Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII.-PRICE TWO CENTS-] _^_?S£ffi. } ST. PAUL, MINN.: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1895.
Ttt^ DftlLY GL^OBI;.
Bvj THURSDAY, NOV. 11. I
Weather for Today—
Light Ruin or Snow.
Shattuck 28, St. John's 0.
* Sovereign Attacks Capitalists.
Minnesota Postofflcc Plums.
Turkish . lissious^ii Peril.
The Journal ir.roiif_.lit to Time.
Work of Parker Committee.,
McCardy on His Dignity.
PAGE S. '
Mill City Matters. f*
"Women's Council's Work.
Oyster Steamer Sunk— Six Drown.
Sensation in Kentucky Capitol.
Police Raid Blind -Pigs.
News of the Northwest.
National League Magnates Meet.
Anson's Great Hit.
Shorter Time to the Coast.
Secrecy in the N. P. Agreement.
Bar Silver. 07 l-_.e.
Cash Wheat in Chicago, 57 1-Sc.
Stocks Very Irregular.
Death of David Kennedy.
- ■_.--..-■ -
Capt. Castle's Pension Ideas.
Monte .Men Rounded Up.
Met— Little Robinson Crusoe. 5.15.
Grand Ward and Yokes, 8.15.
St. John's Hall— Bazaar, 7.50.
Farwell Me. Schubert Club, 8
Endicott llldjj— Theo. onhists, 8.
Park Aye.** (h — Entertainment, 8.
Masonic Hall— Musicnle. 8.
Ch Messiah— Views of Palestine, .8.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
NEW YORK, Nov. 13.— Arrived:
Richmond Hill, London; Werra, Ge
LIVERPOOL — Arrived : Rhynland,
Philadelphia. Sailed: Germania, New
GENOA— Arrived: Saale, New York.
SOUTHAMPTON— SaiIed: Ems, from
Bremen for New York.
SAN FRANCISCO — Sailed:' Peru,
Hong- Kong and Yokohama.
Here's a paradox: He is Dunraven
and yet isn't done ravin.
It seems to be true that Anson is off
when he is on the stage.
Turkey is on the run from Con
stantinople to Portland, Or.
Lord Dunraven should apologize
and then kick himself off the earth.
Gov. Altgeld wouldn't march with
the militia at Atlanta and the militia
was glad of it.
Mr. Maher's attention is called to
the fact that Mr. Heatwole, of North
field, wants a fight.
But, Mr. Sherman, you shouldn't
have waited until after election to
Indorse Mr. McKinley.
Mr. Cleveland probably cares less
for the third term twaddle than any
other man in America.
Piatt and Quay are not presidential
candidates. They have set up as., a
firm of president makers.
Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton is
one American woman who doesn't
care to conceal her age.
Hon. Buck Hinrichsen has already
lived to wish his sister had not made
him such a rank silverite.
A leading mound builder has been
dug up in the person of Sibley, of
Pennsylvania, in Alabama.
Lord Sholto Douglass is now in a
position to discuss the mother-in-law
as a promoter of domestic happiness.
Bradley is out of it. The discov
ery has been made that he is a fid
dler, and no fiddler would do for
Fancy a new party named the
Free Silver Honest Elections party!
That's what they are trying to form
. Senator Allison has rolled his pres
idential boom into Chicago. This is
pretty close to an insult to Shelby
Mutton Cullom. .;....• A
The Harvard faculty has a rather
harsh way of telling Capt. Brewer
that he is stronger on pigskin than
It is already evident that it is go
ing to take work to prevent Adrian
Constantine Anson from making a
home run from the stage.
How would Sutro, of San Francisco,
and Mary E. Lease, of Kansas, do to
lead the "reform" forces that are
just now getting together?
Ambassador Bayard doesn't care
•who is senator from Delaware. He
was yesterday presented with the
freedom of Dundee, Scotland.
It Is beginning to dawn upon Jos
eph .7. McCardy that acting as a
"watch dog" occasionally causes a
man to perspire . inordinately.
Minnesota as a military power may
be said to easily lead Wisconsin, as
the Shattuck cadets defeated the St.
John's cadets yesterday at football.
Capt. John M. Ward, the base bsll
.. Jst, is a very sensitive man. He
wants his name taken from the re
lerve list because "it hurts his stand
ing as a lawyer."
*•■'-' '■ - . ■ . ~ ' '...--' f .. .... __..-. '--..'--.',; .... - ;-,. . ' .
O(_E LARGE CIPHER
THAT WAS THE SCORE OP ST.
JOHN'S MILITARY SCHOOL
SHATTUCK IN FINE FETTLE.
THE YOUNG MILITIAMEN FROM
' FARIBAULT PLAY FOOTBALL
A RIG TRIUMPH IN THE RAIN.
The North Star Victor* to Piny
Orchard Lake for Western
, '■ J
The football teams of Shattuck
school, Faribault, and St. John's
Military school, Delafield, Wis., met
on the gridiron at Aurora Park yes
terday afternoon and battled for the
privilege of meeting Orchard Lake,
in Chicago, for the Western military
football championship, Shattuck win
ning the rather one-sided contest by
a score of 28 to 0.
The day was anything but pro-
pitious from a; spectator's standpoint,
although the cold, drizzling rain
which fell comtiinuously. throughout
the game did not interfere to any
appreciable extent with ; the play.
The spectators, though few in num
bers, were thoroughly, imbued with
the spirit of the occasion, and loud
ly cheered the gains of both con
testants. Fumbles were rare, and at
times the play was particularly. fatri'll
iaint and exciting. The teams, were
about equally matched in weight and
general make-up, and when the ball
was put in play a close,' stubbornly
contested game was anticipated, but
before five minutes' play had passed
it was easily apparent that 7 l-,;-:
SHATTUCK WAS SUPERIOR
In form, their clever imterf etrence and
low tackling giving 'them a -decided
advantage over the tactics of 'their
opponents. Todd, Ripley, Newhaßl,
Hickok and Sawin played a splendid
game for Shaitltiuck. Aided by. heavy
interference, they made long-arid re
peated gains, Itheir tackling being no
less effective. Orut'tenton,- St. ? John's
little quarter back, played a hard
game for bislteam, as also did Clapp,
Harman and Kroening, but, being
more in the nature of individual play
litag.iit was not as effective as it might j
have been had the team work been ;
of a higher order.
Shai.tuck won the toss and chose
the wind. St. John's -twice kicked the
ball out of bounds on the kick-off,
Shattuck repeating the same per
formance. On the next try St. John's
sent the leather to Todd, who ad
vanced twenty yards before being
downed. Keillett was then . sent
through the center for six yards when
Todd was nicely guarded around
right end and landed the ball on St.
John's five-yard line, from where he
was senit through tackle for a touch
down. Hickok kicked a very difficult
goal. Time, five minutes. Score,
6-0. St. John's again kicked off to
MADE TWENTY YARDS
before being stopped by Cornish.
Todd got six yards around right end,
when St. John's braced up and held
the line for four downs, securing the
ball. Newhall stopped the first play
by an elegant tackle, and on the next
line-up St. John's received ten yards
on an off-side play. Shattuck forced
the Wisconsin boys back twelve
yards on the next three downs, forc
ing Davis to kick. Todd caught the
oval, bult was downed on the spot.
On the next play the plucky Kit Me
half back got through the line and
made a pretty run of twenty yards.
Newhall, Wright and Burnham each
made good gains into" St. John's ter
ritory, which, augmented by Ripley's
twelve yards around- right end, land
ed the pigskin on Wisconsin's ten
yard line, where it was lost by a
"pass forward." St. John's made flve
yards around righlt ; end, receiving
ten yards more on an off-side play
by Shattuck. Four vain plunges into
Shattuck's line lost the bail to the
Faribault - kickers on -ihei*. tweniby
five-yard line. j Ripley next tried the
right end, but dropped 'the ball after
clearing forwards. Bamln' was on
J the ball a rnom*n». and, a
clear, field," scored a second touch
down. Sawin failed ito kick goal.
Time, twelve minutes. Score, 10-0.
St. John's kicked to Newhall, who
put twenty yards (behind him before
he was downed. Shalituck now tried
a" series of center plays, which netted
small gains, when St. John's right
end was again made 'the
POINT OF ATTACK.
yielding successive gains until "the
twenty-five-yard line was reached,
when Sha. tuok lost 'the leather on
downs. The St. John's "■rooters" be
gan to get in their work at this
point, but Shattuck made a strong
stand and again recovered the oval.
From here it took but one play
around the right end by Ripley to
score a touchdown. Try at goal
failed. Time, nine minutes. Score,
14-0. Shattuck advanced to the cen
ter of the field from the following
kick-off.where 'the ball was lost on a
fumble. .St. John's now went at the
center so persistently that the ball
was soon on the "Shad's" thirty
yard line, from where Davis tried a
field kick, but failed to score just
as time was called for the end of the
half. A.;.-^y7.v aA^a.::
Shattuck opened the second half by
a long kick, which was fumbled on
St. John's twenty-yard line. St.John's
again began itheir center plays, and
slowly forced the ball to the center
of the field, where it was lost on. a
fumble. Shattuck made ten yards
through the center, and Ripley
VICTORIOUS TEAM.O^SHATTIICK SCHOOL. -~ yy.
again cleared -the right end, scoring
a touchdown, from which Hickok J
kicked a goal. Time, eight mimuates. ■ j
St. John's was again forced to j
kick off, but soon secured the ball ;
near 'the center. In Ithis vicinity it :
changed hands several times, when •
Swebe got through the'line and.-with j
a clear field, scored a touchdown. Try '.
at goal failed. Time, ten minutes.
Score, 24-0. A St. John's kicked off
once more, and, though their play
was stubborn and at times effective,
Sawin managed to break through the
line near the center of the field and
TEAM OF ST. JOHN'S MILITARY ACADEMY.
scored the fln^l touchdown. Hickok
failed on goal. Score, 28-0.
The teams lined up as follows:
Shattuck— I St. John's—
Ripley 1. c Clapp r. c
Burnham 1. t Kellett r. t
Joslln 1. gj Lehman r. g
Lockwood ...... v.c, Cody c
Campbell r. g Cornish .1. g
Swobe r. t Lawene 1. t
Wright^ r. c Coey ....1. c
Hickok .... — q. b Cruttenton ....q. b
Todd ........ 1. h. b Kroening ...r. h.'b
Allen r. h. b Harman .....1. h. b
Newhall f. b Davis f. b
Substitutes— Shattuck, Sawin; St.
John's, McMillan. - -
-Touchdowns— Todd 1, Ripley 3, Sawin
1, Swobei 1. Goals from Touchdown—
Hickok 2. Umpire— R. F. Turner, Mil
waukee. Referee— W. R. Reynolds,
Minneapolis. Linesman— E. E. Smy.the,
Milwaukee. - . |
BRAINERD, .Minn., Nov. 13.-John
Ffe net*, aged twenty- was drowned
at Hay lake, near Backus, yesterday
while "crossing the* Ice deer hunting. I
His : body was sent to his home at
Gushing. ._ _. ;jy, VS. 7. l^A _,_ I
MASSACRE OF ALL THE ARMEN
IAN TEACHERS IN TWO DIS-
A : -Z-r- . TRICTS. Ai'^A'
FRESH DEMANDS BY MINISTER
TERRELL .IN . BEHALF OF 7<A
- AMERICANS. ; ■;. . - '-'
NEW CONSULS RETURNING.
Ineffectual Efforts to Secure Exe-r
<ina tears From tlie Turkish "...J
BERLIN, Nov. 13.— dispatch to !
the Cologne Gazette from Constanti
nople says that all the Armenian
Christian teachers in the Trebizond
and Erzeroum districts" have been
WASHINGTON, ) Nov. 13. — Dis
quieting rumors regarding the secur-- ;
ity of the Christian teachers in Tur
key between Trebizonde and Erzp,r-|
oum were about the state department
today/, but the officials refused to .
allay A the popular apprehension, j
There is ground for the belief that !
the % department had heard from :
Minister Terrell - today, and that his '
advices, while showing that a peril- j
ous state of affairs confronts the !
American missionaries and teachers
in that 'section, do not state that ;
actual murders have been reported to !
him. The navy department also bag j.
a ; most energetic officer as near to j
the scene of the rumored trouble as ■
a warship can get, in the person of 'j
Capt. O'Neill, of the Marblehead, and
I up to the close of office hours he had
made no report of a massacre, as he
would undoubtedly have done had
the news reached him. The nearest
state department representative is
United States Consul Jewett, at Siv-
I as, but he also has been silent. For
! the very reason that this section of
j Turkey, including important Amer
ican missions, has all along been
j without any consular officer repre-.
■ senting the United States, congress
1 at its- last session provided for the
: establishment of two consulates
therein, one at Erzeroum and - *, an
] other at Harpool. The state depart
| ment several months ago sent to
j Turkey two experienced men.. from.
(Washington to open the consulates
"there. But the Turkish government
I has persistently declined to i . su? ejfe..
1 eqiiateurs to them, so theyl.fi.Ye heed
: unable- to exercise consular "'. func
j tions. v These : men, .Messrs.- Chilton
and Hunter, were in Erzeroum. when
I the massacre occurred there an<J,
were compelled to seek safety in the I
British consular office during the
rioting. Since then, as their lives
were being needlessly Jeopardized
and there was no hope of securing
recognition as consuls, the state de
partment has seen fit to . authorize
their retirement from the scene of
'danger, and at last accounts they
were in Constantinople, with every
.indication that they would be or
dered back to the United States, and
the project of establishing these
consulates abandoned for the pres
ent at least.
:• SELFRIDGE IN COMMAND.
• Admiral Selfridge arrived at Mar-.
seilles yesterday and last evening re
lieved Admiral Kirkland of , the com
ma nd of the European station and
hoisted his flag on the San Francisco,
.under orders from the secretary of the
jnavy to . proceed at once to join the
Marblehead in Turkish waters. With
these two vessels present it i/3 felt that
r our government will have done all
I possible to protect the Americans in
,the interior of Turkey, taken in con
nection with a most vigorous notice
;Vfrom Minister Terrell that the United
i 'States will hold the porte responsible
for ahy injury they may sustain.
£ The state department has received
a circular prepared for publication by
Rev. H. O. Dwight, who is specially
charged with watching over the inter
ests of our missionaries in Turkey.
The circular came unsolicited to Mr.
Terrell, and its purpose is to explain
"certain misapprehensions and mis
statements concerning Minister Ter
rell's course. In the circular Dr. Dwight
says that. the general allegation that
Mr. Terrell has been careless in pro
tecting American citizens in Turkey
rests on no foundation whatever, for
-Mr. Terrell has freely consulted them
Hn-< every important crisis, and has
shown great willingness to give weight
,to their opinions.
'■: "Mr. Terrell," the circular says, "has
carried on his heart anxiety for the
'safety, of ; American citizens as a bur
den that permits no escape and allows
no rest." - ■'■• ' A:V
f There is not the shadow of a doubt,
he cays, that the maintenance of the
♦Bitlis station during the fiery trials
'of- the past year," the exemption of its
f members from molestation, and per-
haps the saving of their very lives,
(- has been due to the sustained and vig
| orous action of Mr. Terrell at the
■f. sublime porte. And in every case
I where an Armenian naturalized citi
■ zen has been . molested, Mr. Terrell
r has interfered sharply and effectively
I to prevent unlawful punishment.
~ TO CONFER WITH OLNEY.
j BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 13.— Secretary
Smith, of the American board of for
eign missions, and Lawyer Henry Hyde
j • left Boston today for -Washington,
- where on Friday morning "they will
i have a conference with Secretary Ol
i ney in reference to the Turkish situa
! tiofi. yyy'yAz. _ \- Z - ■ '"'
j POWERS CONFERRING. . .
j The Fate of Hie Saltan May Soon
h.f.W- Be Settled.
ly r>_- .."-. ■ ■ .| ' . ■ ...
j A LONDON, • Nov. 13.— dispatch .to
j the Times from Vienna says that, at
v the : instance of Count Goluchowski,
r ' " Continued on Fifth Page. v -
SOVEREIGN SAYS LABOR IS BE
TWEEN THE DEVIL. AND THE
DEEP SEA. " 4 *l
THE THRALDOM OF GREED.
SPIRITED ATTACK ON THE CAP
ITALIST AND PLEA FOR
. UNITED ACTION. v. 'J Zy
BOYCOTTING THE BANK NOTES.
He Asks the K. of L. Assembly to
Formally Indorse 111.. Propo
WASHINGTON, Nov.l3.— The chief
public interest in the meeting of the
Knights of Labor today were the ad
dresses of General- Master Workman
Sovereign and General Worthy Fore
man Micheal J. Bishop. Much of
Mr. Sovereign's address was devoted
to the alleged treachery of those who
headed the revolt against the gen
eral officers of the -order during the
past year. ' -He reviewed what he
termed their "devilish treachery"
and their efforts to "disrupt the or
der." He claimed that they had ex
hausted all their power maligning
the general officers through the col
umns of the press and discouraging
the loyal and confiding members
through secret agencies. They pub
licly boasted that 65,000 members
had joined their revolt. He explained
thoroughly the methods which had
been used to weed out the disloyal
ists and said that today for the first
time the order presented to the world
a solid and unbroken front, battling
for the brotherhood of men and the
freedom of labor from the thraldom
"Labor is now between the devil
and the deep sea," he continued.
"Capital has monopolized the ele
ments of production and labor is in
competition with itself for the right
to live. A money oligarchy is fast
wiping out the last vestige of indi
vidual liberty. Construction of judi
cial authority is already given to
law, placing all labor organizations
I in the category of criminal conspir
acy. Misdemeanors of the most triv
ial character have been raised to
felony without sanction of the law,
and used to imprison representatives
of. labor organizations, and injunc
tions, followed by charges of con
tempt, have been used to condemn
labor lealers. to the felon's cell with
out evidence of. guilt or trial by jury.
The associated banks have - declared
war the money of the people and
the whole; plutocratic fraternity has
invaded the realm of free govern
ment and constitutional security."
HIS BANK NOTE BOYCOTT.
He made some suggestions as to the
best methods of strengthening the
order, but the principal feature of the
: address was his appeal to the gen-
! eral assembly to give to his recent
' order boycotting national bank notes
its official sanction. He denounced
the action of the bankers' conven
tion held at Atlanta, and said: AA A;
" j "After carefully reviewing the
wreck and ruin wrought by the mon
ey power and the designs of the
sound money clubs, which propose
bonds and gatling guns for a solu
tion of the labor question, I issued
; a boycott on the notes of national
' banks, and if I were to die tomorrow
I I would declare it the most right
' eous act of my life. It exposed the
! unsound money of the sound money
advocates, threw plutocracy on the
defensive and forced the national
banks into a humiliating confession
'■of their preposterous acts of bad
faith with the people. And now I
. urge this general assembly to mi
i dorse that boycott and give it every
! possible force of official sanction. The
I conflict between the working people
| and the idle holders of idle capital
jis inevitable. The wealth of the
many is gravitating to the few with
. increasing ratio and labor is drifting
towards serfdom faster than ever be
The address of General Worthy
Foreman Bishop also dealt with the
attacks made upon the Knights of
Labor by the revolting members, but
contained little of general impor
tance beyond an appeal for stronger
organizations because of the "abnor
mal progress made by concentrated
wealth and the fact that it is con
stantly more firmly entrenching itself
PRICE v. TWO CENTS-] _-°^_f 8M8. . -NO. 3 1 8.
behind barriers which every day be
come more difficult to overthrow."
MAN VERSUS MACHINERY.
He called attention to the evolu
tion of machinery during the last
few years and the elimination of hu
man skill from all forms of product
ive industry. "AAA*
"This has gone on," he said, "until
the typographical compositor, the
cigarmaker, the locomotive engineer,
the skilled worker in wood and other
craftsmen' hitherto considered safe
from the general danger, have this
year seen the final quietus of their
hopes. In the near future 'common
laborer' will be a fitting universal
Both addresses were referred. A
good portion of the day's session was
consumed in the report of the com
mittee on credentials, which was
finally adopted. It admitted all the
delegates, including the six from cer
tain New York and other assem
blies, about which there had been
discussion, and whose admission to
the assembly depended on the read
ing and enforcement of a law passed
at the last convention. -
The following committees were ap
pointed: On the state of the order,
C. Burns, New York; J. Mc Andrew,
New York; W. H. Simmons, Wash
ington; J. Nolan, Indiana, and Au
gust Priesterbach, St. Louis. On ap
peal and grievances, Andrew D. Best,
Brooklyn; Charles Brechtold, Mis
souri; M. T. Judge, Alabama; Mar
tin C. Seagers, Illinois; Edward J.
Flanigan, Idaho. On legislation, H.
J. Parks, New York; William L.
Bowers, New York; W. S. Vander
burg, Portland, Or.; J.Maning, Cleve
land; T. S. Forbes, Greenville, N. C.
ALGER ANSWERS SHERMAN.
- - ■ :■' • '"-* . '-.-■--
The Senator's Charges, He Says,
DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 13.— The at
tention of Gen. R. A. Alger was called
tonight to the reference to him in the
second volume of Senator Sherman's
memoirs, th. proof sheets of which had
been sent to various newspapers
throughout the country. Gen. Alger
"I am very much surprised that Sen
ator Sherman, laboring under the dis
appointment of not receiving a nom
ination, should connect my name with
It. If he knows anything about the
matter, he knows that his charges
against me were" without foundation.
There never was a time when his com
bined vote and mine would have nom
inated him in the convention of 1888.
My request to my friends was that, in
case my nomination was not possible,
they should cast their votes for Gen.
Harrison, believing as I did that a
soldier should be nominated. Second
to him, I asked them to support Sen
ator Sherman. If any money was
used, which I do not believe, to pur
chase votes from the South, it was
against my positive instructions, and
no bill of the kind has ever been pre
sented to or paid by me. - I never
could ' understand.- why . Senator Sher
man should try to -blight the name of
a man- who has never by any act in
jured him or any other man." r r-
THE CHRISTIAN WORKERS. -
A Sew President for the Managing
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 13.—
the business meeting of the Christian
workers' managing board today Rev.
R. A. Torrey, of Chicago, resigned
the position of president and Rev.
Russell H. Canwell, pastor of the
Temple, in Philadelphia, was elected
to succeed him. Mr. Torrey will pre
side for the remainder of the con
vention and will retain his place as
chairman of the managing commit
tee. Mr. Torrey has been president
of the body since its organization in
1890. Press of business is his rea
son for resigning. Rev. George E.
Shorter,, of Saulte Ste. Marie, gave
a discussion of work among miners
and lumbermen in Michigan, and re
lated an experience, in which their
association's building was blown up
by dynamite because of its interest in
law and order work. He said that
country was ruled by mob law and
whisky. Rev.John Graham, of West- '
port, Mass., spoke on the subject of
"Christian Work Among Steerage
Passengers," and Eben Bumstead, of
Boston, spoke on "Colportage and
Tract Work." _~
FREE AND UNLIMITED.
Crisp Speaks to Georgians on the
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. Ex-Speak
er Crisp addressed the Georgia legis
lature tonight on the political issues
of the day. Mr. Crisp confined himself
almost exclusively to the financial
question, in the course of his remarks
declaring himself unequivocally in fa
vor of the free, unlimited and inde
pendent coinage of silver at a ratio of
16 to 1. He advised an expression from
the Democrats of Georgia on the ques
tion and said they should insist that
their representatives In the next con
gress should insist upon the making of
a platform by the people, who elected
the president, and not by those .who
lived in states which did not furnish
the electoral vote. Gov. Crisp's speech
is considered the opening one in his
campaign for United States senator to
succeed Senator Gordon. -.7.7
Gov. Brown In a Quarrel.
FRANKFORT, Ky., Nov. . 13.— Gov.
Brown and XV. H." Newhall, a clerk in
the auditor's office, quarreled in the
state house yesterday, passed the He,
and would have come to blows had
bystanders not interfered. Newhall
had accused the'governor of voting the
Republican ticket and acting the part
of a traitor. The executive with an
emphatic denial, and one of the men
struck at the other, when friends of
the two separated them. 'It was
claimed that Gov. Brown attempted
to draw his revolver, but he denies
that he was armed.
W. C. A. Officer*. *
BROOKLYN, N. V., Nov. 13.— The
Woman's Christian association this
afternoon elected as president Mrs. R.
A. Dorman, of New York, and as first
vice president, Mrs. C. N. Judson, of
Brooklyn; corresponding" secretary,
-Mitts M. E. True, of Chicago; treasurer,
Mrs. Levi T. Scofield, of Cleveland.
The convention adjourned to meet In
Montreal in November, 1597.
-. Pig Iron Product ion.
NEW YORK, -Nov. 13.— Returns col
lected by the Iron Age show that the
rate of production of pig iron had
reached the enormous total of 217,308
tons per week on Nov.. 1. The Octo
ber production is estimated at '915,316
tons, as contrasted with 763,354 tons
in July. - — . _ — .___T w-.. •_. .
SUM BY A TOE.
STEAM OYSTER BOAT FOUNDER*
A. WITH SIX MEN ON
A j BOARD.
CARRIED TOO MUCH CARGO.
A HEAVY SEA STRUCK HER AND
SENT ALL TO THE BOT
FOUR DEAD IN A TRAIN RECTI.
Collision in Alabama Causes tilt.
Death of a Number of Train
INNWOOD, L. 1., Nov. 13.—
steam oyster boat James W. .Boyle
is believed to have been sunk off
Coney island today, between the bell
buoy at Norton's Point and the en
trance-to Rockaway inlet. She car
ried a crew of five and Walter B.
Woods of this city, and all are re
ported drowned. She was owned by
James W. Boyle, an oysterman of
Perry street and North river, New
York city; Walter B. Woods, of Inn
wood, and Capt. Peter McDonald, of
Tottenville, Staten Jsland. Mr. Woods
was one of the most expert oyster
planters in the business. He owned
extensive beds in the. bay here and
at other places. The Boyle left Tot
tenville, S. 1., on Saturday last for
Bridgeport to take on a load of seed
oysters which Mr. Woods had pur
chased at that port. She loaded
down heavily and proceeded through
Hell Gate and through the East
river to the bay. She is supposed to
have been rounding Norton's point in.
a stiff breeze, when she was caught
by a heavy sea, the additional weight
sinking her before any of the crew
could escape. -
TOTTENVILLE, S. 1., Nov. 13.—
The James W. Boyle hailed from
this place. Capt. McDonald's son,
Peter McDonald Jr., was captain of
the boat. He was thirty-five years
old and married. Most of the crew
lived on Staten island. John New
bury was the mate, the engineer was
named Moran, and the cook Carroll.
The fifth man was George Peterson.
According to the story brought here
that the sinking was seen by the
North river tug Union, which was
unable to render assistance.
KILED IN A COLLISION.
Four Men Meet Death in a Wreck
\. ' ...- in Alabama. '- :
BIRMINGHAM, Ala, Nov. 13.—
Further derails of the wreck on the
Southern ' railway 'at America, Ala.,
yesterday, disclose the fact that four
men were killed and four injured. The
collision occurred between a freight
train and a -work train, the latter back
ing on the former without placing sig
nals. The dead are:
MOSES M'GEE. i :
LUKE BAILEY. A; A\< .
The injured axe: P. J. Matthews,
Phillip Seweli, engineer and fireman
en the freight and Pink Willburn and
Andrew Townsend, of the work train,
all more or less injured. The dead men
were in the caboose of the work train
when the collision took place and were
unable to jump, as the rest did.
MICHIGAN CENTRAL WRECK.
Passenger Cars Turned Over, but
Nobody Is Badly Hurt.
BAY CITY, Mich., Nov. 13.— A train
on the North Midland division, of the
Michigan Central, consisting of an en
gine, one combination baggage and
smoking car and one coach, struck a
broken rail ait 4:30 this afternoon,
three-quarters of a mile east of Au
burn. The train was running at a rate i
of thirty miles an hour. The two cars
left the rails and tipped over. There '
were few persons on the train and only
two were injured. Conductor B. Mar- j
tin had his shoulder dislocated and a ,
passenger named William Glass ha 4 '
his hand cut. The special of President ;
Ledyar and party, on their annual in- ,
spection tour, was the last train over i
the road previously. A wrecking train .
picked up the cars._
LONGEST IN THE WORLD.
The New Pennsylvania Is a Ma
NEW YORK. Nov. 13.— The Penn
sylvania, o£ the Hamburg-American
steamship line, which will go into
commission irt June, is the longest
vessel In the world. She has 20,000 .
tans displacement, which beats the
Lucania 15 per cent. Her length is
560 feet, beam 62 feet and depth 42
feet. She has four pofi. masts and
but one funnel, and white carrying
30,000 tons dead weight, has accom
modations fctr 200 cabin and 1,500'
steerage passengers. At the office
of the company it its aid that the
rumor '.hat the Pennsylvania was to
have five sister ships is premature.
LADY SHOLTO IS MISSING.
Her Mamma Furious Because She
Can't Find Her.
DOS ANGELES, Cal.. Nov. 13.—
Mrs. Mooney cannot find her daugh
ter, Lady Sholto Douglas, today.
Mrs. Mooney arrived here yesterday
afternoon and smarted in raising a
tremendous rumpus. She was put
out of 'the theater where her daugh
ter was playing, the daughter lost her
engagement and Lord Sholto threat
ened to shoot her. Lord Sholto says
today that he has sent hi. wife away
where her mother can never see her
more. Mis. Mooney is furious.
_U: IRELAND THEIR GUEST.
Banquet to the Arelibishon nt the
. Omaha Club.
; OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 13.— A ban
quet was given at ithe Omaha clut
■this evening for Archbishop Ireland.
The affair was a very elaborate one.
Over 100 plates were lai'.d. John Rush
was toas'tmasiter. The other speak
er., . were Mayor Bsmis, Archbishop.
Ireland, Gov. Holcomb, J. M. Wool
worth, W. F. Gurley, Henry Eata
; brook arid Hon.: Edward Rosewater,