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Narrow Escape From De
struction of the Ship
HER HATCHES BLOWN UP
The Coal Caught Fire and the
Escaping Gas Went Off
BOATS GOT EEADY TO LOWER.
Tugs Went to the Rescue and Ran
toe Vessel on the Sausalito
With smoke pourine out of her mizzen
hatch and detonations from the exploding
gas )n her held occurring at regular inter
vals the British ship Bradloch was rushed
into port yesterday afternoon by the tug
Vigilant. On one occasion a particularly
heavy explosion sent the flames shooting
up into the main rizging, and for a mo
ment it seemed as though the sails would
catch h're. They had not dried out after
Scene on the Deck of the Burning Ship When the Tugs Fearless and Vigilant Had Succeeded in Turn
ing Ten Streams of Water Into Her Main and After Holds.
the wetting they received in a gale a few
days previously, and in consequence were
slow to ignite. Before any great damage
was done the crew had rushed aloft and
extinguished tho flames.
It was a race against the flames, and as
soon as Captain Randall got within hail
ing distance of Point Lobos he set the
signal "0" in the risking, and five minutes
later the big tug Fearless was racing down
the bay to render assistance.
No. 6 is the private signal of the Spreck
els tugboat line, and it means, "I want
assistance; send the Fearless."
When the second tug arrived it was de
cided to take the burning ship to Sausa
lito. There she was run close inshore and
inside of twenty minutes the Vigilant had
two stx-inch streams and the Fearless
eight two-inch streams pouring into the
hold of the Bradloch. The big wrecking
pump on >he Fearless was not used, as it
was thought better not to till the ship up
too quickly. She gradually sank into the
soft mud and by midnight all danger was
over. This morning the work of pumping
her out began and it is expected that by
noontime she will be at anchor in the
The Bradiocb is from Newcastle, N. S.
W., and is loaded with Cardiff Colliery
coal. She \3 the third vessel that has
come to grief owing to the same kind of
cargo, and the chances are that the Ameri
can ship C. F. Sargent, hot loading at the
game mine, will not be insured. The Hol-
Jinwood was the first to suffer. Soon after
sha sailed for San Fraucisco her coal
caught tire and she was compelled to put
into Lyttleton, New Zealand, and dis
charge a portion of the smoldering coal.
She sailed again on February 8 last and
will be anxiously looked for.
The British bark Alexandra also loaded
the same kind of conl and she was towed
into p )rt on March 23 by ttie tug Fearless
■with her cargo blazing. She was run on
the Mission mud Hats and the fire drowned
out. Now comes the Bradloch with the
same coal and tlin underwriters are dis
gusted. Captain Metcalf, who boardt-d the
vessel soon after bhe was run on the mud
flats at Sausalito, remarked : "This will
settle Cardiff Colliery coal. I think the in
surance men will "bar it in the future.
Three fires inside of three months is a lit
tle too high an average. In all three in
stances the underwriters have come off
very lucky; but of course no one can tell
when a ship and cargo will go. This coal
is from a new seam, and there is too much
sulphur in it and too much danger of spon
While the Bradloch was being towed up
the bay the crew was engaged m removing
their effects and provisions from the life
boats. Monday last they were only eighty
miles west of San Francisco, and when the
cargo caught tire and the ventilator lids
began to pop off and the decks to heave
with every explosion, they thought it was
time to prepare for emergencies. The
bouts were accordingly provisioned and
pot ready for lowering, and it was not
until the Golden Gate was entered that
the men were satisfied that all danger was
p:i«ed. Then they went quietly to the
galley and got some food, having eaten
nothing for twenty-four hours.
"Taking it nil in all," said one of the
apprentice boy*, "it has been the worst
voyage I haveVver made. We had nothing
bat contrary winds from the day we left
fcewcasue, and duriug tlie sijty-iive days
Th; Tug Vigilant, Captain Clem Randall, Hiking Up the Burning British Ship Bradlock Off the Farallon Islands.
we have been out we lost about fifty-three
sails. Nearly a sail a day, wasn't it? On
Friday latt it blew from "all points of the
compass at once, and our deck was con
stantly full of water. Had the rnizzen
hatch blown off at that time we would all
have gone to Davy Jones' locker sure pop.
"Before that, however, "Chips' had gone
below and reported that the cargo had
heated. Every precaution was taken. It
was no use, however, and Tuesday morn
ing the culmination came. All night long
we boys could not go near our room, and
when the 'old man' would call for some
body to come aft he would have to make
a rush through the smoke in order to
escape being suffocated. The smell of the
sulphurous gas was overpowering and gave
all oi us a headache. All niarht" long the
explosions kept going off like miniature
cannons and sometimes the decks would
five a heave and everybody would make a
rash for the boats. Of course it's all right
now (he was munching a big piece of hard
tack and salt beef and drinking a tin cup
ful of coffee without milk) but when that
hatch blew off and went sailing out to sea
I tell you it was no laughing matter."
It was hard work to get a word with
Captain David Kiddie, as his time was
taken up nearly all the afternoon with
Captain Metcalf of the Marine Under
writers. He was worn out, but gave the
following account of the trip:
"We sailed from Newcastle, N. S. W., ou
January 31 last, and had strong southeast
winds to latitude 30 south, longitude 170
west. We then had light variable winds
to the equator, which we crossed on
March 11. W,e then took the northeast
trades and carried them to latitude 29
north, loneitude 172 west. On April 3we
ran into a heavy south-southeast gale, and
three days later I discovered that, smoke
was coming out of the after hatch. An
hour later all the ventilator covers were
blown off. Everything was then battened
down, but on the 7th inst., at 4a. m., the
after hatches were blown off and the cover
of the lazarette went sailing through the
cabin. The hatches we lost, but the
lazarette cover was put back in place and
shored down to prevent another escapade
on its part.
"After we had covered up the after
hatch there was another explosion and
the canvas caught fire, and the flame?
shot op as high as the main yard. I
ordered the two quarterboats supplied
with provisions and water and lowered
them over the side, as there were explo
sions occuring every minute. At day
break we sighted the Farallones and then
we all began to hope. At 10 a. m. it was
almost a dead calm, and when Pilot
Freeman came on board I did not know
just what to do. At 11:30 a. m., when we
were about fiya miles inside the Farallones,
the tug Vigilant came alongside and I
quickly made a bargain with Captain Ran
dall, and here we are."
The officers of the Bradloch are: Cap
tain. David Kiddle; first mate, R. Joss;
second mate, G. Marmount; third mate,
A. Stewart. "We bad not a skulker
aboard," said Mate Joss yesterday.
'•Every man did his duty and although it
was hard work to get alt when the decks
wen heaving and the explosions were
belching out sulphur smoke, still no one
flinched and the man at the wheel was
relieved at regular intervals. Jast the
same we are all glad to be in port, even if
the vessel is partly filled with water. The
Locb. Broom, which belongs to tuc same
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1896.
owners as the Bradloch. came into port
with us, but although Captain Radford
left a week before us he seems to have
missed most of the heavy weather and
thus escaped a conflagration."
Captain "Dan" Ilaskell of the Fearless
and Captain "Clem" Randall of the Vigi
lant arc two of the most successful tow
boat men in the bay. Captain Haskell
towtd in the Alexandra and Captain Ran
dall went to his assistance. ?*ow it is a
case of vice versa. When the Vigilant
sighted the Bradloch she was in a calm
and flying the signal letters N. M M which
means "I am ou fire." It did not take
long to reach her and then the race for the
nearest mud fiats began. The loss will be
very heavy as the entire cargo has been de
stroyed, the towboat bill will be heavy and
the chances ar« that new decks will have
to be put in. While congratulating them
selves on their lucky escapes the under
writers are nevertheless grumbling over
the heavy losses on the Alexandra and
The Boss Barb9rs.
The Boss Barbers' Protective Association
met last evening and initiated forty-five
new members. The following resolution,
relative to an institution in this City
where men are taught to cut hair and
scrape faces at so much per course, was
We, the Boss Barbers' Protective Association
of California, do hereby pledge ourselves not
to employ any "college barbers" on account of
their being detrimental to the trade, and we
pledge ourselves to discourage the opening of
Cigar-makers' Union No. 228 voted on
the question of joining the new alliance,
but decided by a fair majority of votes
<;ast to remain with the old labor council.
Before voting on the matter they listened
to a delegation sent from the labor council.
A committee was appointed to interview
Jacob Brandt, 413 Battery street, with a
view to have him empioy only white
labor, as it was stated he had several
Chinamen in his employ.
A meeting of the union lathers was held
last evening and twelve new members were
initiated. After May 1 the initiation
fee will be raised to $10. The report was
made that there were very few non-union
jobs in town at present. The principal
one, on Twenty-fifth and Folsom streets,
was "struck" yesterday by the carpenters.
Just now there is only work for about half
the lathers of this City. For all that,
numbers are coming in from outside towns.
Elmhurst to Incorporate.
At a meeting of the residents and property
owners of Elmhurst Monday evening the
proposition of incorporating was discussed,
iiinl it was the sense ot the meeting that that
object should oe furthered. Another meeting
will be held to discuss the matter on Friday
evening. The boundaries of the proposed new
town will be as follows: From Stanley road to
Massachusetts avenut- and from the line of the
Southern Pacitic Railroad to the foothills.
Stricken With Paralyiii.
Mrs. Kate Ray, who was employed at the
Brooklyn Hotel, was stricken with paralysis
yesterday afternoon and 1« not expected to re
rover. She has three sisters and a son in the
City whose addresses are unknown.
AGAIN FAILED TO AGREE.
The Building Trades Strike
Has Reached a Critical
PARROTT BUILDING TANGLE.
Superintendent Stanford Has Ordered
the Contractors to Resume
The strike of the building trades, es
pecially against the Farrott building, was
about in the same condition at mdnight
last night that it was twenty-four hours
before. Representatives of the council
called upon Mr. Stanford, superintendent
of the building, and endeavored to have
the work unionized by having Bruschke's
non-union men withdrawn.
No satisfaction was obtained, Mr. Stan
ford explaining that it was out of the
power of any one to do so.
After the committee withdrew he
directed several of the contractors who
have been waiting for a settlement of the
troubles to begin operations again to-day
with any workmen who will go to work.
The woodworkers claim to have taken
several non-union men out of the building.
The new strikers joined tne union last
FAILED TO AGREE.
Union Men and Superintendent
Stanford Could Not Decide
Upon a Settlement.
One of the most important conferences
held pince the strike on the Parrott build
ing besran took place yesterday. The two
business agents for the council, Saunders
and Mclvor, with J. McCartney and H.
Behrieke of the grievance committee,
called upon Mr. Stanford, the superin
tendent of the building, to declare the
ultimatum of the council. This was in
substance that the contract must either be
unionized at once or the combined labor
ing element of the community would
withdraw all patronage from all who are
in any way, now or in the future, inter
ested in the building or any institution
connected with it. The only one whom
the union people could see to be in the
way was C. J. Bruschke, who has a lot
of non-union men at work finishing some
of the departments.
Mr. Stanford on the other hand I»ad
taken the position that work must go on
Agent Mclvor stated the position of the
council, lie called attention to the situa
tion by saying that it would be to the be3t
interests of all concerned if Druschke
could be relieved of his contract, so that
the building could be unionized.
To this Mr. Stanford replied that in the
first place Bruschke's contract could not
be broken, even by the management of the
Parrott estate. He could complete his job,
and should an attempt be made to keep
him or his non-union men out of the
building he could secure from the courts
an injunction preventing any one else
from finishing the work, particularly as
the material in question now in the build
ing belongs to the contractor.
Agent baunders suggested that in or
der to get the non-union men out of the
building so the union men could enter
Bruschke might be induced to do the mill
work with his men and have union men
attend to the setting up in the building.
Mr. Stanford said that this could not be
done as the putting together is a part of
the furniture business. To this McCart
ney took issue and held that putting up
store shelving, counters and oases is the
work of the regular joiner and not of the
furniture-worker, whose business is to
construct parlor sets, bedroom sets, tables,
chairs, etc. In doing this wort with wood
and furniture workers BruschKe has en
croached upon the trade of the carpenter
and the joiner.
"Then I am to understand this to be the
situation," said Mr. Stanford. "Unless
we devise some means of getting rid of
Bruschke every effort will be made on the
part of organized labor to withhold the
public patronage from all connected with
the building V"
"That would be the last resort and we
do not care to take such a step if it can be
prevented," answered Saunders.
In a long conversation in regard to the
amount of work still to be done on the
building it was shown that Bruschke's
work will not iast much over two weeks
and that no other job stands in the way of
unionizing the building. A suggestion
was made that the last resort might be
withheld until Bruschke finished, but Mr.
Stanford said that the work on the build
ing could not be held at a standstill for
McCartney suggested that in all future
contracts a clause might be inserted to
employ only nnion men, but Mr. Stanford
said that was a matter over which he had
As neither party could make any head
way toward a settlement the representa
tives of the council shook hands with the
superintendent and withdrew. The latter
was told if he should have any suggestions
to make, the council, which would meet in
the evening, would be ready to listen to
him. He said that he did not think the
council need wait for him.
After the agents and delegates left Mr.
Saunders told J. St. Denis, who has a large
painting contract, to proceed with the
work in the morning. St. Denis asked for
another day's grace, as he was conducting
a union shop and had an agreement with
the union that he did not feel at liberty to
break without remark or comment.
Mr. Ke:irns, the contracting carpenter,
was also directed to begin work at once
and to ad vertise for men if he could not se
cure all he wanted.
A LITTLE EXCITEMENT.
Union Commltteemen Sent to Meet
Non-Union Men as They
There was considerable excitement on
Jessie street opposite the Parrott building
a little after 5 o'clock yesterday. A short
time before, one of the labor leaders in the
Temple, at 115 Turk street, called upon
all the union men in the room to assemble.
About forty members of the building
trades unions gathered around him, when
he stated that he wanted volunteers to
visit the Parrott block and meet the non
union men as they were leaving work.
Each union man was told to take a non
union man in tow and do all in his power
to induce the party to join the union.
Positive orders were "given that no violence
be used. The whole crowd volunteered in
a body and marched out.
The men were hardly on the ground be
fore Sergeant Davis and half a dozen pa
trolmen appeared. The union men were
kept moving to Fourth and Fifth streets.
There they waited until the men looked
for reached them. So far as can be learned
the meetings of the two classes of work
men was productive of no evil results.
The appearance of the union men, how
ever, led a number of timid people to ex
pect that there would be trouble.
Non-Unlon Men Induced to Strike
and Leave the Parrott
The Amalgamated Woodworkers' Union
No. 15 held a largely attended meeting last
night, during which the situation at the
Parrott building was fully discussed. It
was stated that the woodworkers are now
thoroughly in the fight, that several men
were taken away from the Parrott build
ing yesterday and that things looked favor
able for getting a good many more out to
A committee was appointed to attend es
pecially to this building.
It was also decided to get all the infor
mation possible from Chicago bearing on
Charles J. Bru«chk«>'s record. It is the in
tention of the organization to have all the
light possible thrown on his career in that
city. The association is certain that it has
the bosses on its side.
Regarding the matter of the Labor and
Trades Alliance no definite action was
taken. The question was discussed, how
ever, at some length, but decision on it
was finally deferred until a later date.
The Council Will Still Endeavor to
Unionize Work on the
The Building Trades' Council met last
evening and listened to the reports of the
business agent and others relative to the
strike. H. M. Saunders stated that the
house building job on Twenty-fifth and
Folsom streets had been "struck" by the
union men in the morning on account of
the presence of a number of non-union
lathers thereon. Only one plasterer was
left at work, and he aid not belong to the
The reports of the agents and grievance
committee npon the conference with Mr.
Stanford, superintendent of the Parrott
building, were long and carefully con
sidered. The council decided to use every
means in its power to unionize this work.
The council will meet again to-night to
listen to further reports of its executive
STRIKERS IN COURT.
Preliminary Examination of J. D.
Mcßae Resumed Yesterday
The preliminary examination of J. D.
Mcßae, one of the striking lathers, charged
with assaulting Peter Trade while working
in a building on Post street, near Larkin,
March 10, was resumed before Judge Low
Reel B. Terry was associated with
Attorney Coles, the special prosecntor,
and Attorney Walter Gallagher represented
Mcßae took the stand and admitted he
was present at the building on the after
noon of March 10, but denied having any
thing to do with the assault upon Trade,
nor did he see any one strike Trade. He
was only there for a few minutes.
Edward Waltz also testified that he did
not sec any one striking Trade. He did
no*t go upstairs at all, but remained below.
He saw no lathers working there.
These were the only witnesses examined,
and a continuance was granted urtil to
Metal Roofers Organize.
About thirty metal roofers met last night
at 115 Turk street, and laid the foundations
for a union of the craft. It will amount
practically to a reorganization of the old
union, that a few years ago was a strong
organization. The new union will meet
for permanent organization next Friday
evening, at 115 Turk street, and at onct
send delegates to the Building Trades
ATTORNEY HAYES BURIED
Impressive Rites Over the
Bier of the Dead
THE CATHEDRAL CROWDED.
His Grace the Archbishop Pays an
Affecting Tribute to His
A desire of paying friendship's last debt
caused a throng of well-known society
people to assemble in the Cathedral yes
terday forenoon at the funeral of George
R. B. Hayes.
The remains of the popular lawyer re
posed on a simple catafalque in front of
the high altar and the casket was con
cealed from view by the exquisite floral
tributes with which It was covered, and
surrounded by six tall torches. Near the
remains of her husband knelt Mrs. Hayes,
escorted by Judge Stanley and William
Fenn, the eldest nephew of the departed
Is' ear by stood the ball-bearers, the Hon.
R. C. Harrison, Judge of the Supreme
Court; the Hon. John Hunt and the Hon.
J. F. Sullivan, Garret "VV. McEnerny,
James A. Thompson, George T. Grant,
Alexander H. Loughborougti, Nathaniel
T. James, W. M. Pearson and George VV.
Reynolds. As was fittinjr, most of the
pall-bearers were members of the legal
profession, of which the deceased nad long
been regarded a shining light. Among
those present in the Cathedral were also
noticed Judges Stoney, Levy, Murphy,
Sanderson, Sullivan and Burnett, Chief of
Police Crnwley. Donzel and Gaillard
Stoney, Harry Bradley, M. Heffler, Gen
eral Walsh, Samuel Kegensburger, F. S.
Wensinger, Thomas Magee, Daniel O'Con
nell. Dr. Jerome Hughes, Dr. Windele,
Roger Magee, F. W. Croudace and George
His Grace the Archbishop was present
in the chancel, attended by his secretary
Father Mulligan, and oy the Rev. John E.
Cottle rector of St. Bridget's. Among the
other clergymen present were the very
Rev. J. J. Prendergast, Vicar-General, and
the Revs. Scanlan and Connolly.
Shortly after 10 o'clock a solemn mans
for the repose of the departed lawyer's
soul was celebrated by the Rev. Joseph
F. Byrne, assisted by the Rev. Charles
Rimm as deacon and the Rev. Joseph
Conway as sub-deacon, the Rev. John
Hannigan acting as masterof ceremonies.
During the solemn rites Wilcox'a requiem
was rendered by the Cathedral choir, the
soloists being Mrs. Noonan, soprano; Miss
Julia Sullivan, contralto; Dr. Hodghead,
tenor, and S. J. Sandy, bass; Robert Har
rison accompanying the singers on the
At the conclusion of the mass the Arch
bishop made a brief address.
"I cannot let these mortal remains go to
their last resting-place," said his Grace,
"without a slight tribute to one whom so
many loved and of whom I personally was
very fond. We are not here to praise or to
blame, hut only to pray for him, to ask
Almighty God to be merciful to him as we
expect him to be merciful to us.
"Death is too solemn to be an occasion
of mere human praise or of adulation
over one who is face to face with God, and
expects not justice but mercy. He has
gone to meet his judgment, and the
church wishes us to pray for our departed
friend, and to ask our Lord Jesus Christ in
his mercy to receive him whom we carry
in our hearts.
"Yet, we can look over hia life and
gather some consolation. "We all know
what he was, how by industry he raised
himself from a poor boy to the height of
his professional career. He did not belong
to the church in his early days; he came
into it with nothing to *;ain and with pos
sibly something to lose. He broke away
from the religious life of hia youth be
cause it was his conviction that the older
church had the truth. He was loyal to
it. He spoke well of it. He defended it.
"He had his faults; who has not? You
have, my friends, and so have I. We lay
them at the feet of an all-mejciful God,
and ask him to remember our substantial
"He was kind, generous to a fault. He
«Hd perhaps too much for others. Busi
ness was never too pressing lor him to
help a friend in need.
•'I have trusted my business almost en
tirely to him of late years, and had come
to be very fond of him.
"Let us ask our blessed Lord to be kind
and merciful to him. Let us pray for the
resurrection. May we be as devoted to
friendship, family ties and business as he
was. And let us not forget to commend
the soul of our departed friend to the
mercy of the all-loving Father."
The Archbishop then intoned the
"Libera" and read the last absolution,
after which the remains of the eminent
jurist were borne out of the Cathedral.
The interment took place in the family
plat in Holy Cross Cemetery.
A Railroad Heavy-Weight on a Visit
Here With Friends.
C. P. Clark of New Haven, Conn., one
of the most noted railroad men in the
country, president of the New York and
New Haven, or Consolidated Railroad, id
at the Palace.
In the consolidated roads is the old New
York and New England line, as well as
several side roads, for the New York and
New Haven combination practically does
the railroad business in Connecticut
Rhode Island and Eastern Massachusetts.
Their roads are extremely prosperous
Connecticut is opposed to big railroad
dividends, and some years ago prohibited
the lines and branches in the btate from
making over 10 per cent.
President Clark is here on a pleasure
trip. He is accompanied by a party of
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3VT. Jj-jbhIDE3XT3D eft» SOlff
741-744 fUrlcet St. and 10-12 Cr«nt Aye.
Opposite U. 8.- Mint, 100 and IU2 Fifth stM»™
NEW WESTERN HOTEL ;
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JLX modeled and renovated. KING ; w« n.n'2 oS
every room; Hevator run? aU°S.. fire gmc3 iB