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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, April 17, 1912, Image 2

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At a meeting of the board of county
commissioners last night, the county
attorney, R. P. Reese, submitted a let
ter from Dillon, Thomson & Clay, of
New York City, of dat April 9th, 1912,
approving the county bond issue, for
the purpose of raising money to pay
the legal indebtedness incurred in
building and furnishing the new county
Jail building.
These attorneys have a worldwide
reputation and devote their practice to
passing upon the validity of municipal
bond Issues. The purchasers of bonds
of thte character invariably require
the approval of this firm, or some
other. These attorneys passed upon
the validity of the city bond Issue.
Attorneys Responsible for Delay.
The long delay in passing upon this
bond issue was occasioned by the ne
cessity of these attorneys going over
the whole record of the present and
former board of county commissioners,
prior and subsequent to the bond elec
tion, the clerk of the board being re
quired to furnish from time to time
certified copies of the minutes of the
board, not only with reference to acts
and resolutions relative to the holding
of the bond election, but also with
reference to their action In dealing
with the contractors in the work upon
the new county jaiL
For the jail warrants Issued and the
Indebtedness incurred and due April
1st, 1912, the board's action is ap
proved and the county commissioners
are authorized to issue 4 1-2 per cent
80-year bonds to pay the same.
The other legal Indebtedness due
April 1st, 1913. and April 1st, 1914, evi
denced by Jail warrants issued, the
board, -according to the attorney's
opinion, will be authorized to issue
bonds to pay at the dates mentioned
and when the indebtedness is due.
This will occasion and require the
Issuance of bonds to meet the indebt
edness a the indebtedness falls due,
from time to time. That Is, the origi
nal contract with the contractors on
the county jail were issued warrants
bearing 6 per cent interest, by the for
mer board of county commissioners in
payment of their work under the con
tracts as made.
Amount in Dispute Not Included.
These bond issues, of course, do not
include any indebtedness in dispute
between the county and the contrac
tors, for work on the Jail building.
The I43.5S9.14 claimed to be due by
the Blount Construction .Company,
warrants have not been Issued for and
the county commissioners have refused
to pay. The Blount Construction Com
pany has brought suit against the
county for this amount. Geo. McOhan
& Sons, . the heating, plumbing and
ventilating contractors, the board for
feited the contract, and held back some
16,000 because of the failure of ' that
company to comply with their con
tracts. These differences art not in
cluded in the bond issue.
Burden Lifted From Taxpayers.
The action of the present board of
county commissioners converting this
jail building indebtedness into 30-year
bonds bearing 4 1-2 per cent interest,
instead of Jail warrants bearing 6 per
cent interest, has lifted a great burden
from the taxpayers of the county. If
this action had not been taken, the
taxpayers would have had to pay for
the building in four years, according
to the original contract and plans of
the former board, and would have ne
cessitated a heavy tax levy of not less
than 6 mills per annum to meet this
Plan Conceived by New Board.
Under this plan of Issuing bonds,
which was conceived and carried out
by the present board, the taxpayers of
the county will be greatly relieved, rs
. levy of 1 1-2 mills will provide both
for the interest and the sinking fund,
and will distribute the burden, In
stead of piling it on at one time.
The voters of the county, approved
the action of the board last year, In
their proposal to fund this indebted
ness by bond issue instead of levying
the 6 mill tax.
The unavoidable delay In passing
upon the bond issue will delay the
board In getting the money to take up
the warrants due April 1st, 1912. These
warrants bear 6 per cent interest and
the indebtedness to be taken up as
evidenced by these warrants amount
ing to J 55,4 90, will bear Interest until
the money is received with which to
fund and pay the same, the interest at
6 per cent to May 1st, when the money
will be in hand, will amount, to f 277.50.
To Advertise for Bids.
The matter of preparing the adver
tisement for bids for the completion of
trie heating system of the new jail
huilding was left entirely with the at
torney and the architect to prepare
and insert the proper advertisement.
Important to all Women
Readers of this Paper
Thousands upon thousands of worn
en have kidney or bladder trouble and
never suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to
be nothing else but kidney trouble or
the result of kidney or bladder disease
If the kidneys are not in a healthy
condition, they may cause the other
organs to become diseased.
You may suffer a great deal with
pain In the back, b?aring-down feel
ings, headache and loss of ambition.
Poor health makes you nervous, ir
ritable and may be despondent; it
makes any one so.
But thousands of Irritable, nervous,
tired and broken-down women have
restored their health and strength by
the use of Swamp-Root, the great
Kidney, Liver and Bladder Remedy.
Swamp-Root brings new life and ac
tlvity to the kidneys, the cause of such
Many send for a sample bottle to
ee what Swamp-Root, the great Kid
ney. Liver and Bladder Remedy will do
for them. Every reader of this paper.
who has not already tried It. may ad
dress Dr. Kilmer & Co., BInghamton.
N. Y., and receive sample bottle fre
by mail, lou can purchase the regu
lar fifty-cent and one-dollar size bot
ties at all drug stores.
Spring F.Jedicine
There Is so other season when -medicine
is so much needed as In the
spring-. The Wood is Impure and tmj
povertahed a condition Indicated by
pimples, boils and other eruptions On
the face and bddy. by deficient vitality,
loss of appetite, lack of strength.
The best spring medicine, acccSJr.g
to th experience and testimony ol
thousands annually, is
Hood's Sarsapariila
It parifles and enriches tho blood,
curee eruptions, bttSWs up the system.
Get it today m usual liquid form or
rtwdatftd tablets tatown as Sarsatatfcs.
calling for bids to' be opened at a
special meeting to be held for that
purpose on May 14.
v Other Matters.
Commissioner Geo. H. Davis re
ported that he had effected a compro
mise with Joe Matthews, who claimed
damages from the county on account
of injury to his land by clay being re
moved from it. Mr. Matthews had
agreed to accept $15 as payment for
the damage to his property, Mr. Davis
said. The commissioner was author
ized to settle with Mr. Matthews on
this basis.
After hearing a communication from
Frank Caro in reference to a public
road which he stated had been closed
by Ben Seeley, who had built a fence
across the road, was referred to the
clerk to look up the records and ascer
tain when the road was granted, etc.
The road referred to leads to a Bap
tist church In district No. 3. ,
The full board was present and the
meeting was presided over by Chair
man Joseph L Johnson.
(Continued from
and overflowed Broadway,
keeping the police busy maintaining order.
Col. John Jacob Astor is believed to be among- the
missing. His wife and maid
Strauss, the millionaire merchant Benj. Guggenheim, the
copper magnate, Major Butt and Edgar J. Meyer, vice
President of the Brade Copper Co. are still unaccounted
for. ,
The Gunard liner, Carpathia, bringing the survivors
from the sunken Titanic got into wireless communication
with the Sable Island station tonight, according to an
nouncement from the White Star line offices here. Details
of the disaster are now hoped therefore to be soon forth
coming. . .
Montreal, April 16. The definite statement that
neither ofthe steamers Parisian nor Virginian had suc
ceeded in rescuing any of the Titanic's survivors was made
tonight by General Agent Geo. Hannah, of the Allan Line.
He said he believed the Titanic sank more rapidly than
those aboard expected she would and that the work of
loading boats and getting the passengers over the side had
not been completed when the final plunge occurred.
Halifax, April 16. In reply to a dispatch sent by the
Halifax manager of the Allan line Captain Haines of the
steamer Parisian sent the following reply by wireless: "I
have no survivors of the Titanic on board. The ship is
expected to reach Halifax early tomorrow morning."
Cape Race, April 16. A wireless message tonight
from Capt. Haddock of the steamer Olympic relayed by
the Celtic, read as follows: "Please allay rumor that Vir
ginian has any of Titanic's survivors. Neither has the
Tunisan. I believe the only survivors are on the Carpathia.
The second, third, fourth and fifth officers and the second
Marconi operator, are the only officers reported saved."
New York. April 16. The 866 sur
vivors of the ill-fated Titanic, who
ar now on board the steamship Car
pathia steaming to this city, are not
expected to arrive before Friday
morning. The Carpathia is a 13-knot
liner and it was estimated early today
that it would take her from 75 to 80
hours to reach port.
Specific tidings that the Titanic had
sunk came - in a brief wireless dis
patch to Cape Race, N. J., soon atfer
7 o'clock last night from the White
Star liner Olympic, which reported
that the Titanic had foundered at
about 2:20 a. m. Monday in latitude
41:16 north and longitude 50:14 west.
The message added that the steamship
Capathia, then on her way to Naples,
had reached the scene of the wreck
at daybreak and found only boats and
wreckage and that all the Titanic's
boats were accounted for and about
675 souls saved, crew and passengers,
the latter nearly all women and chil
dren. This news was confiremd by
officials of the White Star line here,
who announced that the Olympic had
sent them a wireless dispatch that the
Titanic had sunk.
A wireless dispatch received early
today at Boston, which was relayed by
the Olympic from the Carpathia,
stated that the Carpathia had 866 of
the Titanic's passengers- on board,
mostly women and children, conclud
irg with the words:
"Grave fears are felt for the safety
of the balance of the passengers and
The brief wireless dispatches receiv
ed so far show that the passengers
and crew passed through thrilling ex
periences from the very moment that
the Titanic crashed into the iceberg
in the dead of night until the Carpa
thia, several hours later, reached the
scene and rescued the survivors from
l!fe boats floating in a floe of Ice. TheJ
collision occurred at a time when most
of the passengers had retired or were
about to go to bed. The shock of the
collision sent many of the passengers
to the decks partly Pressed.
A wireless dispatch from Camper
down. N. S savs that the rassenrers
Nwtre ordered to the life boats at once
and that many were scantily clad as
they took their places In the boats.
This would Indicate that the Titanic's
Witness For Rev. J. Frank Norris
Tells of Conversation He Had With
Head of Grand Jury.
' By Associated Press.
Fort Worth, Tex., April 16. J. W.
Spencer, formerly president of a bank
here and a deacon in the First Baptist
church, was the first witness in the J.
Frank Norris perjury case today. He
testified to a conversation with the
foreman of the grand Jury which in
dicted the -pastor.
The foreman, Clarence Ousley of
Fort Worth, according to the banker,
told him that there was not a scintilla
of evidence connecting Norris with the
fires and assault, but that there were
"suspicious circumstances" about the
letter writing. This was prior to the
H. E. Brock, Founder of Town of
Brockton, Ala., is Instantly Killed in
By Associated Press.
Montgomery, Ala.; April 16. H. E.
Brock, founder of the town of New
Brockton, president of the town's only
bank and prominent state politician,
fell through an elevator shaft at a
Montgomery hardware store at noon
today and. was killed instantly. Brock
came here to attend the state con
vention as a delegate from Coffee
First Page.)
stopping traffic at times, and
are on the Carpathia. Isador
condition was such that no time could
be spared to return to state rooms for
additional clothes.
Danger'-'siHl confronted even those
who were ao forunate as to be put
aboard the life boats.
Huge quantities of ice covered the
ocean, a wireless dispatch says, and in
the darkness the crews had to guide
their boats with the greatest care to
prevent being jammed and overturned.
The Ice was so heavy that the life
boats could not force their way
through it and as a result the boats
finally became separated.
The air was biting cold and the chill
that rose from the ice floes caused the
passengers to hover close together to
keep warm. All througn the night the
life, boats bobbed helplessly between
the shifting cakes of ice, while the
survivors prayed for dawn.
Soon after 2 o'clock the sinking Ti
tnlc made her final dive Into the sea,
carrying with her hundreds of persons
to death.
Daylight came and with it arrived
the Cunarder Carpathia, which found
only the score of life boats filled with
crew and passengers, floating helpless
ly near where the Titanic had passed
utder the waves.
New Tork, April 16. -All through
the day offices of the White Star line
and the newspapers were besieged by
scores of persons anxious to learn the
fate of realtives or friends aboard the
Titanic A flood of telegrams, cable
grams and telephone messages were
received, bringing inquiries from dif
ferent parts' of the country.
OfScIals of the White Star line had
little news to impart. Wireless opera
te rc worked through the night and day
seeking to send and pick up calls from
the scene of the disaster. The wireless
was handicapped in the early interning
thunderstorms, which finally silenced
wireless transmission for a time.
Gradually names of the rescued be
gan to come through by wireless via
Cape Race from the Carpathia and
were posted in the company's offices.
There were some who scanned the
lists and turned away with faces
showing hopes realized, but the many
who came were disappointed and
grief-stricken. A squad of police and
an extra force of clerks were called to
take care of the inquirers.
Repeated calls were made for in-
One of the greatest sources of annoyance to housekeepers, especially in
summer, is bed bugs and roaches which tend to make life miserable.
To exterminate these pests, it is often necessary to spend much valuable
time and money, and very often with indifferent results.
After many experiments and chemical analysis, we are enabled to place at
the disposal of the careful housekeeper our non-poisonous ANTOZONE EX
TERMININE, which will eradicate frorn your premises every vista of insect
life. It works quickly and is a positive death to all vermin.
ANTOZONE EXTERMININE can be applied with a brush or sprayed
from a syringe. It will kill fleas on your dogs. It destroys lice on cattle, sheep,
chickens and birds. It contains no poison, and we guarantee it will kill bugs of
all kindst roaches, fleas, lice, ants, and' other insects. It does the work and is
cheap. It kills lice, insects and vermin.
if Kills Lice, Insects and Vermin
ANTOZONE EXTERMININE when applied with a whitewash brush
to chicken coops, outhouses, etc., will keep all insects away. One trial of this
remarkable remedy will prove its merits.
TTOT7fnpT "NisjCJ To apply, use a small paint brush, brushing over all parts infected, allow Ins: it to run
iinllUlMO. into, cracks and crevices, or it may be ued with a spray or atomizer, or with a clotli
saturated' with the solution. For
suds., and bathe them freely.
if Gives Relief from Summer Pests
Exterminates bed bugs, roaches, carpet bugs, moths, lice, fleas and chicken
mites. ' ? , . . . , . .
j1 " Give It a trial and you will
"--uCW always keep a supply on
ININE will keep your beds 1-2 Pint Bottles
free from bed bugs, and 25C
your;; house free from roach- .
. Pint Bottles
he Crystal Pharmacy
Phones 921-922
formation relative to the faje of Major
Archibald Butt, President Taft's mili
tary aid, who Is returning from a
visit abroad. President Taft tele
graphed the company early in the day
and was promised immediate word if
anything of a definite nature regard
ing Major Butt was received.
Vincent Astor, son of Col. John
Jacob Astor. remained up through the
night trying to learn the fate of bis
father. Word came that Mrs. John
J? cob Astor, his step-mother, and her
maid were safe aboard the Carpa
thia. Members of the Guggenheim and
Straus families had representatives
at the White Star offices in anticipa
tion of receipt of some definite word
concerning Isidor Straus and Benja
min Guggenheim, who were among
the prominent passengers. These
names were not in the suvivors lists.
Numerous inquiries were received
regarding the fate of Henry B. Harris,
the theatrical manager, and his wife.
The Hat shows that Mrs. Harris had
been saved, but no word came regard
inr her husband.
Vice-President Franklin, of the In
ternational Mercantile Marine, said
today that he had heard that the Cun
arder Carpathia would arrive here on
Thursday. Mr. Franklin said that he
did not expect to receive any further
wireless messages from the Olympic
on this side of the Atlantic and that
Captain Haddock of that steamship
would soon be in position to send all
his wireless reports to the London
Long distance telephone calls came
from Philadelphia throughout the
night inquiring for the many society
folks from that city aboard the Ti
tanic The name of Mrs. George D.
Widener was posted as among those
on board the Carpathia. The names
o? her husband and her son, Harry
Elkins Widener, did not appear among
those saved.
By Associated Praaa.
St. Johns, N. F.. April 16. Messages
from Cape Race seem to indicate that
a very lare majority of the men who
were on the steamer Titanlo went
down with the ship. A message re
ceived from Cape Race at 10 o'clock
this forenoon accounted for about 800
pecple and all of these were on board
the stejyner Carpathia. Messages
from the Carpathia picked ut by the
Cape Race wireless station state that
all the boats launched by the crew
of the Titanic have been accounted
for. The boats were filled largely with
women and children, out had sufficient
members of the Titanic's crew to
guide them. The belief was general
here this forenoon that all who
survive the wreck are on board the
The steamer Virginian, which halt
ed her voyage from Halifax to Liver
pool when near the scene of the disas
ter, will not come to St. Johns as re
ported. She saw no signs of the sur
vivors. The cable steamer Minia, which left
St. Pierre, Miq, yesterday afternoon,
is supposed to be In the vicinity of the
disaster, but little hope is entertained
that she would find of the Titanic
By Associated Prate.
New York, April A wirele
message sent by Captain Rostron of
the Carpathia to the Cunard line here
frcm latitude 41.45 north and longitude
50.20 west, reads as follows:
"Am proceeding to New York, unlet"
otherwise ordered, with about 100.
After having consulted with Mr. Ismay
oid considering the circumstances,
with so much ice about, considered
"New York best. Large number ice
bergs and twenty miles field ice with
bergs amongst."
Another message from Captain Res
tron to the Cunard line said:
"Titanic iceberg, sunk Monday 3 a.
ra., 41.4 S north, &0.15 west longitude.
Fleas, or Lice on Dogs, Cattle or other
The JjesS Store.
Carpathia picked up many passengers.
Will wire further particulars later,
proceeding back to New York."
Cape Race. N. F., April 16. The
steamship Carpathia. which is believed
to have on board all the survivors of
the Titanic disaster, started early to
day to send by wireless to this station
the list of the Titanic's survivors.
Great difficulty .was experienced in
getting many of Uhe names correctly
and more than a score of names as
made out here did not appear at ell
on the Titanic's original passenger list,
but It is believed that many of these
were passengers who had booked at
the last moments. The receipt of the
list of the first cabin survivors re
quired more than six hours' effort. Po
far as the names check up correctly,
the following salon passengers of the
Titanic are safe on board the Carpa
thia: Anderson, Harry: Allen. Miss E. W.;
Appleton. Mrs. E. W.; Astor, Mrs. John
Jacob and maid; Barkworth. A. H.;
Baxter, Mrs. James; Brayton, George
W.; Beckwith, Mr. and Mrs. R. T.;
Behr, Karl H.; Bishop, Mr. and Mrs.
D. H.; Blank, Henry; Bonnell. Miss
Carolina: Bowen, Miss G. C: Bowei
man. Miss Elsie: Brown. Mrs. J. M.;
Brown. Mrs. J. J.; Calderhead. E. P.;
Cardell, Mrs. Churchill; Cardeza, Mrs.
J. W.; Cardeza, Thomas; Carter, Miss
Lucille: Carter, Mrs. William E.: Car
ter, Master William; Case. Howard B.;
Cavendish. Mrs. Turrell W. and maid;
Chaffee, Mrs. H. F.; Chambers, Mr.
and Mrs. N. C; Cherry, Miss Gladvs;
Chevro, Paul; Crosby, Mrs. E. G.;
Crosby, Miss; Daniel. Robert W.; Da
vidson, Mrs. Thornton; Devllllers, Mrs.
B.; Dick, Mr. and Mrs. A. A.: Dodge.
Mr. and Mrs. Washington and son:
Douglas, Mrs. Fred C; Douglas, Mrs.
Wlater; Flynn. J. E.; Fortune. Mrs.
Mark, Miss Lucille, Miss Alice: Frau
enthal, Dr. Henry and Mrs.! Frauen
thal, Mr. and Mrs. T. G.; Folichr.
Miss Margaret: Futrelle, Mrs. Jacquez;
Gibion. Mrs. Leonard; Gibson, Miss
Dorothy; Goldenburg. Mrs. Samuel;
Goldenburg. Miss Ella; Gordon, Sir and
Lady Coemo Duff; Grade. Colonel
Archibald; Graham. Mr.; Graham, Mrs.
W. M.; Graham. Mr.; Graham, Mrs.
Greenfield. Mrs. Lee D.; Greenfield, Mr.
William B.: Haraner. Henry; Harder,
Mr. and Mrs. George K: Harper,
Henry S. and man servant; Harper,
Mrs. Henry s.; Hawksford, Henrv;
Hays. Mrs. Charles M. and daughter,
Margaret; Harris, Mrs. Henry B.;
Hlppach, Miss Jean;: Hogreboom. Mrs.
John C: Hoyt. Mr. and Mrs. Fred M.;
Ismay. J. Bruce: Leader. Mrs. A. F.;
Lines, Mrs. Ernest: Lines, Miss Mary
C; Longley. Miss G. F.; Madill. Miss
Georgletta A.; Maracshal, Pierre; Mar
vin, Mrs. D. W.: Mlnnihan. Mrs. W.
E. ; Minnihan, Miss Daisy; Newell,
Miss Madeline; Newell. Miss Marjorlo;
Newsom. Miss Helen: Ostby. E. C;
Ostby, Miss Helen R.: Omond, Mr.
Flennad; Peuchen, Major Arthur: Pot
ter, Mrs. Thomas. Jrf.: Rheims, Mrs.
George; Robert, Mra, Edward S.: Rol
rrfano, C.; Rosenbaum, Miss Edith;
Rothschild. Mm. Martin: Rothes, Coun
ters of; Baalfeld. Adolphe; Salama.ii,
Abraham: Schabert. Mrs. Paul: Se
ward. Frederick; Silver, Mrs. William
P.: SImonlue. Colonel Alfonso: Sloper,
William T.; Snyder. Mr. and Mrs.
John: Spencer. Mra. W. A. and maid;
Ptehlln. Dr. Max; Stengel. Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. H. E.: Stone. Mrs. George
M.; Bwlft, Mrs. Frederick Joel: Thay
er. J. R: Taussig. Miss Ruther; Tay
lor, Mr. and Mra. E. Z.: Tucker. Gilbert
M.; Warren. Mra. F. M.; White. Mrs.
J. Ftuart; Wick. Miss Mary; Widener,
Mrs. George D. and maid: Tahyer, Mr.
end Mrs. J. B.: Wlllard. Miss Con
stance: Woolner. Hurh; Young, Miss
Marie; Hlppach. Mrs. Ida S.; Clarke,
Mrs. Walter; Cummlngs. Mrs. John B.;
Stlverthorn. R. Spencer: Aubert, Mrs,
N.; Andrews, Miss Cornelia L; Chlb
nall, Mrs. E. B.; Douglas. Mr. or Mrs.
WJ or Mrs. F. C: Ellis. Miss Eustia;
Kenyon. Mrs. F. R.; Kimball, Mr. and
Mrs. E. N.; Kenyon. (Mr. or Mrs. F. R,;
Lindstrom. Mrs. J.; Millett. Frank D.;
Ryerson. Mr. J., Mrs. Arthur, Miss
animals, dilute with 50 parts soap
ININE will keep your dog
free from flees and vour
sheep, cattle and chickens
free from lice and flees.
Brent Bldg.
Postmaster General Frank Hitchcock.
Washington. April 16. Behind the
resignation of Postmaster General
Hitchcock, which it is expected will be
handed to the president any day to
take effect on or before July 1, there
is a story of politics and an after
math of the last presidential fight.
Hitchock is to enter business at a
reported palary of $25,000 per year in
New York. The nature of his future
work is not known.
In 190 while Mr. Hitchcock was
first assistant postmaster general, he
necame active in behalf of th presi
dential plans of his former political
chief, George B. Corretyou. President
Reosevelt called a halt, having decided
upon Mr. Taft as his successor. Mr.
Hitchcock went to work building up a
great political machine. After the bat
tie. after Mr. Taft had been lnaugurat
el and Mr. Hitchcock had assumed the
duties of postmaster general, the thou
sond human parts of the political ma
chine began to make demands on Mr.
Hitchcock to fulfill his promises. It
took Mr. Hitchcock nearly eighteen
months after assumihg- office to thor
oughly realize that he could not carry
out his pledges.
Emily B., Miss Susan P.; Allison, Mas
ter and maid Schuter, Miss E. W.;
Spedden, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick; Wil
liams. N. M., Jr.; Cornell, Mrs. R. C;
Ranel, Miss Appie; Sereprea, Miss Au
gusta; Steffanson, H. B.; Segesser,
Mias Emma; Smith, Mrs. P. P.; Slay
ton, Miss Hilda; Shadell. Robert Doug
las; Smith, Mrs. Lucien P.; Ward,
Miss Emma; Thor, Miss Ella; Tucker,
Mrs. and maid; Earnshaw, Mrs. Boul
ton: Endres, Miss Carolina O Becker,
Mrs. A. O. and three children; Laroche,
Mrs. Joseph: Laroche, Simon: Lahtl
gen. Mrs. William; Marshall. Mrs
Angle. Mrs. William: Walcroft, Miss
Nellie; Mellers. William; Nasser, Mrc.
Nicholas; Oxenham, Thomas; Roger.
Selina; Silven. Lillie; Pailas, Emilo;
Padro, Julian: Parish. Mrs. L.; Por
taluppi. Mrs. Emilio; Quick. Mrs. Jane
O.; Quick. Miss Phyllis O.; Quick, Mlas
Wennle O.; Rebouf. Mrs. Lillie; Rida
dale, Mrs. Lucy; Rugg. Ms Emily;
Richards. Mr. and Mrs. Emile and son;
Sincock. Miss Maude: Smith. Mrs. Ma
rion; Trout. Miss Edina S.; Weisz,
Mrs. Matilda; Webber. Miss Susan;
Wright, Miss Marion: Watt. Miss Bes
sie; Watt, Miss Bertha; West, Mrs.
and two children: Wells. Mrs. Addle;
Wells. Miss J.: Wells, Ralph: Williams.
Charles: Stephenson, Mrs. P.; Carter,
Mrs. W. E.: Ostby, Mrs.
List of survivors whose names do
not appear on the original sailing list,
probably Includes a large number of
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J-:.,v.;.v:;-. v :-:'. "-t
v...:--::v;;v ,kff
X :,-.:.. -
V -
For Those
Arrow and '
Gluett Shirts
Tine Bflmifte
Cor. Palafox and Government.
Watch Him Grow.
Ask Any of the
Many Who
Have At
tended our
Auction Sale
If They Didn't
Receive Bar
gains? B. GERSON
Theisen Bldg.
vanuons oaedad and poutbla boron. "HlnU to
lnwrntort." "Wbj tone Jnrnterr tti." Book pi
patent!, flend on rough ukrtnh or modfJ far trmrrt
of Patrnt office reoorrti and report on pataotabUltr
Special aeBl In too clue and town. Mr. Qveelr?
while Acting Commlwrioner of FatenM bad fnll rtiarirt
of U.S. Potent Office: GREELEY A MeUTTIRK,
Patent Atnrnm, Wuhlrrtoa, D f
those who took the ship at Cherbourg:
Basjrlna, Mies A.: Burns. Mrs. O. M.;
Casebere. Miss D. D.: Chamdasen, Mrs.
Vletorine; ranlcl. Miss Sarah: 1
sette. Miss; Prauchensted, Alfred;
Emock. Phillip: FlghHm. Miss An
toinette; Ftancatellt. Mins: Googht,
James; Helversen, Mrs. A. O.; Homer,
Henry R.; Mamy, MJss Ruberta; Meli
card. Madame: lAvory, Miss Bertha;
Lesneur, Gustave J.; Psnhart, MIks
Nanette: Brown. Edith; Brown, T. W.
S.; Charles, VV. M. E: Carmarion, R
nardo M.; DrisroU. Miss B.; Formery.
Miss Elein: Grrii, Mrs. Marcy;
Healy. Miss North: Hanson, Mra. Jen
nie; Hososons. Massefame; McGowan,
Miss Annie: McDearmont. Miss Letl
tia ; Mare. Mrs. Florence; Fensky, MIm
Ropsie; Skeltoy. Mrs. W. N.; Trout.
Mrs. Jessie; Bentham, Miss Lillian;
Bessette, Miss; Bucknll. yMrs. Wil
liam: Middle. Miss Olivia: Barrett.
Karl; Shedde.l, Robert Douglas; Haus
si. Mile.
The names of the rescued second
cabin passengers, ao far as they check
up with Titanic's published list, are as
Angle, William: Abelson. Hanna;
Balls, Ada R.; Biss. Miss Kate; Bean.
Edward; Beane, Miss Ethel; Bryhl.
Miss Dagmar; Bystrom, Mrs. Karo
lina; Collyer, Mrs. Charlotte; Collyer,
Miss Marjorle; Christy, Mrs. Alice;
Christy, Miss Julia: Clarke, Mrs. Ada
Maria; Cameron, Miss.: Collett, Mra.
Stuart; Caldwell, Albert F.; Caldwell.
Mrs. Fylvania; Caldwell, Aldcn G.;
Drew, Mrs. Lulu; Davis, Miss Agnes:
Davis, John M.; Duran, Flerentlna:
Duran, Aseunslon: Davis, Miss Mary;
Doling. Mrs. Ada; Doling. Miss Elsie:
Faunthrope. Miss Ethel; Hewlett, Misa
Mary D.; Harris, George; Herman,
Mrs. Jane; Herman, Miss Kate; Her
man, Miss Alice; .Hold, Misa Annie;
iTrt Mra. Esther: Hart. Miss Eva:
Harper, MIso Nina; Hamallner, Anna
end son; Hocking. Mrs. Elizabeth;
Hocklnar. Miss Nellie: Jacobaohn, Mra.
Amy: Keane, Misa Nora; Kelly, Mlaa
Fannie: Laroche, Miss Louise; Leltch,
Miss Jessie W.; Lamore, Mrs.: Louch,
vt,-. Alice: Lehman. Mias Bertha:
Malinger. Mrs. Elizabeth and child;
MaJletJ, Mrs. A.: Mallett, Master An
drero; Nye. Mrs. Elizabeth; Phillip,
Mrs. Alice.
If you miss your paper,
phone (1500) before ten
o clock, and one will be de
livered you by special carrier.
San Juan del Sur, Nic, April 18.-
Many arrests were made today after
the discovery of a Cache of a few
worn out rifles and cartridges at
Managa. A split has occurred In the
governmental party, which hag caued
alarm among the supporter of the
"Mr. Interlocutor, can you tell m
why burglars Jike houses occupied by
bald-headed people"
"No, Mr. Tambo. I cannot. What !
the reason T'
"Because their locks are ffw."
Mr. Gadwet A. Howdyr will now
render the pathetic ballad 'You Jnuk
Away. But I'll Find Out Whera Yoa
Are At" Cincinnati Inquirer.

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