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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 17, 1912, Image 1

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EL PASO, TEXAS,
Wednesday Evening,
April 17, 1912 29 Page
TWO SECTIOXS TODAY.
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Leased Wire
nEATwrn kopkcit.
I ir tonight and Thursday;
flrmer.
Jrx.JL.
EL
HERN PASSENGE
TRAIN
Entire Train Runs Into
Ditch, Due to Spreading
Rails; Many Injured.
CLOSE ESCAPES
PROM DEATH
Fire Breaks Out and All the
MIIL CLERKS
Ca-ra nvncnmoA sic TTlPV note c'Mjl n Mexicans to respect the J that a law be enacted to approprl
Kj&LS OOllbUiUBU U J..UOV Hve8 of AnlerlcaBg in Mextco ha8 b, 1 ate ;i.0v to-be plaeed at the dispo-
Lay Piled Beside Track,
Passenger train No. 1, running over I
the Mexico North 'Western line between
Kl Paso and Chihuahua, which left El ,
... .. ..-v w. .
Paso Tuesday night at 6:20 ociock. was ;
wrecked 79 kilometers out of Juarex j
at 9:50 and the wreckage burned. j
So far as known, none of the passen- ,
gers or train crew were killed outright,
but it is feared that the mail clerk, N.
Varela, perished in the flames, which
destroyed hrk car and Its contents. j
A ffw seconds after the wreck oc- i
curred Varela was seen In his car by
some of those who were looicing ior in- s
jured, and was offered help, which he j
declined. Later, however when a cen- ,
sus of sun Ivors was- taken, he could
r.ot be found. The officials 01 tne
road believe he burned to death. j
All Are Injured, i
Of the 47 adult passengers and some I
half dozen babes In arms on board, few ;
escaped injury of some kind bruises
from being bumped when the train
flying glats, but the Injuries for the,
most part were slight.
xurnea eer or cuib ur ini..iMr iom
Josa Romero and B.M. Figueroa, the !
express messenger, were caught in Qre ; ment responsible but the Mexican peo
great mass of express matter with i pie. for any attempt against the
which their car was crowded and were rights, interests or lives of foreigners,
severely cut and bruised. As it was ( It is not a moment to discuss the legml
ln the express car the fire started. , ity of such action on the part of the
-urhleh rnnmimeri the wreckage. the . I'nltH 3tAa tha ,..... t ...... .it-
messengers wire given first attention !
by crew and passengers, but at that '
fcad narrow escapes ior tneir uvea as,
the car doors had to be cut through
and the flames resulting from the over
turned oil lamps were making rapid
progress toward the imprisoned men
buried under piles of freight.
Panic Keralt After Wreck.
"When the train left the rails and be-
gan to topple over on its side, a panic
r.aiuraii ionuweu anion
among the women
cool-headedness of
passengers, out tiie
the train trew and the men passen
gers restored quiet quicKly and in less
than five minutes after the last car
turned over, every passenger was out
and the work of rescuing personal bag
gage was i nder we.j. Such aoasBag as
could be s' cured from the berths nuuie
up in tne iieeper was commanueereu ,
and turned over to the women and ,
children who were compelled to go Into .
. -
rTTi7 fnr the nlirht The warmth fur
nished by the blazing wreckage helped
to make the night more comfortable
for th"re who had 'no other clothing
than those they wore when they es
caped. Keliet 1 rem Juarez.
'When all had been done that could be
iad been done that could be
passengers, conductor Wil-
done for the
liam Kellv and engineer Thomas
Holme?, accompanied by Geo. H.Clements, I sul and granted by the rebel chief
a newspaper man. started for Juarex for j follow: -.
relief. They walked to kilometer 75. The consul must be relieved of con
where they secured a handcar, which ; stant espionage of his office and oer
they pumped till thev met a southbound , son: telegrams on official or unofficial
freight under conductor Peterson and j business, whether in cipher or other
ensrtneer Durand at kilometer 73. wise, must be transmitted without nn-
The situation was explained and the
o'iSss ;
kilometer 39 and set out
made up of the engine, ca
or three carioaas ot vaiuaoie mercnan- '
dise. run into Juarez, which was
reached at 2.10 Wednesday morning. .
The officials of the road were notified
and a relief train carrying a number i
of doctors was made up and sent to
ihp scene
scene of the wreck at 7 ociock.
The injured.
The relief train returned to Juarez
fchortly after 11 -fclock with the in
jured and t.ie other passengers. Among
j he injured was Jose Romero, of Jua
rez, an express messenger on the train,
probably the most seriously injured of
any. He had a cut Across the abdomen
from which it is believed internal in
juries will result; also several cuts on
the head.
B. M. i'igueroa, also an express mes-
n. t n th. ho.fl Hie hnn.. i. in I
chihuahua and he is employed by the
V( xico Express company.
O. Hernandez. Mexico North Western
hrakeman, who lives in Juarez, was
ut about the head bot otherwise wa.s
unhurt.
G. Hey n.i. a waiter on the Pullman
'ContSniied on Page Nine.)
REBELS TAKE BA VISPE
AFTER A HOT FIGHT
Bavispe. Sonora, a small town west
of Casas Grandee, has fallen into the
hands of the rebels under Capts. Garcu
and Reyes, v. ho left Juarez a few days
ago to start a campaign, according to
the report of the officers sent to Col- j
Paseual Orozco, military chief 01 the
Juarez district. The town was not sur
rendered to the rebels until after several
hours of severe fighting, and the num
ber of dead and wounded on both sides
reached 34.
The town was defended by 100 ruralcs
and volunteers, and the attacking party
of the rebels under Capt. Reyes and
Capt. Garcia numbered about 90 men.
The federals after several hours' fight
ing were drhen from their positions in
the city and evacuated the town.
When tiie reoeis entered hiwmiuu in
tn the tnan ihev found that 14 of their i
own men had been wounded and that J
three of their men had been killed, while
13 WRECKED: B
NO REPLY TO
OF
THE 0. S.
Mexican Papers Not Pleased
at the Note Sent Madero
and Orozco.
ONE CALLS IT
VERY DISCOURTEOUS
Mexico City. Mex.. April 1". No re
ply to the American state department's
g0eJy tne -
io uuie was uiscussea oy presi
dent Madero and his ministers at a
special cabinet meetinc- last nlsrht At
the conclusion of the meeting- it was
i a sxavement wouia De given later.
President Madero was quoted by El
imparclal saying that ,n hts judg.
ment the note could not be considered
as a 'prelude of intervention," citing
as foundation for his belief the re-
peateH proofs received by Mexico of
the friendship of the United States The
note, the president said, could only
be explained as indicating a desire
on the nart of the vrTnltixl Stotoa tn
demonstrate to Americans its wish to!
give tnem every protection. (
The note constituted the first serious !
diplomatic question between the United
states and Mexico to be taken up by.
the new minister of rnrripn i9Hnn.
Pedro Lascureln.
" First Flash of T.I chin In -
Discussing assistant secretarv Wil- t
son's joint warning to president Madero I
and Gen. Orozco, El Pals, the official 1
Catholic organ, said, directing its mes-
sasje to me revolutionists: '
"This is the first flash of light-!
nlng. Be assured that the colossuf of I
the north will not nuVi ih. ......
cussed. Be sure that If you do not re- I
spect these lives and interests you will I
De condemned as assassins of th .
of the
fatherland."
"Bitter and Discourteous."'
La Prenza characterized the diplo
matic note as "bitter, discourteous and
Impertinent"
The note is called impertinent since,
. in the conentinn nt ttiA Mlitm- .f tkA
paper international law reaulres s n-
tion to give protection to aliens only '
s,o far as it is able, and does not lay I
it open 10 any claims ror damage to
life or Property which it willingly I
would protect but cannot.
In summing ud the action
of the
American government La
., .v ucniiuug ana over- ;
.- r .-" ....,,. ... uiuin.1 i
American lives and interests by a sort I
of "civls romanus sum." i
su-
.LeETCHER HAS AT.T.
RIGHTS RESTORED
Chihuahua. Mexico. April 17 Gen
Orozco acceded to all the demandTof !
American .ratnsiii i.m.. . j i
during their conference relative t th '
status of the consul In the future. !
The demands nnrtui k.. .u-'
necessary delay; right of oonfcr.n
WARNING
Sir's S3S!tlar'enry - Harris, New York Theatrical .
delayed :
Americans must be
guaranteed the
riatfrt of muni in ih.i. . , " . ",.
times and regardless of the nature of
the offence: the same rights a.4 have
been previously enjoyed as to visit
iner nrlaanera of nnv n.tinnoii... ..".
he e-iven In nml t.r. J.wL.Z"l
ne given in general terms. trh.i..r
these prisoners be held incommunicado j.
ur nuu
Consul Letcher brought up the sub
ject anent the holding up of Ameri
can passengers on trains and relieving
them of letters intended for persons
living out of the republic and' In man
cases tampering with their M,r..
Gen. Orozco expressed great surprise I
at the latter statement, and Innocently !
called for the letters which had been
their being handed to him
-.......... ..... ... ... u..;..m.;0. I. im.ii
handed to him he w '
greatly snocaea. ne saia. to find con- '
sul Letcher's statement was true. Some i
of the letters had been opened, in- !
eluding several official documents
written by consul Letcher himself. Gen.
Orozco said that It was strirtlv '
against his orders for confiscated let
ters to be opened and promised that it
would not occur In the future.
the federal loss totaled 11 dead and six
wounded.
Three federal prisoners were taken.
Besides this, the rebels captured 40
horses llonq;ing to the rurales and 18
Mauser nfle. together with 1500 rounds
of rule ammunition.
As soon 5.8 the town was taken, the
rebels took control of the mayor's office
and appointed men from their own ranks
to rule the city. They released 14 pris
oners from the jail.
Both of the rebel leaders were wound
ed in the fipht. Capt. Reyes having his
left knee shattered by a fede;-i bnllet
and Capt. Garcia receiving a flesh
wound in the hsck. The v-oMnded have
' all been taken to Casas Grandes and
Capt. Reyes will be brought to Juarez
for treatment.
Baceras .a small village in Sonora
near Bavispe. nlo has come under the
rebel control of the Juarez deta. litnent
and th- town Surrendered without any
fighting.
I.
Appropriates Money to De
fend Border Against Mex
ico if Necessary.
LEGISLATORS ARE
GETTING BUSY
Santa Fe. N. M.. April 17. "Resolved,
that It Is the sense of this conference
sitloa of ' governor McDonald to ex
pend as he deems necessary, in case
of intervention by the United States in
Mexico, to protect the New Mexico
border.5'
This resolution was adopted at neon
at a conference of governor McDonald.
Afijt. Gen. Brookes, the ways and
means committee of the house and the
senate finance committee on the un--eatisfactory
condition along the bor
der. House Members Get Busy.
The members of the house are about
to go to work. A number of the repre
sentatives have received .rather earnest
communications from their Interested
constltuenev, urging them to remem-
ber that the general welfare of the
new state and the people thereof,
vhich were to be protected by calm
and judicious legislation, might have
been the real reason for electing a set
01 -re representatives, and while, wit a
out the recall, they were powerless to
change the complexion of the present
house for two years, they were
Quite sure they could express their
4"j"wmjnsiii. &nu inaign&iion in
P"c meetings and shrivel up some'
?f honorable representatives by a
few caustic remarks to the main ques-
Uon.
The situation in the house is hard
to understand by those who are not
conwraMt ' with the facts. The split
came over the- reseating of the four
members who were accused of solicit-
lng an Pti" bribe. When, by
a11reo"onlatuuced by Mr. JJew-
"" " - ? cuumy. uiesc
men were Dermanentlv seated. &ftr
having been exonerated Dy a majority
of the members present, the feeling
was bitter. A good many members, to
gether with their constituents, failed
to realize that many men are of many
minds; that every one cannot look
through the same glasses cannot view
a set- of circnoistaacee -as some others
uo: in short, those who ielt the evi
dence proved the accused guilty be-
yend a reasonable doubt were loth to
grant thoserho disagreed with them
the rlabt or votinlr --V thZiXlJX
tiously believed, because they did not!
, : w ure bid to expei tne accuseo.
vote
Anger tooK possession of many mem-
iifib, unuuiisifiprM Wilms u-.r. nd..ui I
and. as Indicated, the feellne- ran hTh
But toe? the rtd reliable LaSrS
been woklnt i,til .liht5ieruJ52!
J ? is that the enactments re- i
! autre! fnr th mi1i1ani. a .h. -
prontppass new state :" be
i,i.i-t u
h , sllctraS Fall.
xne only move in the house lsflv
wnich Partook of the political, and
brouBt lnto Play the steam roller of
the steering committee, was the rmn
lutlon introduced by representative
Chaves elimiBtttrn any farther voting
for United States senator" at the pres
ent session. This resolution was duly
sprung, promptly seconded, the pre-
(Continued on Page Nine.;
Promoter, Victim
I h WfSswmksWswSI
m
Approximate Statement
of. Titanic Disaster
Mrst cabin passengers aboard 325. '
Second cabin passengers aboard 285.
Third cabin passengers aboard 7IO.
Total number of passengers carried 132a
Members of- the crew 860.
Total passengers and crew 2180.
Number of known survivors 868. ' ,
Number who probably perished 1312.
Total number of named survivors 328.
Approximately 20 life boats manned by seven members of crew each, .140.
Estimated saved steerage passengers 400.
Total 868
Named survivors:
First cabin passengers Women 141; men 63; children 6. Total 210.
Second cabin passengers Women 92; men IS; children ML Total 118.
Total number cabin survivors 323.
EASY OIVORCEALL HOPE IS
KILLED IN
One legislator Would Have
Free Lunches Given All
Public School Pupils.
LAWMAKERS HAVE
MANY DIFFERENCES
Phoenix, ArL. April 17. The ICin
bill providing for the granting of di
vorces after six months' residence in
the state and four in 'the county, being
modeled after the Nevada plan, was
killed finally today, ending all chance
of such legislation at tms session.
--, " i"?-- ,12.,if!f .JKftL
?el.n- hist!'faft2,rtft
to be paid for state printing from SI
to o cents an incn.
Lewis, of Gila county. Introduced a
bill to establish kittbas to provide
l..n.V.. t.l KllrfAn l niihM.
schools.
f lutibuca br sk4. tutiuM sa uuvkiv
juewia-awe lniroauoeo a out to pro-
vide for the appointment of a. state
electrician at a salary of JJ5O0 and as
many deputies as needed at $1800 each.
The exemption statute was amended
so that necessaries are exempt from
attachment:
A Club for Corporation.
The Worslsy bill providing for the
submission to the electorate of a con
stitutional amendment granting to the
state and Its various municipalities the
right to enxage In industrial .pursuits
in competition with priVafe-capital has
been approved by the senat asti there
ls 8tro, '? for -believing u will
eventusify geTthrough both houses. If
It so does, it Is certain to reoalve
is strong reason for -believing it will
fhe. PPTal of the goyernpr since it
ls known to be part of the "progres-
. c i . uira ."";
- .. ... ..---.-w . . .....v.. ..w ....u
ben working ever since his lnaugura-
"on.
Worsley declares the object of the
b' '! ot .?.rJma.r,..to.8.ta5t ,t.he.8tae
h
said, designed for the protection of the j
people against Inadequate service and
unjust charges. From the tenor of his
argument the chiefsbject of the meas
ure Is to curtail the privileges of the
public service corporations; but from
the bill itself, if it means what Its
language says, the state or any mu
nicipality may engage in any occu
pation that may be classed as an "In
dustrial pursuit."
Kallroad Headlights.
The Bradner bill requiring locomo-
. (Continued on Page Nine.)
Of Titanic Wreck
I'S DOTH
GIVEN UP FOII
PASSENGERS
London Does Not Expect to
Learn of Any More Being
Saved From Titanic.
ELECTRIC BULK
HEADS CONDEMNED
London, Eng., April 17.-Altboueh
hope that the Jist of survivors of the
sunken Titanic will be added to has
practically been given rip, the officers of
the White Star line in London. South-
ampton and Liverpool again were be-
seujed this morning by anxious inqnirei .
bome of those who had relatives on
Hs..,-? m.;ni . iw .v i. i.
out the night.
Those who" waited in the London
www WCIC JUUOU WU1HCII WHOM HU-
i ".,.- . . .
-wianas naa started ior America on busi-
i ocbb oc to m
s or to make new homes there for
their families,
HOI CaOinta OOaLS.
While travelers generally understood
the fact that great liners do not carry
enough boats to accommodate all the
passengers and crew, to the general pnb-
tic the news that all on board the Titanic
did not have a chance of saving their
lives in thus way came 3 a rude sur-
ereitSon in ISfJ of JSt
ment onthe subject.
The lord mayor of .London today
opened a "mansion house fund" for the
relief of the families of the erew of the
iitwuc aim o. any ovners leis in neeay
A memorial service of the victims will
be held in St. Paul's cathedral, April 19.
Much indignation is expressed here in
connection with the publication of the
telegrams given out by the steamshis
company Monday stating that the Ti
tanic was in tow of the Virginian, just
after the news of the accident wa re
ceived. Electrical Control Condemned.
The electrical control of the bulkheads
installed in the Titanic is coming in
for much criticism. It is stated here
that they are a pet idea of lord Pierra
who insists on introducing them in ships
built at Belfast, despite the condemna
tion of many well known constructors
who pin their faith to h"drauhc power
as being far more reliable. These con
structors point out that even a small
mishap is liable to render the electrics.' )
instalation useless. I
SIX PHILADELPHIA
PEOPLE ARE MISSING
Out of 33 Philadelphiaus
Aboard Titanic, 27 Are
Reported Safe.
Philadelphia, Pa.. April 17. Six of
the 33 Phtladelphtans known to have
been on the Titanic are unaccounted
for They include George D. Widener
and his son. Harry Elkins Widener:
William C. Dulles and C. Deane Wil
liams. Mr Widener Is the son of P. A P..
W idener. the Philadelphia capitalist.
Mrs. (Jeorge P. Widener was saved.
lr Williams is a relative of the Coie
family, wealthy coal operators, and
was returning from Switzerland. His
wife still is in that country.
P. A. B. Widener was greatly dis
tressed with his inability to get news
about h's son or grandson. After tr -ing
all avenues of communication, h
went to New York in the hope of
Karnlng something.
Among those rescued were J. B.
Thayer, second vice president of the
Pennsylvania railroad, his wife and
son.
JUST ANOTHER
TIMES FALSEHOOD
Again The Herald Is Called
Upon to CoriSBct Times
.Misstatements.
s.ifford. Aru., April 17.
I'.htor Kl TaR" Herald:
!!e-e coireit a statement annearing
in the PI Paso Times of April 11.
U, 1 1 u k and l..rene. ' tie Kami
nrr nthlinding c.ir. sti-.t. that the roads
fiom s.m Carlos to LhiDi-au are better
tliar 'iii.'tin of the ocean to ocean high
a "Hi aliforma. Work ii now pro-L"e--u
a on the road from San Carlos to
Tort 'hoina. nt' the Gila river bridge
at Mi. :n in i under construction. An
ipf n.i i Mticn for bridgos at San Carlos
i ; -- . , Tin- i- the official route and
. I! i '-outo- to thSMuth ami u--,t
- .irli Ltauch roads from the main
' J' ay
i. ...i iiii County CLambei Commerce.
LIST OVER 130
None Others Saved Than Those on the Carpathia The
Names of All First Cabin Passengers Rescued Have
Been Sent In Notable Men Go Down to Ocean
Grave that the Women and Children May
' Be Saved Few Over 800 Persons Are
Saved From Giant Liner Titanic
Carrying Nearly 2200 People. t
New York, N. Y., April T7."All women saved. On the Caf
pathia." This wireless dispatch was received today from Mrs. Caroline Botmell.
one of the Titanic s rescued passengers now bound for New York on the
Carpathia.
The message came to H. W. Botmell, of Youngstown, her brother, slop
ping at the Waldorf-Astoria, from Mrs. BonnelVs uncle, on the Olympic
New York, N. Y., April 17. la faintest teach witk the wireless station at
Sable Island, the Ctrnard Haer Carpathia witk 966 survivors of the snakes Titanic
on board, is creeping down the coast, making the host time for this port that foggy
cenditioBS will permit.
That more than 1300 persons, passengers and crew, had gone down with tha
giant liner is the belief that has grown into almost a positive conviction as hour
after hoar has passed and no additional favorable news has come.
It is estimated that approximately 140 members of the crew were saved,
their presence to man the lifeboats being required to insure the safety of the pas
sengers. An estimate Of 400 steerage passengers saved completes the total of S68
which the Carpathia has made known she has on board.
As the lists indicate, the great majority of these are women. The names of
only 79 men rescued have been given in the lists telegraphed from the Carpathia,
whereas the names of 249 women appear in the tabolatioas. Of the 400 steerage
passengers thought to have been saved,
Pers s1 W have remained to me tac tie women ana cau-
drea "S114 s m
. NO HOPE FOR OTHERS.
' Little hope was entertained that the fishing schooner Dorothy Baird, which
j wag passed in the vicinity of the Titanic disaster by the freighter Etonian, of the
' phoenix fine, had rescned any of the liner's passengers. Officers of the Etonian
1 it probable tftat the schooner had returned to St. John's without knowl-
. , .. ",- ..
. edee or the disaster.
' The names of John Jacob Astor, Isador Straus, the raHioaaire merchant
I George B. Widener, of Philadelphia; Maj. Archibald Butt, aid topzesident Taft
frOOPS 19. JUUCU J AB.Ml. u. uot,
.-
. Henry B. Hams, the Hew Yotk tneatncai magnate; cenjamm bBggcnneim, and
q aa ji WasWagtom Roebfig are
I from tfee list of the saved.
-w.-ur runrrmmn TiufiL-l mT
. -x uxkibo -vvjmj. ,.
Inqmxies concerning their fate wore bang constantly made by callers at tha
I White Star offices, and scores of telephonic and telegraphic cemmnnieations were
! received from all parts of the country. President Taft instructed the company
to notify him whenever they heard anything regarding Maj. Batt.
xhis morning the Marconi Wireless company reported that it had received no
cBmajBaJcation from the Carpathia and that if atmospheric. conditions were fa-
" W" "gPXjZ- Z""0 ' " SlaS
conset station probably late-tins afternoon.
Mr. Franklin, of the White Star hae, said he reckoned the Carpathia would
arrive here early Friday morning, perhaps between 4 and 6 ociock. The company
j naa Hwde every arrangement for the comfort of the survivors of the Titanic dis-
aster adod.
t Scent CrHlsers After Xevrs.
J. ..- .-t toward the
SpCtulUB ""
rescue ship and hoping to get within
wireless speaking distance of her be
fore very many hours, are the scout
cruisers Salem and Chester, ordered by
the government at "Washington to make
all haste possible toward breaking the
silence which so far has kept the
survivors on the Carpathia from mak
ing known to the outside world the
thrilling story of the Titanic's last
hours afloat and the momentous hap
penings after she had taken her two
mile plunge to the bototm. off the
grand banks of New JToundland early
Monday morning.
From the Chester at an early hour,
this message came:
"Expect to be up with Carpathia
within three or four hours."
, Th d
The dispatch from the Chester stat-
t only the thra class! passenger
i not been sent ashore Indicates
that 113 first and 167 second class pas
sengers lost their Uvea With 720 of
the crew probably lost, the total num-
of tnose who Prlhe ,s estimated
. in
! T1A lnnHmi t til iWlllt irnilun
into the situation, indeed, seemed to
afford the only hope of opening up
communieatoin with the Carpathia un
til she reached the wireless zone of
Nantucket, as she was apparently too
far off shore and her wireless apparatus
too weak tc reach the Sable Island
station in a way to admit of the ready
transmission of messages.
lAmt ef Reseued Ts Ih.
The following telegram was received
ICEBERGS HAVE
if SHIPS AND Li
Niv York. April 17. Ineoraluc at eamnfciB frem Europe Tfhieh hair
kern arrlvlBg for the last 24 hours or nwre. report having passed an-r
large icebergs Hear ivhere the Tltaalc wa lost. Tbe steamer Niagara said
sb prll 10. la latitude -f-t.07 and lowc Kite 50.40, that while steamins
through I be lee fields the wash ot the sea hurled a large bleek sf fllBt-like
ice acalnM the pert bv of the Mag am aad perforated eae plae.
IeebergM are oe f threr hobkci ef peril to vessels BavlfpatlBg the
north Atlantic. The others are fo a ad derelicts.
In the last SO years there have bera 12 dlMaatern for which ieeher
were resHoanlble. A mnjorfty oeearred off Xew IfssBdlaad and the (.rand
Hanks, near the Tttflaie's grave.
The list laelmleHi
Ship LOM. nce. U.r. L,es Lost.
Canadian Mid-Atlantic lsga 4,
Inamlgrnnt Ship Oft Cape Kaee 1S4 iSS
lirkHburjc Off Cape Raee lmro ,,;;
'"'r GrannT Hasiks 1S7S $)
Xorth Star Cnhmt SCBnaOs ssi 7
Medwny oft Xewf owHHand . 1SS7 -n
V,1,,,,u,t Grawi Bank Z'0
Snow Bird cp Race Tws
Kndmyniten GrmaA Bank8 JW0
,,t,n Off Alaska 1D,
Albatros, MJd-Ahtte !. J,
T,,,",c Off Cape Rnee . "im- , J'
Tac drift of lee thl spring has h eea iurthev south tha. fr years."
nearly all were women. The men among
nuuam j.- wmcxu, sj iwwii jviuuaiui
- -. j - .
among the more promiaent, names missing
too ? " nvy aepartnaent in wash
, jngt
on from commander Decker, of the
scout cruiser Chester, by way of Port
land. Maine:
"Carpathia states that list of first and
second class passengers and crew en
to shore. Chaster vjlll relay list third
class passengers when convenient i"
Carpathia."
The message is taken to mean that
the list transmitted by wireless from
the Carpathia to the station at Caps
Race, N. F.. through the Olympic, cor.
tains the names of all the first and
second class passengers rescued, an.i
that John Jacob Astor, Maj. Archibald
Butt, Chas. M. Hays, president of the
Grand Trunk Pacific railway: W T
Stead, the famous writer: Benjamin
Guggenheim, the millionaire smelter
man: Henry B. Harris, theatrical man
Isldor Strauss and the other notable
passengers, all went down with tfca
ship.
Says Only 786 Survivor.
The Camperdown wireless station at
Halifax today sent the Associated Press
the following dispatch:
"We are now in communication with
Carpathia and In position to annouin"
unofficially that the Titanic struck a--.
enormous berg and sunk; over 201"
lost: 700 survivors, mostly women.
Carpathia."
The attention of the Camperdo-wT
station was at once 'called to th o
vtous error in figures which would gt
the total of lost and survived at 2700
whereas the total number of passengei
and crew Is about 2200.
The Report AmpMHed.
In replv to this inquiry the followins
(Continued from Page Four )
CLAIMED

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