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VOL, Via-NO. 151. ANACONDA, MONrANa. FaRI)f M.-[IJ.' FEBBUTRY 1, 18)33 P313~-FIVE C0NTS
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READiNG YOUR OWN FOR
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Okv L l'.t;i;'
CHOPPING OFF HEADS
The. State Legislature Gets a Fit of
GEORGE IRVIN MUST GO
But tho Committee Clerks Will Re- I
main in All Their Glory-Yester
day Was a Busy Session In
special Dispatch to the Standard.
HELENA, Jan. 31.-The senate convened
At 10 o'clock to-day. Metsol introduced
senate bill No. 35, to fordid discramination
by corporations fulfilling public func
tions, and No. 36, for an act requiring
public reports from corporations.
Brosnan introduced No. 87, to provide
for the acceptance of the land grants
from the United States and for their
reclamation and irrigation.
Babcock introduced senate bill No. 38,
to amend the act relating to county sur
Notices of bills were given as follows:
Sligh--For and act to give further pro
tection to gamo and fur-bearing animals.
Hurd--For an act to compel railroad
companies to protect their right-of-way
The senate then went into committee of
the whole and took up senate bill No. 15,
introduced bylHoffman, establishing an
equivalent for the miners' inch.
On motion of Folsom Professor Ryon of
the Agricultural college at Bosaman was
invited to explain the bill to the commit
tee. Professor Ryon said that the So
ciety of Civil Engineers had been asked to
define the statutary inch and the amount
of water allowed under ft. Investigation
at the experimental station had demon
strated that It was hard to define it accu
rately. and different amounts of water
would fl ,w through a box constructed as
the statute provides at different times the
variation being from 10 per cent. to 81 per
cent. in some instances. Experiments
made at the station had shown that ap
proximately 100 statutory inches would
equal a flow of two and one-hall cubic
feet of water a second. It had boon
urged against the bill that a change
in standard would involve sweeping
change in measurements. and the
construction of boxes and that It would
take a civil engineer to measure ac.
curately by it. Professor Ryon stated
that this is not so. The experimental
station is prepared to furnish all data
needed by ranchers or miners to do their
own me-asuring and the measurement is
simplified with the additional advantage
that it will be accurate and not approxi
mate as under the present law. The
same boxes may be used and no expense
Is involved by the change. This proposed
law is the same as the law now in force in
Wyoming and the Colorado law is similar.
TI.o bidl was recommended to pass.
House joint memorial No. 2 was then
taken tip and also recommended for pas
sage. The bill relative to the Fort Shaw
military reservation was also recom
mended for passage, and the same action
was taken in regard to house bill 43, pro
viding an appropriation of $2,00) for sup
plies and stationery for the house and
trustees to repay from the proceeds of the
sale of bonds any money borrowed forthe
erection of school houses, was referred to
the judiciary committee.
Senate bill No. 25, introduced by Flower
ree, to provide for the selection of a site for
a state capitol building, was recommended
for passage. It provides for a board, to
be known as the capitol site commission,
to consist of five members, to be appointed
by the governor. They are to receive $5 a
day while making up their critical minds
as to the proper site for the state house.
This site must be of not less than five nor
more than 3) acres. They are to adver
tise in two Helena papers and re
ceive bids in writing, each to be
accompanied by a map and a certified
cheeck for :1.030. The bill creates a state
capital building fund, into which shall be
paid all moneys accruing from the sale or
rental of such land as have been or may
be grante' to the state of Montana for
the purpose of constructing bills at the
state capital. Warrants on this fund
immust be accepted by the lucky bidder at
face value, and the expenses of the com
mission are to be paid in like manner.
A recess was then taken until 2 o'clock
p. mn. At that hour in regular session the
following bills were passed:
Senate joint memorial No. 2. senate bill
No. 4, senate bal No. 7, house bill No. 43
and house joint memorial No. 2. The sen
ate joint memorial relates to the Flat
head Indian reservation. It relates that
this reservations contsists of 3,600 square
intlbs; that it is largely agricultural and
:ni:t-ral in character, there being one
range of mountains runninta across it
knownt to be mineral in character, and
muuch of the balance being fertile agri
cultural lands. There are but 1.90) In
dians on this reservation, and these are
far enough advanced to have
an allotment of lands in sev
eralty. The memorial further rep.
resents thait the agricultural lands now
remaining open to the settlers in the state
are far from water and too expensive for
men with limited means. There are
moany who would he glad of an opportun
ity to get cheap homes and the memorial
its stato that the time has arrived to
t!:t ow open this resorvation to actual set
'-nate bill No. 4 legal:zes the purchase
of around for pirk purposes outside of
t::' city t'mits by the city of Great Falls.
S:na b. ' No. 7 ii the ii:ic! ,l:s.risse I
bill a!iut!ir. ng the county coim!issioni
er, .f (;ranite county to pay bills for
nofice rent for county court house and
:,py ib.~..Tio senate then adjourne.l
;.' . r'.orrow at 1 o'clock.
:. ." '.,:1. - The house convene.
lr, i::, '.. .- ' e'eCoc.i u-Jay. A joint
. . . .:.j , ".r .' . r- l'e-. t:e
_".. '. . " t:arid ...: 1 rey : re,
fully. In view of this fact tbe memorial
asks that the charge of $1.50 per acre be
abolished. Homestead settlers to obtain
title to these lands upon compliance with
the same requirements that obtain upon
the general law on the subject.
A communication was read froam Gov
ernor Rickards explaining the espendi
tures of the exhibit of Montana's re
sources at the midwinter fair; S6,IO was
subscribed and 83,221.88 expended.
Governor Rickards recommends an ap
propriation to repay this money to the
subscribers and adds not only bhas this
state already reaped a rich harvest from
this small investment, but the splendid
exhibit made has laid the foundation for
still areater returns in the future by at
tracting to vast mineral wealth the atten
tion of capital in the East. Following is
the list of the contributions:
Helena National bank....................~8 "
W. A. (€lark & Bros.' hank................ 1M :
First National bank. Anaconda........... 915 41
First National bank. Butte............... lt0 l;
Larable Bros., Deer Lodge................ o) i)
Bank of Columbia Fals................... 5 00
A concurrent resolution was received
from the senate and passed to the effect
that a committee of five rpembers be sent
to investigate the penitentiary and re
port. Senators Hatch and Hoffm.n and
Representatves Meoyer, Love and Corbett
Representatives Cooper. Auld, La.r
rence. Von Toble, Glasscock, Hershey, Is
dell, Spriggs and Yegan were appointed a
committee on the part of the house to act
with a like committee of three from the
senate to visit the state educational instº
tutiono. The followmng bills were intro
Cooper, house bill 130-To amend sec
tion 1353 of an act concerning license of
Cooper, house hill 131-To provide a
floral emblem for Montana.
Reynolds. house bill 132-To provide for
the acceptance by the state from the
United States of certain lands, providina
for the irrigation. reclamation and oeccu
pation of the same, and for the purpose
of regulating the use of public waters of
Sprtgg4. house bill 133-To regulate
Hedges. house bill 13--To amend sub
division :3 of section 1367, chapter 3d. of
the political code relative to the state
Meyer, house bill 135-To provide for
the location and erection of a capitol
building and making an appropriation
therefor. This bill provides for the erec
tion of a state capitol building on Capital
hill in the city of Helena. The site is
fixed at not less than 24 acres. The build
ing is to be in charge of the governor and
a commission of four appointed by him.
Plans for a capitol building to cost a mill
ion and a half shall be submitted to the
board. It must not cost any more
than a million and a half.
Notices of a prize for the
architect submitting the best plan shall
be published at Anaconda, Butte, Great
Fails, Helena and Miseskel. The "4
then goes into a mass of detail in rearrd
to the lotting of contracts. The buildin:
is to be completed by January. 1900 pro
vided that a sufficient sum to pay for it
shall have been derived from the sale of
lands granted for that purpose. A state
capitol fund is created for the reception
of these moneys. Warrants against the
fund shall draw interest at eight per cent.
The bill was referred to the printing com
mittee. The following notices of bills
By Shropshire-Nine bills all to amend
sections 196. 418, 951, 1093, 1091, 1121,
1117 and 1329 uf the code of civil pro
:edure; second to amend sections 2123,
2129, 2133 and 2132 of the ecvil code; third
to amend sections 37, 44, 45, 90, 95, 110
mnd 112 of the civil code; tourth to amen I
sections 539, 552, 553, 56;9, 570, 571 and 57G
af the civil code; fifth to amend sections
157,.70,'81 and -2993 of the civil code; sixth
to amend sub division six section 756 code
Df civil procedure; seventh to
repeal sections 96, 414 and 1171
code of civil procedure; eighth, to repeal
section 543 of the civil code; ninth, to re
peal sections 55, 58;6, 57, 588, 5b9. 59 ,, "'1
and 592 of the civil code.
By Reser-Amending section 392 of the
Paschal-To give school trustees the
right to employ city sueprmntendent of
schools in certain school districts.
Von Tobel-To amend section 2792 of
the political code.
Paschal-To define the liabilities of
railroad corporations in relation to darn.
aces sustained by employes.
Baggs-Providing for an execution of
the laws of the state relating to life In
Booth-To amend sections 3184 and .;135
of the political code.
Booth-To amend section 3141 of the
Booth-To amend sections 1V14, l.),
18t1. 1822 anal 1824 of the penal code re
latin: to the state prison.
B moth-To provide for the publicat:on
acd sale of the codes.
Lawrence-To amend section 13 of an
act concerning revenues.
Meicalf-To repeal an act to re--:.ate
the sale an I redemption of transp.)rta
tion tickets of common carriers.
Ilershey-Amending sections 1' and
799 of the poli:ical code.
Paschal-To provide for a truant oflcer
mn certain school distr,cts, and deflning
George W. Oker-Amending certain
sections not named of the civll code.
Co>per-For the repeal of section 5.') of
the penal code.
( raven-To amend ac: providing conli
tions under which foreign corporations
can do business in the state.
Lawrence-To amrnd paragrarph .;. soc
tion 2729, Ipage 11" of thle iuipoitiral c~ I..
At theo .fternoo'i session thjo I,,ivng
mossaze was recc:ved fr riii tth goec n Jr:
fn ,, .-' ,"' I...t I "
,..... :.;- ý',t + :I.. ll0" +ns I. l] , l , i ti - ,rn
t . .. . . - . ,
THEY'LL KEEP HIM BUSY
Ih. Senators Call Upan Carlisle for
a Lot of Inlormatlon.
PEFFER OFFERS A SCHEME
He Wants a Special Election to
Learn What the People Ihink
of the Situation-Lively
WASHINGTON. Jan. 31.-Hill presented
to the senate to-day a petition of the
leather and hide trade of New York, ura
ing the issue of $b00t.0JO,)uof gold bonds.
Peffer wished to introduce a tfinalcial reso
lution and to preface at with a statement.
Harris objected to the vicions practice of
making arguments wlnen measures were
presented. Puffer characteri:ed this ob
jection as cruel, in view of the recent
wide latitude of financial discussion. The
title of his resolution ti: "To provile for
a special election to take the sense of the
people concerning anveral questions as
to the financial policy of the govern.
The resolution of Allen was taken up,
requiring the secretary of the treasury to
redeem government obligattons itn aliver
as often as he is convinced that a system
atic effort is being made to deplete the
gold reserve and force the issue of bonds.
Allen said that he had no hope of its pass
age, but be wanted to call the public at
tention to the action of the secretary of
the treasury In ignoring the law which
gave him the opportunity of paying cer
tain obligations in silver and madle it im
perative that he should redeem at least
two forms of currency in silver. It was a
usurpation of autihority. He praised Vest
for refusing to follow the president's dic
tatorstuip. Allen souugt to secure a yea
and nay vote on his resolution but, af:er
considerable parliamentary sparring, he
Gorman interposed with a motion to
take up the pending lhat of committee
bills. He said it was perfectly apparent
that this discussion of financial resolu=
tions was utterly fruitless. Approp, iataon
bills were wa;ting and tho days of con
gress were thing fast.
This brought HI1l to his feoot. oe sug
gested to Gorman that there were meIns
urea quite as imnortant as the approlria
tlon bills and he considered several of
these financial resolutions as among
Chandler interjected a privileged reso
lution asserting that at the time of the re
cent election of Martin to the Uni'ted
States senate by the legislature of Kansas,
the latter body was not legally organized
and that Martin was not entitled to his
seat. The presiding officer ruled that the
resolution was not privilexod and ('hand
1v arpcpaled from the decision of the
chair. Gorman moved to lay the appeal
on the table. The appeal was laid on the
table; 30 to 6.
An effective step was taken at this point
to bring the entire finanal qllstton be
fore the senate instead of le.aving it any
longer an tie fiuance commitee. Mc
Pherson, a member of that commit toe,
moved to discharge the committee from
further consideration of the bill of Sher
man, to provide temporary means of
"I do this," said McPherson. "for the
express purpose of bringing the matter
before the senate at tints tinle."
"But you cannot expect to get action on
such a resolution," interposed Cockrell,
"and I therefore object."
McPherson said that, in view of the oh.
jection, he would call up the resolution to.
"The finance committee is unable to
igree." explained Mr. McPherson, "and
it is therefore desirable to get the suhjeit
before the senate." The vice president
said that he woudl rule on the reolutlon
when it came uo later and then took up
the District of ('olumbia appropriation
bill. Chandler took occasion during the
discussion to say that the present con
Iress promised to be much more than a
"billion dollar congress." That cry had
been hurled against the republican party
and now, iatiead of the stern ecolnomy
promised in the stumnp speeches, this rec
ord of the republicans was to te far out
Harris said that he had far greater re
spect for estimates of oflicials as to their
needs for appropriations than tio madi for
Chandler. G(,rman said lie was not sur
prised that Chandler should still fool the
results of that public rebtuko whtlh the
people gave republicans for their extrava
"I hope and expect that the total ex
penditures of this congross will be under a
billion dollars,":' said German, "hit this
expenditure-approx.rnatuly a btll.on-
must go on as a resilt of the p ,icey set b,
the republlcan congresrs." IIH, rulllnlded
Chandler of the cl.ffurence beta een ecori
only and parsi muny.
"No spendthrift ever squanlered hI
patrimony with such reckl 'sa e'rava
tance as the di-mocritic party dulr;n: the
last two years." said P1 ctt. "The onily re
duction made by this .sdrniniistration t as
in cutting do;: n peiior,l takLici it frun
the pockets of buldlers."
Chandler sail tie appropriationii for
the present congrers would reach fl.0i,l
"Don't yot believe in this district ap
propriation? " ake I C rmtnan.
"Don't you be levo in t:io detu cratic
platformn?" respoui led ('m in ler.
"Oh,. yes." atiisere G I(;,rn ,in.
"Antl, do yo!i bei.eveu 1: carrying nut
your platform?" ont.n :e.l Mr. t Itan l;er.
"Ccrta::nly: I" 'a n ret IFl tfrrn ,"' a..d
.Aldri-h si:I that 11 del :in ,bj ' t
almpio appropr.a:t-. bi it hi" aik:e 1 ( ,r.
nian x hero I; ,t; a :.; t c: t.
fo 1. n " ie , , et.-r:. . • i -. irr) a
.t " i : i ' ' • . .· " : :' - .
' . ....." . . . ... ..
to raise r t ':. t...a " -- - *:
for iece la, Tr.' e 0 A.:+.. .\...." , es..
tarin oDII nauiargeiy in rensu itie iree
Istt and brought in foreign articles with
lower duties. There was therefore ample
means of increasing our revenues tv a
small increase in tartff rates, and th.s
should be done instead of drawing from
the reserve for current expeiis ?s.
Gorman said the gold reserve ,as orig
inallty created to redeem the grey' ,aci.s.
IUp to the time of the pas;... ',,t toi Mc
K.nley bill, the government , idt , enty of
gold intact, but the MclKinu y .taw started
a change, and one )ear tromi the time
Harrison retired from the pres.dency, he
was unable to meet the deUanJds of the
treasury. The bankruptcy of the govern
tient began at that time.
"We have inherited this load," con
tinued Georman. "We are carrying this
The senator declared the crisis was far
graver than was known. He hoped the
real deficiency of the treasuw would be
disclosed in response to the senate reso
lutions. It was time the country knew it.
He hbad hoped the ofi oers charged with
the highest executive duties would appre
ciate the gravity of the conditionis as to
the lack of revenmt, an I would make
them plain to cottiress. In the present
grave emergency, he d.d not fe.ar that the
senate would be found iinpoiont.
"It will meet this great eil'vrgeney,"
said he. "If in no other a ay, t will place
an appropriation by which e very obliga
tion of this government will be amply met
and wlil be maintained."
lie did not care what the details of this
provision might be, but he appealed to
the republican senators to J din in meet
ing the issue. It was their duty as well as
that of the democratic senators.
Hill was at once on his feet asking why
the senator from Maryland had not al
lowed the fluancial resolutions to pass
earlier in the day. Georman said that he
wanted them to pass and would move to
lay aside the district appropriation bill
and put the financial resolutions on their
The reso utions were accordingly
brought forward and agreed to within a
few minutes, without a word of argu
The first resolution proposed by H11ll
calls on the secretary of the treasury to
inform the senate if legislation is neces
sary or desirable toward the issue of
bonds to meet the deleiencies in the
revenue and. If so, what the substaIntial
features of this legislation should be.
This was agreed to on a vive voco vote,
only Allen votlng nay.
Allison's resolution calling on the sec
retary for information as to the amount
of the gold reserve for current expeinsec
anid the amounr of proceeds from hond,
sitnlarly used, w.a also agreed to with ant
amendment by G rinan. This atend
ment calls on the secretary for details on
every possible detail of revenue, reserve,
defictency, assets. etc., that can shed any
light on the flnancial situation. T'h
amenldment and the resolutions were
adopted without dii-ont.
The senate at 5:.0 o'clock p. m. ad
Is the House
WAS~RINOTON, Jan. al.-Speaker Crisp
called the house to order to-day. After
passing rules for river anid harbor navigap
tion and minor relief bills, t ho house went
into committeu of the whole and resuatoll
tlhe consideration of the Union Pl',eie
railroad funding bill. Hlrris, populist,
of Kansas, completed his reunarks against
the ball which lie began yesterdav. Hit
idea was that the property should be fore
closed and sold and that the government
hbould enforce iat clitens. By the ex
pelIditure of $40,0).,0tl the government
could acquire the road and then, either by
lease or directly, operate it.
Iloatner, democrat of Louisiana, fol
Iowed with a stronlg spleechi in oppositionl
to the measure. lie called particular at.
tention to the fact that the conspicuous
feature of every legislative plan proposed
for the settlement of tile Paclfic railroad
debt has been the abandonment of pro
ceedlngs begun against the otfficers and
directors of these companes unttdoer th,~
act of lIlM. In ll7t; two members of this
house haId been expelled because they had
been debauched by emissaries of those
roads. He was not opltused to the gov*
ernlienolt owneorshapof the road, but pre
forred to see hiat substitute passed pro
rivdin for an amendment to the original
act by which, in c.iso of the default of tho
road, the company should lorfett its
charter. He was waillng to see the gov
orntllent purchase the property, to pro
tect its interest, but ontly on condition
that it should be umIttIodiately resold to
"Do you mearti to sa) that the protert)
is wurth as ruil as the governienut's
first debt T" asked Retll).
S" arn Inclined to think it is," replied
l3oatner. '*BIut if it as not, you can rest
astsured the railroad peoploe will not lis.
Cli.hrge the ldebt it youir bill is passed."
Powers, repulbilcan of Vermont. arrue'l
in favor of the ipaJsage of tre bitl, whiclh
lie said would secure the paymeint to tho
governltilitit ut $1 IiJ).Jl)l. He dtntouucel,
the mitet o is etiiiilove I by theo oppinenl.ts
of tliw ill ti Cutupalss it. In renapi, .s to
a question Powers sati that if thte niort
gages of the governremett were forue.os-d
i the property wodl cost the Ui:tedJ ates
*l)J.'atJtiJJt, andl he uxpressolJ tue ouintor,
that the govertaitnti would not, atter the
oendies i IRil):y which wou,d tL!ulw., re
l.lo 1 i., J .iJJ) iroln tile propurt).
Hirrti, lpopuist of Kansas. begged to
reminid tItI itoilse that b x years ag,. io-d.y
J.. (;otl I offered -oil. xo,lul)J for thie 'lnton
Pa' tie sectiol aiotne.
:Iaillire. ledemocrat of Californ a, pre
seated to the tlou tile petititoI Of tie N.ali
I alit'l'o I. ailmter., signet by M . Li.,
pterJti. ig.Ittts: the bill.
.:ludgra.s. ilciitucra: of Ienne.,ere. ail
(ou p .', repl tlbearti of i' n=. 'tt, i. ec.)i.
tinityd tie teba , it .lp -..o: to t:.o h .1,
I. .'kwouo.l. lJ t ,n f Ne. t York,
e l, the debte ' r w! it .l.v,'
of t:l,, ill. H l ". : it tii, t. :
of it,, a It ',ll it , a, . . f : .:t:.
e,nitrletors .iul , ' . i...' the rad i ai
lt I1 w ,:. l.. ot:: ', 'lh hail,
c ',. .. . I. tr t t
.l I . Va ,
t 1 . i ,,. - t . ..J .i It'trit.C :l.
HORROR UPON HORROR
!eariy Four H,drc1 Liv:s Last in tbh
%MANY PATHETIC INCIDENTS
Thcse .ho Were Drowned Suf
fered Leas Than Tnose Who
Escaped-.he Crw Acted
the 1 art of Cowards.
IAwE:.itori, lIgn., Jan. 31.-Theo agent
or the North Geratn n Lloid teamship
conmpany thls rior:nin sr!ct a dispatch
tug to the seen t' ,f tilo l.bo dis
aster, but ow'ing to the hadl acatuer
nothlng could be see:t. As far as
can be ascertained. ;;7I passengers
ant the crew it Lie L'ren m.rt;es.stn.
inho coast guarls and customs ,,filcers
kept an active watc.t all ni.ht for any
siglls of sulrvl or-. r *'. nimj'·r.ty of tio
people here hato ab,tlonel .ll hope that
any more people will be res'cud.
Carl Iloltman, who was rescued in a life
boat, sp ai.tng of the dlis ster this mlorn
ing said: "Tioso dr.w:ge.l suffered loess
thall those savel. Tii'r - as no con
fusionit amnll n t"he pts"elers. They be
haved well..tA onttly confusion was with
the crew in the effort to save themselvea.
It seems strauno that a'"ton the
few saved thero are 1, menmbers of
theu crew. Nlany of the upassengers had
life belts, but they were useless. W\evu I
entored ithe boat they tool, Lty ifre and
boy from tme, ordcerting them to go on the
other stile of the ship. Had I known it
-was not the captain who ordered the
women anll chlldro they never would
have taken them, but I have been a mili
tary nman and obeyed orders."
Hiol-nan's wife was born in Nebraska
and tier mnthor now lives at Grand
The rescued ofIl-ors of the E:bo started
for London at :tL0 o'clock. Before they
left a corr,,spondent of the associated
press showed thenm the statement of
Captain G rton of the Crathle.
Thrrd Omfeer Stollberg promptly denied
that no signals of distress were
made from tho Elbe. lie argued that
whito and blue rockets were fired after
the collsioz an ,I that they shot up so high
that it was tinpossibio for tie Crathio not
to see or untderstandll them.
A dispatch received from Ramsgate
this afternoon announces trio liteboat of
that place returned after having been 15
hours at sea looking for survivors of the
ELbe. N t trace of either the missing life
boat or wreckage was found.
STEEHAG. PA: ENOERS.
rite List of Tihose Who roolt hnesp P&
n.ie ont the 111i-'a'ed i.hlp.
N:'KI YoI:K. Jan. :t. --o'llowing as the
list of stcu.rage. passangurs on the LU-f..llti
Elbe, rereiived at the Cormin-Lloyd of
lices at 7::3 o'clock this morning:
S;usanra liatln and children. Fannie
Drucker, Maria Skoez. Janos Llcaks. Ella
Irauts, tiins We'ssolenn, Otto Faust. Louis
Leotel and chlilrent, Max Lii. A. Wurt
sLihofer antl wlie, Anna Wristelboler.
earl K tntsirter. (hariese Kngler. Wile
h.-ltAn Wark. 1: ni Seucas, J.J,in Carney
and children. 1IolIoy A. L:Lkor and wife,
Elias E. Nicholsohn, I)tetrick .preckels,
Kive Adelson, D)uidrick Biarrick. Antonio
Atnaust, J. M. lriunson. I la Brunson,
Henry Htuerke. Go(ttleii BoeIkman. Du
Iolph Graf. Fried Auet Reihspfarr. Fried
Buctlhenster, Louis Buchbeister, Fralnzis
Mtoller, 1Bertha Kiloekuir, Frana Brun.
hauseor anti famly, Victoria Habesreater.
Rosa Rothmnaver, Adolph Groll. Helen
•irarrick. Hleinrich Blde, Frederick Sap.
per, Gabriel tterz. Auto Z,-ller, Henry
Freinseht, Violoay Holecell, Joseph
Humplik, Auttn, Lo~sk, Franz Kral,
Banbass Svojse, Franc Sorvnk, V.
Jotach Straka, Antonio Vevera,
Bertha K(iopeck, ilHeurick Hioede
ier, Maria VW.tauts, M irk 1 rmuba,, ,George
Heine. AIpolenia lloj nrska and chl.dren,
Josef Munda, loituri l'eters, HeInri Sta
mel, Moses Teisten, Marie Blesko and
children, M ircii, (;utwirth, Julius Sa
rik, Johtann ('otrail W\lderarIoudt, AU ust
Znti, lonry .\. Nutchiky, (acrn L. Hl1-r
mann, Marl.inrna Irank, t'uristen Lo
renson. Antini (,:ra, ielena Guras. h'a
phael .Mendel. Anliu1 Z dian, Carl Roth,
Jani Gunlra, Alnplindl i nlra. Jan .: dbre,
.lon,.,f Htudak. M.Nrie I)or,se:tck, Marie
lori alni I enilrn. NMarto ,uiva, Atuela
'tuiiar. ( .aralbnu 1). >ialo. iiaul Ji.nowit
ski. m'efen Lesiakst. Mie:,ae'l Kiubat,
Apoloni.i lhida. :tanisl K eldasasa,
Lu iwiska Gu.'cetnsk.. NMar) L'tina Strij
bass .11ltrko L , tie. t .o i / )s. Andrao
S:aub.'. .Mihaly L)uln iar, JaL:os Frauino,
.Lian sciihv, 'a.il z " chiy, Jan 'hasti.
NM!avias Kentz..s (,oerstv Antoni, Janos
(,lauosk.. lines liny. . M.s ny Trzanl,
(;vorgy VI -.ak uolas, t,.,r-e Koyas,
Michbao: Hartl. .Aine.l ProcKup, Jan
Kacei. A.iusl v lie-uke. Mest Il.nboo and
chi d. Mlihly (,.: ls. iJan kra.l. Martin
lhaptirz, Jan t..:.aluonik, Julia Thau,
Elut.i Keigel, .Ja.b s)Ltin and I'Phiip
Soms of the turv v . Ihnlrnk the O:h-r
,ilt II i sIv I.eri ls L st Also.
LowE,ror-, Lri:lan.l, Jan. 31.-The bit.
terly c.il t "eaiter prv.taliin;: and the lack
of inews trlut ailon trie coast show tuat
t:. ro : lt! ., if j!ani irope of any of tue
survivor, o: ltho E L-' dI.iter reacbin
laud. .A l. feboat I.sL beet waitued aliUor
near Y irri: .1:t. 1: i; b,.ieved to b, the
boat tr.lu :n:'. I;:h t. It...i': smitack W ild
fiJtlT rcltied a imf pasngelris whIjo esC
iaped trit tn.e a,.nteir altr the collision
yesterd iv iI. mitt. m
1 i.er. .Iomsr clia.nt t: it t:B unknow n
st itt w,..ci r.imu.edl a:] s.m k tlo Eube
auCie.d hiave etlto o)y tIll, E.ne, anl if she
!d., t!, o i .i tea: ialy .sees would
.iia boi.t . led. Ti.. of cou.te, is a
;::cl" I . i b tl. i h : he dem',Jded .;ntil all
t:.o !a:ts a.ir_ Lr o..,I: to liuit b> a court of
S n t .ot doe ::i : t" .:. ': .!lhetd that
t 'i . :. i . tit r.
i , l .:-it L , . i. " : -' "" " ' a . ' . i : t, -
t... .. s .