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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 24, 1893, Image 1',
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NEW-YORK FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 34, \m\.-TWELVE PAGES.
PRICE THREE CEiVTS.
BEDLAM IX'ME PA ELIAMENT.
BEFOKT OX TI1F. ITALIAN HANK SCANDALS
CAUSES TJiKMI'-NDOUS EXCITEMExT.
i/i.vr htOMlNEXT MSB CRITICISED.
jin: I'i'.TMir.Il UMTOMaCATJLEB OS TO RESIGX
Tlir. BTTT1XCI RI BPEXD1 D OH A MOTIOM TO
IMP] \ ii Tin: MIXISTXRJ noam PS*
SK NT I D-THE MIXMTERS LEA Vi Till
CMAMRER AMID a STORM Of IN
StrLffS-DEPUTlM 1IAVK A
PEKE PIG IIT-Tlir. CASI.
MET ALMOST CES
VAIN TO RESlaX.
Rome. Nov. Il .-Th'.' eighteenth MMlOII Of the
Italian Parliament open* .1 to-day. Tho Chamber
?f Deputies mm crowded witt all th" leading
poUUclanS ot tte country. After some debate
Um rtport of the commission tovagtJgatlng the
teak scandals wai read. Thc report hore
v rerely upon many prominent mon, and its
leading created Intena* excitement Many Dapa
tiee cam.- to kiowa, Th- Ministers, after endur?
ing a storm of insult* fruin the Opposition,
anally left the chamber and the stains was
adjourned. The Cabinet, lt is likely, will re
The Chamber hartog been railed to order,
Signer Outoeppe ZanardeUI, its President, an?
nounced that be bad received under sea) the
report of the commission appointed to Investi?
gate the bank > .inda! .
Several of the members demanded that the
report be read immediately. Signor Eanardelll
proposed that tte report be printed and dis?
tributed among th" members. Pellse Cavallotti,
Extreme Radical, member foi Corteolana, per
slated that the report should be read al onie.
Matteo ImbrlanI, who ls also a Radical and
Irredentist, opposed the reading, arguing san)
doni'-ally that it was impossible. The House,
ho said, must walt, sei lng thal a number of its
asembera were compromised In the tortui us
bwstoesa He added: "Some of th" Iftalstors ar<>
Signor Gioiitti. the Prime Minister, immedi?
ately ross sad declared that the Government
was entirely disinterested, adding that, as a
Deputy, he desi;"! that the report be read.
The Chamber thereupon approved the propo?
sition to read the report,
MANY PROMINENT MEX KA MED.
Amid Increasing disorder and excitement the
Commission's report was then read lt was
mr.ro severs 'baa had been expected upon th*
Deputies, Ministers and ex-Mlnlsters Implicated
more Of less In the bank scandals The first
man sssiitlciiu il as having been too closely asso?
ciated With doubtful bank affairs was Pietro
Laeava, Minister of ComnM ree. Hiss* 1 and ap?
plause greeted the Commission's criticism of
his conduct. The others blamed for the same
reason by the c. mmtsston are these Deputies:
Count Michele Amadel, I une time Cnder Sec?
retary of State; Pietro Delvecchlo, a close
friend Of Premier Qiolittl; Filippo Cavallini,
Duke flnnniTO di San Donafo; Augusto Klia.
one of the old Garlbaidians; Alessandro Nar
_ tb uti. . Bartolemo -MtuwHo, Lwtgt -4Mmon?iti, ?
Luigi Nicoll, an c!<1 follower cf Garibaldi; Fran?
cesco Montagna, Baron Giovanni Nlcotera, twice
Minister of the Interior, th? last time under
Crisp!, and Bruno Chimlrri, ex-Minister of Ag
llculture and of Justice, and a distinguished
lawyer. The reading of tts list was accompa?
nied with cries of condemnation and protest
from all pans of the Chamber.
The Commission recorded its disapproval of
Premiers Crisp] and Gioiitti. Mlcell, ex-Minister
of Agriculture, an l Professor Luigi Luasattt.
formerly Minister .f Finance. These men, said
the report, as members of various Cabinets, were
cognisant of the condilli n of the Banes Romans,
vet withh.-id from the Chambers and the public
ali Information as | . its dlsordere 1 affairs! Pre
mier OloUttl was ensured especially. "He knew
of the hank's Irregularities aa early as IMS," sal :
th" report, "although as late as last February
he declared that he dil not know of them."
Cries of "Ile lied!" and "Shame!" came from
the Bxtrems !-? fl as this statement was read.
PREMIES BfOLTTTl SHARPLY CRITICISED.
Aa to the press charges th;<: Qiolltil used the
bank's money In the las; election;-, continued
the report, the Commission would declare th.a
? - was not proved, although declining to af?
firm that it was disproved. Gioiitti was blamed
i.. at by the Commission because of his conduct
When the notorious Tanjong), tl,., convicted
Governor of the Banca flomana, aaa n >mln itcd
f ?;? the Senate. At that time Gi iiittl knew Tan
kngo to be a defaulter, said the Commission,
yet did not raise s protest. This had been a
,\> this part of thc report waa read several
Deputies sprang to their feet, and, pointing to
Olollttl, shouted: "Shame upon you!" "Quit
\oiir seat:" "Letve the house!" "You are ;i
A MOTION IO IMPEACH Till. MINISTER*.
At the end of the reading of the report calls
for EanardelH, President of th" Chamber, could
i.e heard above th" din. ZanardeUI refused t<
speak. Ti" Extremists began groaning, ami
the Ministerialists, who approved of ZanardelU's
refusals; answered} witt cheers. Mair of the
Deputies wen on .hen feet, and wet" pushing
and jostling so violently that .1 Dght appeared
unavoidable. Matteo ImbrlanI sprang to a
seat, and. waviog a paper ai the President,
shouted ilia' 11 contained a motion to impeach
"We can discuss it to-morrow." rail ilanar
"Ko, no! Now, to-night! We mus' di* ll
lt bow!" wa shouted back from a hundred
Th" tumult Increased. Men pressed forward
toward the President and 'he Minister*. After
some hesitation, /.anani.iii suspended the Mt
ttog As hs left the Chamber Deputies crowded
up to shout Insults and accusations after him
and to hoot and hiss.
The President's departure was without ef?
fect The Opposition Deputies continued to
heap insult and Invective upon th- Ministers,
who sat white-raced aa 1 determined, as if they
would brave .he storm to the end. When.
however, the tumult continued to increase, they
rose and Walked slowly from thc Chamber,
while the mob of Deputies howled and cursed
PERSOXAl violin;,, p. :;.r: en AM MER.
Disgraceful gCeDea followed thc departure cf
the Minister... Rival Deputies exchanged In?
sults, and pushed and pulled one another over
seats and desks. Acts of violence unprece?
dented In the history of the Chamber were
done on every side. The visitors groaned, hissed
and cheered, and refused to obey th- ojueetors1
orders to leave the scene. At lf< o'clock the
electric light was turned off. The scuffling
and vllllfying in the Chamber ended abruptly
and the Deputies hastened to the street.
An Immense crowd had gathered outside, for
the news of the tumult in the Chamber had
spread throughout the neighborhood. All the
Opposition Deputies were cheered as they ap?
peared. Fredrlco Colajannl, a Socialist leader
and the most determined mover for an Investi?
gation of the bank scandals, was received with
wild enthusiasm. In reply to the acclaims of
the great crowd he shouted from the steps:
"You are faint-hearted! You have no convic?
tions, if you had, you would put the torch t"
this parliamentary hovel!"
Tjik CA RIX ET Who!' CERTAIN To REHOX.
Premier Gioiitti. Immediately after leaving the
Chamber, reported the occurrence's of the day to
King Humbert. A council of Ministers will be
held In the morning. The resignation of the
Cabinet seems Inevitable. Signor ZanardeUI ls
**xpccted to resign thi Presidency of the Cham?
ber. The abuse which he suffered to-day ap?
parently precludes all possibility of his forming
a Ministry, although ix-fore this evening he had
been regarded as sure of succeeding Gioiitti.
**? situation ls critical.
FRENCH MINISTR Y A SSA J LED.
A TTJMULTtJOrjS DEBATE IS THE CHAMBER
If. L-irKHOY'S SEVERE CIURACTERMATIOS Og
THE OOVERXMEST'S PB0GRAMME M BAB*
THOU DEXOTJXt BS THE BOCIAUSTS.
Paris. Nov. zs.?M. Lockroy, Radical Re
publlcan, opened the debate In the chamber of
Deputies to-day on the Governments demand
for a vote of confidence. He described the pre?
ceding sitting, at which thc Government an
nounced Its programme, as an oratorical tourna?
ment between Government Republicans and
revolutionary politicians. Between thant, he
said, there was room for a genuine Republican
policy. The part which Prims Minister Dupuy
renounced the Socialists wera not able to per?
form. M. Lockroy then proceeded to contrast
the former parties, and met with boisterous
interruptions. When he declared that the Mon?
archists had been disarmed he became sarcas?
tic, and siid to three members who interrupted
him: "You are the only Royalists left."
Continuing, he said that the declarations mada
by Prime Minist-i Dupuy meant \\;\r against
the Republican party. The programme was
more like one for a monarchy than a republic.
It was a negation of a democratic-republican
policy, it was a negation of even Gambetta'a
programme. M. Lockroy reproached th" Min?
isters for the absence of common accord in the
Cabinet. Some of th.- men holding ministerial
positions h.-nl formerly advocated a revision of '
Gie Constitution, an in"'me tax ami the BSpars
thin of Church and Slate. To keep their pla.es
they had abandoned whatever honor their
political lives had ever had. The Cabin"' was j
following a policy which would lead to an ?s>
plosion of revolutionary Socialism. A sound
policy was impossible with such a hetemgene >ua
Ministry, th" aim of \rlm h was to conceal the
absence of a programme by Haunting th"
spectre of international Socialism.
At this point MM. .Wurde, Ja urea and Baudin,
all Socialists, rose, yelling wildly.
M. Deachanel, Union Republican, also in'er
rupted the speaker, saying: "There are anti
patriots in the ChambeV."
This cuised further uproar, and M. Lockroy
left the tribune, amid the applause -<f the Ex?
treme Radicals. Non.- of ile' other members
M. Barttou, Independent Progressist, followed
M. Lockroy. !!?? ssked M. Peytral, Minister of
Finance, to explain his change of front on th
Income tax question. Continuing. M. Barthou
denounced the Socialists snd criticised their
programme. What the country needed, he sahl,
was practical reform and not fantastic dreams.
M. Chautemps appealed verb eely to the Re
publlcana to unite agalnat the Socialists who
menaced th" republic. M. Deschanel spoke in
support Of Premier luipuy's programme. Th"
Chamber th-ii adjourned until Saturday.
TIIK KEW AUSTRIAN I ABINT.TS POLICY
PRIXCR WIXDISCIICRAETXH statkmi NT WELL
REI I i vii. \ v uv.; i y.i. ii ti ?- i
Ml I I"-.' lilli'.' Tl.I'. IT t TO HT.
Vienna, Nov. gi The r.. ?. hsrath opened to-day.
Princ" Alfred WtndtSChgraStS, tl:- BOW Austrian
Prime Minister, explained to th" Hons that the
new Cabinet had bees formed by the Joint action
of the three areal parties. Th*- first Measure which
the Government would submit to the House would
!>?? iii- Electors! Reform Mil. which would safe?
guard existing Interests, whll- conferring th" fran?
chise upon cias?e? which had hitherto i.ti de?
prived of it. Th" Government had derided that,
pending the passage of this measure, all Other
questions would he held In abeyance. Prince VVln
ilschj,-raetz added that the Government would con
timi" th* currency reform, would rearranK'- the
system of taxation, give special attention to the
needs of workingmen, and repel the elements Likely
rt* d4?turb th* peace of the wintry. Tho 1 ruc-n
statement made a favorable Impression, atv! he
was warmly applauded.
The House was crowded with memberr. and spec?
After Prince Wlndtachaxaets had finished his
speecli. li;-. Joseph Herold, a YoutiR CsSCh. Wanted
to speak. Th." President ruled that he wax on:
Op order, and this provoked a protest from tie
Young ?sacha lu Herold wss Anally allowed to
say what he desired He demanded urgency foi
th-- debate on the Government's declaration, A* lt
contained nothing hi relation to National or Csech
questions, he added, tl," people ol Bohemia had
no confidence In the Government. Thli statement
was greeted vita vehement applause by the young
Dr. K "' :. ie ter, Anti-Semite, said that a maj iritjf
of the House w re enemies of the people
Prob Ung crt \. heard from ail aide*
'I'll- demand ter urgency mad. hy i>r. Herold
eras pul to rote and wa. rejected, 171 to 8,".
!.,: I USTAfl DEBATING THE TREATIES
IGRARIAS LEADERS ATTACK ill! GOYERM
mia is POLK v ' IPItlt i il: BVRbH
Beriin, Nov .'.:. The debate on the commercial
ir.- iles t cently negotlsti I by Germany with
?t'l of iii.. European Powers began ls the Reich
atag to-day ..:. I afforded an opportunity for the
leaders of the Agrarians to attach tie- Qovernment
on i's commercial policy. Count von Umburg .?:.
Kai-:, von Btumm asaaUed th.- Government uni,
vigor, .ml declared thal it must notice th.- de
mands mad< io- ti... Agrarians, on srhom th. Obi
?rnmenl wai dependent for aupporl ar, I protection
Baron Ma. (hail von Blebersteln, Imperial Foreign
Minister, replied to the attacks lb- said that
'ounl von Limbury, had no data on whick lo base
hil criticism, and th it le wa- prompted solely bj
-rsa:., reason to attack the Government. Th*
Minister read llgurei rn show that th- German ex?
hort* to Austria had laraely I ac ceased in ISM
rn.- speaker addi I ihat it iras .< treal mistake
to think u.ai German: m.:-' a good currency, and
need not care what happen..i abroad For him
-Hr. le- felt that the present situation eras a"t 'le
'???st poaslbl *. Moreover, German) ought to watch
development In America and halla with tin
flosesl attention. Nevertheless, h. declined to en?
courage the in,-... thai Germany would alor her
? ?omit Ksnlts an Ag-arion Conservative from ?
Prussian constituency, s. lo, in reply to Frethen
Marshall von Blebersteln, thu' the Minister's vi.:h
waa to Pe explained only by the fae! that hi ?n
IJO Pt '. . ? i
Chancellor von Caprlvl rose at once and with
rldenl Indianatton deplored the fae* that such a
remark should le heard In trie Relchstafl From tlc
national point of view, he said. Imperial official*
had constitutionally only one nationality, and thai
was German. The ChanceUo,* spoke sharply ann
pointedly, wp hom refnorloK his sase front Oounl
Ki-nitz'- place His winds were cheered heartily
!?>? every party except th" Social Democrat*.
kUQUBL'fl FLAM MAY NOT Bl CARRIED OUT.
Berlin, Hov. M.?The political developments eat th"
last few 'lays have |e.| I),-. Mi'piel, I'ru-sian
Finance Minister, to doubt hi* shlllty to carry
out th" reform of tl." Imperial ftaancea The sine
lax is likely to he kart, and the tobacco lax to h"
modified. The result win be that only enough
revenue for th- increased needs ol tie- army ?in
he provided, imd nothing viii !?? available for Hw
r\;\ .Ml NTS GK PORKIGX \I.\V>
Queenstown, Nov. A?When thc ateamar itritan
nlc strived ie i to lay from New-York sh<
boardi I t-y a representative "f th.- I'nlted Pr*
who asked Miss Nina Farrington, formerly ot the
Casino Th.-aire company, of NeW-York, In regard
tO the report thal she ha'l com.- across tin At
lajitle to Join Augustus Poser, of New-York, who
arrived et Liverpool on the ?teamer I.mania on
Saturday. Miss Farrington declared that there wui
not a woil of truth In the report*.
Paris, Nov. M.?A dispatch from Pan, capital
of the Department cf Hasses-Pyrene^ uya that
an avalanche fell in the OSSSU Vallee last night.
Nine farmers Uvtol at I.ouvle were caught in the
avalanche and perished.
Berlin, Nov. ii.-The wife of Count Herbert Bis?
marck was today accouched of a daughter Prin?
cess Kr^erlck Chsriea of Hesse, youngest sister
of Emperor William, gave birth to a boy to-day
She was married on January 25.
London. Nov. B.?M Lecrais, the new French
Ambassador to England, was to Mart for landon
this evening, but he was taken 111 suddenly and his
departure from home was postponed.
London. Nov. M.?The Ht Petet^burg corres?
pondent of '-The Standard" say?: "The a'g-vineiit
of Slr Mortimer Durand with the Aim-"r of Af?
ghanistan asthmas Kiissla, which hopes to build
on lt a settlemfnt of th" Pamlra oaeatlon with
longland and China."
London. Nov. M. The Vienna correspondent of
"The Dally Telegraph" 'ays that forty-two n<-w
artillery regiments will be added to tho Austrian
Army In January. The Austrian art|]|e:y will then
he superior both In numbers and Bacteria I, adds the
corres[K>ndent, to any oth-r In asarope.
run caTfsV warien dawimtmbm gjr uauos
landon. Nov. 23.?B. Fuller Hinlih, accompanl-d
by Miss Catharine Fuller and Miss Jane miler,
daughters of the Chief Justice of the I'nlted States
H'tpreme Court, arrived lc London to-day.
SE VEX LIVES LOST.
DEADLY WORK OF A FI LT. DI DETROIT.
rMri,i>yr:s in a I. a um: DRT300M linrsr.
III.MMI'.I) i\ BY FLAMBS AT Tin: TOP Of
TUT B17ILDIXG-TW0 LEAP TO DEATH
PROM Tin: window I.
Detroit, Mi. h.. Nov. ?.?By the burning of
the Sve-Story iron-front brick building. No.
IN to Wi Jafferaon-ave., occupied by Bdaon
Moore A Co.. wholesale dfygooda, this after?
noon, seven employes lost their nye:'. a |!''?
maa was badu Injured and the money loss win
reach in the neighborhood <>f tSW.OOO. The dead
ar.- aa follows:
RAKER, Mantel a . clark, Ko. Rsl Cltntoa ave.
Dt'NNINQ, Bradley A.
OBKTHER, Kinari, entry clerk, ningle, t?-.n'v-<-l*lit
MARREY, Patrick, tstrtr-twe rears OM; hal a wife and
M. K \ Y. ,1 iin-s.
RIDRR, Henry, packer, Ko. 4M TlMfl4afe-st
VIOT, Edward N . order clerk, Ko. Mt Catherlae-et.
The fire started between the fourth and Bfth
floors at tba mar of the building, ami spread
with frightful rapidity. Tba freal majartty <?f
tin- employes were at luncheon whan the alarm
was given, bul there wi ra Sight Of nlttU Of them
left on the upper (loora. Those who were first
on th" scene .saw that the whol" upper floors
wara a mass of flamen <>n the window-sill of
the fourth window of th" fifth Hoof, fronting
op. Batea-st., stood Bradley Dunning: two aim
dowe south of him atood James McKay,
"Don't Jump; walt foe the hook and ladderr'
ahrii ked the crowd.
Bul before the ladders enid be raised the
fiann's rolled to the window lodge where Dun?
ning stood lb- bowed his head, grasped the
window i"dge with hie banda and then dropped.
The i.pie watching him had just time to
thmw a bale of jut> beneath bim, and it was
p.i sooner in place than Dunning struck lt.
ll" bounded up Uk" a rubber ball, and th- >n
foll to the sidewalk. limp ami mangled.
H.- was taken to a near-by drug stoic, and
afterward to Harper's Hospital, where ba
shortly after died from his Injuries
Th.' fall of .Janus McKay followed in i few
minutes, When be appeared at th" window he
mad" no sign that he wa" staring death in the
face. For a few momenta he looked over the
people who appeared below .is ti- >ugh wonder*
lng wi-.i- he might do i i s.i\e hla life. Then
were shouts from below, but he evidently could
? hear what waa being said. Alter s short
hesitation be threw his feet out of the windon
and slid down until h' was holding on arith
only one of hla hand- ..ti the sin. He hung thia
way for several se ands before he released hla
hold. Tie- biasing Sn waa bursting - ul of the
window when the terrified min finally gave up
ail bopea of savins himself and slipped from the
window. Me stunk on the casement of th
end window and partly turned over. This threw
him so far out from th" window 'hat part of
his body strm k on thc electric wires below,
whick partly turned him over agata. lb' BtTUi k
on 'he sidewalk within a few feat of the build?
ing. Policemen, Bremen and spectators quick!)
ran to him, and ti- was carried to IBS ambu?
lance. Ha waa unconscious wh?n pi ked up,
and lt was thought that life wns extinct H"
lived, h iwever, for two hours after bains ta
moved to a hospita'.
The awhil Spactacls of IfcKa 'a aa I Pun?
ning'* lescstrl was hardly over when the np?c
tatoi* niw another man i reeptag toward the up?
per window neai.-' IbC I nae; II" ?.??< evi?
dently mi his hands and knees, t.Mini" I and suf?
focating In tbs dense amoks lb- reached the
sill, laid on..- atm upi n n. um!, ga be endeavored
to shh:.i bia fact from ')???? :. ce beal with his
han l, tried to drag himself lo open all Jusl bi
youd, lb- was too far spent A audden burst
of flame dosed around him. and the horror
stricken beholders ssa hla heed di ip I., irm
drag slow!| I.in I his b ??' . visa
in the Hames within
Meantlmi i general alarm had been turned
In, and nearl; all the companies In the dei
mani responded Tl.mei -f Jefferson tvi
and Bab - -' waa i - ene ul Inta Itemenl
Aftei the Sra had been gol und-r conto.I and
the '?., itemet t had somewha Ided rumoi s
of atlll great ri I inn* cu rent The
linn Immediately opened a register a sn ..-l
laoenl atora, and thi rumoi ? :, meei lalntlea
a* employes who registered told storlei ..i their
narrow ? - ape .ucl spoke positively ??! the men
Mc-\ hi.eu- v..n the lop .hui when the fire
broke out. Edward L. Bberi waa one of the
fri Ighl i.- ? iv : . working mi Ihe Bfth floor of
Ihe building si the time the alarm waa given.
When lu saw he had to run foi his life there
were stiii on this il "it the following people
whom he noticed: Patrick Markey, Bdward
Genther, Daniel Baker, Henrj Rldei and Bd?
ward viol. i:i? >? ,? - thal ie had hardl)
leached the il. below when Hie roof fell In,
.md bc la certain lhal the men could not have
followed him down Tba only other mannei In
whh .i the) ? o.iid have ca ap ?! yo,nd havi !>? en
by Jumping. Thej could i il havi Jumped will.
out attracting attention. Bbert also aaya he
saw Qenther al one or tb< windows of the
fifth Hour He disappeared without making nnj
sign, and he auppi sed thal he waa going to And
a way lo ;ot .low H. That WSS the last Been "i
Eddie Leach, ti.levator boy, ran his elcvntni
to the top ol the building to see if any ..f the
men wanted to come down. He aaya thal I???
saw the men mentioned bj Bbert He told them
thal they had better rome down with him, and
cried tha< there were no other means ol getting
down. He was very much excited and cannot
remember what thej said. Bul Ihej would not
com", ax the: feared Met the elevator would
William Burgess, plpemnn ol Engine Company
No i. was severely cut by tin falling lom the
lt ls not known positively yet how the lire
stalled, bul il Ul believed lo have I.li CS Used
by an explosion. The building occupied hy Bd?
aon. Moore I Co. was owned by the es?
tate of Francis Alms, and wai valued nt till',
tat. There ls |20.00Q Insurant.n lt. Edam
.Moot" i.- Co. estimate their loss ai |5oo,
OOO. on which Mure ls an Insurance of between
1240.000 and KtO0,#00.
Th" adjacent property suffered considerable
loss. Tin- bU'ldlng on Mn inst sid- ?,f Bdeon,
.Moore & Co. was damaged ta Mn- extent
of SMM, fully covered by Insurance. n was
oe, nilled hy Friedenborg g Speck, dealers it.
tailors' trimmings, who place their looa at $?::.*..
finn: Insuram-e, 125.000; ami lc ti,,. Merchants'
H.i.l. Th" hotel loss la .r,,i?Hi. .-,,,,1 is Insured
The bull.linc.i in th" nar of tl,,, burned
drygoods house, Nos. -is to .1 Bates-st, owned
by Mn- Bagley estate, were damaged about
15.009. TJi.cupants, howe vet, suffer bea vj
loss from water. Tin- D?troil Lithograph
Companj places Itu io i at , n.); insurance,
110.000; and joh*- J Bagley g c tobacco
manufacturers, lose Jliaftoo, nearly covered by
inri" ?!?' STEEDS IX CENTRAL PARK.
P0I4CEMEK kf.pt utsY < aiti r.i.vf; SIDBSLKSS
BOSSES sF.vi.ivr. PBOPU BUST.
Fnuestrlans In Central Park yenterdny had a
hard time of it. The hones seemed more skittish
than usual, and the mounted policemen. ItSjilOBad
aluna the BridJa I'ath. were k"pt busy catchtag
runaway steeds. Home of these wer? riderless,
while others were animals ave* which the riders
had lost control.
Puring tba day nine than a dozen runaway cassa
occupied th" attention of the Park policemen
Only three of these, however. vcor? attended v, it!
any serious results, .loneph Cantor, living Bl
Twenty-nftb-st. and uesington-eve., wah thrown
from his horse ai Eighty-eighth-si an,I aeverel)
injured. He waa taken to the Presbyterian ll >s
MUS *>>iJl<K. or No. 9 West Forty-ninth st . Waa
riding one of the horses from Durlsad's Kiding
Academy. ?n,>, fsai pitched from th., .saddle when
the animal shiel. Sh,- wis ha.lly l,r.il<e.l and sent
home In a cal).
A Miss I.vans was thrown from her horse at
Sevnty-seveiiMi-vt.. and was slightly hurt.
UM WIUIAM .\SThK ly /OY/xi.V.
London. Nov. 23.-Mrs. William Astor ls staying
at the house of her son-in-law, j. BasaaVaM Roose?
velt, Secretary of the American Embassy.
A REBEL WARSHIP SUNK.
MELLIS HEAVY LOSS AT HW.
THE .MONITOR JAVABY OOM DOWN WITH
AU, OS HOARD.
rir\r?T,Y work or tut. xiCTtnsROT battery?
BELIES THAT THI". V1>M L'S SIKSIKO WAS
TIIK Ul Sf LT OF AN ACCIDEKTAL filKiT
-lill'. REPOST Of Till'. PALL
OF KOUT LAGS BOtTBTED
London, Nov. UL?Tba Urazillnn Legation In
this city has received a dispatch from Rio
?Janeiro, dated yesterday, stating that the In
of -iff-iir* durbai tne revolution there, the censor?
ship exists an<i all cable dispatches except those
of the Government are subject to the neverest
scrutiny. It is not likely that news lennlng strongly
toward Melin and monarchical Ideas would be
allowed to leave the country. I do not know who
the correspondent of 'The Times' In Kio de
Janeiro ls. hut whoever be is. I dont think himi re
soonslble for the rumors favorable to Hello which
Kel circulated In London. Such news ls made In
Paris and In Portugal, where Brazilian monarchists
have their nesta. These places are the hot-beds of
""The rumor that th" Brazilian Treasury was
emoty ls only another of such statements as come
from London. Any one who knows anything at
ail about Braall win se., how absurd such news is.
The oort of Kio oe .lan-iro alone turns Into the
Treasury $5,000,000 a month. That Income has not
1.n lessened ,lorim; the revolution, and Rio is only
,?,e oi the nany ports of entry of Bra-all which
irak- large returns to the Government. Why, the
entire outfit that we are sending from here to
Brazil will be paid for by one week's Income of
the port of RIO. You see how ridiculous such
"Another Of these false stories whs that IVrnam
buco was In a state of siege and would probably go
over to Mella That ls absolutely false. I'ernam
buco will never go over to Mono, nor will any of
aurgent warship Javary had been sunk by tba
Nlctheroy hatti ry. The crew of the vessel
went down with the ship.
Paris, Hov. M. s-nhor Guanahara, formerly
a Brazilian Deputy, who is now in this city,
has recelvad dispatches from Brazil conflrmlng
the report of the sinking of the Insurgent war*
Washington. Nov. 21?The following brief
cable dispatch has been received by Acting
Secretary sfcAdoo, conflrmlns the sinking of the
Insurgent monitor Javary:
Rio. Kovanibw 23,
Te Um secretary <>f iii" Kary, Wasn harton. D. C.
Moaner Javary j-mt sunk by pun -f Braalllaa fort.
The Javary, although previously disabl.-d. has
been ot great service to Admiral Melto, beoauaa
of her heavy armor and guns. She was de.
signed for i st.i of ii - kit'-ts. bul it is under?
stood that owing to the disabling of her ma?
chinery, lt was necessary to tow her about the
harbor With ? tug. In this way she was used
effectively as g floating battery, but, of
Course, lt was <lim. Ult for her to manoeuvre so
as to sscape severe punishment at times from
the beav] Krupp guns in the loyal funs. From
the meagre statement of fact contained in the
dispatch, it |s supposed that her sinking was the
result of an accidental shot, probably ft shell,
finding its way through a weak ap >t and burst?
ing In the Interior, rather- than as th" outcome
of a aevore and prolonged attack upon bar,
The fact that captain Picking makes no men?
tion "f me fall of Fort Lags, wtu. h is reported
la tba morning dispatches, leads naval offlcara
to doubt the story.
The Javary was a powerful, double-turreted Iron
n .1 of light draught soluble for coast defence
or river irita and was built In uti*, BM was it
twin-screw vessel of 3.70U tons displacement, 210
f??t lona. M feet beam and ll1, feet draught Of
waler, with-a rr?a*lnium speed of lt 'i hnot-. 8h*
waa peataekial with an armor heit of twelve-lack
Mee! plate, her derk plutos were of nine .md three
fe it th --Inch steel, and her forward and after nar
rem viii.- ma'., of thiiteen-lacs steel piatas. The
principal si isa ?mil son al at sd of four io'?-inch ga?
ted) Whitworth muzzle-loading rifles, two being
mounted bl sack turrel; and her auxiliary anna
no fit consisted of six .'.-inch moid-Bring guna and
Ave machine guna
THE AMJBfUCA T ? BAIL TO-MOBBOW.
TO IH1 STILL BR -IT.nt in T\KIN . OR AMMI Xl
TIOS BOW TIM. SEWS OP TIM siskin.;
ok i ur. j tVARl STAg r.i. rivi.ie
The Brasttlan cruiser America did not >???: sara)
fi tn her pier yesterday, as bad been intended
; ? work on ber was sot sufficiently completed,
mi .iii ii, r atoraa wera not os board, so ii waa
? i io hold h>T mull today. This morning she
will K" down to an aachoraga below Bedlow'a
leland and take on her ammunition. Then, Hying
thi Bi tallian Rag, alu w ni proceed i > aea to morrow
nioi tiing lt ls a Ma lob lo get a vessel ready for
a lona cruise 11K ? that to Rio de Janeiro, Every?
thing from needles sad hair-cllppera to scrubbing
bruahei and dish-rags hiv- to i?- thought of. The
nag of Braal! wBI Hom over tba America for the
Ai >: thaw to-day. it will ba notated arith propel
ceremonies upon th. arrival on hoard Uta vessel
of th- BraSlhsa Minister. Salvador de .Meillon a
li wai aid yesterday thal the Destroyer wooli
n d be lowed down by the America, bul would leave
inre inter In low et .i tug The farrow torpedo
cai may be taken down by tbs America or may
ri be M I- probable in.it vii.- will bs tem to
loyal Brazilian port on a merchant steamer.
The news of ihe sinking of Ike Javary by thc
batteries of Nlctberey waa received erith sstlafsc.
lien by the frtaads .>f th>- BrssUlaa Republic in
thia city yesterday, The report that Fort Lasn
had been wptured by Mein) was not believed
\ dispatch from th- Brazilian Minister of Hu
Xii % \ was received at the Uraslllan Consulate In
this city yesterday, lt resd as follows
"The Ironclad Javary <unk lo cannon ball from
victorious Nlctheroy, carrying with her everything
-.a I, ? ird."
MINlslll; MKVDONV.V HEARS Tiffi HEWS
UL HSCUWEfl tim: RIIT VT UPOS MLI I. i's r\l>?
mi tim: UM9 ok tim; i IYASY.
Rsabor Mendonea, Braalllaa sllalster to the
I'nlted States, who is etaytag st tba Brunswick
Hotel, this city, awaiting tbs departure of tba new
Uraslllan cruiser America, rt.Ived news of the
-inking of ihe javary yesterday morning, it esme
In a cable di match directed to him at Washington
ind forwarded to him in this city. The dispatch
"The monitor Javary was sunk this afternoon by
the fortress or San Joan."
in regard 'o the news, Minister Mendonea said
to a Tribim" reporter yes ts rds) afternoon: "Tba
news bl Important, because the Javary was the
second most formidable ship Motto posseaaad. She
had even heavier guns than Mi- AQUidaban, un I
her loss wiii severely cripple th- Insurgents. The
dispatches published Mils afternoon stale thal the
Kims of Nlctlnioy caused the Sinking ol' ihe.lavary,
bul noora directly the work waa from the fortress
, f S..n Joan, *.<?> .loan ls al Ile- har. and opposite,
or nearly so, ar.- th- batteries of BsntS i'm/, lt i..
ml.- Ure of thasa foo forts that Melin WOUld
have to pass If liv wished to leave the harbor with
any of his ships. The sinking of the Javary only
shows what these forts amount to. lt would he
Imposable for uny of the six Insurgent men-of-w ir
now In the harbor of Bk) I > p.'ss he!ween Santa
I'ruz and San Joan without being so seriously
crippled as to be of little account In an engage?
ment at sea.
"The Javary was a dangerous bast Bbl was a
monitor with turrets built cf iron, and was cf
I,CI0 tons displacement. Her engines were of 2.J00
horse-power, but during Ht) earlier engagement they
had leen so disabled as not to be of any use to her
lately, and she was towed about Hie harbor from
place to place by a tug She was simply a Iga ting
hillery. She had betn lying Just out of the range
of the Niether.iy Kans, and willi her long-distance
shots hus been doing much damage rn Nlctheroy.
She was a consort of the monitor BeaSBOes, which
Wgl sunk off th- ooaat of Frugally while on her
way to th? Stat- of Minto (irasso to oneil the re?
bellion there. The Javary wa- probably being
towel toward Vniegagnon arbon sba araa sunk."
of the i-i'iMirts published Thursday morning In
dispatches from London suming news obtained
by "Tue Lunion Thnes." Minister Mendonea spoke
strongly: "I have never paid any attention at
all to tue r-|Kjrts coming from Ihe Times'
office. They have been altogether unreliable, They
hav- not only misstated facts, tun hive always
had such a decided leaning toward Melin nn,| tn,.
overthrow of I'elxoto as to make their accuracy
ouestlonable. | doubt often that the n?wi so given
ava- came from nraall at alL In the present state
the other States No, Mello's affairs are In a had
condition, Being an Intelligent man he must realise
that such ls the vase."
Mlnistei Mendonea has in his possession the sealed
orders for th- America. Jl" will deliver them, with
the (lag of the Bepubllc of Brazil, to Captain Cross?
man to-day. The America will then ?<, to sea, and
Minister Mendonea will go back to Washington.
THE STEEL KAIL POOL.
MORE COMPLETE THAN' W.Y> AT FIRST
BLASTS IX MARTLAXO ANT) PENNSYLVANIA EM
PLOYIEO MX THOUSAND MES LEASBO
AM) IO ni". CLOSED rrCTAILS Ob'
[nv tu tukum to tiik tiubink.]
Pittsburg, Nov. :::!.-Additional Information
about the new' steel rail \.I shows it to be more
complete Mian was at first suspected. In addi?
tion to leasing the steel rail plant at Sparrow's
Point, Md., the new |.I has also leased the
Pennsylvania steel Company'a plant at Bteel
ton. Penn. Those two plants will be kept closed
Indefinitely, the Carnegie and illinois companies
having t!ic Western trade allotted to them, and
thc Bethlehem, Cambria and Lackawanna linns
the Eastern. In contrast to the statement made
mad- by Secretary Lovejoy of the Carnegie
Company, that the combine has no legal exlst
n ???. and that there never had been an agree?
ment on prices, th*1 following statement from a
mun who knows ls mada to-night:
"When Andrew Carnegie some years ago made
his debut In the steel rull market lt was said
that he desired to cause a change In the method
of handling lt. This was not an easy task, and
with so strong a competitor as the Illinois Steel
Oom pa ny lt waa necessary to reach an amicable
understanding with thia and other strong con
? ens. Thts was done, and nothing of much
consequence occurred for years to mar the
serenity of affairs. Then Mr. Carnegie in?
creased th.' sire of his steel rall mill at Brad?
dock, and this meant 'Increased production.
Slowly but surely his position In the steel rall
market was becoming stronger and stronger.
As a tlnul move Mr. Carnegie about four years
or so ago surprised every ona, even his com?
petitors, by announcing that he had purchased
the ateel plant of tba Alloghany Bessemer Oom
; any at Duquesne. This addition proved an?
ther big curd, and Carnegie stoi k, so far as
steel rails w tc concerned, went above par
"At Mle same tim.- the Illinois Sled Company
kept agog with the times, and lt was a nlp-and
tuck affair You must remember tba* the
Smith Chicago St.cl rall mill i I' the Illinois
Company ls still ahead -f Carnegie'a Braddock
plant The South Chicago plant hus a record
i t 34,000 tons a month, While the highest al
Braddock was 34.000. VVhen the other manu?
facturers i" ame aw.ir- .-r carnegie's power in
the market a i lose c. imMne was formed, and
although what I am about tu say may h" de?
nied, lt is true that there was an understanding
that each linn Uguie in Mi- division of profits
<>n orders for steel rails. For Instance, if the
Carnegie company secured a big order, the
profit-sharing scheme had to be carried ont,
and so I' was when the other linns secured
the orders, it was thia arrangement that k"pt
the rates for steel rails so high Not a linn
In the combine would underbid another,
knowing that Mi.- orders would necessarily have
lo lie placed with som.- one of them. 1 know
of an Instance where a railroad company let
an Immense contract fm- steel rails to the Il?
linois Company, and in the contract there was
a Special clause that the entire order be worked
at the South Chicago plant. This stipulation
was mad" for several reasons, prominent among
them being that the inspection there ls more
strict, and, secondly, that the railway officials
did not want th.' Illinois Company to divide
its work with other linus in the combine."
The production of th" pool for the first ats
months of ISM was .'ol.^si tons of steel rails,
div'.!.,| as follows: Bethlehem Iron Company,
35.1W ton-: Cambria iron and Steel Company,
14,330; Carnegie Steel Company. Limited. Hg,.
54S; Illinois Steel Company, IM.4SS; Lackawanna
[mt) and Steel Company, 14,023; Pennsylvania
Steel Company, 21.501. The new leased con?
cerns, which will b? s'mt down by the pool, em?
ilio' about o.ooo nen. Under the new pool
there arlll be ? radical change from the allot?
ment system Ur>N*ll was In vogue under the
Steel Ball Assoc1 ullin, windi was formed In
lss7: at least, such is the venera! belief of brok?
ers who have inside information. In is9o. with
? total i.luctlon ol l,JSs.iai tons of rails, the
allotment was as follows: Bethlehem. Cam?
bria, Lackawanna. Scranton and .Maryland, s
PCT cell! cadi; Carnegie and Illinois, combined.
57 per cent. It will be seen that the new pool
differs In living a minim.un price of $24 a ton
al present, and it i? atated that a penalty has
been figed for rate-cutting. The new allot?
ment of the pool win be more territorial than
was the former It is understood that the
Hoard of Control will regulate the production
as well. None of the officials of the Carnegie
Steel Company will discuss the pool.
JAMES .1. ui:i;m: BADLY IS JV RED.
TIM-: ACTOB PALL*. TWRNTT SEVEN PSST ON Titi:
BTAOR or tim: pirra avenus thbatrs
AND BREAKS riVB BIBS TIM-; BOVSB
M.W m; CLOSED.
It was reported late last night that .lames A.
Herne, who takes the leading part In the pl;<>
"Shore Acres," at the Fifth Avenue Theatre, had
met with a serious accident, which may make lt
nei-eynary to close the theatre for some time.
The play ends In a pantomime, lu which Mrt
Herne ls alone on the stage. He ascends a stair?
way twenty-seven feet high. In the course of thc
iel, and dlsappearr. throufth a doorway supposed
to leal to his apartments.
Mr. llern? had gone through the psrt with hg
Usual success and had closed the dosr behind him
when suddenly the audience was lUTtlsd hy hear
lng a noise as of a larson falling. The actor In
-une way had missed lils footlnR and had fallen
from the scaffliding to the floor behind the Stags
a di t ince of -J? feet. He rem,lined motionless.
wh-ti the a Isadoras <>r th- thoatra rushed to kb
side lt wa- found that live of Mr Hernes ribs wen
broken and that he was otherwise badly bruised
He was taken to his room and phydclms wen
summoned, who made the Injured man SS com
forluble as IKiSslble. According tO ,|?, ,hICU)rs
hr';;:i''':e'erai"w''"kswi11 N ***** ?.??? 2
lt was said that th..- theatre would be elo.^a .
all probability until Mr. Herne l" able 7 ^n
j?kj part again, or until so,,,w OUe C0UtJ tttjwUk,J
EXCITEMENT IX HAWAII.
CLEVELAND'S PLAN LEARNED
HEWS OF TIIK lXTENDKD RESTORATION* Of
TIIK QUEEN CAME LIKE A BOMBSHELL.
POLITICAL EEELISG IIUSXIXG HIGH.
TUB PRF.SIDEXT'.S fUSjQgg DIYI'LGED HY A Digs
PATCH IX A X FAV-ZEALAND PlfgRi SOI SIS
ISTS SAY THEIR ADVICES FROM WASH
INGTox confirm IT-A PLOT TO
SEIZE THE GOVERNMENT
Bt'ILIDXOS SAID TO
BE OX FOOT.
(BT TEI.EGHAril TO THE TRIBtSE.J
Honolulu, Nov. 16, via San Francisco, Nov.
21?The Australian steamer Alameda, which
arrived early this morning, dropped a bomb?
shell Into Honolulu that added to the political
excitement. This bomb was nothing less than
the following Reuter dispatch, contained In the
Issue of "The New-Zealand Herald " published
a't Auckland on November 4:
"Washington, Nov. 2?President Cleveland
is drafting a message to Congress In favor of
restoring the monarchy In Hawaii."
At once an effort wa-s made to eorroborats
this news, which was five days later than
anything received hero from the United States,
Consul-General Mills was tlrst encountered, but
he wald he could not express an opinion. Min?
ister Willis was then seen, but he, too, emphat?
ically declined to say whether it was true or
falsa. He simply said that he would be vio?
lating his instructions to reply to such a
Leading Royalists declared that the dispatch
was true, as lt bore out Intimations which they
had received from advisers In Washington.
Prominent Annexatlonlsts were equally posltlvs
that the dispatch was a canard. One Annexa
Monist, P. C. Jones, said: "Kven If lt ls true,
they can't pst enough men In House or Senate
to pass such a recommendation." When he was
told that Cleveland would probably order this
course without consulting Congress, he said
that the American people would not indorse so
unconstitutional art act.
tim. ah; fill of SBMOSg.
Whatever may be the facts about this brief
dispatch, it has added to the high political feel?
ing. Every one ls on the qui vive, and the air
is thick with rumors. Some prominent An
nexationists have conceived the idea that the
Royalists are playing a deep game by claiming
support of the Administration, and that they
ar" really planning a coup which will give them
control of the Government Huilding. If they
could hold this control for an hour. Minister
Willis would be aide to recognize them, and to
order the American marines to protect them]
from assault. To guard against any such at?
tempt the Government Building guard has been
strengthened and scores of dead rllle-shots
have been posted In various parts of the build?
ing. With this new guard lt will require a
strong force to carry the place. This action
was not taken after the news came from New
Zealand, but before, and it was due to rumors
of a Royalist plot to surprise the Government.
WILLIS RELYING OX FORCE.
Minister Willis ls as secretive as Blount, and
no hint of his Instructions has been given out.
The only occasion on which he hus talked
freely was when he replied to the address of a
committee of the American League, an organi?
zation of prominent business men. He told
them, but bound all present to secrecy, that
nothing which occurred on the Islands could
change his orders. The American policy had
!.n decided on, and he was merely the instru?
ment to carry lt out. However, they might rest
assured that lt would be one which no American,
would regret. He said emphatically that no
power would be permitted to Interfere with the
currying out of his orders, and though he did
not say in so many Words that he would use
the marines, there is no question*that this is
his reliance. In case he does, the Provisional
Government will be put In Ihe position of light?
ing the i'nlted States or retiring Mom power.
Some of the mora conservative Royalists be?
lieve that Willis means to seat the Quean, and
then lope her to abdicate in favor of Kalulanl,
the heir-apparent. Davies, the Princess's guar?
dian, is working here to accomplish this, but he
has rn ide little headway. Bvery effort ls being
made hy the Royalists t<> dragoon the natives
into support of the Queen. Here is the latest
threat [Hinted in a native paper, the "Ka Leo,"
whick is the Queen'a organ:
? It is rumored that all Hawaiians who are
traitors to the Government of Liliuokalani will
be banished to one of the coral islands to the
south of these islands; for Hawaiian traitors are'
like Mataafa, of Samoa, and should receive his
Despite threats the natives are apathetic and
cannot be counted on to help the Queen.
WILLIS STILL HESITATING.
HIS IN'STKIf'TI )NS NoT YET MADE KNOWN.
loyalists fm ont aged by the ministers
SPEECH Ti) THE AMERICAN- LEAGUE- Gt'ARIW !
AT THE EXECVTLVF BtTLPINC. IX
CRK.VSED TUBOVOkl FE\R OF
A RI^IXiI OF THE EX
San Francisco. Nov. 23.?The steamship Ala
meda, from Honolulu, arrived here this morn?
ing. She brings news that there has been no
chango in the Government of the Islands.
The Alameda ls engaged In the Australian
service. Her route was from Auckland. New
Zealand, by way of Sydney, New South Wales,
and. Honolulu to San Francisco. She la com?
manded by Captain Morse. She only touched
Incidentally at Honolulu, but remained long
enough to take on letters and passengers.
The United Press correspondent at Honolulu,
writing under date of November 16, says: "As
yet Minister Willis has made no Intimation to
this Government of any special communication
with which he may be charged. Nor ls it known
that he has any. The city ls dally alive with
strange rumors of the Minister's Intentions.
These are tra ed to Royalist sources. Three
days ago the ex-Queen made a brief call upon
the Anurican Minister, merely to pay her re
apet ts, as Mr. Willis subsequently stated. Ur,
to this time Mr. Willis has not returned her
"On the same day a committee of the Amer?
ican League tendered a reception to Minister
Willis, at which he delivered an address ia
diplomatic but agreeable and encouraging terma.
A phrase Implying that his action was limited
hy specific Instructions was construed by Roy?
alist adherents as meaning that he had posi?
tive ordera to restore the Queen, and the Roy?
alists appeared on the atreets In a more boaat
Cul and aggressive mood.
"Admiral Irwin and hla staff were officially
received by President Dole en November ll.
DEMANDING REMOVAL l?F KIYAL1STS
"Three organizations supporting th* Govern
nent-the Annexation (.Tub, the Citizens' Re?
live and the A mei lea :i League-ha ve sepa
dtely published resolutions strongly reiterating
he demand upon the Government to remove
ill Royalists from public office and replace them
attn men of known loyalty. Additional force ls
lent by a formal remonstrance to the Govern
nent from officers nf (ha National Guard point?
ing out that In case of any attempt upon the
ieat of the present Government the presence in
the Government buildings of officials who sym?
pathize with the enemy would endanger tba