Page 2 of 26 Apr 1912 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - April 26, 1912, Winslow, Indiana The Winslow ’Dispatch A. J. Héurinq. Editor and Publisher^ ONE POLLAl^ ^ YEAR. Published Every Friday.__ WINSLOW. INOIANA. NEWS HAPPENINGS OF THE SEVEN PAST DAYS ARE BRIEFLY PRESENTED. TIUNIC NEWS DISTBESS ELD BACK before the Carpathia landed. OFFICER TELLS COMMITTEE HE COMPELLED RELATIVES TO WAIT SIX HOURS. ALL AROUND THE PLANET Dispatches From Our Own and Foreign Countries Are Here Given in Short Meter for Busy Readers. INFORMATION NOT AUTHENTIC Vice-President Franklin Denies Any Knowledge of Censorship of Wireless of Carpathia—Tried to to Get News of Disaster. An explosion of gas in the Coii Coal Company’s mine at Madisonville, Ky.« set the mine on fire and caused tho death of five men—-Joseph Holloweil, a mine foreman, and four negroes. A proclamation for Texas to aid with money and supplies the homeless sufferers of the Mississippi river flood was issued by Gov. Colquit as state president of the American Red Cross. The Turkish government has ordered the removal of mines from the Dardenelles and navigation will .soon he at the normal condition. This action w'as taken because of the disclaimer by Italy of any intention to force the passage of the straits. Two women were killed and over fifty houses destroyed- at Hennessey, Ok. In Perry one life was lost and twenty hurt, several seriously. Twenty-five buildings were w’recked. Houses were damaged at Hayward and heavy loss in the country districts is re ported. Charles Hammons, 60 years old, w^as sentenced to forty years in the penitentiary at Wagoner, Okla., on a charge of attacking Beatrice Wilker, 4 years old. The crime was committed last Monday. Sixteen hundred Frisco shopmen, en-^inemen and trainmen went back to work at Springfield, Mo., after a two weeks’ idleness caused by the flooded L-ondition of the country south of that city and which resulted in an almost complete shutting dow’n of activities tn Springfield. In honor of the Titanic’s dead, the bouse adjourned for a day. This action was taken by the adoption of a resolution by Underwood. The cotton cloth mills of Lowell, Mass., announced an advance of 0 per cent in wages, to takfe eiftct April 22. It was announced further that the mills will be reopened on that date to allow the 15,000 operatives on strike or locked out an opportunity to return. Washington.—Women and girls and men fought to gain entrance to the session of the committee which is investigating the w’reck of the Titanic and w’here it was testified by P. A. S. Franklin, vice-president of the White Star line, that he and other officials of his company knew the Titanic had been w^recked six hours before the news was given to the terror-stricken relatives of the Titanic’s passengers. Franklin denied he had sent, or caused to be sent, the reassuring message to K.*presentative Hughes of West Virginia that all the passengers of the Titanic had been saved and that they were being taken to Halifax, although he said it was possible some one in the White Star offices had sent the message. “We have a big lot of'employes in our office,’’ he added. “It might have been that some one of the juniors who were answering telephones might have given out that information. But certainly none of the ..officers did. It is possible that such a telegram was sent from our office, but I did not know anything about it. It was unauthorized. We would like to have you ask Liverpool about it.” Admits News Was Withneld. More than six hours before the news was made public the ^Vhite Star line knew 20 lifq boats, filled with passengers of the Titanic, had been picked up by the Carpathia. This was admitted by Vice-President Franklin. Franklin said this was known at noon Monday, but it was not made public “because it was not authentic.’’ Not until 6:20 Monday, Franklin said, was a sufficiently authentic message received to announce the Titanic’s loss. ' New, York, N. Y. — The delay of more than 12 hours in getting news of the Titanic disaster ashore, and the cruel reassuring messages Iha^ Came^ through the White Star offices all day Monday, were the subjects taken up by the senate investigating committee here. Thomas Cottam, the wireless operator of the Carpathia, was on the stand. Definite news of the entire disaster was sent from the Carpathia at 10:30 o’clock Monday morning, according to Cottam, who says he himself flashed the details to the liner Baltic. The Carpathia was then out of touch with land stations. None of these details, no word that more rhan a thousand had gone dovCn wit'n the Titanic, reached the shore until Monday evening. “I sent several messages to tile Baltic,” said Cottam, answexTng questions by Senator Smith. “But 1 kept no record of these. There were many of them, and I was too busy sending. At 10:30 o’clock Monday morning I sent all of the details to the Baltic. ^ It was the whole story. The Baltic then was coming toward the wreck. I was not in touch with land stations at that time. I told of the total loss of the Titanic, and of the rescue of those we had picked up. I told them we were going to New York.” Smith asked whether any message had been sent at any time that might have been construed as meaning that the passengers and crew had been saved, but the operator insisted that no message from him cou'-d have been so interpreted. No Attempt at Concealment. “Did you in any way attenfpt to withhold the exact fa-íts about tie disaster?” demanded S’jnith. “I certainly did not,” replied the operator. “Did any message reach the Carpathia Monday which indicated that a rumor was in circulation that all were safe and the Titanic was being towed to port?” “No, sir.” Cottam declared that from Sunday night until the Carpathia reached New York, Thursday night, he got only about eight or ten hours’ sleep. From the time of the disaster he worked continuously until 5 o’clock Wednesday afternoon, when Operator Bride of the Titanic, who was among the survivors, relieved him for a few hours. Bride, he said, received several messages from the scout cruiser Chester, and sent several to that vessel, including the list of third-class passengers saved. “It Is a C. Q. D., Old Man.” Cottam declared that his first mes* T Franklin declared thg message at sage from Jack Phllllrs, the Titanic Mayor Morgan and the new board Df. aldermen have taken their offices at Camden, Ark., and will at once carry out campaign pledges to clean up the city and remove breeding places for flies and mosquitoes. It is reported in Mexico City that Emilio Gomez, who was declared provisional president at the opening of the present revolution, has written to Madero offering to surrender. Gomez Is said to deny having any connection with the revolt led by Gen. Orozco. President Taft appointed Miss Julia C. Lathrop of Chicago to be chief of the new children’s bureau. Miss Lathrop is at present associated with Jane Addams in the work at Hull House, Is a member of the board of charities of Illinois and a Vassar graduate. Twenty people were drowned in the floods in Chicot county, Ark., according to reports received by the government engineers. A rescue party from Greenville, Miss., has recovered the bodies of six victims, according to reports. Hereafter any woman in New Orleans who wears a hatpin protruding more than one inch from the crown of her hat will be subject to arrest, according to an ordinance which passed the city council. Gov. Woodrow WTlson’s suit case, which was stolen from his ^ooms in a Chicago hotel ten days ago, has been^ found. It was recovered as the result of an anonymous telephone message to the hotel. Three pickpockets robbed William A. Higinbotham, a banker of Victor, Ontario, of $2,000 in Rochester, N. Y. Mr. Higinbotham did not miss the m®ney until he went into the Cnamber of Commerce building to transo,ct some business with a New York firm. Every state in the Union is to be represented April 22 at the conference of commercial organizations at Washington, called at the suggestion of Secretary of Commerce and Labor NageL The compromise wage agreement reached between the bituminous coal operators and the United Mine Workers has been approved by the miners by an approximate vote of at least 200,000 for to 50,000 against. With 200 coffins, virtually the entire supply ef caskets in Halifax, N. S., stacked on her forward deck, the cable ship Mackay Bennett sailed to explore the «cene of the foundering of the Titanic, to pick up any floating bodies and to restore them to loved ones asboye. ^ Thirty-two persons are known to be dead, half a score are sc severely Injured they may die and 150 others hurt In two tornadoes which swept over southom Illinois, in one instance, and across nortborn I^lnols into to-ilana.    ' noon was a relayed wireless from Cape Race saying the Carpathia had picked up the Titanic’s boats, jammed •with passengers. This information, he believed, “was mere rumor.” Franklin said he did not give it out because he could not believe the Titanic had sunk, and therefore awaited “authentic information.” The “authentic message” came at 6:20 -with the news of the Titanic disaster, he said. Then, and not until then, was the public informed. Got News at 6:27 P. M. Monday. “At 6:27 Monday evening we knew the Titanic had sunk at 2:20 that morning,” Franklin declared. “About 20 minutes «o 2 Monday morning 1 was aroused by the telephone ringing, and a reporter told me that they had just heard that the Titanic had sent out a call for assistance. They said It came froiU the Virginian, through Montreal. “The press association repeated •what the reporter had told me. I asked if they couldn’t hold the news until It had been confirmed. They said no; that it had gone out. “1 got our Mr. Ridgway and sent a marconigram to the captain of the Olympic as follows; “ ‘Can’t you get into communication with the Titanic?’ “I then told all our people to report to the office. I there received the report that the Titanic had been struck by an iceberg and was sinking by the head. It was a press dispatch.” No Information From Wreck. Continuing his testimony, Franklin denied that the White Star line had any information from the Carpathia or from other vessels concerning the fate of the Titanic until Capt. Haddock’s message was received at about 6:30 p. m. He said the White Star officials had no idea there was such an appalling loss of lives until Haddock’s message was received, although an effort was made constantly to get Information. “I emphatically do not know of any censorship of the wireless of the Carpathia or any other vessel,” Franklin asserted almost angrily. When asked if any officer of the White Star line had tried to control the conduct of the Carpathia’s wireless operator,. Franklin replied; “Most emphatically, no.” Franklin Insisted that the White Star company tried, through every source at its command, to get information regarding the fate of the third class passengers and the crew. He had also been unable to get definite news concerning the fate of Maj. Butt operator, read: “COME AT ONCE. IT IS A C. Q. D., OLD MAN.” ' '    -    J Then Phillips sent thq the Titanic. Hi* l»*t    re-, ceived by Cottam át II' 55,-re^d^: it “Come as quickly as possihl®- She*^s ta&ing water and it’s up to the' boilers.”    „    • “I never heard from hex after that,” said Cottam, “although several times I called the Titanic, and sent Capt. Ros-tron’s reply to Phillios’ last message, which read; ‘We are making your position as speedily as possible'. Have double watch in the engine rooms. We are making 15 to 16 knots an hour. Get your boats ready. V7e have ours ready.’ I never got that message to the Titanic.” The horrors of the disaster grexr very real before the committee when Harold Bride, the extra wireless operator of the Titanic, took the stand. Bride, a pale-faced, hlack-halred boy of 22 years, was carried into the room. Both of his feet, frozen in the terrible hours between the time he left the sinking Titanic and ihe time he reached the Carpathia, were swathed in heavy bandages. His face was drawn with pain, and his big black eyes were red and sunken. As his hearers tenderly placed him on a couch and stretched his bandaged feet on a pillow on a chair before him. Bride gritted nis teeth and his face twitched convulsively -with pain. Answering Chairman t*mlth, Bride said that he was assistant operator on the Titanic, that his home was in London, and that he received £5, about $20 a month. He said that he and Jack Phillips, his chief, alternated six-hour watches at the instruments on the Titanic, which were constantly manned. Bride Tells His Story. Bride said he was a native of London, was 22 years old and learned his profession in a British school of telegraphy. “What practical experience have you?” “I have crossed to the states three times and to Brazil twice,” said Bride. Operator Bride remembered receiving and sending messages relative to the speed of the Titanic on Its trial tests. After leaving Southampton on the Titanic’s fatal trip he could not remember receiving or sending any message for Ismay. Senator Smith asked particularly about messages on Sunday. “I don’t remember, sir,” said Bride. “There was so much business Sun day.’ He was asked if Capt. Smith re ceived or sent any messages Sunday. “No. sir,” was the reply. “How do you know he did not?" “Because I see the message? Mr. Phil ipps takes when they are made up.” “Were those for Sunday made upT “No; they never were.” After testifying he made no perma nent record of the iceberg warnings Bride insisted he gave the memoran dum of the warnings to the officer on the watch. The name of the officex he could not tell. “I knew the officers by sight but not by name,” he said. He did not in form Gapt. Smith. Bride said he was in bed when the impact came. He was not alarmed at the collision and remained in bed about ten minutes. He saw Philipps in the operating room. “He told me he thought the boat had been injured in some way, and he expected it would have to. go back to the builders,” said Bride. Sent Distress Caill. The witness said that according to arrangement, he relieved Philipps. “Immediately the captain came in and said we had better send out a call for assistance,” testified Bride. “Philipps asked if he wanted to send a distress call. The captain said he did. I could read what Philipps said —Q. D.’” “How soon did he get a reply?” “As far as I know, immediately. 1 could not hear what he received, however.”’ The witness told of having intercepted a message from the California intended for the Baltic, which told of the presence of three huge icebergs in the vicinity of the former vessel. “I gave the message to the captain personally,” he said. Bride did not take down the message and could not give its exact form. “The California was seeking out the Baltic and I merely noted that it was an iceberg reported and told the captain,” he said. ! Bride acknowledged that a half hour previously, or at 4:30 Sunday afternoon, he was working on his accounts in the wireless room when he heard the California trying to raise the Titanic. He did not respond, he said, because he was “busy.” “You had the telephone apparatus at your ear?” inquired Senator Smith, in surprise. “Yes, sir.” “And you did not respond to the call?” “No, sir.” “Then a half hour later on, about five hours before the disaster, you took the message when it was intended for another vessel, the Baltic?” “Yes, sir.” In an effort to determine .whether the signal “C. Q. D” might not have been understood by passing ships. Senator Smith called upon Mr. Mar- 9*lco¿l. ^    , rm^%. ‘“the‘C. Q.,’” ¿aid Mr. Marconi, “is an International signal -which meant that all stations should cease sending except the one using the call. The ‘D’ was added to indicate danger. The calí, however, now has been superseded by the universal call, ‘S. O. S.’ ” Bride then said the North German-Lloyd steamer Frankfort was the first to answer the Titanic’s distress signal. “Have you heard it said that the Frankfort was the ship nearest to the Titanic?” “Yes; Mr. Philipps told me that.” “How did he know?” “By the strength of the signals,” said the witness, who added that the Carpathia answered shortly after. The witness said Hhat twenty minutes later the Frankfort operator interrupted to ask “What was the matter?” “What did you reply?” the senator inquired. “Mr. Philipps said he waa a fool and told him to keep out.” There was no further effort to get the Frankfort’s position. Time after time Senator Smith asked in varying forms why the Titanic did not explain in detail its condition to the Frankfort. Any operator receiving C. Q. D. and the position of the ship, if he is on the job, would tell the captain at once,” said Bride. “Ask him if it would have taken longer to have sent, ‘You are a fool, keep out,’ than ‘We are sinking?’ suggested Senator Reed. Was your object in dismissing the somewhat tardy inquiry of the Frankfort due to your desire to hang on to a certainty of the Carpathia?” inquired Senator Smith. “Yes.” But under the circumstances could you not with propriety send a detailed message to the Frankfort?” Senator Smith insisted. ‘‘I didn’t think we could under the circumstances “Would you still make the same reply if you were told the Frankfort was twenty miles nearer to you than the Carpathia?” Bride replied that the Carpathia was then on its way with its life boats I'eady. y-TINO DEH NTWO CYCLONES ILLINOIS AND INDIANA SWEPT BY TWISTERS THAT INJURED MANY PERSONS. A Common Fate.    { Uncle—What became of your na» breakable toy? Tommy—It wasn’t strong enough to keep pa from busting iL important to Wlotliora Examine carefully every bottle ol CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy foi infants and children, and see that it SCHOOL HOUSE BLOWN AWAY Death List at Bush, 15, at Willisville 5 and Morocco (Ind.) 9, According to Reports—-Forty Injured Taken to Murphysboro. Bears the Signature of In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria It Isn’t any wonder that a man 1» annoyed when he gets the worst of • horse trade, as that was what he waa trying to hand the other fellow. Cole’s Carbollsalve quickly relieves and cures burning, itching and torturing skin diseases. It instantly stops the pain of burns. Cures without scars. 25c and oOo by druggists. For free sample write to J. W. Cole & Co., Black River Falla, W la. St. Louis.—Thirty-two persons are known to be dead, half a score are so severely injured they may die, and 150 others hurt in two tornadoes that swept Over southern Illinois, in one Instance, and across northern Illinois Into Indiana in the o'ther. Fifteen were killed at Bush, 111., five it Willisville, names not obtainable, three at Reddick, 111., and nine at Morocco, Ind. Others may be found beneath the iv-reckage of what was Bush, every building being demolished. Forty injured from this town alone were Drought into Murphysboro. where the storm severely injured three. Some of the dead are; Biggs, Mrs. Henry, Murphysboro. Conn, Miss, Morocco, Ind. Hanger, Bruce, Morocco, Ind. Hammel, Modde, Morocco, In<l. Hulse, Nelson, Reddick, 111., crushed under his home when it -was blown lown. Hulse, Mrs. Nelson. Daughter of Mrs. Huise. King, Mrs. George, and two daughters, Murphysboro. Rice, Mrs. Charles, :Morocco, ind. Four young children of Mrs. Rice. Rice, Frank, a married son. Rice, Mrs. Frank. Smart, Miss Cassie, Morocco, Ind. Infant sister of Miss Smart. Those injured so seriously they may lie are: Two children in the family of Nel-lon Hulse, of Reddick, 111. Smart, Charlas, father of the Smart girls, who were killed at Morocco, Ind. Rice, Charles, head of the Rice fam-Jy at the same place, which was wiped out. Wilderback, Wm., Murphysboro, III. Wiiderback, Mrs. Black, Henry, Grant Park, 111. A^anderberg, Grant Park. Five-year-old son of Mr. Vander-beck. Rascher, Carl, Grant Park. St. Aupin, Napoleon, Grant Park. All of the south and east part of Srant Park, 111., was destroyed. Six persons were so severely injured as to require medical attention. A Ger-nan church was demolished, the Ehler building’s front was blown in, ind the Curtis Erick company’s yard I was denuded of buildings. Two sections reported tornadoes at .he same time. Most damage, appar-intly, was done by that which ap-jeared from Coal City, 111., and swept •ast. The other wrought its devastation east of St. Louis, In and about. Viurphysboro, 111., in Jackson county. Wauponsee, a small village near ;3oal City, 111., was reported wiped out, >ut no communication could he had with the region to verify the rumor. Near Dwight, 111., the Dooley school was blown down and farm buildings In a radius of four or five miles were lemolished by the high winds. Scores Df persons In the surrounding country appealed to the telephone operator at Dwight for aid before telephone ser-rlce was stopped by destroyed electric .ifis. Telephone and telegraph companies mffered severely and farmers all .hrough the Kankakee region and jver into Indiana lost buildings and xundreds of head of stock. At Mason two farm houses were de-Rroyed, many unroofed and stock lilled. Coal City escaped with damages to vires and chimneys, while at Aileen, lear by, there were several buildings wrecked. Have a heart that never hardens, a temper that never tires, and a touch that never hurts.—Dickens. No harmful drugs in Garfield Tea. It is oonw posed wholly of simple health-giving herbs. The more birthdays a woman has the less she has to say about them. “ Jhiery Picture T»lls a Story" BAD BACKS DO MAKE WORK HARD Backache makes tlie daily toil, for thousands, an agony hard to endure. Many of these poor suiTerers have kidney trouble and don’t know it. Swollen, aching kidneys u.sually go hand in hand with irregular kidney action, headache, dizziness, nervousness and despondency. Just try a box of Doan’s Kidney Pills, tlie b(\st-recommended s^Hyial kidney rerrunlv. This good medicine lias cured thousands. HERE’S A TYPICAL CASE— J. L. Kkhardson. Ik-ü Ki-y, Ind., Bilvs'    L)iick    aclncci us if it vioulcl break. I'could not move witliout intense pain. The kidneys were in such shaj^ it was necessary to draw the secrt'tions- Doan's Kidney Pills cured me completely after doctors gave up hope and I have not had the slightest ti3y7ble since. ’ ’ liean’s at any Drag Store, 50c. a Boi Kidney ^ Pills 44 Bu. to the Acre^ Is a hoaTV yield, bnt that's "what John KeniiA'dv of Bdmonton,Alberta, Wesiern Canada,    troiu    4U acres of SpriNV'heatin F.UU. ll»*portii iroiu other dist rictsin thatprtiv-. iiice R hovved otlie r ezoel-]ent resn Us—such as 4.-OÜU bushels ot wtieai from acres, or ó'ó l*B bu, per acre. ‘J5.HÜ and 40 busnelyields were numerous. As bltiti as 132 bushels of outs to tb© acre w ere threshed from Alberta fields In 1ÜIÜ. The Silver Cup at the recent Spokane Fair was uwardeu to the A Iherta tiovernnientfor Its exhibí tot grains,grass«í8 and vegetables. Keports ot excellent yields fe>r I'JIO come also from B^kalchewan and Manitoba In Western Canada. Free homesteads of 960 acres, and a<ljoining pr«-eiuptiousof 960 acres (at «3 per acre) are to be lia<l In tne cliolcest districts. Schools convenient, climate excellent, soil the very best, railways clese at hand, hnlldlnie luinlrer cheap, fncl easy toRet and reasonable In price, water easily procured, mixed farming; a success. Write as to best place for settlement, settlers’ low railway rales, descriptive illnsirated “Last Best West" (sent tree on W applicaiion)and other inforiua-J tlon, to Snp’t of InimlgraUon. Ottawa, Can.,orto tl-o Canadian ófovernment Agent.    (SC) W It Rogm. 1Z5 W. Ninth St. Kanw CRy. Ho, U.BroagMea.412MerchaotsL.tT.BIdg.JMcato Please write to the agent nearest yog $8,000,000 on Failure. Muskogee, Okla.—Upon application of the Bankers’ Trust company of New York, holding a $6,000,000 mortgage, receivers were appointed by the federal court for the Central Fuel Oil company. Nurses to Meet in Cologne. London.—The ministry of foreign vffairs at Berlin has declared itself vllling to acquaint those foreign gov-srnments concerned, that, in response o the invitation of the German iurses’ association, the international jouncil of nurses will meet at Cologne p August and hold a congress and exhibition there. Send Steamer for Thirty Americans. Nogales, Ariz.—To rescue thirty Americans, cooped upo» and in danger at Navolato, Sinaloa, Nelson Rhodes, Jr., and others charter the steamer Ouaymas. They •wllL pick up other foreigners desiring to leave. Shoots Woman and Is Slain. Tulsa, Okla.—Otis Gregory, a aBr-tlesvllle business man, shot and seriously wounded Mrs. Irene Wilcox, owner of tl|e St. Elmo hotel, and was killed by i»oUc#man ’Wilkinson, who had haen sommonsd to aject Oraconr. Clark Still Leads In Nebraska. Lincoln, Neb.—Corrected tabulations of the Nebraska presidential preference vote, including returns from 880 precincts, give Roosevelt 31,242; Taft, 10,692; La FoUette, 10,279; Clark, 14,031; Harmon, 11,241; Wilson, Gov. Colquitt Solicits o|Fod AW. ^Austin. Tex.—-A proclamation for Texans to aid •with money and supplies the hdmelesB sufferers of the Mississippi river flood was tssoofl t»y Gov. Colqulti ss stats prssldftot of tbs Amsrloan Rsd Crosa Five Die in Mine Explosion. Madisonville, Ky.—An explosion ol gas in the Coil Coal Company’s mlne^ at the edge of this city, set the min« on flre and caused the death of five iqen—Joseph Holloweil, a mine fors-man, and four negroes. Fiancee Seokf Indemnity. Mobile, Ala.—Miss Lottie Polts. hach •will seek Indemnity from ths Nicaraguan government for the death of Ler(c«r Cannon, the young Pennsylvanian who was shot as a spy by or dsr ol PrssideBt Zealya. " .Order Dardanelles Mines Removed. ’ Constantinople. — The government las ordered the removal of mines rom the Dardanelles and navigation vlll soon be at the normal conditioh. rhls action was taken because of the llsclaimer by Italy of any intention to 'orce the passage of the straits. Vincent Astor Gives $10,000. Now York. N. Y. — Vincent Astor, Bon of Col. John Jacob Astor, who lost his life In the Titanic disaster, tent to aMyor Gaynor a contribution 9f $10,000 for the destitute survivors St the ill-starred ship. Reducer Corset Evisry stout woaaan needs this Gorset. Already vporn by milUuna. Patented f e at u r_e 8 absoiuwly prevent breaking at thesldee. Reduces the aMomen 3 to S inches without injury. Warranted to give satiaf action. AT DEALERS or sent direct for $1.56 ArmoTSlde Style 207. for uaodLiiiu and slender agures, Bl.UO BIRDS^-SOMERS CO. 233 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW XORK Msry Msddern, Actress, Dies. Now York, N. Y. — Mary Maddsrn, an old-time actress. Is dead at her home here, after a long Illness. She was an English woman and an aunt »f Mrs. Flske, of whose company she had be«h a mssnber for maigr yoon. haTOSS ClmMm9 NX rtoDintti ft --- bMntiflM th. >lla ■ growth. rHCNBW FRgHCHkf ^OY. T H E R A PIQ N SOH» L. OVER too VCARS OLD Pettits Salvo

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