Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, JUNE . 2, 1914'.
CAPTAINS' ACCOUNTS OF WRECK CONFLICT my whistle, but I heard nothing until tho cries." In reply to stntcmenta mndo hy sur vlvorB of the Kmpress that moHt of them wore saved by Kmpress lifeboat, dipt. Andersen a,idi "I haven't Kot nny words to talk about that I don't know what to Buy. It Is bo wrong that thnro's no ue to reply. It Is beyond anything, beyond all reason. Some people have nuld strange things. They laid I was smiling when I camo In hero yesterday. If I was smil ing then why should I bo crying now?" An examination of tho Slor.stuil to day showed that the Empress of Ireland had probably been ripped open by the sharp flukes of tho cottier's anchor, Tho points of tho anchor project from the colllcr'H bow und an Inspection of the shattered plates showed that the anchor was Jummeci In a position where It must have torn through the hull of the Empress like a great can opener. There were bloodstains on tho anchor point and portions of the battered "teel curroundlng It born stains of blond. Theso stains seem to bear testimony as to how soiiio of tho passengers met death. Tho Canndlan members of the commis sion which will conduct tho liuiulry beginning next Tuesday will bo Sir Adolphe ltouthler, Chief of tho Court of Admiralty ot Quebec, and Eze- Itlel McLeod, Chief Justice and Judge of the Admiralty Court of tho I'rovlnco of New Itrunswlck. There will be a mini member, to represent the Hrltlsh Ciov- ernment. Thin member will Do a .luugc. The legal representative who will ex amine witnesses on the part of tho (?ov ernmcnt will oo E. 1.. Nowcumbc, Dep uty Minister of Justice. O. It. Vaux of the Hrltl.ih Hoard of Trado is on his way here. He Is a mem ber of tho legal stun of tho Canadian Pacific Hallway. The Inquiry will fol low the lines of the Titanic Inquiry con ducted In London by Lord Mersey and his associates. It la evident that the Canadlun ra clfic Hallway, owner of the Empress, has determined to support Copt. Kendall and to make n tight for his exoneration. It Is equally evident that tho Dominion Coal Company, owner of the collier Htor Btod, will stand behind Capt Andersen and will resist nny effort to fasten tho blomo upon him. MAY DYNAMITE THE WRECK. r Lost Miut round lluiiy Mnrki spot of IlUmtrr. ItlMousKi. IMebec. Juno 1. The spot where the Empress of Ireland went down ! marked at night by an Illuminated buoy. Launches remain near the Hare all night while their crews wait for bodies to rise to the surface. The wotk of re covering bodies Is very alow. In the opinion of Commander Tweedle of the Uiltluli cruiser Eaaex It will be Im possible to salvage tho liner, which was valued at 12,000.000. Commander Tweedl believes that It will be necessary to send divers Into the hull, plant cnarges of dynamite and blow thrt ship to plco-a In order to recover bodies and enable divers to bring up Sl.OUO.O0n In silver bullion h w.ik nart of the liner's cargo. The bodies of hundreds are locked within tho i . PPPBIHk'BlBvH aaflBBBBBBBBaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBaVPsB ..Tam aariBTamaY jbibTbtISiTbTbTbTbtHbtKbVTbS KH ssMlsssssssssssssss rliHitSilBft 1 stfssslissssslsssssssssssssssP XKBfetafekHHtaljH sssssssssssssssssl r sssr1-- r i n i ii i 1 1 mum i iii ill i ii ii ) 99 OF VICTIMS AT QUEBEC IDENTIFIED Five Persons in Ono Instance Claim Body of Uuby From Wreck. .UANT OF THEM JIKUISKI) One -Mini Hail -SI 1,001) In His Pockets; Oihora ilad Smaller Sums. Ot'Eiiru, June 1. Orlef stricken rela- hull. It Is almost certain. The cruiser has fives of elctlms of the Kmpress of Ireland. offered the services of tier divers. i thronginst the temporary morgue in rnt. P. X. Poullot of tho Lady Evelyn has recovered the log of the Kmpress. Ho found It last Friday night while search ing for bodlis. Tho log was encased In a watertight metal box. It Is belUveJ that tho tint olllcer. who was lost, carried the box with Mini when he leaped from the ship and that It floated away when his grip was relaxed by death. Two of tho liner's lifeboats, empty, were floating down stream to-day. The Kmpress sank much nearer hore than was at tlrrt reported. The distance from Father Point to the scene of the col lision is icven and a half miles, but tho collision was threo and a half miles from shore In a direct line. Uuhbles are con stantly ascending 0:1 the spot under which the liner lies. Pilots hero bring up me nicriiiiB Louise llasln, added greatly to the con fusion of Identification to-day by their Inability to decldo definitely on tho characteristic physical traits of the ones for whom they were looking. Identifications were made, unmade and remade. In the course of th day. There were many instances of two and three persons claiming the same body si that of a relative. F.vs persons Insisted that the body of a btiby was that of a relative. It Is quite probable that bereaved rela- Utleth HtitKanon Comply Sine 1799 Bank of the Manhattan C o m p any The Bank of the Manhattan Company has omong its deposi tors ievcral corporations Which have kept accounts with it for over a century. Its ability to retain these depositors through several gen erations of changes in manage ment is evidence that it has given them satisfactory service. Capital 2,050,000 Surplus 4,1 00.000 We want your account. 114 Years at 40 Wall Street CARDINAL FARLEY RECEIVED BY POPE Prelate Ifeplles to Pontiff's Many Questions on Amer ican Affairs. FRENCH MINISTRY DECIDES TO RESIGN Doumorguo Cabinet Fonrs Inck of Support In tho Now Chamber. BADLY SPLIT ON POLICY Crisis Narrowly Averted nt Time of Shooting of M. Cnlmcttc. Spiral CabU Dttmtth to Ths Srv Tarib. June 1. The Doumergue 0li!nt decided to-day to resign. In a speech to the other members of the Cablnt at Its meeting to-day the Premier said thit th Cabinet had completed Its task of repre senting the policies of the last Chamber and that Its action had been ratified br the country at the recent elections. H expressed tho opinion that the Govern ment should now pass to other hands. The Cabinet will draw up a statement of Its reasons for retiremnt to-tnorrow. Meanwhile ono of tho chief cauiej for the decision Is believed to bo a fcellr.g of uncertainty as to Its ability to con trol a majority In the new Chamber of Deputies. Tho recent e.teetlonn have made several changes In the makeup of ths Chamber. must be raised or be shattered by dyna mite. l'ubllc funeral services over the bodies of nine sailors will bu held on Wednes day. The entire city will participate In it. Sailors from the cruiser Essex, sol dlers from the Citadel anil tho crews of merchant vessels In the harbor with other organisations vltl be In the pirado and attend the religious services. Cspt. Murray, harbor master, who pre ceded Capt. Kendall as commander of the Kmpress, slid that so many members of the crew were saved because they responded so quickly to tho captain's call to quarters. Only a few of the survivors remain here. Many of the crew were cent to Montreal to-day at witnesses In the In vestlgJtlon there. Itodlrs of victims aro being ahlrped away by every train. NEW MS1I0P Mgr. Patrick J. Hayes Named as Second Auxiliary In This Diocese. Above, the crew of the Lady Or ey are shown carrying the bodies of the dead ashore at Quebec. Below is the collier Storstad, with her bow smashed, arriving at Montreal. WIFE OF CAPT. ANDERSEN SAYS EMPRESS WAS MOVING VERDICTS IN CUBAN MURDER TRIAL TO-DAY Supports Husband's Statements Regarding Action of the Storstad After the Collision. Ex-Governor Ashert to (Jet 1-i Years In Prison, Is Bcport. Montreal. June 1. The Judgment and Seamanshln of f?nnt. Thnmn Anderson of Uvea have picked out bodies of persons the Storstad are earnestly defended by ttfhn 11,. nn, , Yi I p.l !. nml n.it.nl.,1 1 . .... ma wire. .Mrs. Andersen went to me who are not their relatlvts, and, consoled In the belief thty havo tho right body, huvo shipped It away for burial. Tho ofllclals of the Canadian Pacific point that a study of the chart and the d of ,na (;anajlall Government, how vnu' ..i or tne nosmons me aimm ; Indicate that both the limpreus and the Storstad were on their proper course and at the collision must have been the re ilt of misunderstood signals. SAYS CAPT. ANDERSEN WEPT. l'llot Asserts KverythlnK Possible Was none for Mnrvtvors. tvtr, refused to hand over tho body of the baby to any one of the five claimants and have insisted on thorough proof of Identification beforo yielding It. Oft Ilndtrs Now Identified, Tho solicitous ofllclals who aere Inclined yesterday to accept the assertion of any relative as to tho Identification of a body becamo more strict to-day. The result was that by nightfall otdy fifty-one more bodies had been named, mailing ninety- all told, and leaving eighty-nine wnvTHKii.. June 1. Copt. Andersen n th. utrirutm! went manv times Utter ! iilru, hiti sank the Kmpress of Ireland. , bearhiK numbered tags Pilot Nault, who brought tho collier hero I The most striking Instanco of the con from Quebec, said to-day : I futlon came over the body that was Th.r.. were three on the brldgo of claimed yesterday by Miss Tlrla Towns- the titoritad at the time of Uie collision, hend of New Zealand as that of her Cant. Andersen, tho first otllccr and Pilot nunt, Mrs. If. Wynno Price. It seems Leohance. On the way up the river an examination was made or tne aamo 10 th Htorstad. We found that twenty of tho forward plates had been sprung, but that oft of theso plates the ship was un damsged. At Quebec th. Btorstad took in so much water that we Wero obliged to flood tho aft compaits In order to keep the bow up. Thore had been no water In the collier's hold. "Capt. Andersen was deeply grieved over the disaster. I camo upon him several times while we were on the way from Quebec to this city and each time I found him crying with his face burled In his arms. He told me that he had Iwen instructed not to talk about the collision. But ho couldn't kep from saying that he had done all he could toward picking up survivors and making them comfortable. Capt. .' ndcrsen, Mrs. Ander sen and the olllcers and crew of the .Storstad turned over most of their clothes to the survivor-." An ofll.-er of the collier, who asked that his name be withheld because of the line's Interdiction on statements, aald: i thought vie had struck a rock. When I ran on decli the Htorstad was going full speed ustern. The river ull around that after Mlts Townshend. consoled In having found the body, had returned to the Chateau Krontenac, slxtetn tailors ot the Kmpress of Ireland Insisted that the body was that o Mrs. T. II. Loader, chief stewardess or the 111 fated ship. Her name was substituted on the tag for that of Mrs. Price. To-day Mies Towns htnd was confronted by representatives of the sailors who Insisted on the Identi fication. Tho officiate" ot the Canadian Pacific, who were called In as arbiters, Miss Townshend pointed to rings which had been removed from the body ufttr her Identification and alio received final nusstsslon of It. Bo badly bruised were soma of the bodies thnt two men picked out bodies as tlm.ie nt hrothers only to Ue informed ny the ofllclals that the bodies were those of There was much satisfaction among ofllclals and others who had fol-inu-il ih hodles from Illmouskl here and who had observed T. H. Archer's pothetlo search for his baby when Archer firmly ami finally picked out coffin No. 1!6 as that of his Alfred. The baby, with blond curls and round chetks, had touched the hearts of iho workers at UlmousKi. uouies 01 wie bridge of the collier immediately after the collision. She received the correspond enti to-day and told a very Interesting story of what she had seen and heard. "You must excuse me for receiving you gentlemen dreised as I am," said Mrs. Andersen. (Mho was wearing a blue cotton wrapper.) "Hut I gave all the clothes I had to women that we saved from the liner. "Just before e atruok tho Kmpress.' she went on, "Capt. Andersen was In bed. The mate called him. telling him it was very thick on the river and that he had better take the bridge. My husband called to me to come on deck. While I was dressing the collision occurred. "I ran to the bridge and found Capt. Andersen there. It was very dark and quiet. There was no excitement on our ship. We heard nothing from ths liner, I asked Capt. Anderson If he thought we were going to sink and he said he waa afraid wo were. I felt tlko crying, but I couldn't, and I said to myself that If we went down my place was with my hus band. "My husband told me then that ha had tried to keep the Sturstad's bow In the EmpreM's side but that he couldn't do It because the liner was moving rapidly. He said that tho ships would have kept to. gethcr If the liner hadn't been going so fast. He said he thought the Empress was all right. "I think It was five minutes later that I heard screams and cries and I shouted to my husband, 'Oh. they are calling.' At first It seemed that the crloa were com ing from the shore. The captain gave or ders to move In that direction and we proceeded very slowly toward the shore. Hy that time there wore screams from everywhere around me. My husband or dereil alt of the H tors tad's lifeboats out and that could not have been more than ten minutes after the ships collided. "We rescued J50. The first woman who came on board was a Salvation Army woman who had only a nightdress. When she wss brought to my cabin she ran to me and cried, 'Qod blsis you, angel. It you had not been here wa would have gone to the bottom.' "I gavo all the clothing I had to pis- sengers, and all I have now 1 what I am standing In. My husband gave away two suits and some other clothes. Our cabin was full of survivors, and wa did the bsst we could for t.'en, giving them something hot to drink and trying to maxo mem comioriaoie,- us was full of stn.rg.Ing men and women victims had been piled one on another In who were screaming tor nelp. We lowered boats at once and there was not n man on the Storstad who didn't do his utmont. We took thu survivors to the engine room, the warmest plaee on the ship. Home of them were so numb from the cold that they leuncd agilniii hot pipes atid blis tered their ncsh." 51 YS DLAD NUMBER 1.002. Unknown Man Heetnres l.tllT Was Total on the I.lnrr. Quubkc, June 1. The total number of passengers on the Umpreis of Ireland when she was ytr.uck by the Htorstad, It was ascertained here to-nlght, was 1,407. Of that number 466 survived, leaving 1,00a dead, Thev figure", which trt.Ter from the fig ures given out In the official .f.iteiiicnt at Montreal, were obtained fioui a man who said ho saw the complete puisenger list In the purser's possession. About 100 puHuermers weie taken on at ltlmouskl and tho names and number of thoe pas sengers were not III possession of the offi cials of the company at Montreal t the i oi tne kinxing ot the t:mpresi. a shed In Itlmoiikkl and the baby was the upi'X of tho heap. "I urn lr ppy." said one official, "to know that the little tot wllr bo burled In a plot that will receive loving care." Threo Ilnliles Unidentified. Thero remain In the morgue to-night thrie bodies of babies to which no rtimes have been altachid F. H. Cullen, a candy merchant of Montreal, who found the bortlm of his two children, was again In the morgue to-day, going from body to body and girlng at each In a vain search for the corpse of his wife. Fin ally ho went to Itlmouikl In the hops that tho men patrolling the beach along the St Lawrence might come across his wife. Uyrok Zutsky, a Clallclan, Ull and pow erful, who lost his wife and two children ,n the wreck, found his children yester day, but kept the bodies In the morgue, waiting to get that of his wife. Ilepeat edly to-day he unscrewed the lids of ths cottlns of his two children and kissing ihem burst Into tears. He remained In tho morgue until nightfall. The body of W. Leonard Palmer of tho London 'Inaticfal .Vcios was Identified to-day. The report that the body .of Lauienca Irving had been found along the St. Lawrence Illver wis denied bars to night by Canadian Paclrio ofllclals. On the body or Albert Anderson a wal let containing 114,000 wss found. It was taken In chirge by officials and will be handed to his relatives. On the body of Itoe Morton of Kernle, D. C.. were found drafts for 11,000. Various other amounts ranging from a Tntli by Mujor 'Wldeumaun. Major Hobert A, Wldenmnnn, former Superintendent of Htate KUhitrles, con sultant ana sanitation cxpeit ot the New York Kioto Conservation Commission and the State and National Departments of Health, will adriresi the members of the Maritime Kxchungu to-morrow afternoon .t 1,10 o'cIw'. Value in men's clothes embodies several features the best materials, good workmanship, exceptional style, moderate cost; not every shop can give you all four here the combination is assured. $18 Serge Suils unsurpassed for style and durability, Sptclnl Cablt Dupatch to Tws Sis. Havana, Juno 1. All the evidence In the trial ot ex-Oov. Aabert, Senator Vldal Morales and Representative Arias for tho murder of Chief of Police niva last July waa put In to-day and tho Judges tat until 10 o'clock to-night to decide on what sentences should be imposed on the accused men, who will undoubtedly be found guilty. The court adjourned without an nounclng a decision. It Is learned on high .unofficial authority that Asbert will probably bo sentenced to fourteen years imprisonment. Representative! Arias will get eight years Imprisonment and Sena' tor Vldal Morales will bs esntanced to three years In solitary confinement. Police Captain Cainplna, who was In dieted for nrlng at Asbert while he was trying to defend the chief of police from the ex-Oovernor, was acquitted. All sorts ot rumors are in circulation and It Is fenred that there may be trou ble when the sentanses are announcud to morrow. There was a rumor In circula tion all day that Senator Vldal Morales, who la out on ball, hat fled the coun try. There were rreat crowds at 'the Asbert Club all day and evening. The walU ot the club contained a poster an nouncing that "Asbert, the patriot, will never go to th penitentiary." Police sur rounded the club all day. There Is a triple guard at the prison where Asbert and Arias are confined. The prison guards are on duty Inside tho Jail, while tho police, who guard tho outside. are grouped In Cossack outpost formation. few hundred dollars to 12,000 were found Additional troops have been brought from Spirtil Cablt rittpateh to Tus Svv, Home, June 1, -Cardinal V'urley of New York had n, farewell uudlcnce with the Pope to-day. Ho found the Pontiff well, very cheerful and not ut ull tired after the consistory ,-erUcos of last week. Tho Pope and the Cardinal hud a long conversa Ion and the former asked many questions ubout American affairs. Hu also talkod with the Cardinal at length In re gard to tho new scm:nary in tho arch dloccso of New York and expressed the greatest Interest In everyth.ng connected with tho New York see. The Pope also expressed gratification at Cardinal l-'ur- ley's decision to attend the Hucharlstla Congress at Lourdes In July. Tho Pope Informed Cardinal Farley that he had apiolnted Mgr. Patrick J. Hayes, president of Cathidral College, New York, auxiliary ltluliop of Now York. Ulshop O'Connor of Newark, N, J., also had an audience with tho Pope to-day. The Pontiff gave him a gold pectoral cross. on other bodies. Ofllclals of the Canadian Pacific aav that there was only IDO.OOO in ellvvr bullion on the ship, which was belnr smpjJiMi irum -ooaii io uonuon. They deny the story about (2,000,000 sliver ueing in me impress a stronir box, kmbalmers who handled the bodies to day said they found stab wounds on th oodles or several mini class men. but Coroner Jolicoour denied that such waa the cise. Manr Died bj Violence, Of tho bodies examined here to-day. It was asserted by the embalmers. at least nine-ientna mat death from violence rather than by drowning, that la, they Camp Columbia to th city barracks and other soldiers havo been quartered In tonus throughout th Island which are Asbert strongholds. New York already has one auxiliary Hlshop, the lttghl ltev. Thomas V. CiirncK. who was consecrated April :, 1V04. There are two auxiliary llisuup in several ill oceies In this country, and according to tho above cablegram New Yoilc Is to have Mgr. Hayts us the second one In this archdiocese. Uoth of the auxiliaries will be on un equal footing, according to u clergyman who was asked last night about their standing. Tho lUght Hev. Putrick J. Hays, who was formerly secretary to Archbishop Parley. Is at present president of Cathe dral College In th s city, the new sem inary for ths tral ing or priests, and into cmnri'ilur of in- arenmocese of New York. Ho was born In New York In 1887 and received his tarly education In the pansn echojls ot t,i s city. He r cetved his ucademic (ducatlon In Manhattan College and studied for the priesthood at St. Joseph's (Seminary nt Troy, N, Y lie is a graduate of the Catholic University at Cntilnrt Divided tin Poller. It also has boen political gossip that members of tho Ministry are at variance on tho subject of the financial policy to bo pursued and of tho three year mill tnry scrvico requirement. IJeno Vivian!, at present Minister of Public; Instruction, Is talked of as a po- APPOINTED slblllty for tho Premiership to succeed 1 tlaaton Uoumorgue. M. Vlvlanl was for. j merly Minister of Labor, He Is a Social- ' 1st, but of u broad view, which has won li'.m many friends even among thu mon ' nrchlsts. Ho is ono of tho most popular public men In tho country to-day. He la SI years old and Is an unusually eflee- tlvo public speaker. He paused the pass I age In 1S99 of the measure permitting I women to become lawyers, i There Is llttlo d-flnlto speculation re ' gardlng the composition of the new Cab 1 lnt. Thu Chumber of Doputios meets to-morrow, but the formalities of organi zation probably will occupy It until the middle of tho month. Meanwhile It Is expected that the present Ministry will remain In office. Premier Doumerguo's resignation was tho result of his lock of courogo to face tho new Chamber of Deputies, in which the Socialists have a majority. He did not have tho courage to face the music when the threo years military service bill Is again brought up In nn nttompt to amend It by reducing tne term to the original two years. He was also afraid to ft.ee the uproar which tho Socialists will un doubtedly create when the staggering mil itary budget Is presented to meet the cost of the three years' acrvlco law. Tho general opinion Is that M. Dou mergue quit the moment danger loomed ahead. HU tenure of office has been marked by Incompetency and his depart ure Is received with relief. His resigna tion creates anxiety, however, as no one seems to be anxious to tako the helm o! the government and form a Ministry, al though M, Vlvlunl, the present Mlnltter of Instruction, would be delighted to as sume tho responsibility, being himself Irresponsible. Mlnlstrr In Power Six Months. Gaston Doumergue was Invltsd by Pres ident' Polncnre to form a Cabinet early lust December. M. Doumergue was one i of the most Influential members of the I Soclallst-Itadlcal party and had held vari ous portfolios In previous Ministries. He announced his acceptance of tho Premier ship on December i. II retained the portfolio of Foreign Affairs himself, being unnble to find a Vorelgn Minister satisfactory to the various factions. The Doumergue Cabinet was vuppowd to rep- D. D. at Homo In 1904. Ho was ordained a priest in 1H82 and appointed chancel lor of New York and president of Cathe dral College In 1903. He wua made u domestic pralst to the Pope In 1907 with tho t.tio of the Right Reverend Monslguor. MONGOLIA EAGER TO BE FREE, Bends Note to Power nrnssertlnir herrrance Prom China. Sptciat Call Diifateh to Tn Scn. PtKlt-r, June 1, The Mongolian Govern ment has aent u private note to tho American, Itrltlsh, Krench and Herman Ministers reasserting Its severance from China and asking that authorised repra- were hurt In the rush for safety or In smtatlv of tho countries be sent to Urga to conclude treaties of commerce and friends! '.j. similar to the on now In existence between Russia and Mongolia. The note says this request was made twice before, but has n ivr been answered. Warhlngtou and rucetvnd the degree of resent the solid Left party, but us a mutter of fact Its membership included men wno had voted on opposite Hides of the most Important questions, which wer etllt un-, decided electoral reform and tho three year military aervlce plan. Starting Its career thus badly spilt It was not ex pected that the Cabinet could stand for any great length of time. The Cabinet was reported to b near It fall In February, when Its financial policy was the subject ot an attack In the Chamber of Deputies. The Govern ment won on th voto by a:9 to 214. however, and Immediate, dissolution waa averted. . The Rochetto scandal and the murder of Gaston Calmctte, editor of the Figaro, by Mme. Calllaux on March 1, with th subsequent accusations against M. Call laux, charging him with taking the part of "a certain great Power" In a dispute between that Power and Prance over V boundaries of the Congo, further Increawa the embarrassments of tho Cabinet, m Calllaux resigned th day following the shooting of M. Calmette. The new Chamber, resulting from tt general elections on April 2, contains thirteen different groups, with the bociai ists heading the list. The membership Is w split up Into small groups on techrdca.lties that cohesion Is well nigh Impossible. DEFENDS MME. POINCARE, Writer Protest A a In at Attack on Her by Politician. Sptciat CabU Dupatch to Tin Sex, I'Aftis, June 1. Guy dc Caaaagnac, th writer. In an article In L'AutorUe Indig nantly protest agalnat the manners of I-'rrnoh political groupa, one ot which, he says, In Its hostility to President Potn. care does not hesitate to make a sour- rlllous attempt to blacken the character of Mme. Polncare. This group, M. do Cassagnac r:yn, sent emissaries to America with instructions to bring back at any expellee a person who waa believed to be dead und whoua resurrection would entail tho gravest con sequences If ho lent his aid to a black mailing plot. Will Try to Unit Commission ilnlr, DxrrvEH, June 1. The town of Pueblo has Issued a call for nn election on Juno 30 to try to overthrow tho commission form of government and return to the mayoralty system. their struggles In the water. Ono of the bodies examined to-day Is thought to be that nf Mrs. V. J. HeD-l burn of Vancouver, daughter of Vincent Meredith, president ot the Hank of Mon treal. While her Identification Is not cer tain there was no doubt ubout the Identity of her llttlo daughter, llarbara MILL STRIKE IN ST. PETERSBURG Vincent Hepburn. Dour young men from Chicago who had aIi. ivi.t r m. hf.n lnfnrm.it Ijtfnr. l.ivln. h.l. hnm.. 1 rotMt ASjalnt Trial Of Men Ar- that relatives who had sailed on the Em- rted In Reecnt Troable. ",0W,,en , Xt Tfrlenrf,' wl J " " they exneoted to be reunited wer reallv HTl PwenMurta. June I, Mors than dead. Mr. John Flaher and Wilfred 100,000 mill hand In the outlying dls fisher, mother and brother of H. John trlots struck o-day as a proteat against Fisher, and Mrs. William Mounsey, the trial of the men who realMed the po mother of William and Thomas Mounsey, , n,. ., ail nf rhirmrn. , on tv,. k. ' ' recent strikes. reported to have bean saved. When rl. Thr- wero several minor clashes be lives reached here they wer Informed tween th mob and the po lce, but the that the three persons wero not among latter succeeded In preventing the strlk- ,n; vT"7:nn. . ... from marching Into tho city. th arrival her of a teltg em for Frank Hamilton, C. P. It, agent, who want down ui n tne snip. Tne body first Iden tified as that of Hamilton was found afterward to bo that ot W. Leonard Pa), mer. Canadlun Paclfin rfpreu-ntatlves. who mad sounding wh-:r th JJmpns of Ireland lies In the tit Lawr U e, said to day that the ship lies on her side and ih it the uppsr side at low t de Is sixty sK feet below tho water lev1. Th ship la In a spot that I dure-ous to navlga t'on and thero Is no doubt that she cither HI'KCIAI. NOTICK8. NO BTJB0NIIN COLOMBIA. Bacteriological Test Hhotv ISpl elemle There I Not Plairne. Sptciat Cttblt Dfipatck to Trrs ,Si n, Kinqoton, Jamaica, Juna 1. A cable gram from Hogota reclved here to-day say It ha been determined by bacter iological teat that the epidemic now pre vailing In Colombia U not the bubonic plagua. Colorado and Yellowstone Park Combined in One Trip What could bo tnoro uttractlvo than to visit theso two of Amerlcu'fl Rfcatont wonders on ono trip Colorado with Itu Royal OorRO und majestic mountains; YollowHtono l'urk with ItH many Koyner ana natural pnenomenur wouldn't It muko u splendid nummor outlriR Irom it pietuurit una oaucutional viewpoint? Lot mo toll you how easily and com fortnbly thiH trin cun be mudo oven in an snort u titno nn two weoKH. 1 want to w;nd you n paniphlot do coribinK bovoiiiI vuyn o( making thin "Two-ln-ono Trip" Riving oburgon and explaining in detail how much oun bu Included, and iiIao give you any othor information you may want. Thero la no chariro for this. It Is my work und pli-atjuro and part of tho Burlington Sorvico, I'll bo Rlad to toll you tnn nest way to ro ana roiiovo you of ull dotailn. Vrlt) or oall today for your copy of tho paniphlot "Colorado Yellowstone Tours." W. J. Berrer, (Jenersl .Went raMrnzer Dept. a, BQ. ft. It- HVJ'rradwsy, Centurion Bldg., Nw York. TcL lied, 3a. (lot. JJl33ll3 HI Pi RQnn m 1 A l vw, Is this 1 1 1 I Pleaie!" Hi 'r-U. lialll II Bloominedales'? "Give me the Men's Clothing jJ i"i lanir mnr ruicf mi b k)'UI tlMWIVt JtVfc-.t .1 "Men's Clothing? Well, just I ti let me know your prices on n U Men's Suits to measure." Ii j "Yes, I want a neat Business u I! suit, but I don't want to pay a L fl fancy price for it." , II 1 mi llll torner?' !H . . . .. t-ll mi "im, yes uuinoun-io-iiirauir I I Suit l!eiartment. lint my friend J ma huh mat l inougm I u hm out." . . ... -. wen, i ii oe up ruiet. now iriucn sn.ir umn. ii prices? From .00. 1M.S0. IUI.0O. I eh? Well. I'll be up this afternoon H anu let you mko my rneosuio. hii "What's that? Am I uu old cus- IM dM ALL CAM TftAMSffTSITO f 1 llthloflOth St. .ttr l.rl. rntlil.W