Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 11, 1915, Image 1

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lAUAN llf
Ancona Sought To Escap ibmarine Under Rain of Shells
Dead Will Probably jber 176, and There Were
Twenty-seven Americans Aboard Scenes of Panic
Preceding Sinking Are Described As Heartrending In
Extreme-Men Fought Women and Children From the
Rome, Nov. 11. Snapping out wire-'
Iras calls for aid, the ill-fated Italian
liner Ancona fled before her Austrian
submarine pursuer under a mill of
wholls, a majority of dispatches today
Estimates of dead in the subsequent
j.n, ...un., .i "r;"1
torpedoing were still confused, ranging
from 1-0 to -tOO. The most reliable j
'inrni lie iiiinnit-i iiiuiinu i I o.
The Snoiota Jtnlia stated that only
olevoti Americans were aboard, naming
Mis. t'erile Groil ns the only native
liorn and the others ns naturalized Ital
ian Ameniran. Other estimates placed i
the American victims at a score, while
i ne American embassy Here indicated
Mint 27 wore aboard.
Forty five survivors, landed at Malta
described scenes of distressing panic
preceding the sinking. Disregarding
(he rule of the seas women and chil
dren first men fought over the blood
spattered docks for places in the life
boats. Rudely they pushed women aside
in their nifid scramble for safety.
Shrieking, terror stricken women
leaped into the son, some of tiiem clasp
ing their babies to their breasts.
Many of the more badly wounded,
torn by shells from the submarine, sank
with thn Ancoiin.
The Austrian submarine stands ac
cused of inhumanly tiring on the life
boats, after she had accomplished her but that tho "shrapnel hit the bouts in
purpose of uniting and crippling the stead.
tiner -itself. Circling around the list- ( "Then miir !,,,;,, r.,..
ing liner the submarine shot its shrap-
..v., i, 111111111,7 "viuiuuij. vwmru aim
Crying for help many were sucked
.'" 11 V, u'"'"ul eiiKi.i.eu
thn MMin n-litln ntliAfa ileniunn 1 nu lit'.i.
; V" , " " '"
,'tl' , , ,, ,
A thrilling chnso followed as soon
as the submarine, appeared astern.
nun, 1 1 n IT iinf nmluinfiii fliik Iitim. tnf'
.... ,....,., . ...... ,...
on full speed and tried to ilea A tew
cables trom '1111118 said the liner halted
immediately after warning shots had
ik-uii in, 111B iua.orii.y 01 uispuicues
Iliia'at-an nm-iui,! tl,n ul.ltv CI... I I....I
mediately ond only halted when she
wins overhauled.
Horror of the Affair.
panrt'he bLdsulthrch
iii the Austrian submarine's fatal nt-1
tack upon the Italian liner Ancona
were pictured. here today by a survivor.
"On Mondav," he said, "we sighted
the submarine eoniiug up astern. Ve
Malta, Nov. 11. Tho horror, tho
were somewhere between the southern j """nou in me torpedoing incident
coast of Sardinia and Bizerta. conflicted.
"The submarine wag several miles! A Tunis dispatch quoted Ancona of
way wini run speed up. wo could see
idie was very big "by tho way she split
the water.
"Our captain ordered full speed. Tn
n minute the submnrino fired. The
wildest, panic folowed among the pas -
"Women and children screaming and
crying, knelt in prayer.
"The next shot struck where a
number of passengers were watching
tile chase. Several were killed, I un
derstand. Others ran forward, with
blood streaming from them,
"We were makiu". 13 knots but tiie
submarine wns faster, and she kept
-helling us ns quickly us she could rain
the shots home.
"One shot wrecked the chart houso,
nnd pieces of it scattered all over tho
s( sfc fc ?c sc jc sjc c sc sfc )fc
Abe Martin
It's nil right t' prnctiee wluit you
iirencii, but tlier's too many folki who
neither preach nor practice what others
preach. it s a poor tool wiu can t ic
worked both, ways.
dock. The next lot of shells striking
us stopped t lie engines.
"Ju n few minutes, the submarine
came alongside. Nlie was the biggest
i ever sow. Jler commander mega
phoned a fnrt order to out eoptain to
get off tho passengers and crew.
" J he submarine withdrew n
distance with her gnu trained
Tnstnutlv there wns u rush for tl
J he submarine withdrew n short
on us.
the life
boats. Women and children went over
in the first, but men, fighting, scream
ing and cursing, pushed into the others.
The 1 i 11 wns nwiul. Above it, although,
1 could hear wounded passengers
creiimiii'? lor Help to get them into the
"The f mirth boat over Capsized.
Then something seemed to go wrong
and hours began sliding down the side,
striking on the edge. Most of them
were righted but others were capsized.
The crew, yelling at passengers, inter
fered witii the lowering of the boats."
Prince Cassano, and presumably all
the first cabin passengers who uni
barked in the same boat with him, were
K.rn Winter, Chicago artist, was re
ported to have nnibarked on tho An
cona with his wife and three year old
borne survivors admitted that the
shelling of the lifeboats may have been
intended only to frighten passengers,
threw over boxes, jumped and tried to
reaCIl tllOm, .
"Tho submarine began circling and
shelling the Ancona and the lifeboats.
A ciargo of Bhiapnel seemed to hit on
n it . ... 1 ... .....
.or iiiein squareiy. vtomen and children
Iwero shrieking in tho boats; others in
the water.
' ' 1 saw no torpedo, but heard a great)
l- . . . , " 1
rxpiumun. a uiomenr. ueiore J sits tho
submarine, clourlv. The explosion stun.
,,ed me. When I looked again, she was
gone. Our boat driftod several hours
ueiore it was picked II!)
Questions To Be Answered.
Home, Nov. 11. Whether helpless
passengers of the Italian liner An
cona were slaughtered by shells while
"fTi?" P-or
" ! .t U ' k'' M '? Cold hi3001
, r ,l10 diy,n8 ,,,),oat Ilnd overtaken
1 !'" wa9 a Pul,,t stU1 undetermined here
tJoda-r . "cporta on this point vital in
, determining t,1 position of neutral
noers us saying the vessel halted as
' soon ns she -was eonimiindod to do so.
On the other hand, n survivor told of
shells killing some in pursuit, followed
bv n hail of ah rn mini 11... fi....i,.,r
, panic stricken passengers in the life-
bonts after the vessel had been halted
All messages agreed that the Aus
trinn shrapnel took a bloodv toll.
The number of casualties were still
In doubt. Tho best information agreed
that SOU were snved and, that no over
200 perished
As to Americans, aboard and killed,
stories disagreed.. One report claimed
only 11 were aboard; another that a
score were killed; while still a third
this from tho American embassy
cluimeil that 27 Americnns embarked on
tho Ancona. Oulv one of these Mrs
I'eclle (Ireil reports indicated, was u
native American.
No Signal To Halt.
'London, Nov. 1 1. Tho .sunken liner
Anemia's captain declared today that
tho submnrino which destroyed his ship
did not signal her to halt, but instead
fired first, nccording to n Tunis dis
patch. After the Ancona 's engines
stopped, the pursuer, he said, continued
to shell his ship while coming up. The
lust shells uild the torpedo that finally
sank her, were fired from a distance
of :tl)0 yards, killing many passengers
in the lifeboats.
Anxiety of Relatives.
New York, Nov. II. Anxious rel
atives of supposed victims of tin) liner
uconii torpedoing crowded the Italian
lino ut! iocs today, and ninny telegrams
of inquiry poured ill. Officials, how
ever, nnswered nil the tearful appeals
with the statement that they had no
F.ugene Snvnge, a western artists,
was reported to have been aboard.
340 Reportod Saved.
Washington, Nov. 11. Out of 400
passengers nnd crew aboard tho Italian
liner Auconn, 1)40 were reported saved
when nn Austrian submarine' xnnk her.
Twenty-seven Americans were lost, ac
cording to official dispatches to the
state department.
The question Is whether Knglnud's
policy of expediency on the high sens
place high enough value on Auiorlou's
close friendship.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 10.
" War is necessary. Our Master
said, 'Nation shall rise against,
nation and race ugainst race'."
Standing before a Commercial
Club iiuiiience, Rev. Thomas
Sherman, of St. Louis, son of
the late (leneral William T.
Sherman, the fighter who made
the famous remark about war,
urged necessity of a national
plan of preparation.
"The world is in a crisis," he
continued. "No one can fore
tell the consequence of the Euro
pean war. It is the first duty
of every man to preach the doc
trine of common defense. It is
our ideas that fight, and our
principles that contend and the
idea that lies back in this war
.is the idea of Caesarism. Na
tional defense, ndeqnate de
fense, is our first duty."
injured May Number Sixty
and Property Loss Is
Half Million
Kansas Citv. Mil, Nov. 11, Only
four persons, were killed in the cyclone
which swept, (heat Itend, Kaunas, ac
cording to wire information today. Six-
tv weve estimated u injured.
The known dead lire:
Charles Smith, it piano salesman, .
Mrs. Krebnuni.
Mrs. Hale.
Armour, a miller.
The tornado cut a path nearly a
quarter of ft mile wide through the
southeast section of Great. H'nd.
The Santa 'e depot, tnree flouring
mills, a number of residences, the city
water and light plants, ond n iniinaiy
were wrecked. An accurate, damage
estimate Is Incking.
Five big fires broke out in dillerent
parts of the town, but the heavy rain
saved (heat. Bend. Firemen were help
less in their fight without the usual
water supply. A far ns is known, none
perished jn tho flames.
Losses Are Summarized.
Knnsns City, Mo., Nov. 11. Tearing
its wnv over six BlJites lust night, a
tornado killed nine known victims, in
jured 100 and crumpled Hundreds ol
thousands of dollars worth of prop
erty, nccording to incomplete reports
this afternoon.
Making its way over all or part of
Kansas, Nebraska, South likota, Il
linois, town and Wisconsin, the twister
wreaked its greatest havoc at Great
Heud, Kansas. There it ripped a uroad
swath through the town.
The hamlet ot Zybn wns ulinost
wiped out.
The death-toll fur ns reached this af
ternoon stood:
Great Hend 4, Zyba 4, lloopeston, 111.
1 (man killed by factory blowing
Several persons were hurt lit fllfrt-
lord, M. 1).. wdiere buildings were lint'
tered down and unroofer and much live
stock was killed. MnrshtHeld, Wiscon
.sin, anil lown towns reported damage
trom wind and rum,
Property Loss $500,000.
Great Heud, Knn., Nov. 1 1 Smashed
by a terrific cyclone, which killed ut
least four, injured ft score or more with
several missing mid worked an estimat
ed property loss of ,"00,000, Ureal
(Continued on Pane Three.)
Jhey Locked Cashier In Vault,
After Taking Three Hun
dred In Silver
Mount Vernon, Wtisli,, Nov. II,
Posses worked all night in a vniii at
tempt to pick up the trail of the two
tiniiilits who disguised with lulse lieanl
yesterday afternoon held lip the First
state Iih ii 1( ut ( lour Luke, live mil,
from here n nil escaped with MOO in si
ver after locking the cnslyer, II. V.
Guernsey, in the vnult. They overlook
ed I'll! on the cashier's table,
The last man who saw the pair Kits
J. M. Smith, driver of n iitiioy bus
which they coniinundeered after leav
ing the linnk, uild who was shot tluougli
the hand when he attempted to ditch
his car so pursuers might overtake
them, At the junction of n road lead
ing tn Mount Vernon the robbers got
out of the machine nnd rmnuiitiidcd
Smith to proceed, warning him that he
would be shot if he did not obey. He
believes the pair mny have raptured
an automobile which he saw heading
for Mouut Vernon ns lie drove away.
Russians Officially
Many Successes On East
England Faces Financial Cris
ises Due to War Ex
penditures Berlin, by wireless to Snyville, L, I.,
Nov. 11. Cornered by the Tepton al
lies, 4,000 Serbian prisoners were taken
south of the western Morava river
where they were retreating townrd
Montenegro, the war office nnnouiiced
The fact that so many were caught
proves that the crushed Serbs are ex
periencing difficulty in escaping the
central allies' efforts to surround
them, it was suited.
Bulbars under General lloyaiheff are
co-opernting with tho Germans in driv
ing the herbs Jrom the Morava terri
A Kussiau attack in 1 lie Kiga district
has been repulsed by Field Marshal j
on llindenbiirg. the extreme right
wing of the Slavs, rests on the sea with
three wsiships supporting it. Some
Kussians were captured south and cast
of Kiga.
Russian Claim Successes.
Petrograd, Nov 1 1. 'militant . Kus
siau attacks from liiga to (lulicia are
preventing the Germans from construct
ing strong defenses such as mnrk their
western trout. Field Marshal Von llin-
deuburg is slowly losing in the north.
Kussians have ginned in the Courlund.
The fighting around Jacobstadt nnd
Hviusk is less intense. .North ot Kolki
desperate battling continues. Ia that
region 200 prisoners were taken.
Financial Crisis.
London, Nov, 1 1. The grim fact that
her financial fabric is endangered by
the iuroads of war, stared Knglund in
the face today.
Baron Davenport was the man who
sounded the warning before tho lords.
He pointed to the danger thut a forced
loan may be necessnry after a time, if
Kngland's daily wr cost continues
mounting and the war continues.
In the house, the same danger was
pointed out by Unionist Member Kv
ans. That the nation must exercise the
most rigid economy, and suggestions
that Mrlinps that it is not so doing
unw were heard in the house of lords.
Greece May Aid Allies.
London, Nov. 11. Greece, after all
may aid Serbia against the Bulgarians,
according to a delayed message today
from Athens. The arrival of many Bri
tish troops nt Salonika is snid to have
convinced Greece of the allies' deter
mination to fight the central nations to
the utmost.
Campaign Against Divers.
London, Nov. 11. The admiralty, it
was understood today, has ordered
sharp action to end the Germnn sub
marine raids in the Mediterranean.
Much criticism is heard because of fail
ure to prevent the undersea vessels
from passing Gibraltar.
War Committee.
London, Nov. 11. Premier Asqiii''
told the house of commons today the
war committee will consist of himself.
First Lord of the Admiralty Balfour
Chancellor Lloyd George, Colonial Sec
retary Uonar Law and Chancellor of
Lxidiequer McKeniin.
Cunard Liner Sunk.
London, Nov. 11. Tho Cunnrd line!
(aria, .'1,000 tons, has been sunk bv
a submarine, in a locality not nn
flounced. Her crew was saved.
It Is rcL'arded as likely she is one of
the series of victims of the new Medi
terranean warfare of German nnd Aus
t riu n snbmurines.
OU'ltov-- j
night anil Friday
ruin west, occa
sional rain east
portion; warmer
tonight; souther
ly winds, in
creasing along
the const.
'' 'T
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 11. Alleg-1
ing that M. A. Schmidt purchased 500
pouuus yi u,uhi m
under tho name of Leonard, stored it
in a vacant houso there, and went
through the Times building here to se
lect the best location for the destruc
tive explosion, Special Prosecutor James
W. Noel todny reuched the climax of his I
opening statement to the jury in
Schmidt's trial on a charge of mur
der. Noel promised to prove that J. B. Mc
Namaru and Schmidt were paid $500
for a "job" in Oakland by the "old
He asserted he would show that im
mediately after receiving this money,
Schmidt and McNnmara went to a road
houso near San Francisco in a taxi-
cab with two women,
Outlining the alleged proceedings pre-
limiunry to the dynamiting of the Times
and the death of 21 employes, Noel as
serted he would provo that Schmidt,
David Caplan, Ortio McManignl, J. B.
McNamara, Eric Morton and Anton
Johnnnsen held numerous conferences at
the Argonaut hotel, San Francisco,
shortly before the explosion, and that
Schmidt ordered !)00 pounds of dyna
mite nt Giant, Cal., about the same
Lord Davenport's Warning!
Not To Be Taken Too Ser-
inuclv kowc Fvnort
By J. W. T. Mason.
(Written for the United Press.)
New York, Nov. 11. Lord Daven
port 's warning to the house of lords
that Britain will come to bankruptcy if
the present finnncinl pace is maintoin-
cd should not be tuken too seriously.
Finuiices of all the belligereuts, as a
matter of fact, are disquieting, chief
ly from the enormous taxes which ac
accumulating debts will impose.
Knglund 's bankruptcy is still very
distant. In fact, tho lord himself
pointed out that the next loan, and the
next might bo met, though he expressed
fear for some of tho later ones. It is
probable that Davenport's fear is not
that Great Brituin will repudiate her in
debtedness but that the wealthy must
pay taxes to prevent bankruptcy, Lab
orites regard Davenport as one of tho
leading reactionaries.
Lord Northcliffo recently snid that
aftor tho war the poor of England will
be richer, and tho rich poorer.
As a mntter of rfact, a certain class
of millionaires are beginning to revolt
at tho costliness of the war. They
realize tho permanent consequences to
their bank accounts. This may compel
governmental economy, and at the same
time, their discomriture may prove to
bo a great factor toward forcing peaco.
Frank Chance May
Manage Angel Team
San Francisco, Nov. 11. Frank
Chance can become manager of the Los
Angeles club of the Pacific Const league
if an arrangement cuu be made where
by he becomes part owner of the club.
Attending the minor league mag
nates' convention, President loliu Pow
ers of the Angels denied todny that any
deal had been arranged whereby Frank
Dillon will be dropped us manager. He
added, however, that should Tom Dar-
mody see fit to sell Ins Angel stock and
Chance should buy it, Chance of coutse
would manage the team.
Powers denied that Darmody anil
Chnnce had been dickering over the
Darmody stock, but his conversation in
dicated thut stranger things could hap
pen than the acquisition of Chance by
Los Angeles.
Baseball Trades Are
Subjects of Rumors
Hnn Francisco, Nov. 11. Dozens 'of
rumors of baseball trades; many of
which would affect the Pacific Const
league floated about hotel lobbies to -
!dny while various secret conferences
i were held by lh" minor league mag-
nates who are attending their nnniiai
meeting here, ....
One thing aeemed certain, Judging,
from the trend of many of the reports.
The Const, league will see many now
faces next year. Practically every d
I n llll-ll I llllll-ll IIH iniii, 111 Hi", im.tn..
for new blood.
Manager Elliott of Oakland, intimat
ed that ho will have another announce
ment to make soon. Elliott nlready luo
picked four or five new men for next
year s Oakland ciun.
Portland, Or., Nov. 11. Charges of
violation of the Mann white slave not
were filed ill federal court today
against .1, L, Slater nnd Rulph Bend,
who wero nrrested by tho poll
Slater brought Bessie Gray from Bell
Ingham to Portlnud, mid Bend brought , ,,,, him jmm. to physical suffer
a wninun from Seattle to Portland, It (,,
This dynamite, Noel nsserted, was of
8Uch high llowcr tnBt it lm(1 t0 bc mnnu.
fact urftl esnecinllv.
Later he claimed
he would prove, it was called for by
David Cnplan and others. Schmidt
signed a receipt for it with the name
of J. B. Leonard, according to the state,
and it was transferred to a launch of
which Schmidt was engineer, stored in
an empty house, and ultimately landed
nt Los Angeles.
Sticks of dynamite from this cargo
were found in bombs under the houses
of General H. G. Otis and F. J. Zeehau
delnar, secretary of the Merchants'
ond Manufacturers' association, Noel
promised to prove.
The principal witness for the prosocu
tion will be Ortio McManignl. It is up-
on him that the state depends for tes
timony substantiating Noel's charge
that Schmidt, McNumnra and others
conferred nt the Argonaut hotel prior
to the dynamiting.
Noel's statement ro-opencd many of
the issues supposedly buried when the
McNnmaras were sent to San Qucntin.
It created great excitement in the
court room.
The first witness wiTt probably bo
called to the stand this afternoon.
John A. Roebling's Sons
Plant At Trenton Is Ser
iously Crippled
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 11. Five hun
dred thousand dollars damage was
wrought in a fire which swept the John
A. Roebling's Sons compnny plant here
enrlv todnv. and destroved several
houses nonrby. Not until 8 o'clocfc
was tne maze muter control.
Tho company hnd been engaged in
making barbed wire and chains for
the allies, hence the natural suspicion
of incendiarism arose, but there was
nothing to show tho cause.
The fire was the third in "war
plants'' within a day tho South
Bethlehem steel works fire with over
$1,000,000 damage; and tho fire in tho
Baldwin Locomotive workB at Phil
adelphia, with heavy damage.
Tho flames repeatedly attacked a six
story building equipped to make guns,
but this was snved. Other buildings
were threatened. Several firemon nar
rowly escaped death from falling walls,
Slackening of Activity
Apparent On Wall Street
(Copyright 1015 by the New York Ev
ening Post.)
New York, Nov. 11. During consid
erable pnrt of today's business in tho
stock market, there were more signs of
slackening activity than for mnny
weeks. The total transactions wero
still large, compared even to tho "big
days" of the post; but intervals of
dullness were occasional. Ordinarily
this is to be expected after a violent
speculative boom.
Taken ns n whole, the market ad
vanced moderately in the early hours
but gave way slightly, atferward. Homo
industrial shares indulged in rapid ad
vances but these were sporadic nnd had
no bearing on the general situation.
(Sailors On Coast
In Great Demand
San Francisco, Nov. 11. Never
tiie histmv of San Francisco have sail -
ors been considered so valuable as they;lir Ni)vv yor on the 9th, nnd Hosen
are today.
The steamer Mongolia whose iViptain
has been embarrassed since nor lust,
trip mule' the Pacific Mail flag, first
with immiiiration scandals and Inter
with trouble securing u crew will get
,nwav today for
certain, Captain Kico
Last night she was held up in tho
stream on her voyage to London by
sailors who refused to tako a chance
in the war zone.
'iv. i.... :. .i 1 1 il,, ,t n:..'i .. 41,,.
! . ... illiru .,.,. (ir, , n,.
1(. , ,' h,v f)nn,, ,,,,,
, .. hi lt NVw yorli .0HHN
, H1.,lr(.n,.,i the emliarcudero today for
I sailors who had been certified under
h(. Hoam,,n'H uw,
jvi r I J
Over Thornton Case
San Francisco, Nov. II. Physicians
at the Central Emergency hospital were
puzzled today by the strange case of
Thomas Thornton, the carpenter who
nailed his foot to the floor of St.
Marys cathedral last Sunday in an ef
fort nt self crucifixion. Thornton does
not feel any pain.
"It's because 1 huvo the faith," he
explained. "Bring mo somo nails and
n hammer and I'll show you how it's
The doctors say Thornton can't feel
pain because ot his diseased muni,
Press Asserts That Position
Shows America Is Truly
Neutral Nation
Famous Painter and Tacoma
Resident May Be Among
Those Drowned
By Carl W. Ackerman.
(United Press Stff Correspondent)
Berlin, Nov. 11. Amoriea's protest.
against British interference with neu
tral trade, coming . through piocemeftl
from London the pnst three days, has
been most favorftblv received here.
The Vossische Zeitung, however, com
mented concerning it:
"It. nil depends on results."
Officials nnd tho press docm.ro that
this message has re-establisheti Ameri
ca in German minds as really neutral.
(uncials responsible for the disavow
al of tho German torpedoing of the lin
er Arabic aro tnking credit for Presi
dent Wilson s protest to Kngland. If
thero had been no German disavowal,
no Knglish protest would huve resulted,
according to their views.
By Bond P. Geddes.
(United PresB Stuff Correspondent.)
Washington, Nov. 11. The prime
facts tho state department Bought to
day to know in the torpedoing of the
liner Ancona, before nuiking a possibla
protest weile:
Was the vessel warned before beina
sunk by tho attacking submarine?
Wns tho submarine Austrian or Ger
man 1
Preliminary dispatches to thn do-
pnrment left officials in doubt as to the
points. Press dispatches indicating'
rather conclusively, however, that tue
liner tried to escsipo pursuit lessened
ui gruvii-v UI me Biiuuiuin.
No protest could or would be niado if
it is officially established that tho An
cona did not observe international laws
requiring submission to search after
she had been overhauled. A sharp,
peremptory, immediate demand for dis
avowal, reparation and assurance
against repetition, however, would fol
low establishment of the foot tnat tho
vessel had been sunk following a halt
ing command.
Word Is Awaited.
Washington, Nov. 11. The state de
partment today awaited word from Am
bassador Ilogn nt London regarding its.,
request for British official confirma
tion concerning the British searching of
tho American stonmer Zealandiit off
There were some indications thut the
vossel at one time, after recently leav
ing Pensncola, flew the German flag.
She Is said to have had aboard a cargo
consigned to Sweden, including ma
terials useful in making war materials.
Even if contraband were aboard, it
is held here, the British hnd no right
to search the ship while she lay in port.
Tacoma Man Missing.
Tncomn, Wash., Nov. 11. R. L. Ros
enburger, a grocer here, is anxiously
awaiting confirmation today of word
that his aunt, and cousin, Mrs. L. J.
Kiernnn and Miss Lie.! Chalmers, of
New York, probably were passenger
on tho sunken Italian linor Ancona.
Koseuberger's relatives had written of
1111 their intention to sail from Naples
! imt November
10. The Ancona left
berger fears they took passago on ihut
'(,, mer
Savage. May Bo Dead.
Bl uini!tiin. III.. 'Nov.'" 1 1. Fears
Unit. Knirciie Savnue. artist, hud perish-
,,, j (lie torpedoing of tho liner An-
comi were removed toduv when Mrs.
Hnvaire announced her husband scut it
cablegram saying iio intended to sail
tomorrow from Niiples.
By Judge W. M. Conley, of Cal.
Husband, kiss your wife
goodby in the morning and how-do-you-do
ut night.
Wife, don't interrupt your
husband while he Is reading the
evening paper.
Ilnsliiud uud wife, lake pride
in the good things your other
lia if does; don't think so much
of file shortcomings.
Husband, don't, tell your wife
you are going to lodge wheu you
expect to piny poker,
Wife, don't ''rag and nag"
your husband. It nevnr bet
tered and situation one particle.
Do not be too "familiar"
with ench other. Familiarity
breeds contempt between mar
ried folks just ns It does bo
tween iitiiiinrried folks.
is alleged.