New York Times in New-York, New-York
15 May 1912

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New York Times in New-York, New-York
15 May 1912

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New York Times (Newspaper) - May 15, 1912, New York, New York A0 a a. I -7 of a a4>. -. I i the item to a a is do of esd met 15, 1912. A swi saw a a a a a a lights maybe bid nothing officers of the californian did not think rockets were distress signals. Evade pointed questions lord Mersey indignant Over admission declares his belief that ii the vessel was the titanic. He thought they ought to have seen her signals. That was the Only thing that worried him. He was positive however that the vessel they saw was not the titanic As it was impossible to mistake a ship like her. Capt. Lord denied that he had told the United states senatorial commission that he ordered the operator at 1 of clock to Call the titanic. If the operator had been called he would have heard the titanic a . In reply to lord Mersey witness said there was no reference in the log to a a a mysterious capt. Lord in reply to his own counsel said a a a while it would be dangerous to go through ice if i had known the titanic was sinking i should certainly have done so although i do not believe i could have reached her in there was a considerable increase of Public interest in the inquiry to Day. This was due to the belief that j. Bruce Ismay general manager of the White Star line would be present. The body of the Hall and the galleries were Well filled Tho seats being occupied chiefly by women. London May 14.-dfflcers of the team shop californian were the objects of a severe examination before the titanic court of inquiry to Day in an Effort to ascertain whether the Steamer from which the californian saw rockets fired the night the White Star liner went Down was really that vessel. In addition to capt. Lord who was a witness at Washington Herbert Stone the second officer and Gibson the a Al entice were heard for the first time they having been on deck when the rockets were seen. They were excluded from court while Cape lord gave his testimony and their evidence was materially different in Lime Points from that of the commander of the vessel. All of them insisted however that the vessel could not have been the titanic As it was not so Large but they were unable to answer questions and suggest what vessel it was As they had not heard of her since. Possibly the most significant evidence yta.8 that Given by Stone the second off cer who was on the Bridge at the time the rockets were fired he said that when he took the watch he could see the Masthead and red lights and a few indistinct lights of a Steamer about five Miles away. Later the vessel fired eight White rockets. they a Strese signals might have been anything. The Steamer might have been communicating with some other vessel a giving a warning of icebergs or trying to reply to the californians Morse signals. it occur to you that they wore distress signals i heard that the titanic had gone Down it occurred to that they might have been distress signals but still i did not believe that they came from that vessel but from a smaller vessel which was near. A a what did you think a a a a a were being sent up for a asked lord Mersey. Stone thought that. A ship was in trouble but that she steamed away. He told the Captain. The rockets might have come from a Steamer further away than the one they saw although As the bearing of the rockets altered at the same time As the Steamer steamed away it was evident they came from her. The Steamer lust faded away. She did not out of sight As if she were sinking. When he Ismay aids sailors widows will provide pensions for those who lose husbands at sea. By Marconi Tonuu Atlantie wireless Telegraph to the new York times. London May 14.�?exact inform Tion was obtained to Day As to j. Bruch Ismay a intentions in founding a titanic memorial As reported in the Liverpool journal of Commerce. Or. Ismay made an offer to the lord mayor of Liverpool to contribute $50,-000, and mrs. Misinay $5,000, to a fund to provide pensions for the widows of those who lost their lives at sea while in Active duty on British mercantile vessels. The widows of the Crew of the titanic Are eligible. No pension is to exceed $100 a year. A a take it from ii says the curved Green tin remarked that the vessel looked a queer he referred to the lights which were changing. Did no to think any Tang the matter. Lord Mersey a a you want us to understand that notwithstanding the rockets neither you nor Gibson thought there was anything the matter with the ship no a replied Stone. Later in the morning the witness said that he saw another Steamer and the first officer remarked a a there a that Steamer. She Sall the counsel for the Board of Trade asked a Why should the first officer have said that did you say anything to suggest that the Steamer had him to sunk a a. A no a said referring to the rockets lord Mersey asked a a did not the very thing happen that you had been taught indicated distress a a a yes a was stones answer. Lord Mersey a two need not press the Libatter the president of the court had previously said during the exam nation that the impression was on his mind that the Steamer seen was the titanic Gibson the apprentice who was on the i Ridge of the californian the night of the disaster said that he could not see the outlines of the Steamer which was dying nearby but Only the Glare of her us Hub. Lord Mersey asked a would not the dare of her lights indicate that the vessel was a passenger Steamer a the witness did not reply to this question but said that while watching the Steamer which was firing rockets the second officer remarked that the Steamer a was not firing rockets at sea for nothing and that she appeared to be very queer opt of the water and seemed to have a heavy list to starboard. He did not think the vessel was exactly in distress but was in trouble of some sort. He thought she was a tramp Steamer. Lord Mersey asked a would you expect to see the Glare of the Light of a tramp Steamer a a a yes answered the witness. Gibson told of his trying to reach the vessel by Morse signals and then reporting the firing of rockets to capt. Lord a. Report which the Captain had previously testified that he did not remember receiving. Gibson said that the Captain As awake. The witness further testified that at so 40 of clock Long after the titanic had sunk he saw another rocket. Cape lord was asked Early in his whether his third officer had not seen two Masthead lights during the night. Capt. Lord said the third officer told him so the next Day but both he the Captain and the second officer saw Ohio one Masthead Light. Sir Rufus Isaacs explained that according to his information the titanic was the Only vessel in the Vicinity on that night showing two Masthead lights. He had not Cen told that the deck lights of the vessel had disappeared. What the second officer of the californian reported in the morning was that the vessel whose Masthead Light had been seen had stopped during the night but had started again it about 1. Of clock and went off to the southwestward her Stern Light being seen at 2 of clock. Lord Mersey a a that was the time when the titanic went Down and nothing has been heard of the Steamer you saw since that capt lord replied a a that a witness continued a a it was reported in the morning that the Steamer which had been seen during the night had fired several rockets but i saw Only one i thought it might have been a company signal or an acknowledgement of the Cal for Niani a Morse signals by which we had been trying to communicate with the Steamer. If they had been distress Sig nals i should a e heard the reports of the. Rockets As the vessels Wero Only five Miles apart i did not hear that tie titanic had sunk until the morning. At the time i thought she was reported to be Nineteen Miles away be might have been her capt. Lord repeated his evidence Given at Wash Langton in regard to warning the titanic of the presence of ice and Stop pm his Steamer on that account. He Trao stated that the second officer and the apprentice both told him the next Day that they had called him and in bed him that a vessel was firing rockets and that he had replied when he was called. He asserted however that he must have been half asleep As he could not remember receiving the messages. He asked the second officer next Day Why he had not been called. The officer replied that he would have called the Captain himself if he had thought that the rockets were distress signals. The second officer said emphatically that the lights were not distress signals. According to the apprentice Cape lord when he was called asked if the lights a were White. Sir Rufus Isaacs asked. A Why would Awu ask that acre Salon a a because to it a a with coloured ital because the company signals Are made lights a said the witness. Then White lights Are distress Sigf la Gas a inquired the attorney general a a some companies use White lights a omitted capt. Lord. Lord Mersey and sir Rufus Isaacs Here tested that the Captain was not doing self Justice and the counsel for the Lite Star line pointed out that he ft4bg of rockets of any kind at night a air Ine. Indication of distress. Asked by sir Rufus Isaacs whether he Fott quite comfortable in mind in refer the action when to heard that the nearly $150,000 in two funds. Mayors now $130,045 and Jacob h. Sch Lff a More than $19,000. 11.00 10.00 6.00 the fund for the Relief of survivors of the titanic and of relatives of victims now totals almost $150,000. The amount sent direct to the mayor at the City Hall with yesterdays subscriptions is $130,-045.93, while the total received by Jacob h. Schiff As treasurer of the new York county chapter of the american National red Cross is More than $19,000. These additional subscriptions were received by mayor Gaynor yesterday Kunigunde Schorn. Union evangelical Church of Corona. Richmond Hill Council no. 1,623 Royal Arcanum. Girls of cd Public school 34, Brooklyn. I. A. W. B. Fenton. Eagle Council no. 38, Loyal association through the Brooklyn Eagle. Proceeds of concert Given in Riverside Cal. Compton Hill congregational sunday school St. Louis. Scott. For titanic Relief fund. Through mayor of Chicago. R. Quintard. Primary department of Central congregational Church sunday school Brooklyn. Mrs. Henry tremenheere. Collection at a Public meeting in Seattle. Tox Cdo tobacco is an you Evera de for in a smoke and then Somel notch so else win eve Satis amp you Amber Safve taxed Tuxedo bit Odawe youths of to it today-10 a Yenta make Yoa a Ownbet. Battsrson�?T81vxbd0 tobacco a lie in wide can Dewi 2.00 10.00 10.00 5.00 52.46 10.00 2.00 2.00 8 00 5.00 6.18 00.00 12t.28 total. $310.92 previously acknowledged. 129,735.01 total to Date .$130,045.93 j. P. Morgan amp co. Reported these additional subscriptions to the titanic Lighthouse memorial that is to be placed on the new seamen a Institute mrs. Cleveland h. Dodge. $100.00 Hathaway Smith folds company. 100.00 e. H. F. A. Miss Cornelia a. Beekman. Mrs. William Walter Phelps. John j. Riker. Mrs. James j. Higginson. John b. Maddock. Or. And mrs. Peter Brown Wyckoff. William r. Peters. Emil Wolff. Arthur Ryle. William a. Dubois. Mrs. We. Mien Roosevelt. Mrs. J. Hull Browning. Mra. T. S. Williams. Countess de Laugher Villars. Charles a. Coffin. Mrs. B. K. Stenus. Mrs. Frank b. Porter. Louis Lemp. We alter Jennings. Robert m., Thompson. A. Augustus Healy. Edwin j. Gillies. J. F. J. A it it it it. Mrs. John Gibb. Mrs. Harriet a. Butler. Mrs. J. M. Thorburn. Miss Eleanor de Graff Cuyler. Sie Hassen Ben All. Mrs. George b. Case. Miss Caroline t. Lawrence. Florence Wickham. Miss Van Rensselaer. Mrs. Alexander Van Rensselaer. Otis Skinner. Miss j. A. Proud foot.,. Miss Julia c. Wells. Dry. H. Ii Well. A. C. Beckstein. Charles a. Otis. Mrs. C. M. Rolker. Mrs. L. B. Carew. T. Hillho Ubo. Thomas of Leary. Miss Bennett and miss Underhill. A. L. Mills. Mrs. E. N. Strong. Mrs. Clementine Meyer. Mrs. A. B. Putnam. Ivies. A. Slade j. E. P. 100.00 50.00 50. W .50.00 25.00 2.5.00 25.00 26.00 25. A 25.00 25.00 25.00 25.00 25.0� 25.00 25.00 25.00 25.00 25.00 25.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 g. 00 6.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 4.00 2.50 2.00 2.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 deck with a life Bell and a Steamer Rug and asked him to come to an upper deck to enter a Lifeboat. Or. Foreman however remained on the lower do. Samuel l. Goldenberg of 9,? Brothers fifth Avenue and eighteenth Street who lives most of the time in Nice. France was another titanic survivor who said he saw or. Fore Maii on Board the titanic fifteen minutes before the ship Sank. Or. Goldenberg tree feet away in a Lifeboat when the titanic went Down he said. The will of George Rosenshine who went Down with the titanic was filed yesterday in the surrogates court f probate. His estate is valued at $150,000 in Personalty. He leaves the residue of his estate to his brother Albert Bosen Shine and $1,000 each to Albert Harold Frank Jeanette Fank Viola Frank Miriam prank Adelaide Ank and to Rica Levy $500. Mount Sznal Hospital receives $150. Hebrew benevolent orphan Asylum $150. And the Monteflores Home $150. For a titanic memorial. Total .$1,029.50 previously acknowledged. 2,687.00 total to Date .$3,716,50 any survivor of the titanic who is in need of assistance should bring his or her Case to the attention of w. F. Persons of the red Cross emergency committee whose Headquarters Are at 1 Madison Avenue. Proving Foreman on titanic. Brother files letters of survivors in asking for administration papers. Edwin h. Foreman obtained yesterday from surrogate Fowler letters of administration on the $10.000 estate of his brother Benjamin l. Foreman who was drowned on the titanic april 15. Or. Foreman said he had received a letter from miss Edith Rosenbaum of 45 Merrill Road far Rockaway one of the survivors of the titanic informing him that she had a Een his brother near her in the ships Library about two hours before the ship struck the iceberg. Miss Rosenbaum was so ill. It was stated that she could not make an affidavit to her statement. Abraham l. Solomon another titanic survivor made affidavit that after the ship struck to saw or. Foreman on mayor Gaynor will appoint a committee to select it. Plans to erect a National memorial in Honor of those who went Down on the titanic were discussed at the mayors office yesterday. At the invitation of mayor Gaynor. Joseph h. Choate rabbi Joseph Silverman Henry Clews Bishop David h. Greer and or. John h. Finley president of Tho College of the City of new York appeared and took part in the discussion. Samuel untermyer Ralph pulitzer Robert w. De Forest or. Nicholas Murray Butler president of Columbia University and Henry r. Towne were invited but were unable to attend. Many suggestions were received As to the kind of memorial to he erect Del the consensus of opinion being that instead of a chair in a University or any utilitarian project Hing founded the memorial should take the form of a Monument of some description. Bishop Greer suggested that it should be a thing of Beauty. In the form. If possible of a Monument similar to the statue of Gen. Sherman at the Plaza Entrance to Central Parle. Another suggestion was that a Lighthouse be built at some perilous Point on the coast to be illuminated by a powerful Searchlight and with a great fog Horn that could to heard for Miles. Still another suggestion was that a memorial of some kind to erected in Central Park. Joseph h. Choate made the suggestion which was immediately acted upon that a committee of thirty to be appointed by the mayor be formed with Power to take up the project and bring it to completion. This committee will be appointed at once and it will hold its first meeting next week. President Taft it was said is intimated that he is in sympathy with the project and would like to be on the committee. Former controller Herman a. Metz visited the mayors office while the meeting was in Progress and the mayor promptly appointed him one of the committee of thirty. Titanic victim s widow sues mrs. Dyker claims $19,000 for loss of effects and husband. New Haven cqnn., May 14.�?through counsel mrs. Elizabeth a. Dyker of West Haven a survivor As Well As a widow of Tho titanic disaster has sued the oceanic navigation steamship company known As the White. Star line for damages due to loss of effects to the amount oif $4,000, and $15,000 for the loss of her husband. The action is taken through the United states court for the Southern District of new York. The Dykers had been to Sweden to see or. Dykers father who was on his death bed. They received a legacy which was lost. Mrs. Dyker last saw her husband when he placed her in a Lifeboat and kissed her stepping aside then to let other women into the boat which was the one in which mrs. Astor also left Tho ship. Memorial Day for or. And the Board of directors of the educational Alliance has designated april 15, the Day of the titanic disaster As an annual memorial Day at the educational Alliance in Honor of or. And mrs. Isidor Straus. Or. Straus was president of the Alliance. Table damask the celebrated hand room damask table linens made by Walpole Bros on their own looms Are sold direct to the consumer at manufacturers prices. In order to facilitate careful comparison of the Quality of these linens which Are Woven from carefully selected yarns with those of similar Cost sold elsewhere messes. Walpole Bros will be pleased to mail a full Range of samples on application. Bros. Branches Donjon do bulb Belfast Melbourne. Factories Belfast and Warings town. County Down Ireland. Irish Linen manufacturers gstablish�dl764 373fifth Avenue c>rner35%Street each looted 6�, de know to other George Wilson and de Forest Moores of Stamford Are jailed for $57,000 Deal cation. Leaders in social life one Active in Church and y. M. C. A. A one took $11,000 and the other $46,000, using different methods. Special to Tho new York times. Stamford conn., april 14.�?although close friends and business associates in ventures outside the Bank in which they were employed George s. Wilson and de Forest Moores employees of the Stamford Trust company have been for months looting the institution unknown to each other a according to facts revealed this afternoon Fol Towin their Quot attest. Wilson was the manager of the savings department and Moores was Teller in the general banking department. Both Young men come from excellent families and have Bee prominent in the social life of Tho City. They Are accused of Deal cations amounting to $57,687. The first Inklin if that there was anything wrong in the accounts of the men was when John a. Brown president of the Trust company appeared before prosecuting attorney <3aien a Carter just before noon yesterday and asked him to Issue warrants for the arrest of the two officials. The warrants show that Moores is accused of appropriating $11,632 of the funds of the institution while Wilson is charged with having embezzled $46,055.07. The warrants were drawn by the prosecuting attorney and signed by judge Samuel Young but at the request of the Bank officials were not Given to the police to serve until after the Bank had closed for the Day. Soon after their arrest both prisoners were visited by officials of the Bank who remained closeted with them More than an hour. After the conference the following statement was issued by the Board of directors the directors of the Stamford Trust company announce that owing to Deal cations by two employees George s. Wilson and de Forest Moores the company has lost $57,-687.07. The amount of loss will be reduced by the amount of their surety Bonds $12,-500, and some additional individual assets. The directors assure the depositors and stockholders of the company that this Deal cation while Large in no respect impairs the resources of the Bank which after deducting All losses has not impaired its capital of $200,000 and surplus and undivided profits of $215.000, making net assets Over liabilities of $415,000. The statement was signed by John a. Brown president Walton Ferguson vice president Walter d. Daskam. Treasurer and c. H. Lounsbery Almy k. Charge Albert j. Hatch William h. Judge a w. W kiddy Schuyler Merritt and Willard Sawyer directors. in the afternoon Wilson and Moore retained As their counsel Homer s. Cum Ming. Democratic National committeeman from Connecticut or. Cummings had a Long conference with his clients after which he issued this statement a a remarkable As it May appear and incredible As it must seem to most people there was absolutely no collusion Between tie two men. Each was ignorant of the others transactions and the fact of their arrest on the same Day is a Mere Coin from w official source it was Learned that a clue to the falsification of the books was obtained accidentally in Wilson s department a week or so ago. It was quickly run Down and the fact was revealed that the manager had been a prone lating funds of the institution. Wilson and Moore have been jointly interested in a Bowling establishment and they have Kad other business ventures. This leads Sopiel friends of both to doubt the statements made by the officials of the Bank and the prisoners counsel that each was robbing the Bank w1thout the other s knowledge. Relatives of the two men de cuned to ought to discuss the subject. Utera Pabl a Muj Nefor a Flag Are closing out afternoon and evening wraps at ��8.50, �25, �35 amp �45 regularly $35, $45, $55 to $85 jacket and Long coat effects stable for sea3 Shore Wear of charmeuse taffeta and Satin. A also closing out trimmed millinery at �15 amp �18 regularly $20 to $35 smart Wing Flower and fancy trimmed hats including reproductions of late Paris models. Continuing the a important sales of gowns dresses and tailored suits suits exact copies of late foreign models regular $45. $55. $65. $75 a $85�? at �25, �3s amp �45 High class Novelty a tailored suits of the finest imported Woolen fabrics also. Silk Suita in newest weaves. Regularly $75. $85. $95 to $250-ax 55, �65, �75, �85 &�95 three piece silk suits of Fuu. Chanteuse and imported taffeta. Ref Darly $150. $175 amp $200�? at �65, �75 amp �85 imported Model suits of doth and a a Ika. Regularly $175. $200. $2�, up to $400�? at �65, �75 amp �100 dinner and evening gowns $45, $55, $65, $75 to $150 of Silks Novelty laces and nets. Regularly $85, $95, $125 to $300, afternoon dresses $25, $35, $45 to ,$85 f or informal and sem Elress occasions. Regularly $45t $55i $65 to $150� smart morning frocks $18.50, $22.50, $28, $35 and $45 o f Serge voile flannel and Linen. Regularly $35, $45, $55 to $85, none will be sent on approval reserved or exchanged Kmim at 46� Gimbels official a coming out of the Gimbel Straw hats 1912 edition for men this is first notice to All men that their new Straw hats Are waiting for them at Gimbels but hundreds of prompt men have already anticipated us. As usual at Gimbels its a very excellent collection of attractive styles. First things you will notice Are the thick car wheel brims and the tendency to coarse weaves. Many of the hats follow the English tendency toward narrow brims and High crowns. But the men who prefer Broad brims can have them All with table edges to prevent nicking. Handsome Straw hats from Italy Are made of Fine split Straw braided to look like sep nit and Are very Light in weight american hats of Sennit have new soft sweat bands that adjust themselves tightly to the head and while very comfortable hold the hat on firmly when the wind blows. Sennit hats american English French and italian $2 and $3. Split Straw american $2 to $5. Milan and Mackinaw Straw with snap brims or Pencil curl $2 and $3. Panama hats $4.50 to 6. Important All of the stiff Straw hats Are waterproofed by the Best process we know. The hard Shell of varnish keeps the hats from spotting when caught in a Shower and when Dusty they can be readily cleaned with a Damp cloth. Fourth Noor if you wish to be distinctively dressed it is certain that you will be interested in this display of hew modes that Gimbels has created for you via Paris we attained the leadership of fashion because we were the first to present tiie new modes and Are naming this Honor every Day and intend to do so i it 18 not purely a selfish ambition but a service to our clientele for every woman of today wants to Wear the newest modes of Paris. And to accomplish this leadership we introduced the reproduction idea and hav studied it so thoroughly that we Are now Able to reproduce the loveliest modes of Paris to sell at minimum prices and these Are within the reach of All women of moderate income. Whatever your summer plans May he you pm Ward to know Foo hat is new in a rides appropriate for wherever your summer is to he spent. As soon As the models arrived from Paris a few weeks ago we had them reproduced and modified by the Best tailors and dressmakers therefore these \ summer dresses and Saits just like those from Paris lingerie frocks of Batiste Lawn crepe and voile $16, $25 and $35 dresses of pure Linen $15, $25 and $35 d esses of Black and White voile also colors $9.50, $16, $25 and $46 suits of imported Cotton sponge and Linen $15, $25 and $35 dresses of sponge $21, $25 and $35 suits of imported Serge and whip Ord $6, $29.50 and $35 other Toilette to Complete summer wardrobes $8.75 to $135. Third floor Gimbel Brothers Roadway $4444 Vowk thirty third St. Andrew Alexander women a Blucher oxfords a Model of deserved to Ari for its smart lines and perfect fitting qualities. In Ami Metal Patent leather and Tan Russia 9 White Canvas and Black kid $4 at sixth Avenue store Only. Sixth Avenue it nineteenth Street fifth Avenue above forty fifth St

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