Collier men conradict Kendall Winnipeg Tribune June 17, 1914 p1

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Collier men conradict Kendall Winnipeg Tribune June 17, 1914 p1 - Hwco,! if YOU DON'T REGISTER ' TODAY...
Hwco,! if YOU DON'T REGISTER ' TODAY ?;Zfr'm''rk i:::zn you don't vote, that's all r ffY' lllr 0 , i&lf TEMPERATURES EDITION W)C PSltSttP CltTlPllllC lllsilr VOL. XXV. ":iri"io Winnipeg, Wednesday, june 17, 1014 eighteen pages weatherU":.:!,.:,","!.. No. 143 "I thought the Storstad had the right of way and I was entitled to keep my course at reduced speed even though I had signalled the Empress I had stopped" ALFRED TUFTENES, First Officer, before the Court of Inquiry at Quebec. I . t 1 . Wi w v I BB1I SKTTEB BEL filll iff SEA BATTLE DEM BLOW 10 REBELS Federals Have Now Destroyed Principal Naval Strength of Constitutionalists CHIEF OFFICERS COMMIT SUICIDE Victory Will Have Serious Effect in Siege Operations Against Mazatlan The Constitutionalist gunboat Tampico wn sunk today by the Federal gunboat Guarrero in twenty-two fathoms of water. WASHINGTON. June 17. The Huerta gunboat Huerta gunboat Ouer Huerta gunboat Guerrero defeated and seriously disabled th,e Constitutionalist gunboat Tamploo, near Mazatlan, according to a report to day from Rear-Admiral Howard. The captain and chief engineer.. of the Tamlpco crmmitted suicide. The naval battle was witnessed by the United States ships New Orleans, Perry and Preble. No details were reported. Victor Makes Resous The engagf ment took place last plght off Topolohanpo, and word came to the navy department early today. Some ot the crew of the Tampico were rescued by the New Orleans, which had accompanied the Guerrero southward yesterday. Others were rescued by the Guerrero. The surgeon of the New Orleans gave aid to the wounded and assisted In the care of the injured on (Continued on Page Two) it it it it it it High Officer of Grand Trunk Dies JAP 1MB FORCE HINDUS TP SAIL HOI VANCOUVER. IU, June 17.-0. G. Johnson, agent for the owners, of the "Komaguta Maru," Inst night formally notlfledVlurdlt Singh that the vessel would have to leave for Japan on Thursday on her return trip. It Is hardly likely that the climax In the Hindu case will come before the end of the week, when Cap' Yamamoto hopes to borrow n party of armed marines from one of the visiting Japanese warships. The Hindus declare that If a tug was sent to move them by towing the thlp they would fight. The Hindus insist that they will fight If any attempt Is made on board to move the ship or even hoist the anchor while they are aboard. Just how to place guards aboard or otherwise to assist the departure of the vessel Is a problem that is pur-zllng the authorities. "WHITE WOLF" ON WARPATH PEKIN, China, June 18. It Is reported that "White Wolf," the bandit chief, has been on a rampage In northern provinces during the last week, slaying more than 10,000 men, women and children. TRIBUNE TRUMPS register: If you don't register, you can't 'MACOUN HOTEL FIRE VICTIM DIES TODAY Death has ended the sufferings of Stella Petersun, the girl who receiv ed severe injuries in a fire at Macoun few weeks ago. She diod in the General hospital at 1.20 this afternoon. Sir P.odmond has promised an In- I stitution for the blind at Carman If returned to power. In which event, ESTIMATE 15 40,000 VOTERS Hi WINNIPEG Registration closes at 10 o'clock tonight. All those who do not register betore that time will be unable to voto at the provincial elections on Julv 10. Estimates made as a result of the first two days show thnt there will be some 4.oni voters on the lists for the three Winnipeg constituencies. So far 3S.UO0 registered Monday and Tuesday, according to figures secured by both parties, but these are not complete owing to several registration clerks having again failed to make reports to headnunrtera. North 11.9I7 C'errter 16.668 South 9.436 To these figures must be added those who teglster today. Everything was quiet today, according to statements made by workers In headquarters of both parties. There were reports of several arrests having been made yesterday in connection with the court of revision at Winnipeg Beach, but Judge Dawson, who presided said: "There is nothing to It at all." He added that very llt- (Contlnuad on Page Two) GERMAN LINER IS HIT III FOE LONDON, June 17. The North German Lloyd Steamship Kaiser Wil-helm II., which sailed from Southampton for New York, by way of Cherbourg, put Into Spithead this afternoon after a collision with another vessel during a thick fog. SPITHEAD, England, June 17. The steamer Incemere from Liverpool for Southampton reports having been In collision with the Kaiser Wllhelm II. The bows of the Incemere were badly damaged above the water line. The extent of the damage to Kaiser Wllhelm II. has not yet been ascertained. WOMAN BADLY ANOTHER G. I ME CALLEL Reynolds, Deputy President, Dies Suddenly Month After His Second Marriage NEWS SHOCK TO OFFICIAL HERE Follows Son on Announcement of eDmise of Vice-President Wainwright MONTREAL. June 17. Vice-President Reynolds of the Grand Trunk died thla morning. Vice-president Reynolds was about fifty years old, and It was only on May 20 last that he was married Xor the second time. He has been ailing for some time, bu. the news of his death was a distinct shock to local G.T.P. officials. First Vice-president Wainwright died not very long ago, and thus two of the head of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway have been removed within a very short space, creating two important vacancies. .Martin Montgomery Reynolds was born In Syracuse, N.Y., where he was educated. In 1894 he married Miss Flora Livingstone. He has had a long career In railway service. He held responsible posts in the auditing department of the Central Vermont railway from 1S92 to 1902; was comptroller of the National Railway of Mexico from 1902-4, and then included the same class of work for the Mexican International railway and Inter-oceanic railway till 1908. He. was appointed fifth vice-president of the Grand "Manhandle 'Em," Is Order i HIP ,s7 -Ao Js Zf U jSr feu !& $ m . I VI ; ;H 5t ,-v i J HI ls" X"' tV" 1" ,1. A COLLIER II CONTRADICT KENDALL Captain Anderson and First Officer Testify During Day's Session NO EXPLOSION SAYS HELMSMAN Tuftenes Admits he Did not Obey Orders and Call Skipper , QUEBEC, June 17. The cap-tain and the first offw'or of the collier Storstad testified today at the Empress of Ireland wreck inquiry and contradicted in several particulars the statements made on the stand yesterday by. Captain Kendall, of the lost liner. The first officer, Alfred Tuftenes, who was in command of the collier when the collision occurred, insisted that there was no explosion and no sheet of flame from the side of the Empress when she was struck, as Captain Kendall had described. Tuftenes swort that all he pnjvAra sparks such as might have been expected from tha impact of steel on steel. The first officer admitted he had not obeyed Instructions In failing to call his captain from below when the fog shut'down before the collision. He said he believed that the Storstad had the right of way and that he was entitled to keep his course at reduced speed even though he had signalled previously to the Empress that he had stopped. He blamed the current for swinging the ship. It wag the speed of the Empress, he explained, which caused the Storstad's bow to sink twelve feet into the Bide of the passenger vessel. The first officer of the Storstad took the witness stand again today, when (Continued on Page Two)

Clipped from
  1. The Winnipeg Tribune,
  2. 17 Jun 1914, Wed,
  3. Page 1

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  • Collier men conradict Kendall Winnipeg Tribune June 17, 1914 p1

    kellyhaggart – 15 Sep 2013

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