o'f the struggles, some not over yet, of sailors
and ships in the great storm which ravaged the Atfeume
coast and which also devastated shipping California, im
the Gulf of Mexico, and, on the Great LakN.
Further word came regarding the worst of these dis
asters on the -sea the sinking of the Julia Luckenbach ia
Chesapeake bay following its being rammed by the In&ra-kuala.-
Captain Carmine, of the revenue cutter Apache, wired
The Times that six of the Luckenbach r& crew are on board
the Indrakuala, which is beached near the mouth of the
Potomac.
"With the eight men taken to Newport News by the Dan
ish ship Pennsylvania, the number of known, dead in th
worst disaster of years on the Chesapeake is now reduced t
seventeen.
REVENUE CUTTER STANDS BY WRECK.
Meantime the revenue cstter Seminole is'st&adfeg. by tie1 Akasar
attempting this afternoon to'free that vessel, wrecked a week ags e
Cape Lookoat en tke Carolisa eeaat. . ,. ' -&-
" j-
An unknown sloop, supposed to be' a Ush IsgwTesseL te-aefeere-at
?- " "-- -
Imperial Beach, eighteen JBileSvteatk.. e 8a Diegv, CaL The PoHsd
Statefc cruiser Denver is standing by bat, owing to her Araaght, cauet
approach close. The sloop is ponding to pieces ia the heavy sart- 2a .
l
life-savers are near. The Denver will try to rescue the sloop's bob whea
she goes to pieces, as she most soon.
Toward Buffalo, N. Y., the freighter Saxona, 7,000 tons, Is belag
towed today, after an all-night battle with wind and wave in which tfce
crew of the ship were in danger of being drowned, and the great vessel
of smashing against a submerged wreck from which it could not beat
off, a propeller being smashed.
The steamer Amerika, of the Hamburg-American line, is still
aground in New York harbor, off Staten Island, despite the efforts to float
her made since she struck at 8 a. m. yesterday. Eight hundred passengers
and 300 members ot the crew are on board.
COLD WAVE DELAYED;
MAY ARRIVE TONIGHT
Tarried in West, But Promises
Snow Storm, Sharp Winds, and
Low Temperatures. .
The cold wave is merely delayed in
transmission. It did not arrive today,
but it Is coming. It dallied and wavored
a bit at some points In the middle West
on Its route to the seacard. It Is
scheduled to a rive tonight, or, at the
latest, tomorrow.
Besides low temperature, a snowstorm
probably will descend upon the city.
There wll lalso be winds from the
northeast. 'While near-zero weather Is
a possibility, the Weather Bureau be
lieves tho cold wave will Just be sharp
enough to make walking trips less of a
sport and more of a hardship than at
present. . .
Washington will probably have a pro
longed spurt of cold when the chlllng
blast arrives tomorrow, and low tem
peratures are probable throughout the
week.
FLESH OF FRIENDS
SAVES GIRL'S LIFE
Six Pittsburgh Men Give Skin and
All Are Now Recov
ering. PITTSBURGH, Jan. 5. Margaret
Wlllams. aged fourteen, daughter of C.
T. Williams, on December 14, was so
badly burned that her life was despair
ed of. Dr. Sargeant at the Homeopathlo
Hospital told the parents on Friday the
only way to save her life was by the
skin-grafting process.
The father told one of his friends
ubout U and the friend offered to be
one who would give a section of cuticle
to aid the little girl and also offered
to see other friends of the parent. This
friend spent most of yesterday visit
ing among the family's friends to get
men. as a result Isaac Mlchaelson. A.
R Engel. John Collins. William Had
don. John Haddon. and J. W McCal
lister presented themselves at the hos
pital last evening and three square
Inches of skin was taken from each
man and transferred to the hody of the
girl. Their wounds were then dressed
and tney were pui 10 oca. loaay inc
men showed no ill effects of the opera-
tlon.aid1flri5;VoTdlUon.howrS:i
provamtat. . .
PRICE ONE CENT.
Battleship's Mishap.
In the New York navy yard the of
ficers ot the battleship Delaware are
looking keenly to the fastenings of
the monster man-of-war, for in the
storm the Delaware broke from the
tugs landing her, and nearly rammed
the Connecticut.
At Norfolk men are at work re
pairing the bow plates of the fife, a
British steamer, which collided with
the battleship South Carolina is
Hampton Roads. Seamen are re
painting the scraped side of the
South Carolina.
News From Luckenbach.
The message of Captain Carmine tell
ing the latest details "of the sea's hor
ror near Tangier Island. Chesapeake
Bar, runs as follows:
"Revenue Cutter Apache, via Virginia.
Beach. Va.. Jan. 6, JU1S. Julia Luck
enbach sunk in collision with British,
steamer Indrakuala three miles, south
by west, Tangier lamp buoy ? o'clock
Friday morning. Six persons from
Luckenbach rescued, by Indrakuala.
Coal Heaver McDonald has died since
rescue from exhaustion. Tempestuous
seas and sinking ship prevented further
rescue by Indrakuala.
"Apache first ship on scene and stand
ing by to render further assistance and
take Indrakuala in tow for Newport
Xews Sunday. Indrakuala badly dam
aged, but able to keep afloat. If good
weather prevails. Forehold flooded.
Captain Smith and officers ot Indra
kuala greatly grieved over terrible loss
of life, and are pretty well exhaust!
themselves. Apache dolnff all possible
to relieve situation.
CAPTAIN CAR2JIXE."
Woman Wreck Victim
Foretold Her Drowning
With Husband in Storm
BAL.TIMORE, Jan. 5. "If my hus
band ever goes down I'll go with him,"
declared the wife of Capt. A. H. Gilbert
on the 111 fated steamer Luckenbach a
few evenings ago, as with a party of
friends sitting about, the festive board
they discussed the dangers of the sea.
Captain Gilbert was entertaining First
Officer- and Mrs. Frederick Hunt and
several other friends at a holiday din
ner at the home of Mrs. Ann Logue In
Raspeburg. where he was to leave his
two children unUl his return from his
vorace.
Mrs. Gilbert stoke of her devotion to
l to the sea. ot the
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