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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 21, 1912, Image 2

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The Senate committee's investigation yesterday was de
\oted to establishing the wireless t_-oimiiunu.utio.is between the!
Titanic and other vessels and the messages sent from the Car
It is understood that ?f the Senate committee finds evi?
dence of criminal negligence in the disaster to the Titanic a
report will be made calling on the Department of Justice to
begin criminal prosecutions. But, on the other hand, a member
of the United States Attorney's office said last night that as
far as he knew the federal courts had no jurisdiction, and he
doubted whether the English courts had any ground for action.
Captain 1 [addock of the Olympic >n arriving at Plymouth
yesterday denied having sent the message given out at the
White Star offices in this city over the name of Captain Had?
dock, ?saying that the Virginian was lowing the Titanic and
that all tiie Titanic's passengers were sale.
Senator Smith has ordered a subpoena served en Timothy
J.. Woodruff, who has been quoted as saying that the White
Star people knew of the sinking of the Titanic many hours
before they made the news public
If. T. Cottam, wireless operator o\' the Carpathia. denied
that he had sent out any message saying all the passengers of
the Titanic had been saved and tin* vessel was being towed to
Halifax, lie said that he had informed the Baltic, of the
White Star Line, of the full extent of the disaster about 10:.*.0
s. m., Monday.
Cottam denied all knowledge of a message sent to Con?
gressman Hughes, of West Virginia.'by the White Star Line,
saying that the Titanic was being towed to Halifax and all the
passengers were safe.
From H. S. Bride, the surviving wireless operator of the
Titanic, it was learned that the Frankfurt, of the North Ger?
man T.loyd T.ine, the tirst vessel I o pick up the distress signal
if the Titanic, disregarded the call for help. The Carpathia,
.Bride said, responded by saying she was coming at full speed
Twenty minutes after the Titanic got in communication
with the Carpathia. Bride testified, the Frankfurt interrupted
to nsk what was the matter, and Phillips, the chief wireless
operator on the Titanic, told the Frankfurt operator to keep
out: be was a fool.
Asked why the Titani?- did not explain, Bride said: "Any
operator receiving '(' Q ?? and the position of the ship, if he
is on the job. would tell flip captain at once."
Bride told of receiving a call from the Californian at 1:80
o'clock Sunday afternoon, which he disregarded. Half an hour
later he intercepted a message from the Californian to the Baltic,
telling of three icebergs. He gave this message to Captain
Howard S. Harrington, of Harrington, Bigham \ Eng*
lar, a v ell known Admiralty lawyer, considers J. Bruce Tsmay's
presence on board the Titanic at the time of the collision ?i?i
extremely important factor in the determination of darnach
suits acrainst the White Star Fine. It will he contended, Mr.
Harrington thinks, that Mr. Ismav's presence on the scene,
With koowledge of the conditions, and bis aequieseenee make
fhe company itself share in the negligence, if such there was.
which caused .be disaster. And if Wir owners of the vessel can
be held negligent, he points out. the damages collectible may run
into many millions of dollars.
The Mayor's fund for the survivors jumped yesterday to
more than $72,000. A check for & 10.000 was received from
Vincent Astor, son of Colonel .T. J. Astor.
Those survivors of the wreck who were taken to h<.spit;ds
mi their arrival here were rapidly recovering yesterdav, and
many rf them left the hospitals, while all those who came on
the Carpathia were dispersing to their homes. The steerage pas?
senger* were being amply cared for by the committees formed
for that purpose.
.Music by Nahan Franko's Orchestra, Restaurant. Daily.
J3 SnWaW _?Sw60 ^JJ </J^/^/7t
'CepWttxU '^rjf \\*w*WW F frnPii ?if* ?m* s_r,.
__MAT__/_#rdAVAV-/3~T020- STREET. P NEW YORK
Our Advance SaJe of
Mvislin Urvderwesir
Begins To-morrow
Now Instead of Ms^y 1st
A NOTABLE value-giving occasion that will inspire enthu?
siastic buying for weeks to come. While -similar sales in the
past have afforded extraordinary values that have given us an
enviable muslin underwear reputation, this sale must and will go down
on the annals of merchandising as a low-price distributing event without
$60.000 Worth of High Class
Undergarments at $45,000
Including thousands of dozens of J-.agle F?r;.!.d Undermuslins?
World famous for quality, daintiness and Fine Needlework.
All that it new, embracing the latest word in Undermuslins, will be
found in this sale, together with an impressive showing of Crepe Voiles
and Dotted Silk Mull, in white and colors, and a showing of Paris
Underwear at prices that mark the lowest at which French Underwear
has ever been sold?an exceptional opportunity for those who desire to
obtain inexpensive trousseaux
Further details In to-day's Herald and World.
This Unprecedented Occasion Offers You
500 Imported Pearls Made^
Lingerie Blouses
At Less Th?Lfi Hetlf Price
THEY were brought over by one of New York's most exclu?
sive importers. She is now preparing for her regular quarterly
trip to Paris and offered them to us at a nominal price in order
to dispose of them all at once. A simple story, but one which is very
important, because it presents such a wonderful opportunity'to the
woman of fastidious tastes. -_, " ,
Those ... ?you who know those yonderfal little specialty
shops of Rue de U Paix and virinit? In Paris well know
what exquisite, exclusive and beautiful creations these arc.
and yon well know that when they are offered at less
******* half pri.es H is a -ale not v, J)P mj8>e<j ior anyt|,in~
$5.00 Dainty Lingerie Wnists
Lingerie Waists, trimmed with Ch_ny ..-..es sad hand em- $-*% no
broidery; M length sleeves; high aack; al . _____.__lc_fc
$S.75 Hand Made Waists
All hand made models, high and low necks, mad. of voile $yf f\0
.and batike, embroidered ..nd trimmed effectively; at, "T WVCJ
$12.75 Elaborately Trimmed Waists
Dressy Sffei IS, elaborately embroidered .nul Irinni.cd with $
leal laces. These arc exceptional v.ii.ir
Simpson Crawford Co., 6th Ave.. 19th to 20th St.
Flashed News of Disaster Mon?
day Afternoon as Soon as
Learned from Carpathia.
Plans To Be with Son at Earliest
Possible Moment ? British
Relief Funds Exceed
London, April 20.?captain Haddock,
of the White Star Line steamship Olym?
pic, on arriving at Plymouth this morn?
ing from New York, denied that the
Olympic sent out a wireless report that
the Allun liner Virginian was towing
the Titanic and that all of the latter's
passenger??: were ?aie.
"S?i BOOB M I h?-ard of the disaster
from the Carpathia," said Captain Had?
dock. "I dispatched the news by wire?
less to Noos York, informing the Whit?
Star officials of th? number of persons
saved and of the foundering of th** Ti?
tanic. That was <?n Monday afternoon.
Th?? Olympic strain???! nearly four hun?
dred miles before discovering that she
would be too lute to render any aid.
"The Olympic," th? cai-rtuln COBttaoeS,
"first heard the Titanios call for aid
about twenty minute.-? ?ft? r the mishap
had occurred. It ? ??me through ?t**
steamer Celtic, and we never heard dl
ic?*t from Captain smith. Fir? hundred
miles separated the Olympic and the
Titanic ami. utilizing everj pound of
steam, th?* Olympic pressed f?BTW?rd at
?* pa?? never before steam**?! by her -
betwoMi twentj four end twenty ii\**
knots an hour."
Gloom Settles Over Olympic.
Hours later the, Olympic knc" that her
i-a? e to ih? aid of the Titani' had been
in vain. The, Carpathia announced that
she bnd the sun Ivor** ?board and that
the Titanic had disappeared. i*.l<?oin set
tied over the Olympic and all amuge
nicnts were abandoned.
The wirele.es operators and passengers
on board the Olympic were bombard? 1
with requests for stories of the disaster,
b'it a sort of ?"-ensorshtp irai establish?*!
over the wireless OtXVtte, so as to shut
off the pooalbilit** of sroundlsas rnmori
being circulated
.\ committee fonned under the chair*
manship of Albert Wiggtn collect?
$7.000 tot th? ?relief of lh? ?nflerera
Mrs. Ava Willing Astor, the mother of
Vincent Astnr, has decided to go to New
York 10 be with h? t Mm. th? Will Mil
a? the earliest po??lbl? moment
The various relief fund?- for the a?
??istnn'-e of sufferer?? b\ the Tttanl? di?
-tst?>r now amount to upward <>f ^4*K?.?hh?.
Th? fund a' 'h** Mansion Houk ?lone ?*??
noon to-day amounted ?*?*? f.^i.tvio.
Amonff today'? subscription! '?j thi_
latter fund are ?i??.?????i from W. W.
\efi- a??d 15.000 from Lord Btratheona.
Service?? on AH Warships.
ri?e British AdniilHltv l-;?s Orfler?..)
that divine services on all lh? W"*XSblp?
in home ports tomorrow shall tab? th?
farm of a m<Mnor!al sert lee 1er th?
timn of th?* st?amer Titanic.
The services In all the churches win
be .?f ? memorial character, with the
Singing Of 'Nearer. M" Qod, to Th?B*," .? I
the up?-c?a I feature.
.Mr. Kemster, managing dir?- tor ..f ?he
shlpbnlldlnK firm which ?-??nsiru? te-1 th?
Titanic, while speahlng at s meeting at
Belfast to-day, held le start s relief fund
for th.? survivors, said lhal Just before
the Titanic left Belfast on ln-r maiden
voyage he asked captain Smith if the
oldtlme -wamen'S courette and f?-arlcss
neos In the face of death still existed.
Cgptaln Smith replied with emphaali
"If ? disaster Ilk* that to the Birken
heat happened they -onld go d-^wri a*?
thoge unn went down "
The liritish troopship Birken')?-;?'!,
while taking detachment? Of Lan* Pi
and Rifles from QueenatOWn t<? t'ape
Town, struck a rock off Simon's Bay,
Bouth Africa, Februar* 26, IICIC. * *f the
i]?.** persons on Loanl 4."*4 Of the vnu
and soldiers perished.
Within mi hour after the opening of
the relief fund 180.000 hud been sub?
scrtbad, Including $10,000 by i.oni Plrrle
and ??5.000 by Harland & Wolff. Th?.
Queen's Island Shipbuilding Works were
closed to-day out of respect fur th?j \ !?_?
Urns i
Victorian's Passengers Learn oi
Disaster at Halifax.
Halifax, N. S.. April 20.?Not one of
the 1,424 passengers, the total number
OB hoard the Allan Line steamer VI?
torlan, knew of th?? Titanic catastrophe
until they reached here to-day. The
Victorian sailed from Liverpool on A*>rll
12. The pegmngers were shocked be?
yond ?xpression when Informed of the
fate of Um White Star liner. The rea?
son giran by the officers of the Victorian
for keeping back the Information wa_
the fear of causing uneasiness on hoard.
The news of the disaster was received
by the Victorian eight hours after It oc?
The arrival of the Victorian was
awaited with eager expectancy, as h'-p.-s
were entertained that she would bring
some news of the disaster other than
what wae already known. It was
thought that she might have pick?-?! up
wreckage or bodies. Captain Outran*
said no bodies or wreckage were sighted,
although a lookout was kept. He said
he had to go verv far south to avoid
?ollision with icebergs Thirteen larga
Icebergs were passed at one tir.i?-, as was
also an apparently limitless stretch of
heavy field Ice.
"S 0 S" 700 MILES AWAY
White Star Celtic Too Par Off to
Aid Titanic.
Two White Star boats, coming to port
yesterday, added ea? h a paragraph to the
story of the sinking of their latest sister,
the Titan)?*. The ?>ltle reported that she
had picked up the wireless call for help
from the Titanic, end the Bohemian told
of steaming the next day for fortv-riv?
miles through an ire field not many miles
south ..f the sp.it where the big ship m-t
her fate.
The los which the Bohemian encountered
was doubtless the ?am- into which the big
vessel was running wnen she ?truck the
fatal berg The Bohemians captain re?
ported that It extended as far as the eye
could reach, many of the bergs being of
unusual size.
When the Celtic crossed the spot where
her mate ?vent down thero was nothing to
indicate that one of the greatest tragedlts
of modern times hud been enacted there
two day, before. When the "t? (J \T M
brated through the wires above her decks
She was ?trrmg hun.lred mile?, aster?, of the
eUskbMM ?hip. too fa, away to be of any
da'v a"fWnJ,,,>r,KWi,0,,Ts" *old *** ? M""
Place h..t?fn tha' **? "?m h*"1 f ?*?*"??
t?^__2L__S n*w" wa!* withheld fro???
IM passenger? unt i, W'ednesdav and tha
steerage was not told olit??
t ontlmiril from Hr?. jra???.
only warning of ice bad been that relayed by the Titanic for the Amer?
ika. Bride said that after the accident he returned to his quarters
under the impression that it was not serious. He then relieved Phillips,
! whose watch was up at midnight, and in a short time Captain Smith
came in and said, "Better call for assistance," whereupon Phillips put
on the receiver and sent the "C Q D."
The Frankfurt acknowledged the assistance and Phillips proceeded
to give the position of the Titanic and to ask that of the Frankfurt, to
which he received no reply. Immediately thereafter the Carpathia
responded, giving her position and saying she was coming. Then came
a response from the Olympic. Finally, the Frankfurt replied again,
asking "What is the matter?" This question interfered with the com?
munication with the Carpathia, and the operator told the Frankfurt to
"keep out." telling the operator of that ship he was a "damned fool."
Bride was insistently questioned as to why he had not told the
Frankfurt that the Titanic was sinking, but he declared that the
"C Q D" signal indicated distress and it was useless to engage in fur?
ther explanations, saying of the Frankfurt operator, "We knew if he
were alive he would go to his captain."
"Can it be that the Marconi regulations leave everything in an
emergency to the discretion of an operator? Is there no other call to
follow up?" asked Senator Smith in surprise. He was assured by
Bride, by Mr. Marconi and hy General Uhler that the "C Q D" call
should have been all-sufficient. Apparently the Senator did not under?
stand that, although told to keep out by the Titanic operator, the Frank?
furt operator could hear the messages passing between the Titanic and
the Carpathia and that his keeping out meant merely that he must not
interrupt with requests for further information. Finally Mr. Smith
asked the question whether the Frankfurt operator could overhear, and
Bride replied. "Every word, if he were listening."
Bride testified to the scenes when the ship sank, his experience
having been much, the same as that of Second Officer Lighttoller. He
had entered the boat which could not be launched, later went over the
side and capsized, and had sunk and come up under it. finally climbing
on its bottom, as did, he said, his chief, Phillips. "He died on the way
to the Carpathia and was buried later at sea." said Bride. Bride said
he did not see J. Bruce Ismay after the collision.
R. Gordon Mackay, a yachtsman and attorney, suggested to Sen?
ator Smith that he seek the log of the Titanic, which was probably
saved. Mr. Mackay thought Mr. Ismay could find it, and Mr. Smith
said he would take the matter up.
There was some delav in beginning the morning session, and it
developed later thi?? was due to the desire of the White Star people to
send the members of the Titanic's crew away on the Lapland. Senator
Smith would not consent to this, and had fifteen or twenty members of
the ciew subpoenaed.
After the noon recess Senators Smith and Newlands held a confer?
ence, at which it was decided that further hearings should be held in
Washington, in ordei that the full sub-committee could attend, as well
as other members of the Committee on Commerce who might so desire.
After calling for several witnesses who were not present when the
afternoon sesi?n began, and after administering the oath to Herbert
J. Pitman, third officer of the Titanic, Senator Smith announced that the
committee would adjourn to meet in Washington at 10:30 o'olock on
Monday morning He ihen lead a list of those who bad been sub
p?naed, is follows :
J. Bture fomay, P. A S Franklin, Harold Bride. Harold T Cottam,
H. C. H. Lighttoller, ?second officer; H. J. Pitman, third officer; J. G.
Boxhall. fourth office* . H G. Lowe, fifth officer, and the following
membeis of the Titanic's crew; W. Pet kins. E. Archer. W. H. Taylor,
W. Brice, F Bultett, S Penny, P. C. Evans. T. Jones. Frederick Osman.
G. Moore. A. Cunningham, A. Oliver. F. Kleet. G. A. Hoag, A. Craw?
ford. W. Buike. B. Wheelton, P. Clench. Frederick Ray. G. Crow. C.
Andrews, J Giegory. H. Hedges, 0. W. Rowe, John Collins and A. J.
Senator Smith, after the hearing adjourned, made a statement explaining
the course of the lomtmttee He ?-aid:
'"I he object of the committee in coming to New York coincidental with
the ai rival of the Carpathia was prompted bv the desire to avail itself of first
hand information from the active participants in this sad affair. Our course
has been guided solely by tins purpose?to obtain accurate information with- ?
out del3y. We were told thai some of the officers of the Titanic who were
British subjects and resided in England desired and intended to return to their j
homes immediately upon arrival at this port We concluded that it would be
most unfortunate if we were to be deprived of their testimony for any indefinite
period, and their removal beyond the jurisdiction of our authority might com?
plicate and possibly defeat our purpose. We went directly to the Carpathia
upon her arrival, were ?eeeived courteously by the captain and officers of the
ship and were accorded a prompt interview with the managing director and vice
president of the White Star Line. We satisfied ourselves that their promise to
appear insured their pr?seme at the hearing and have not been called upon to
use more drastic means to accomplish this result.
"Mr. Tsmay intended to return to England forthwith, but at our request has
remained here, as have the other officers and members of the crew.
"It was found necessary to take the testimony of the captain of the Car?
pathia immediately, that he might not be further inconvenienced in his departure
with his ship after his most creditable conduct, worthy of the highest praise.
his ship and passengers after he had brought the survivors of the Titanic volun?
tary to this port. We examined the second officer, because he was in com?
mand curing the hours immediately preceding the collision, and we thought it
wise to take his testimony immediately. Mr. Bride, the wireless telegrapher
on the Titanic who survived, had been injured and was unable to be con?
veniently moved from New Ycrk. As his testimony and the testimony of the
wireler..?- operator of the Carpathia were so intimately related, we concluded to
take the testimony of both forthwith, and in order that we might beyond per
adventure have the statement of Mr. Ismay formally on record we decided to
take his testimony immediately. All were notified of the fact that we had not
finished with them, and they were requested to remain.
"Alter conferring with our associates we concluded to exercise our au?
thority and formally subp?na these officers, together with about twenty men
r.f the ship's crew, and take the further testimony, at least for the time being,
at Washington, where the entire sub-committee could be present.
"In summoning the surviving passengers, many of whom were distresied,
some quite ill and others injured, we have thought it wise to proceed with care
and consideration for their physical and mental condition. Many of them have
alreaay been subpoenaed, but returns have not yet been made, and I am unable
to give a list of those subpoenaed to the press.
"I want to acknowledge our debt of gratitude to the representatives of the
press for their marked consideration and courtesy and to assure them that
everything that has transpired has been entirely in their presence, and that
this course will be pursued, so far as I am concerned, in the future hearings
before the committee."
Some statements have appeared in the press criticising the conduct of the
Senate commiUee at the dock, asserting that they handled people roughly and
interfered with doctors and others who were seeking to afford relief to the sur?
vivors on board ship. The members of the committee were somewhat roughly
handled themselves for a few minutes, but were finally sent to the second gang?
way, which war, not being used either for the debarkation ot passengers or the
admission of any one. and, their identity having been finally explained, the
committee proceeded on beard and went immediately to the surgeons cabin,
where they met Mr. Ismay and the officers of the Titanic, encountering no
crowd on the ship and neither handling any one roughly nor being roughly
handled themselves. " * * '
Answers in the
No. US?Jim's Make-up.
Watch To-morrow's Tribune for Correct Answer to
? Picture No. 139.
The Compagnie Generale Transat?
lantique takes this opportunity to advise
the travelling public that all steamers of
their fleet are already under instructions
from the Home Office in Paris to follow,
both eastbound and westbound, the most
southerly course, in order to avoid any
possibility of danger 'due to the presence
of ice-fields already reported.
First Decision Under Statute
Defines "Passengers."
Baltimore, April ?.?Judge John C. Rose,
of the 1'nited States District Court, handed
down an opinion to-day upholding the fed?
eral wirelesa act and denning what consti?
tutes a passenger under the terms of that
Tills is the first decision ever handed down
under this statute, passed June 24, 1!"1?*>,
which provides that all ocean going vessels,
whether of the United States or a foreign
country, entering I'nited States ports ?hall
be equipped with wireless telegraph ap?
paratus when carrying fifty or more pas?
sengers and crew.
The Teni-llemore, a British freight steam?
er, carried to Kurope la*t summer, In ad?
dition to her regular crew, four men who,
though travelling -is "guests" of the cap?
tain, were registered as members of the,
crew, at a salary of I shilling a month. For
extra food, however, the four men sub?
scribed |2?v) and turned It over to one of the
ofn?-*ers of the ship.
Judge Rose held, In effect, that the four
persons wer? posMllgfilS within the mean?
ing of the ?.-t. _
Navy Officials Bound to Discover
Wireless Disturbers.
"?Vashlngfen. April 20. -Special reports on
the wireless conditions in the Atlantic ;,t
the time the Carpathia was bringing In the
survivors of the Tltantc disaster were re
quested to-day by ihn Serretary of the
Navy front the eommanders of the geOUt
cruisers Chester and Siilem, which had
been ordered by the President lo g-*t into
communication with ?he ? *arp.ifhi-i and ob?
tain any available news.
6e?*retary Meyer especially wishes to
1?*arn how much Interference was prevalent
a.f fhe time and. If ponutble, wh?-n??e it
came. The radio experts of the Navy l'?e
partmint ;?ie determined to get at the bot?
tom of the faltare of the ?"arpathla to en
enet the Presidents mc?-?ap;e asking
whether Major Rmt and the other Amerl
cans were safe.
Sublime Chapter in History c
Man, Says Paris Editor.
Paris. April 20.?The acts of heroisi
on the Titanic are taken as the theme |
editorials in the leading French newt
papers, which declare that the narratlv
thereof will go down In history as one o
the sublimest chapters In the annals o
mankind. The stories of the survivor
have profoundly Impressed the W*?Am\
people, and the overwhelming nature o
the disaster, with the suffering an?
heroism depicted, overshadow all othe
Interests here.
The "Temps" to-night devotes a ion?
article of homag?-) to the Titanlo's heroe?*
Tt save:
"The whole world has been ?tlrrM :?
the soul by the grandeur of the got? n\
resignation of the pansengers. We s*<
Colonel Astor su?*coring his young wife
whom he adored. We see Mrs Strau?
n-fusliig t<- leave her husband, an?!
dying with him in an ecstasy of mero,
ories of a long and happy union Th??
thousand untold dramas which thai
night were known only to the sen th?
secrets and ang?iish or Hearts wni?*h th
sea will guard forever, none can In-ing
ine. But whet this uns,peakabl* ?ata?.
trophe reveals above all is the subliirn
disinterostedneas of a race which ha?
shown to what point it?, conception ol
manhood helps it to resist the tempta?
tion? of ?elf-preaervation, to ??hi?-h n?a*i
naturally Is add!? ted.
"The Titanic may lyive represent-?! the
emb?->dlnient. of civilization, but It. war
feeble and precarious beside ihe heroism
demonstrated before destiny."
The "Journal des D?bats" COnetudM ->
similar eulogy of the men of the 1 Hani ?
by declaring that the lesson of th? di?
aster Is to discontinue transatlantic rae.
tug. which la 1n?*omp_tlble with saf*
navigation, and re<*ommends. as do other
newspapers, an in?*rea?e In the number
of rafts on all the ocean liners and m<->?
freepiept praer).?.*. drills by the ?*rew-i
Very Important Sale
500 Women's & Misses* Suit??
Taken from Regular Stock, including a large o*_W
lection of Foreign Models and copies from the
leading French designers.
Reduced to 22.50 29.50 37.50
Formerly 38.00 to 75.00
To-morrow, Monday,
Plain and Striped Taffetas, 24.75
Actual Values, 35.00 to 45.00
Misses9, Girls', Juniors'
Decided Reductions
16.75 & 22.50
Formerly 24.50 to 37.50
6.50 & 9.75
Formerly (1.50 to IT.50
17.50 to 22.50
Formerly 27.50 to 32.50
18.50 to 29.50
Formerly ^r.50 to 45.00
22 to 26 John Forsythe_34th St West
?--? > ??=======*
Trunks of Winter Clothing as well as
Furs, Rugs and Curtains
arc received in
No unpleasant odor?
An entire Tire Proof Building devoted to this Service.
Fifteen years .?.ucees?? ful operation. Expert?, in charge.
Household Furniture stored with a Safe Deposit Co.
implies security. Patrons of thirty years standing
confirm it. Special written guarantees given covering
lire, theft and moth dSPI__H and breakage. Experi?
enced packers, careful movers, electric van service.
Charges moderate.
Silverware stored in special Vaults.
Safes for securities and valuable documents at |S
per year in Burglar Proof Vaults at Street level, secure
from fire an?! ???atcr damage as well as theft.
Lincoln Safe Deposit Co.
Mo?. ????__.rull. leu-atni at ?ft I \pre?n Mitmar ?M ait?n
Opposite Grand Central Terminal on East 42d Street.
?**nd for ratlmal* and p?mphlrt. Telephon.? Murray Hill ?MS

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