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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, January 31, 1914, Image 1

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Colder and generally fair I Yesterday's Temperature;
Saturday.: Sunday fair! Highest, 70 degrees, low
bolder south portion. ' .1 est, 56 degrees.
t Goir3 to Bo the Best in Psnsacola's History.
We'ro a!) going to mikg it so.
VOL. XVII. NO. 31.
rf "
t -
St&uners Nantucket - and
Monroe Collide During
' Dense Fosr at Sea.
Accilent Occurred off the
Virginia Coast Early In
.Morning- The Nantucket
taVids By After Ramming
'JUielMbnroe And Rescued
AsMany As Possible of
tlVe Passensrers And Crew
Xorfolk, Jan. 30. A revised list
shows forty-three dead as a result of
the collision early this morning off
the Virginia coast of the id Dominion
steamer Monroe and the Merchants
and Miners' Transportation Company
steamer Nantucket. Of the dead, nine
teen wero passengers and twenty-four
members of the crew. The .Monroo
was rammed by the Nantucket in a
dense fog:, and ten minutes later went
to the bottom. The Nantucket stood
by and rescued as many as possible.
Ths wireless telegraph sounded the
help call and the revenue cutter Onon
daga, the wrecking tug, I. J. Merritt
a.tid the eld Dominion linsr Hamilton
answered. The Hamilton was close
by, but none could arrive in time to j
give aid. The Nantucket, with the j
si-vivorB on board, reached Norfolk (
at 1:S0 this afternoon. I
Details of the accident were received 1
slowly. Wireless operators ail along
the coast groping out through the fog
for some deflrite news of the lost and
the saved, could only learn during the
early hours of today, that the Monroe
fi?' about 2 o'clock.
When the two ships separated the
Monroe went down and the Nantucket,
with damaged bow, stood by and be
gan the work of rescue.
The Nantucket's boats are said to
have picked up $5 survivors. Wireless
reports did not say what number of
the crew are first or second class pas
sengers were among the rescued.
Captain Leyland said the Monroe
carried 46 first cabin and 8 second
cabin passengers and a crew of 70.
He said President Walker had con
firmed' press reports that of the 124
persons aboard. 85 were rescued by the
Nantucket. These figures. Captain
Leyland said, probably would be sub
ject to alteration and he expressed the
fear that ths death list would reach
more than the forty first reported lost.
The revised list of the dead and
missing follows: Mrs. B. L. Botton,
Lieut. L. B. Curtis, died after rescue),
P. C. Davis, Mrs. D. Gibson, J. Has
kell, Miss Haviland, Mr. Jolieff, Mr.
Lewis, Miss Savillo, (the latter four
members Macaria Theatrical Co.), W.
H. Ingram, Mrs. T. R. Harrington,
(died on steamer Nantucket), J. O.
(Continued on Pag Four.)
Finds $10,000
In Package On
4 C of G, Train
Macon, Ga, Jan. 50. Conductor
Walter Little picked up a package in
a Central of Georgia Railway car yes
terday which later was found to con
tain ten thoufand dollars in money
and belonged to a Dothan bank.
It was in possession of a messenger
and he :eft it on the train at Co
lumbia, Ala. It was returned to the
Paul de Roulede, a Celebrated
Patriotic French Writer, Dead
Mice, France, Jan. SO. Paul de Rou
lede, 6S years old, the French patri
otic writer and politician, died here to
day after a short Illness.
M. de Roulede, the founder of league
of Patriots, and an ardent supporter of
the late General Boulanger, whose at
tempted revolution in favor of the re
vision of the constitution in 1SS9 was
a fiasco. M. de Roulede was known
throughout his life for his patriotic
outbursts in the columns of the news
papers and bis writings led him into
many duils.
He was banished from France in
D00 for trying to substitute a plebis
I n
Mis Mary
McAlester, Olila., Jan. 30. "I think
I'll quit my job at the prison," said
Miss Mary Foster today as she lay in
a hospital recovering from a wound
received in the Oklahoma state prison
mutiny where seven lost their lives.
Miss Foster is a telephone oper
ator at the . prison. She saw the
three convicts Charlie Koontz, Tom
Lane and China Reed dash into the
room In which she was working and
till three men before her eyes.
Then one of them grabbed her and,
to shoot because they did not want to
hit the glrL Just as the prisoners
reached the front gate, one guard
fired. The shot entered Miss Foster's
right leg. The convicts still refused
1 1 4 ...... r -?:SS:::-S I
Less Than Dozen Witnesses
to Be Heard By Committee
in Judge Speer Investigation
Many Marines
Are Landed At
Port At Prince
Washington, Jan. 3Q. All marines
from the battleship South Carolina
were landed at. Port Au Prince today
to reinforce the bluejackets from the
cruiser Montana guarding the foreign
interests there.
The department officials understand
thero are no further disorders there
but the men were landed as precaution.
Atlanta, Ga., Jan. 30. Investigation
of the Fulton county convict camps
was ordered today by the state prison
commission, as a result of a hearing
yesterday before the grand jury in
vestigating allegations of misstate
ments of convicts. Clyde Thomason,
in charge of the Adamsville camp, .
who was indicted yesterday on char.ee
of assaulting a prisoner with intent
to murder, was suspended by the stata
commission today.
citary republic for the parliamentary
representatives and remained aboard j
for five years until he was pardoned. j
During the war between France and !
Germany in 1570-71, D. de Roulede j
was an officer in the French army.
He was captured by the Germans I
when the French army surrendered at
Sedan and was taken to Germany as a
prisoner biit succeeded in escaping and
served with distinction in the army
of the Loire in the later campaign !
agaiast the invading forces. j
The literary work of M. de Roulede j
was very extensive, covering the fields I
of poetry and romance.
All his books j
had a
patriotic vein running through
" ... ' x - . . r!
3 if i v
. -
i- -
to rfcleaao hor
waiting buggy,
and, el.mbing into a
made her go with
but at
screamed and shrieked.
the same time begged the men
to give themselves up. She sas two
were willing, but the other refused.
Finally a sharpshooter whom the
prison employed stationed himself
behind a rock and prepared to shoot
at the escaping men. Keed held Miss
Foster in front of him. The guard's
first shot struck the convict squarely
in the head, not over three inches
above the girl's head. -
ond shot also struck Heed's nead, just,
missing her, and then she fell from
the buggy.
t?he is not seriously injured and will
be well in a f.ew days.
Savannah, Jan. 30. With less than
a dozen witnesses to be heard, mem
bers of the congressional committee
investigating the official conduct of
Federal Judge Speer tonight announced
they expected the hearing to termi
nate late tomorrow. Much of today's
evidence related the bankruptcy cases
tried before Judge Speer, in which it is
alleged he had allowed exorbitant fees
to the law firms of Tally & Hey ward,
and Issac & Hoy ward, in both which
Speers son-in-law is a partner.
Judge Speer, with his attorneys, are
busy preparing a detailed reply to the
testimony offered during the investi
gation. It was announced tonight they
would attempt to file this reply with
the committee before the final ad
journment. Maury L-Diggs
of White Slave
San Francisco. Jan. SO. A warrant
charging an offense against a young
girl was issued here tonight against
Maury I. Diggp, whose recent trial un
der the white slave act caused nation
wide comment.
Mrs. Elizabeth Ft-.'.nring swore to
the complaint, alleging an offense
against her seventeen-year-old daugh
ter on New Year's eve. Warrants were
also issued for John Gi'.Hgan and
"John Doe'' Fisher.
Washington. Jan. 0. Secretary
Daniela told the house naval commit
tee today that the government should
develop its own oil supplies for battleships-
He favored a $500,000 appro
priation for locating and developing
an oil plant.
The secretary now is investigating
a proposal to have the .srovernment
take over Oklahoma oil lands and build
a pipe line to tho
iahoma ii:itis.
ill' coast from Ok-
Illinois Delegate Creates
Sensation at Convention
Mine Workers
During Prolonged Cheers,
,Liar,,, "Slanderer," Were
Hurled at Duncan Mc
Donald Who Said He Was1
Glad Gompers Was On
Hand To Hear His Charire!
Indianapolis. Ind., Jan. 30. The
charge that Samuel Gompers. prcsl- I
dent of the American Federation of i
Labor was "gloriously drunk" at the j
Seattle convention of the Federation i
was made by Duncan McDonald oi" !
Illinois, at the convention of the !
United Mine Workers of America to- '
fi;iy. During the prolonged cheers,
"iiars," "slanders" were hurled at Ale- ;
ionaid in Beginning nis re;iy to the
"I arn glad Mr. Goturers H here so
I can say what I want to." sad Mc
Donald in beginning hi.s reply to the
speech mudo ye.steruay oy Mr. Gom
pers. "I said there were booze-fighters
in charge of the American Federation
"At the Seattle convention. I had a
room with my wife at a hotel next
to the room reserved by the resolu
tion committee. The first Saturday
night we could not sleep for the iioit-e
made by a bunch of drunks in the
next room.
"I appeaied to tae clerk of tue ho- t
tel and the noise grew louder. Then
I went down to the hotel office and
the night manager called Jim Duncan
on the- phone and told him they would
tq tsSrTjjfairV.. -J.hat
"The noise grew litrce and I finally
knocked on the door of the room and
was asked to corno in and have a
drink. When the door was opened
there sat Sam Gompers at the head of
the table gloriously drunk, with a bot
tle of books in his hand."
Trie statement threw the convention I
into an uproar and It was t-.oniu time
before order was restored. While the
confusion wa& at its height Gompers
called McDonald a liar and a slan
derer. .McDonald charged Gompers with be
ing a member of a charnoer of com- j
merce at Washington, and that he j
paid his dues out of the funds of tae
Gompers replied that in the chamber
of commerce information of. import
ance to the labor movement was im
parted and that he was a member at
the request of the executive council.
Mr. Gompers followed Mr. McOonald
and denied absolutely the charge of
drunkenness. He declared "the state
ment "libellous, untruthful, vicious,
slanderous and without any form of
Mr. Gompers left the hall to take a
train before Charles H. Mover, presi
dent of the Western Federation of
Miners, could .speak.
"Despite the statements of Mr.
Gompers," asserted Moyer. "I firmly
believe that the assessment for the
Michigan strikers would have been
levied and that he failed to give a i
satisfactory explanation why it was;
not done."
McDonald charged Gompers with j
maintaining a machine to perpetuate" j
! himself as the head of the federation .
! and of assisting the democratic party '
j even against candidates of other par- j
ties who are memoers or laoor or
ganizations. He ridiculed the idea that
the unions could not pay a 2-ccnt
assessment .
Charles IL Moyer, president of the
Western Federation of Miners and
Duncan W. Myers, secretary of the
state miners organization of Illinois
announced early' today in the conven
tion of the- L'niled Mine Workers of
America that they would reply to the
denial late yesterday by Samuel Gom
rers. president oi tne vmerican 1 ed- t
era lion of Labor, of charges that the
Federation had failed to do its full i
duty to aid the Michigan copper I
irHkora find the organization is re- i
aetionarv and controlled by
"boose !
Mr. Gompers declared that
the !
American Federation of Labor Las
done and wil! do all in its power to i
bring: the copper strike to a successful !
termination, except levy an asas-i
ment and that that is an impossibility. !
,if iiic ctpven members of the exocn-
tive council of the federation, he as
serted, eight do not use liquor at all.
two are very moderate
that he himself takes a
drinkers and
glaiS of beer
onlv when the clays work is t?:tlslied.
The Federation president declared that ;
if an assessment were to be levied ii j
- .-;. -4 .-nw-i'--.t th nrsranixation -for tho !
:ud an. Fas Three. 1
W Hi
Two Transports Leave Cuehra
Soon With Marines for Pensacola
Route is Designated for the
Pensacola-Mobile Link of
Proposed National Highw ay
and Mrs. L;un m-i
ing the Peiuisyivar
Mary Beard, who
ing' work in Xca 3 1 rsey ar.d
is meeting with remarkable
among the a no
Katherine II. Ti.:
the Coniiffticut
much enthusiasm
.'.-.! rn, pro.-idefit of
t- ssi). iation, reports
in that state. It i
expected tha
v.o-tieii from t'
mi 1 ii j
ii.. ba nd. !
west and far w
aithough tlipy a
Wl;i jo; n
rga nize d
there as they are hi the -ac t.
The Hon-e Cuimniticc On
Interstate Commerce TLas
Started Sittings on J'ro
j.osed Trti?t Legislation
;.ml.racing- ilie President'
Washington, Jar.. CO. Htarins on
ed truc-t letflflatlon emu racing ,
President uiwms ret ommenaa iions (
for trust reform, v pk- commenced to- j
day by the house committee on inter- j
state commerce. j
Commissioner I'avics of '.he bureau j
or corprriitujii.-. its.-i.iauv
I ton. chairman -n j.:ti'-ui toiiu.ju-
tee, wmch will siiortiy ntrar nearirgs
on tne crust ouis co.m.is unu-r ...
jurisdiction and Lotus l. Brandcis. of
Boston, had requested to oe heard to-
Chairman Ailamson. explained tha t
the draft of the commission bill draft
of the trade commission Mil was only
tentative and that the committee prob-
ablv would
change- jts present form
before it linally passed
mateua i
of letters tro-ii
Ciiliaucd on lass Four)
I f - -rr , " O t 1 I way Association a. liue print or n j
A&S I -..II The National H.nl.wjy a. d.it k-n ;
I j; j I will cons truer, feu;- radw vs ai.ro.-a '
I v ' "N t I oi ui.iv.i i s in pas.-, u:rougn t
.'"C Jl 1 and Mobile n.r.rt !- known rm
: - .11 i No. . Although
,',r ';f S l Jnanelal aid at tlie hands of o.;,rurrv., .' ',
A $ 0 r; $f . 1 1 I the treasury of the National H'gh- !
Vf v- , V fjL- j millions .f doila.-. suVsericd bv in- I)f milrl;,Pi, RI!
' . ' rf ' .T ' " o'i Idual?. citi'.-s. .statt s aid corpora- i fouul
i X lion-.. T-ifi
! V ! route.
i Uk-fi, ' v- - j ie-i"-. win ?- bv .M,'iv,ow
' fcVJ'" " , C3&t T?. '' I at Lillian f'-rry and na--- thmsifih T.1I-
he . - A' i i!n, Twr nver at Mo!,:i' at the
? ' 2 ' O 1 j l"-''"t v. ae-e tb. ondo. of t oc .v..--..- .-
r'Sj ,y , t .Jk j s io oe l"cat.i. Henry McLa.ighdtj. w
": - ' -' president of th Pcia-:o!a, Mobil-j & j w.
- ,57- U:-iean. ratiroao. sa rm it t-a j tioT1,.;j.
rrt VS , W-til a f -'lo.-ition to til- .vr.tiuti.il Ikt-h-i T,;o. prr, ,
j Ijl; '" - TSV hvay's Association to build an a'ttomo- I p1)rts YX1u,-Wv.
V, Z.'Z" ' '-T ' ! 15111 "l-.o.w A euo:,.. eio-T, V I,) .v
i vV v , railroad onug- ano it .-u. !:.- ,llf.,,;i.j, ,
Jr -7 I I national organization .1- aec-r-t. .'r. ! , . r-.-enj.i! to
j f jUjr' ' f j-M-'LaugbUti's tt-rm-. iaf! ;,en et-tb:
aa iifii 1 lrll.it 1 lliiy
; ; 1 1 1 1 I I i i uii i iwis
Wa.hir.ton, Jan. SO President Wil-,
;n t.. ci t-jk EI6 I Up 1911 Mill a B
finite ;tatnViVt . as Vo la,, on Ul L. i MiL.fl I IS. U
be visited bv a hi- delegation of tr.if- i nrnnRflSflT 1(811111
I f racist w oi k'h.s won--., from ma ny ; UU Iff I t!J l til I I i- I I
lir- IXLUUliiiflLHULU
.! it. JM) I.1 L 1 J I I I i 1 ' a i , ijl''' w . :"- l j
moit active a'Uias;.-. ui in:
orpani firitr iiL. Maryland v onn 11 : MiJ,. - ri (
l i,--.. .-.1 , 1 c 1 . . I 1." 1 1 iv'i ro ' t v. 1 I 1 I L V. ' ' 1 ' ' ' " ' t
nrt Mrs.1
Li I UUIillill I I L.L.
k 1 mmn
ti. i
retury Lt-TatiJ J. 1 (en'Jercn,
Pentacrla Ccm atrc-jal A.xo'ia'.
completed the v,itk of mapping t-ui
t the route of the Pen.icoUi-. Mobile l:n'i
in tiie national u-hwuy, arm tie '.
tcrday mai'ed to the National High
way Afisociation a. blue j'i int f ii .-
plan. In the letter vci.:-nii,g Mr. I
Ht-nderson to furnish the :i.sso'im;in
witii tb best route hroji;!i th- 1.u;..-t i
towns betuc-en Pensai-oia and Mottii.-. j
it was btaied timt the tnoney to !:ii.O
this highway is now avullablo aiiii that -
constructio'i operation only aail'u
ti;f de?i.cnation of th a-uii bv Mr.
tln.; organization has
Ht-La. Fo'oj. 1:". ir.ioj.e and)
onnt-. oi o-":-H'i,'
!fKU 1UH
Committee uio t Kec-
ominciid Immcdiaic Ac
ceptance of the General
Avbit rat ion Treat ie-.
r.v ASstu-iATErr pin:.-.-.
Washington. Jan. :;. Tho senate
foreign it-h'tii ni ;onmi 1 1 f to'l 'v
voted o r,-.-4 ni'iip-n.l innn'-d !a ia!i
f ,-.ti,-,n r.r E-eiifi-.i 1 arbilra tion 1 it-s.t i
Y.UU Great Ih itain. Jap. in ai.-d h r
! liatins. twe.nty-four treaties in a.li.
! Th"M' li.iv lu rn pending si" last
! nimnier b:n then- orisrinal h c-' r
! limitations expired .
Tho -.oi.. in fawr of ti.-
j was II :o 2, with four s. nators ab
n:t. S" nator-i O'Gorman. )-n i -t.i' ,
! of Nfiv V.rri.. ar1 Wil'.i-irn A!i' -n
! Smith, tepuhllcan, of Mn-lnan
1 lu the 'ua live.
I AtVirm iti-. e otr.-f tcr --a.-t h
j ators r.a n. Stone, Shively, ill;.
vol.. d
Wiliiains. S w;. nson. Puni' r n
Smiili of Arizona, ii- nn ru ;
. are!
la'a lis .
and Ha
if Arban.-as. Ilor-ih, Sutbrland
rton Via1 sent word that, ih-;.-r-rat"'fioalion
,.f tii t t-e-u k--
Tl e ? rr -ii.tit'K arf tweii'y-four in
number, one vith the foj;owi'i ii a -lions,
i hat with Fra no: haxir.s be; n
renew --d last year:
fhina, lenmar'-u lrat Iiri'air, Italy,
(Continued on Pae I-our)
i Havin? been r equated to ?.
in tue national u:shay, ami Ue- y
Lewis is organ:"- ; (".Of 1111 Ml t CC X'OtC tO KCC
a contingei... M r. :
v Yonf, j . , .
success ! romance or the ieiK-ra!
Government Seizes Many Food
Products Not Up to Standard
Washington, Jan. Z'J. Food tuff-,
seized oy the federal authorities arid
hcids as evidence of a-J altera tion or
misbranding in violation of the pure
food and drugs act, are- rapidly ac
cumulating pending court action, the
department of agriculture announced
Many warehouses scattered through
out the country at various shipping
ports are practically filled with con
demned products. Relief, however, i?
promised, the department state., u-.
i tne tr: us are ss,oriy
,1 Amor.gr the seizures
! of tuiiialO Catsup, lull.
the trials are shortly To o h hi.
arc- S 1 - 2 cases
at H Jill Fran -
Praine arc 1
Arrive 1 1 eve
About V
Vhcy WTA .TTavr
l.ii'Jit Hundred
Al ar
Taken l-'rom IJattlc--
n Addition to tliti
T0 Who Went '"roin I'en
.1 r o a ' i " r a n c f i. r t s T . c a v i
Culcbra I.'Vb.
That t.-. f"Vn.-aeolA ravy yawS
in s lew work? lave within Its wa.l
al' of tV.r !ii,irm.' now ergge-5 1
maneuvers at Gulf era and GuauuUuia. -nio,
it.1.cateil by a vllrtca from
I Washinslon . over-tig ihe various na-ry
i (,, ,,, ,, 0f t;i(, jay Upon the ivi'tip'n-
t!,,r, artvs,n.- !! vtorfc r.ntw
urine- dorio 1 y th marinos et CnlHj.
ti cornectioii with tin Atlvnfli flTit;.
na i ,mi or., the tr;ini''-t iTaliifl aiT
tiH-ir compiomiTtn
i oft'icT--. w ill Iv.-avn f, r
i a
n.i?il ordr fiooi V"a fihn'4tor.
statos that the two transport wi't
irao Cuiehra n-t Iri t ,- than tl 10th.
! of 1-V hru.iry nr'i will arrive at I'orint-
.--:.!. ab'-'i t l"r'i 15 T!i 1 f t ncoclt will
thin iiroi-fvd t r, ."ow r.n Hjid thf
prairjo to Mobile for hot vints, ti--
........ii,,,, Iri . i;.nkl hi'A ft In rr.
Mitni"! ttiat t D".e r.-iOi t v:U3 will n
or iiii- two o.iys or .vira; urns onti'.
tr.'i tn
t only a fr-tv 'fflcrr. and raci
.-in i b ' ransi)ort,-i from IVn
) th two othor g ulf jht;. infii-
a: 1 '-n ':.i--i-)!a of tra.n
; to T.rry all tho ma -'Tir
of .o-i : it If s In tinni
,i i a moment'! notice,
f be a i ri i i o ia?i whici.
'.shrd permanf ntly hero.
ii i" t-'t l((-lir vri l li lt
1 (.'- . -O. Ol l - ,
Unncvvk run!
ncctrd to
: l-ao tiayft, a nil it Is. almo'-t crtain thj, ,"'
i they will ivt i-arry tv.W . oiiipioni.i--'j '
on so Uori an expedition. The d1.- 1
, pat oil iiiccrporating th navaj oraerx,
: furthr staiel tha' the transport
' w ou!d not U-:x- e Pensacola. for their
; flying trip to N- Orleans and Jo
' oil,, aiuil the twentieth of February,
' fiivlr, Ov men .scvorjU d.ia in I'enirx
j cola after t.ie-.r arrival fro.-n tha
. . ,i r ,,rl VLiAft.l rrtn Ml nl
t rv;vjric ivic-t j I nr r j r it t. ni. .
It is t-vT er-ted that nearly twlc hlM
i manv marines a were here in rc-m-
icr will he, stationed t the local baai
after February 1 i Ii . Ther ajre r.'r
at Gnant tin. ttno and Caleb ra nearly
two thousand marines and it is expect
ed that nearly all. If not ell, of tb.a
will eome to Pensacola,
fl'ii s-unc special from 'a&bln.itnr 1
state thai ''al FnRinei.r H. IT,
Ilrowia-l.'. now of tli d:faebd navnl
statuMi .11 Key Wf bt, hn been ordr'H
to Pensa.-ola. This wouPl iri1icat that
adilltion.a prrparji.tions for th hoTviln?
of iiirft in' s and tho maklns- of lf-n -cola
a permanent naval ba.e tind arro-n.-iuticn
station hia now er.nlcwpUto-i
po vernro'Tit.
Costly Strike
for New York
flftl- I,
t rai'-t. ,r,
: i i .'i i i h '
ff uih y
rf tli::
,s:- .;rATr;r i-r-;F.?n.
rl-:. Jan. ''.. -nieven " r-i
.1 ,!'f.. ; i rnpl'iyr-d by -or-in
h.-iu'lh; the i;r;.-d -'la.t-
in nioior tiiok h, wro fouil
fe I
t !
t al court
. rnoern
r t
T : i
rn n
oi h
v . r '
1 - i r '-' i "
i f i i 1 t e- j i, ! 1
ted. Tin
ii rf-ent
oho in- whi'i ir.
v. ef'- ih 'u hh f!
' claeo, a '. ?
i in part of .t
stan.:-. O
held at l";e-l
o ('ir-h t in whole or
j,rii'i.i'-fi es.';t.i hie sub.
shtubir nizi.f" a re
y, i.'aiif., i.nd Portland,
' Ore.
Three hur.-It ed bags of bean-? t
I seized at Baltimore recently; twenty-
seven h.irrela of tomato cat&up ar
hold a. .Vr.-w Orleans and another bar
j rtl, a Ih -,"..d to .-ontoin "a filthy, d
! composed pu- rid vegetable substance"
i was re eruhy ';.;.co-vrc-l and seized at
; the same port. ?'mety-fo.,r bas of
nii'm'-ga v '-re f-e;zed at I'hilad'dphia
and 1 I ov- of macaroni has been
. ordered h-id at Ualtimor-. A carload
j of loni.r.'i p'..'p i reported b14 In

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