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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 26, 1888, EXTRA 11 O'CLOCK, Image 1

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Families Were Sleeping-In the Cabin of All
of Them When tSntnrdny'a Midnight Gala
IlroUc It I llellered That Mo Mvee
Were Loaf The Htaneh Tag Willie
I Hnved Many Llrc-A Captnln'e Htorv.
Ono of tho.mast disastrous accidents which has
t ever occurred to a tow of bar gen In the vicinity ol
v ISew York happened oboct a o'clock Bandar morn
, ng In the Lower liar- Out ot a fleet of fifteen
barges only three were savod. All the reat went
to the bottom with their heavy cargoes, which con.
t aUted of tosL On nearly every bargo there were
' women and children, and, although as jet It is not
known that any were lost, It la little short of mlrao-
lous that anybody on board the loat boats eicaped
alive. Tho captain In charge ot iho tow Is rcportod
to havo placed tho number at twenty-one and the
lost at nineteen. ,
Late baturday afternoon a tow of about thirty
barges laden with hard and soft coal arrived at
Uergen Point. They were brought thorb by the
tags Willie and Winnie, of tho Delaware and Ran
tan Towing Company, which Is controlled by the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company. At BergenPolnt
the tow was divided, half of the barges remaining
at the l'olnt, whilo tholotbcr fifteen were made
Into a tow or three tiers, with Oto barges to a tier.
It was blowing nard at mldntgnt when this tow,
which It was decided should go through to New
York, was made up, and. In view of a rough pis
sage, the barges wero tightly lashed together with
unusual care. In tho lront tier wcro the Time
HoghcB, tho Ocean Queen, Iho Florence Moore,
and two others. Theso wcro tho largest barges of
tho fleet, and wcro Intended to break the forco of
the seas from the lighter ones. Somo of them
wcro quite new, and worth from U, ooo to 13, 000
cacli. In tho Ave which made tho second tier was
tho A. C. llanncgan, commanded and owned by
Copt. Albert II. Vcddcr, of South Amboy. Tho
tow was pulled by tho powerful tugllordcntonn,
alio ol tho Delaware and Itarltan Towing Com
pany, ami commanded by Capt. Fagln.
Nejrlr nil tne captains of the brrges are married
men aud live with their families on board their
boats, .Many ot these cabin homes are mted up,
with something like luxury, having line carpets,
food furntturo aud now ana then a piano or an
organ. In a good many Instances tho uaptalns own
(liiebirges on which they lire, and tho boat, tho
furniture and tho llttlo family around him repre-
sents about all Ms earthly tit. Altogether there
must have been in tho neighborhood of Ufty souls
m thu noet when It vts towed from Herges l'olnt
j-aturduy night. Capt. Vedder, of tho A. O. Uan-
HiciMn, told the reporter a thrilling story of the dls-
s cr which befell them. m
B "We had not been nut twenty minutes," ho
(Hild, " before I w'shed we had not come, Sev-
ral of tho ujpuius ot barges uid not want to go,
at Capt. l'agtn, of the lug liordentown, Instated.
((lio wind was from the northwest, nearly north.
H was ou the trout end of my baigi, whlcu was lu
tKio second tier und right behind tuo Florence
HHooro. 1 tonld b je the big seas sweeping over the
Tfcraes In front of me every minute. We see mod
I m Jump six or eight feet out of water, at overy
end, ana every loot wo udvaucod things got
kr. All tho women folks ami the children were
bKh la the cabins asleep and not dreaming that
ntr in any danger.
' Jr By about l o'clock wo all saw that unlets some-
,, Olio w.O dou V7-" 0UU SOdOHB. TUMI,
L vie commenced swinging lights and snouting at
7 ue tops of our voices to the lloruentown to turn
Hi about and run back to Bergen Point. After a long
i time she rteuonded and things oecamo easier. If
; she htd continued her course and gone back to
Uergen Point not a boat would have been lost.
But just as we wero beginning to think we were all
rlgbt again, the liordentown suddenly swnng her
head back to the old courso and made straight for
New York.
" in less than no time the Tillle Hughes in front
of mo had ton ultor ton of water dumped on her
from the heavy seas. Finally, she plunged her
nose right down luto tho waves ana dove straight
to the bottom. I knew then that It was a scramble
lor life. I rushed down into my cabin. Jly wile
was sound asleep and so was my nlue-year-oia
boy. I had them out In a Jiffy and hustled them
ou deck. All my wife was aldo to put on over her
night clothes was an old wrapper. Tho boy had
nothing but his night cloli.ei: Tho llrst toing I
taw when I cot on deck with them was the lights
of a tug which was heading straight for us. It was
very dark and the wind ripped and toro abont as
so wo had to cling with our very cyclahea to keep
Ironi being swept away, livery ininuto or so wo
got a dousing from tno seas which wcro washing
over us. Tne tug wis soon alongside.
1 ' Uow 1 got my wife and child on board her I
hardly know. Hoc was pitching and Jumping
eight or ten feet out of the water and the barge
wasn't much steadier. I stayed behind to try to
save the oarge. I was afraid ot the boats ahead ot
me diving under and pulling me down with them,
, sj I got uu axe an I vvus scrambling forward to cut
.' the lathings to thu Floronce Moore. At that mo-
( mcDt her stcrd shot up In tho air and then dlsnp-
t l eared bonoath the waves. As she weat down the
l.sblngs to my barge snapped or she would ccr
s talnly nave dragged me down wltn her. Tho cup.
tain and icoplo on tho Hughes, which was tho Unit
' to go down, had tscaped to tno iloore, and when
the Moon was swamped they and tne Moore's
eople got to the Ocean Queen.
" While this was going ou the tug which had
rescued in j i wife and child had been going from
targe to barge taking the people off. The women
uid children all over the fleet were now awake and
on deck, and their shrieks and cries seemed all
mound you as though hundreds of people were
struggling In the water In every dirtullon. Iho
' lug was soon crowded with, half-drebsed women
:. and children and with a good many of the barge
captains. This tug proved to be the Wllllo which
huil helped to tow the fleet from Booth Am boy to
Uergen l'olnt. Her people hud become nneasy at
the violence of the gale alter we left the Point, and
put out alter us. About tho time the flrat barge
went down tho Doroentown whittled for assistance
aud ner signals were heard on board the Willie.
Had it not been for her the loss ot life would have
been frlghtfnl.
" Wen, I saw barge after Darge go down all
atouna me, some dragging their neighbors
down with them. But as one barge went down
the people would scramble to another. I soon
had three camalna on my barge and ti was plain
our tnrn was close at hand. Just then the lloarden
town came tow ards us. Iprusheddown intqthe
cabin to see what I could grab hold ol to save and
one ot the captain's came with me."
' Here, " no said, take hold of this. "
"I grabbed hold lot It, hardly noticing what It
wss and wa chocked It on the liordentown. It
turned oat to be a sewing machine. This and tne
clothes I stand lu is everything 1 have left. The
eargi, which was my home, and all my household
goods In u are ut tho bottom of tho bay.
' My wife and I feel the sorest at heart over losing
sn old trunk with a few dollars' worth of clothes
nd trinkets lu It. Well, the clothes and tho trln
sets sod the playthlugs were those of my little boy
&d girl who died a short time ago, ami we thought
jje world of them. My wife shouted to mr, whsa
joe U title drew off with her on board, to save that
trunk, oner, a little later, when l thought my
rgc was going saro, I rue Into the cabin, got
the trunk, and threw It onto tho next barge. That
jefge went down before mlno did and the trunk
went to the bottom with her.
. "Ihe Willie landed the reacned people at rierKo.
; ji and my wife and child went to my nrotter-Iu-fS
. ? " ves on a boat at the foot ot West Kiev
" "in street. The barges had on board from ssu to
yuom of coal eaob, and aome of them wero un-
jtttj to New Haven and the rest to parties in this
r1. Ihe greater part of the ooal belonged to
5i'.aP" Conynhnm, ho. 1 llrosdwsy. 1 hsd
ooir bought my cargo recently, and I put 1900 tuto
air nut loug gjo. 1 bought a new Jlrusseis carpet
jor the cabin parlor, oud we hart ttrn largo bed
'ooms nicely and newly fnrnut'itd and were
J5" Lsli fixed for tho 'winter, and now we are
aarlft ou land With only the houiri ot irleaus to
our heads Id.'!
(.J1 the oruce of the Delaware and Kirltaii Tow
J Company Inquiries were met with a reins.il to
l.J"J Information. They knew something hatt
"ppenedtoatnwotbsrges. but did ml know If
?Wi i?1 ?,a been loM- 1 attornoon the tug
!? .i00.k "Wl repreaenlatlves otthe company
ia7nAlle.l,a7'.. I"- Vedder. of the barge Flarrf
Ji2N'4.tt.'ulllu'of ,l19 torgtn lu thu tow was
orilni ne ,01rtnit t"flte ntlj Je"1'J
ta'thL'k""1 of tae owgtsweie seen knocking about
eri JJ."onl.0 ,lm" i!ler "". Uapu Htret
atu o " te,nr Noart. wnlch Is anchored
iaora.S?ir,,J,Une T?.porw 1ht3 erlr Jeaterday
iSS5? brge nrllteit agatim the liowa of bis
Whdijmmiheto xoia time, bat at lui bioke
JjKu ,Tffiirsiftfsiiffi?ifiiiiiisMi'
away and was dashed against tho Statcn Island
shore and went to pieces, mill another barge aoon
after passed qnlte near the Mozart, but was swept
out to sea, where the heavy waves soon swamped
her. Doth or these bsrges were coal laden and
evidently belonged to the Jlrlawaro and IUrltau
Towing Company's wrecked fleet. At Quarantine
still later on three more coal-lsden barges were
seen. They were about a mile apart and wero
drifting towards tho Narrows. They soon after
went to pieces. Nobody was seen on the bsrges.
Kdward Castldy, n llattery boatman, called at
Tin Would office last evening and made the fol
lowing statement with reference to in Interview
be bad with Capt. Fay, of the tug Dordentuwnt
"The oaptatn says he was coming out of the Kills
with a tow of twenty-one boats. All were loaded
with ooal except one that was loaded with grain
In coming out of the Kills to round HobblnV iteef
the tide was at the ebb, and, added to the wind,
carried him well oat ot hi way, close on to the
Statin Island shore. Tho seas were so
heavy that the barges fllltd with water
and began sinking. As last as they began
going uown the men aboard them would
climb to the next boats and cut them loose with
hatchets. Capt. Fay saw his only salvation was to
get the boats to the flats, where tnsy'd have a good
bottom to sink on, bat In the mlditof It all his
steering gesr gitve out lie drifted down to the
bsrges, blowing his whistle for asslstsnoe, snd the
tug Willie responded and helped savo the men,
women and children on the sinking boats.
"Four of the boats were last seen in the Lower
Day off the west bank. Two were saved and
towed to tho Fort Hamilton dock. The rest went
down In the ohannel between lcobbln'alteet Light
and the lower end of Statcn Ialand. "
lloatman Cassldy added that the tog Parker, be
longing to the same line as the uordsntown, also
lost a barge losded with coal in coming out ot the
Kills Saturday night. The barge went down atern
first between Uergen Folnt and liobbln'a Heel Light,
BucU I the Yellow Fcrer Ilullelln from the
Cruiser Itoston.
Tbcro need be no anxiety regarding the prcieneo
of yellow fever on board the new crntier lloston,
which arrived from Port au Prince, Uaytt, Satur
day morning. There have been no new oases since
the 10th Inst. Ot tho four men who died It
Is more than probable that two of thorn would havo
lived had It not been for the continuous rolling and
pitching of tho ship in a four-days' galo of wind.
Tho two seamen, Thomas and Mitchell, who are
now recovering, will be tranitcrrcd to the quaran
tine hospital Immediately. Surgeon W. L blmon,
tho only remaining Invalid, Is too weak to be moved
at present. He nas had no fever for three days,
and would recover were it not tor extreme weak
ncsi and danger from failure of tho heart. Ills die
hai been a peculiarly trying one. .nc has been sick
ten days, and the motion of the ship t really tsxed
his strength and prevented his retaining nourish
ment. As soon as tho ship ran Into smooth water
his condition improved, and It Is hoped that ho may
yet recover.
1 hero Iibb been no panic among the officers or
crew ot tho lloston, and there wcro numerous vol
unteers to nurse the sick, some of whom had Had
previous experience with the disease. Tucso vol
unteers rendered lalthfnl service.
It Is Impossible to account for tho slcknrsi on
bosrd the boston. In none of the ports visited
wero tao meaallowed to leave the ship, and pre
vious to the visit to Pott au Frinco there had becu
no sickness ol any kind on board the ship. At
l'ortau l'rluce, whloh has a reputation for yellow
fever, tho precautions wero doubled. Tho only
explanation that can bo given Is that those at
tacked were peculiarly susceptible to the climatic
influences that produce tho fever.
Tuo lloston will be carefully fumigated aud
frozen out, and In view ot all that naa been done,
and from the fact also that no new cases have ap
peared lot six days, It may be positively stated that
the trouble Is over.
Whenrthe lloston left Port en Prince there was
no anro Indication as to the probable result of the
-fasitlrtittv 7rHsvJaattanHavtlan;ttepobuo The
three northern provinces still refuse to support the
present UovernraeuySl Port au Prince, whloh was
established by the revolution a few weeks ago. if
the North had arms it is certain tnst there would
be open war between the sections. Dot they are
deficient In arms and munitions of war, and the
navy,1 controlled by the existing Government,
blockades their ports and diminishes the chances
ot their obtaining war material from abroad.
Whether tho South will attempt to subjugate the
North, or win seek to win them over by offering
concessions, 1b a matter of conjecture. It would
seem, however, that the latter coarse may be fol
lowed In preference to the former for poiitlo rea
sons. In fact, a small beginning haa already been
made by gaming the support of a few disaffected
Northerners, who were captured with the Amer
ican steamer Uaytlan liepubllo Oct. XL Thero la
also a chance that the two sectlona will agree to
separate, and establish two republics.
aids sectional trouble in Haytl has been a great
source of annoyance and trouble to neutral traitors,
ctpeolslly to tho New Ungland i merchantmen.
'1 here wcro several American achooners at Port
au Prince waiting for developments, and at a loss
to know what to do under the circumstances,
bomo of them hsd cargoes in the blockaded ports
that had been purchased beforotho blockade was
establlslioU, and they wero hoping thst hostili
ties would ceaso and enable them to sail for home.
Health Officer smith, or the quarantine station,
made a trip to the lloston early yesterday morning.
On account ot tho terrible w esther a second trip
iwas not made, although Dr. Smith was to havo
? oao over in tho afternoon. To a reporter of Tub
Voran he said thstlt would be nn Impossibility for
bis boat to approach the lloston.
"Has any signal been arranged II tbcro happens
to bo a death :'
"No, none at All. Tho only thing wn can do is
to wait until the morning, as we would not venture
ont rlter nightfall at any rate. "
Sbo lias Selected "MQrgnerlte" for the
Lintuont Daily's Name,
rsrrcur. to tot woruj.1
WASnwcTO.v, Nov. 25. The President and Mrs.
Cleveland have passed a quiet but a very pleasant
week. The President made op hut mind several
days ago that he could work beet on his forth
coming message at Oak View, and he therefore
gathered up tho drafts of his departmental reports
and established himself at bis desk In the little
drawing-room at lted Ten.' lie haa made two or
three flying trips to the White House to meet promt
nent people who have asked for appointments with
him, but Coli Lamont haa been charged with the
usual duties ot the .Executive office.
Mrs. Cleveland has remained at Oak View with
her husband, and has given her attention to the
preparations tor Winter whloh have to be made,
even la this latitude, la order to save the tender
flowers and shrubs from the sharp attacks of Jack
Frost. All tne President's roses will bo carefully
wrapped In straw, and the strawberry bed, which
la Mis. Cleveland's pride, will be " mulohed " with
dead leaves aud hay. Twice daring the week Mrs..
Cleveland has driven Into town to attend the per-'
forruances o( Coqaelln and Hading atAlbaugh's
Air. Cleveland also made a visit to the Lamont
home, on I street, one day during the week, for a
look at the little girl whose advent made tho genial
private accretary again a father a few daya ago.
Mrs. Clovelsnd la to be godmutber to tne little
stranger, and has already selected the name of
"Marguerite," a great favorite ot hers. ,
Mr. DIsaell'a Cnll On the President.
rxciAii to Tin: wontn.!
Buffalo, Nor. 25. Mr. Wilson S. Blssell, the
former law partner ot President Cleveland, re
turned home ynterdiy after haying been la Wash
ington two or three days. His visit waamade
quietly, even his own family proteasing Ignorance
or his whereabouts, and It la thonght be was sent
for by tne President to consult about the forth
coming message to Congress, as bo his been on
former occasions. A rumor having arisen that
Mr. liliaell'a visit had referenco to the reorganiza
tion of the old law llrin after the 4th of March,
either In liuffalo or New Com, the Woli cor
respondent sought an Inter v lew lost evening.
It Is all newspaper talk," said Mr. Iliasell.
The nowspapers are, as oiual, In advance of
the facia. 1 den't know whether Mr. Cleveland
will return to liuffalo on the expiration of his
term or not. I know that Mr. Cleveland Is bmy
framing his message to Connrcsv and I don't be
lieve he haa given the subject a thought. "
.... 4
nurglnra Met n 8100,000 Fire.
FlxoLar, O., Nor. 2a. A Are yesterday dc-i
stroyed the three four-story brlek blooks ot Kobe
llrothers, Frye A boa and Adams A Co. The loss
was iW 000 and tho Insntinoo U0,0oa The safe
in Kane Drothors' building was blown open and
tsoo in money taken, and tho burglars are tnp
nosed to have set the building on tire whether lu
j UntlMiiuiy or occldintaUy is not yet known.
. I S I
They Start Bravely on
Their Six-Day Task.
"His Grace" of Qneensberry Set
Them All A-Going,
1 t
Several in the Soup
Before Daylight.
A Pretty and Plucky British
Boy of Sixteen,
Champion Albert Hopes His
- Record Will Be Broken.
A Comfortable Dime Museum
Offer to Queensborry.
Bconu at iq.oo a, m.
fillies. Irftpa. fillies, Lnps.
T.tulatrood.... op 9 Jlearelmftn .. .; Ct 3
Moore 07 Iterty 03 1
Connor 03 3, Hurt SO !i
Ilawnrtb C-i 0 Clalden. Ot 3
Mason 03 O Day ...... fil) a
EUon 58 O CnrttvTlabc... OS 4
The dyspeptio who Imagines that tho slx-day.go
as-you-pleise has lost its attraction for the people
of (his town might cosily have disabused his mind
or the hallucination by dropping his half-dollar In
the slot and passing Into Madison Sqnaro Harden
any time these past twenty-four hours,
11 Positively the lost go-as-you-pleaso In tho
famous old pavilion " was snnounced to start
when the midnight bell should cease tolling last
night, and, as a prelude, Bsyoe's Slxty-nlnth Keg
itnent band played approprlato selection!, while
gentlemen and ladles throngod Into the building
from 8 o'clock.
At a llttlo after 11 o'clock tho house was full to
the doors and tho portals were closed against all
later comers. There were at least 9, OCO people lu
the Garden at that timo.
At U. a) a carriage drawn by four hones drow
up before tne Madison avenue entrance with much
pump, and four gentlemen alighted.
They had come from the llrevoort Home, and
the party comprised UU Grace, the Marquis of
Oueenauerry, Mr. Camp und Dr. Cameron, of Lou
don, friends of the Marquis, and Doc JUcDonoagb,
tho well-known sport.
Tne entry of the party Into the great pavilion
was 111 the nature of a triumphal march.- tbo Im
mense audlenoe cheering and applauding as tho
word went frotrt mouth to month that tho straugsr
was the greifEuglisn p-ttrou or wanly sports.
The Uarquis aud bis friends were escorted to a
,box directly uppoilte the press snd scorers' staod,
overlooking the stretch from which tho pedestrians
were to start. '
And here the nobleman received calls from
several distinguished Americana and some old
.English ftlende. Among the former were I'srson
Charles K. Davles, ot Chicago; Boston and New
York's own Mike 3. Kelly, James a Kennedy,
William O'llrlen and Tom Oould, of New
York ; Jlmmte Alborts (Cathcart), of
Atlantic City, the champion all-day pedestrian of
the world; Duck Kwlog, Cob Tom Wllktnaon,
Evans snd Iloey. tne comedians: Oeorge Morgan,
the two Macs, Manager . Harry tSpence. otlnduin
spoils; Manager John Chapman, of Buffalo; Man
ager Charlie Byrne, ot Brooklyn, and John B.
Then there were Jake KUraln and Charlie Mitch
ell, who think they cm llok Prof. John tawrenco
Sullivan, and Oeorge Mason, the handsome young
Briton who is tee protege ot the Marquis in this
Dr. Ed Flnmmer, chief icorer of a thousand
races, spattered about like a leaking tea kettle
preparing his score ot assistants for the" coming
irsy, und Manager Billy O'Brien was even where
at once.
In the space where the circus arena Is laid, arty
fakirs made a deafening din In their efforts to lure
the cash fiom the pocaeta of a gullible pub
lic In exchange for Coney Island sandwiches,
mnddy coffee, two-for cigars and other
undesirable commodities. Oue man offered
to weigh yon for nothing It ho failed to guess
within Ore pounds ot your exact weight; another
blotted your handkerchief with an alleged Initial
stamp, and another Informed the thirsty that they
could alake their thirst at an exhaustleas fountain
ot welss bier In tho elephant boose.
The welss was ot the kind made by the Williams
burg Brewing Company, and Dotective Powers, of
Capt. Hellly's squad, thought It was sometttkig
elso In disguise, and ho he took Barkeepers Henry
elsh and John Mouohan under hut wing and do
talued them at the Thirtieth street station till J. C.
Kennedy had signed their ball bonds.
About this time a lean and slippered pantiloon.
Napoleon Banapatte Campana by name, wandered
outnponthe track and (topped beforo a post on
which he read this sign:
; This Box' tomd for the '
: Mabqois or yoiiKsDruar. :
The audience cheered, aud thus encouraged
thlrtr-slx other men In lights, knee-breeches,
trunks, und.rsalrta and spangles came out upon
the track.
Whereat Manager O'Brien came down from the
box, followed by throe other handsome men In
dress suits, broad, snowy bosoms, studded wltn
diamonds, aud glossy silk bats.
lie Introduced all three as the judges In the com
ing tace, Michael 3. Kelly, JskQ KUraln, the
champion' pugilist of the world, and Cbsrles
Fred Lei'.le, Nellie Farrcn and parly made up
of members of the London Gaieties Company, like
loyal subjects of, tho Crown., applauded with their
hands. They wete jo'ned by otners, bat
thtro was a stfojg contingent who thought an
Portraits of Manager O'Brien, Eoferees Eilrain and Mitoholl, and Many of tho Pods
in This Competition.
$w SM.WIS imp 8
American chap named Sullivan ought to be
whipped by tho champion beforo he assumed tho
title, and theee good people hissed vehemently,
not to say enthusiastically.
When all was quiet agslp Manager O'Brien
waved his hand towards thc,tox and shouted: 'And
now" I introduce Ills Lordship, the Marquis 'of
(loeensuerry. " .
Tboi MarquU, a spare-faced man with little
brown side whiskers, hastily throw off Tils besr
rkln trimmed beaver overcoat and bowed and
smiled cbeerfnlly and benignly towards the now
ohocrlng and applauding audience,
At a signal he shouted to tho thlrty-sevon pedes
trians, Arcyou ready ? "flow f
And they did ,gow"for dear life. Old Cam
pans, who has been likened to n fragment otnuie
broken off tno far end of literally, got a big start
and made his bony shanks play like drumsticks for
a lap. ' .
lie passed under the wlro first and Capt,
Tom Kelly, of the Nineteenth Precinct, true to
a previous promise, paid a llve-dollar silver certifi
cate over the fence to Campana for this feat ot his
ancient feet, whllo 0,000 people yelled loud
Among the presumable yellcrs were Judges Pat
rick Oavan Duffy aad Ambrose Monell, Henry E.
Abbey. ex-Alderman Farley, Col. Tom Ocnlltreo,
E. a Stokes, Capt. W. M. (.onner. K. Berry Will,
Maurice Barryroore, Nick Kngel, Tat Sheedy, Phil
Daly, Al Smith, Richard K. Fox, Froxen Bill Carney,
John Singer, J. W. Koaennueat, lm Guerrero,
the Greaser pedestrian, and his, beat girl: Jack
Dempaey, Jim Patterson, Maria Glroux, whose
life waasaved In last Winter's blizzard by a Worn n
reporter, and John V. Doris, the museum man
ager. whit cnuiriOM ixukbt bud.
Just prior to the start Jlmmle Albert said: "No,
1 am not a spectator because I was out ot condi
tion. I hope my record of 121 miles will be broken.
I think It will. Llttlewood, Mason, Hertv and
Mason are all good men. If my record la broken I
will enter a race against the winner to recover tho
championship. Otherwise I am retired."
The contestants Included some men who haye
made their mark.
Among them were Georgo Llttlewood, who cov
ered oil miles last May with the bones of one foot
exposed: Dan Ilerty. who was second In Albert's
race In February, with Kt miles GOO yards to hW
credit: George Connor, the little Irish
Kngllshman who covered sis miles in a
seventy-two hour racei ' Frank Hart, , the
Uaytian colored boy who won thn O'Leary
oelt in this city, covering Btti miles; Oeorge Norc
raaa, with a record otoM miles; Jack llugnis, tno
Lenper, who did 6T8 miles in 1SS1 at the American
Institute race; Bobby Vint, the snoeuiaker,
with a record of 678 miles; Peter Hcvclrasn,
the sprint runner, who recorded slg miles
In kcvrnty.two hours; Peter Golden, tee New York
amateur who did M-i miles last Winter; Oeorge
Msson, the undoubted champion of Kngland in
seventy-two hours' racing; Oeorge Cortwrighi,
champion all-round pedestrian of Knaland, aud a
number of men who, though, without records, are
not to be sneezed at.
Dan Ilerty la a Boston boy.
80 is Mr. Mike Kelly, though he has a Winter
residence in Sixth avenue, this city, and Just be
fore the start the 110,000 beauty bet 1100 against
IIM) thst Ilerty would bo either first or seoond at
tne DnUti. Tne taker refused to glvo bis name,
but Billy O'Brien holds the staccs. ,
Jim Patterson also believes In the lank and
swarthy bcau-eatcrand ottered to waiter t'M to
1100 any nuinbsr of tunes that Dan would" not bo
be bind the second man at the nulan.
rirurr If ilk and mbst hook.
The men were alloff in a bunch at two minutes
after midnight, and the tirst mile was nnlsbed with
UtileWood a leader, In Bin. its,, Ilerty, Cart,
wiight, Mason. Mooie, Ilowarth aud Hcgclman In
a bunch bealnd the leader.
At tho end of the first hoar Llttlewood was itUl
leading with. 9 miles i lap, and Carlwrigat,
Ilerty, ntgeluian, Connor. Ilowarth, Alston and
Vint all within a mile behind Mm.
' 'axtWo'itorfcrrrur cninac
There was Utile cnaago in the second hoar,'
Ilerty dogging tbo footsteps of the BnetOeld blond
and tho otuers legging only slightly. Llttlswood
scored IT miles 0 isps at2 o'clock, wnlch wss a
mllo slower than the record made by him In leal,
two laps belter thsn his score .at the same beur In
his fill-mile race, and x mile and two laps better
thsn Albert's record.
Tho crowd remained in, the Garden, bat there
was little excitement in tho race. The men
plodded on lu a dull, dogged way, without spurt
ing. '1 his afforded an opportunity to study the men.
There was somo new timber which mlkkt provo
staunch in the end.
A brjght-cyed, round, rosy-cheeked, tow-ueaded,
smiling youth of sixteen years, who brought up
tho roar of the proceaalan, attracted much atten
tion by his good nature and good splrUs. Ho wss
pretty anu became a favorite wltn tne ladles al
most immediately.
He was Charlie bmllh, an Engllih lad, to whose
pleadings Manager O'Brien replied, when on his
reocnt th" to England, that he nould let him
enter the race free It he would come to New York.
Yestorday Charlie and hie chum, Tim Carlty, a
regular Irian Cockney," he calls himself, alighted
from tne steamer Celtic.
rLc'cxr Att WKLL AB rnrfTTV.
They hadn't the amount of a car fare between
them, but they shouldered a big trunk aud, In-
auirlng tho. way, plodded tip to Madison Sqaaro
amen, arriving tharo at nearly X o'clock.
'Ihey nal had nothing to eat all day. Ed Mum
mer took pity on the boys snd they went homo to
dinner with bltn, I'lnmmer says that tne boys ate
up a llltecn-pound beef roast without stopping.
Then they roturned to the Garden. Walking anils
were picked up piecemeal among the other pods,
and the lads stane 1 with tbo others, Smith ss No.
43 and Curley as 41.
Little Smith Is not moro than sixty lnoSea tall,
snd as he hsd no shoes, be set out on his tramp In
his stockings only.
Hour after hour ho pounded the tanbark, and
finally he confided to an Kvbninu Wonm reporter
that he bad laid oat a iclicdulo to do Ave aad one
half miles an hour till the close of the rsoe, less
three hoars out of sny twenty-four for sleep aad
barely enough time for meals and rubbing.
Smith has a remarkable record In Kngland. lie
covered Nfl miles lu aaerenty.mo-hour race last
spring ant ouce travelled through England on
foot, going at tho rate of rJtty.rivo mllra a day for
fourteen days, He stopped at towns here snd
thero and was the talk or the whole Kingdom.
Tne crowds gathered about him where he stopped
ill! the throoga became a nuUsuce,and the author
ities of many towns forbade bis entering.
nuowir is A BLACK.
Brown la a tall and very black negro whose regu
lar business la that of vender. He set out with a
broau lope, but ho was greeted at every torn with
"Hoicorul" from tbo utchlns, who recognised
him. Brown moved his family and household of.
feels Inio the hut aailined to nlmat the Garden,
and bis wife snd three pickaulunlcs are keeping
bouse there.
Bobby Vint and Oeorge Noremso sre sustained
and encouraged by the prrseuce of thslr wives at'
tho Garden. In fact, they enjoy all the comforts
Of a home.
'Old Mao" Alfred Elaon, who la a Yorkshire
Engiutinun, ha been lu tvery rscs for twenty,
five years. He Is Sixty-three years old, and what
profit ho can get oat of pcdenrUnlJiu la conun
drum difficult to answer. But he Is on deck, hla
big shoulders clsd In a bright green shirt,
ou whloh 1 emblazoned the harp of Erin. It
Was given' htm by the Pastime Athletlo Clou.
a he old rnsa ran 21 miles in the tint tnreo hours,
never once breaking from hla canter, and at T
o'sloeX this morning be was seventh In tbe race,
thirty weary peda hiving dropped behind him,
OU t Tilt; 1'Ik-XiTKB.
Norman Taylor, tho great Vermont pie-eater, Is
anolhsfild stager, bis siookot iiairbelug as gray
as a rati und Parson Tilly, hobbling lite a ranal
corse, irampsd for two hoars, covering ten miles,
'men he retired to tbo seclusion of the soup.
- Old Peach will never again celebrate hit
flfiy.nfih fatrthday, and John nnghes would do
better at some other trade.
The Lepner appeared In English mutton-chop
whiskers ot black snd a suit of drab lights.
The Klectrlo Clnb's "Unknown" turned ont to
bo SergU Kraerder, of the Slxiy-olttth Itcglment.
Ere the daylight began to find Its way through
tho skylight Parson Tilly hsd been Joined In the
consomme by Gretna, who was a gentleman's
aiet (rt tired), nU .Myers, he west side grocery
man. Tcey had coverod to and u miles respectively,
and tno race was narrowed down to LUDswood,
Cartwrlght, Moore, Hart, Ilerty, Mason. Connor,
Ilowarth, Golden, llegoluun sud Hashes.
The ipectstors had tired out and lell the Garden
In aquads sod etugly till only a lew hundred strag.
glets remained.
Tho Marquis of Quecnaberry had had no more
ardent admirer nor Intent observsr thsn John B.
Doris, and when the nobleman set nut for his hotel
the slert ninsoum manager,-caught him on the
Mr. Dorns squstod himself beforo the patron or
sports and said: Seo here, Mnrqou, you've hud
a good deal of fun hero und you don't make a cent
not ot i. Now I run a museum in this town, and
I will give you Ji.oJU-XiW, Mr. Marquis -If you
will come and alt two hours a day la my museum
for a week.
"Sir I I do not understand youl" ejaculated
Ilia Grace.
Oh, I mean business," ri Joined the ehow
man. Yon getti-BOu; meet nluo people Just as
nice ss you have met here. I mean buttm-si."
'ihe Msrqnls polttcl) but ilrmly declined and
passed ou to his carriage.
John Lawrence Sullivan telograpbed Oeorge Mo
Donald, who la training Dan Ilerty, thai ho would
be on from Boston to tako personal chsrge ot
Deny Wednesday.
Kllralu and Mitchell will be present at the Gar
den each ereulng during the race.
How tbe work went on may be gathered from
the following acore for tbo flrat alx houra :
11 A it 4 Af3A ; 4A ill'M M CjU
utti.wood 9.r "liTii ai 0 "soil sii.jI iih
Outsrriskt 1S.4 J4.4, JjU.6, 34.0 41 3
liiK.ro .7. . IS 4 31 0 80.3 tHi.1 4t.T
liars I .7 l. & Xlll HI 3.1 C! kg.8
Miko H.h lr.o sj.i M.'i; ji.'ji 3J.
Connor 0.0 16.5, 1M.4I I Ol 4.1( till 5
Ilowarth ,0 16 it 0 'JJ.li 31 d :8.0
Kl.oo H.ti JS.'J 31.4 JT J ni Oi MH.3
Orl 8.5 14.1 3) J W.S' U 4 37.4
ll..lmin... 0.0 lt.S VI 4 'J'l.ili 3.1.71 au, I
(loidaa H.S is 0 'J'l.o 35 7 JI.S SO T
l.rt P.3 I7.U 2J.5 27 01 HI.J Hfl.0
luib.. ............. H.l 14.1 HI . JJ! 3U
Nor.mao,. : M 4 14.3 1M.& 31.1 VH l 3J.3
Vint,..,, , D.O 1A 4 214 i il 5J.3 3ij
Peach" !.. ... .1. 4 10.1 14.H It.fl, 21.1 U.U
Dillon. ..., ,,.l M II. J W.3 20. JiO 41.1
Wmund ,. 7.3, 13 31K.J 34 il 28,3 iO.l
Tailor....... 7.4 is.4 4.I 3S.TI '.e.4 30 ft
llri.n . 50 11,0 17, & 32.61 J7.3 31.1
Bmyur .::,.. .!!::: 7.51 13. io. ai.ttr 30 sj.o
(.n.ln...... ....... C.4 11.4 1.1.5 1 0,43,2 3(1.1
CarapaW... ...Li.. 7.1 in. I7.n 54.4137 0 31.1
IwlV :L.... 0 7 il.o 1B.1 17.4 20.7 Ul.y
Maluinw... ."... X 0 13.3 la 0 -30 V 24. A 30.lt
lUtlwl...... 4..,, 7.4 JJ.3 16 J 20 6l 31.7 33.2
Cjra...,..,...T.,...i .ri 10.S IKt 18.3f 51.0 24.0
Mutrmeu , 0.(1 11. 1 18,3 2tl.l 2K.3 3.C0
Van NlM." .'...... .R 11.7 10.3 31.4 34 5 13.5
Merlr.i. ,.,., !. 14.1 lt. 21.0 'jj.i 33.5
Srit. Kri.nJr " 7.1 H.l H.M 16.3 10.5 21.7
VV. tmlUl.,..., 1.1, 14.6 17.111 1B.2 41,3 25.3
Nolan J 7.71 14.2 iil.2 TJ.V !tl. ll I
O. baiilb ., '.') H.O jv.ft l.i 24.1 i7.ll
CurUr...., .I...:... f.7 H.O M.i 24.T 30.O tk.ti
TUlr...,...'... ".... I 7.3l 10.1 10.ll 10.1 1U.1 1U.1
The score at T O'clock Wss as follows:
Llttlewood, 4 mllei, 4 laps; uartwrigiit, 47;
Moon, 47.4: Hart, 44.8; Mason, 13.lt; Connor,
4A.6; Ilowarth. 41. 3; Lison, 43; Craig. 43.2; lionet
man, Li. 4: Golden, lil: Ilerty, 48; Hughes, 33,3;
Noremic 81.7; Vint, 37.0: Peach, is; Dillon, rT.Sr
Day, 40; Ueainouu, sa.S; Tayiur, 34.11; Brvwo,,
84.0; Smylly, 39. T: Gretna, out; Caropaoa, T,
Levis, 2L6; Mahoney, C5.7; Kafterty, &M.S;
Meyers, out; Huffman, 3.1; Van Krst, 33.S;
Myij,1 M.8i Bergt.Kraemer, k7 'W.'tMith,1 S9.it'
NoUd, 33.5, C. amltb, sS; Cnrlr, H8.4; Tilly, ' n,tIIH
rnn iiivai. thiitonis. '' B
There Is a long-standing and bitter tlvalry be- 4saeiisll
nvceii Llltlewood, Cnrtwright and George -laaaaaaaaal
Mason, aud theso BntlshoM scam to have V'Laaal
oimo to Atuorlca to settle tbolr dlfflcnl. lawlsllH
ties. They da notsuiak oven when running ahront 'ifsaeH
on the track, and each has expressed in ptlvate ...saaaaaB
a determination to wlpo oat tne others, from a VlaaaaafB
petleatrlanlo point of vlow. -JsaaKsl
Ol tbo three, Mason li tne most prepossessing. saaaaaaaal
llo Is built on about the same pattern as Jlmmio , saaeHH
Albert, llo Is medium In height, broad aaaaaaaael
ahauldercd, well rounded and hard of flesh. saaaaaal
Ills jaco ts open snd Intelligent, 4iaaaaaaael
aud ho has a cheery, good-satnreil word for any Ssaaaaaa
one who speaks to mm ss ho runs. '-Xsaaaaal
Ho runs lightly- and easily, though he Is anpsr- 'MslH
ontly not capable of such rapid spurts as Cart. vsBtlH
wright and he Is not nnlto so steady In hla work as saasaaal
the Shcillcltl boy. aJsaaaaaaal
Cartwrlght is Mason's opposite In temoersmenU $!9sefl
llo is a klcktr, undlug fault with -tho scorers, his $flssBBel
italnera. and everybody else. He Is a rapid and , IHsaael
graceful runner, but ts Inclined to peter out sSaaael
ajter a day or two. r 91
Llttlewood Is a rlglrt trainer and is docile and IHsbbbI
pcrleclly submissive to hut trainer during the) J jHseafl
ruce. JSIIH
Iheso three ran closo together all nightlong. isMIH
each seeming to bo dogging tho others, nnd 'saellH
'?''"' ' any advantage which might bo. ob. aaolaaal
talbcd by lils.rlral. ' fffiH
hertv: im UiJiKnr's BcngDui.g. t Mk
Dan Ilerty, however, who ts looked npon as a , H
coming mania this nre, made no effort to over. 7S
reach the three Kngllshmen, but kept on In the) ii'jflslH
even timorif his way, ruomna very nearly on the 'aHiaael
aehedulo lolloived by Jiuimle Albert la the race in , jbsbi
whleh he made the record, 031 miles. . ' fll
Dillon, he,msnwkohasbeoo a aura winner In , vfli)l
two races, and forfeited them through losing hla Kzaaaei
temper and quilting tho track, ran In good trim '
sll night, his carroty hair being' strougty con. KsaaaiiB
trasied with bright groen tights and cap. t IiH
Till 8 rCLOCKlBGOKK. "Hl
Tho seoro at H o'clock this morning showed LiU 191
tlcwood to be 7 miles 4 laps behind the record made ''WJI
by Harasl tu It31. when lit) covered 00 mUes In ,.7-flH
the week. itflsaiB
Llttlewood had M miles to his credit, while Al- -Haaaei
bert In bis championship race had covered only SO nflH
miles; and In the May race. In which Llttlewood f'kseiB
covered OU miles, he stood at so miles 2 laps. .WslH
Tlirao flgnres show It to be almost an Impossible "Saaaaa
lty for either ol themonto best Charley, ltowcil'a" Bsaael
twenty-four-hour record of 150 miles B'JJ yards, sSTH
, Tho senro: Llttlewood, 34; Cartwrlght, 01. i: grllisM
Moore, D3; Hsrt. oat; Msson, 81.1; Connor, bO: saaH
Ilowarth, 50.7: Ebon, 40.1; Craig, 48; Hogelman, 9H
48.8; Golden, 47; Henr, 4iS; lliighe 4t; Nore- i-skMH
mac, 4iBi Vint, 4t.lt leach,.. 'XX Ot Dillon. 82.4: SliB
Hay, 43.3; 'iiesniouil, .10.1; Taylor, 89.7: ctaHslH
Drown; ai; smyflfy, 42. n"; Campana, 40.4; Lewis, '.VfaVsaB
21.0; Mshonsr, nii Itatreny, 33.6! Hulfmsn, BslH
it; Van Ncxx, 87; Mverly, 82.3; Sergt. Kraemcr. '-IsVaeB
30,1; W. Bmltn,,at); Nolau,, 3V.0J U UmUh, 112: jBslael
Curley, 4t.. r " 91
rnn 9 o'clock rconx, Ssel
Tho scoro at U o'clock stood: Llttlewood, GO) saaH
miles ; Cnrtwrlgnr, M.v, Moors, 8H4; nart,ot.s; " j9LeH
Maaou, 0U3; Connor, 60.4; llowartb,,fAl; Bison, fflsaiil
33,2; cralg. 40.O; Hegtiiuati, 31.3: Golden, SLO; alH
Ilerty, 34 tulles a lots; llnf-o., M miles 4 lops; ,r?BlH
tiortmsu, 67 miles s laps; Vint, 45 miles 0 laps; ?aHkaei
'each, 34 miles 0 laus; Dlllou, SO miles 0 laps:, "ssaH
lay 51 tniles 5 laps; Desmond, out; Taylor, 4i 1'rseHIH
tulles S lliw; Brown, 88 miles a. lata; - kH
Kruylly, 43 miles 4 laps; Campana, 43 miles ,vflsH
41apa; Louis (llurns'a unknown). 23 miles, 0 lans; (1
Molony, K miles 0 laps: llaftctty's unknown, 81.7; itasaifl
lloffman, 80,41 Van Nest, 4.'!.3 Myny, 24.3; iBaeH
Kraetner (Klectrlo, Cluii'a unknown), 31.7; WJ H
W. Mnlth, 37.0; Nolau, 43.3; C, Smllh, 37,7; Car. 1
JOT. 4L , . iH
A iluggr brushed nt a Grnrio Crosslna nnd Ijl
On i Geeupnnt Kllleif. ' 1
Ferdinand tcuillngur, a member of a leading H
Newark family, 'met a herribto-tteatitr-tiatnTdayi vfll
night, being carried fifty feet along the Morris and .1
Eiiex Jtallroad track In toe wrock of a boggy l
which had been struck by a Moniclair train. t , SM
, 'Mr. Stoudlngcr'waa'drlvtng with a friend named JH
?ohn Desmond, and atout 8 o'clock srirted .across 'H
ho railroad track it tbo Piano street ctosiIpt. The ' ?HH
kfi2 lontclalr laccomtnodatlon trm wu cumlntj '-sH
town the sleep grille, but neither man sjw It. '','saaaiiil
There am nujata, and jUO flagiun at this point t iJM
ulur7.wr.il. , ifM
The train struck the borso ou the hind quartort -'QB
nnd threw htm tlfieea fret away, 't'Ae wagon was) , HM
eraaincd anditrewd nlOngtho tr.cfc. Psrr of it JaeHH
liung toretlter aud Mr. HtonUlnger,,wua carried IMsaal
along by It on tho cow-catcher until the train was acaeaaeaa
stopped. Ills companion bad a moat remarkable NseaiH
escape. , H
JTio train came to a standstill at Broad street ' iHH
crossing, when the unfortunate man was exlrU JsTsH
catel and carried to tho ttstlon-huuso, wheuoe saefl
ho was removed to the City Hospital, wturo U was 'sMaeiS
found thai hla body was badly bruited gad his back t .'KaeH
broken. He died at midnight, his wife and sister 'lAael
being present, I i fBal
Ihe flagman 1 on duty at Plane street crossing SH
from o a. v. to 7.S0 r. it. Sixteen trains pasa tho J.'SLsl
spot beirn en 7. so r. u. snd o a. m. H
Iluibnnd, Wlro nnd .llotbrr.ln.I.aw jaegnged VisLI
lu Trlangsilnr l.lllgatlon. saeaiiil
ff rrrtAt to this wnnr.it. I "jssaeal
ClKCIKNATI, Nov. S3. in IS74 John JLiFoltar $ml
was married to Josephine Uehner, daughter ot , ' iH
Louis, and CbrUtina Mchner. Iter father was ar 'I'sBaH
wholesale gracebcro snd left a large estate whe'n raaiiiii
lodled. Tre daughters share of the property Is iHI
asldto be worth about tcO,Ooa Mr. Foster wast 'ifl
cugagod In too fertilizer bualneaa o Front iHl
street snd had a good Income. Three) ll
children wero born to them, and' he ''el
sud his wife lived happily together '1
until Mr. Foster's buslnrss was ruined by the flood I iNiH
In the Onlo Itiver In litll. lie owned a .null base. Xt
nasof like character at Marietta, a Thither he H
vrent to retrieve his fortune, but his wile would -fiseH
not go with bltn. The drain on his resources was .niaaia
too, much for his butness at Marietta. Ihen ho tSH
proposed that nla wlfcvand. children go with him to i :EEbH
a large farm he o ned, but sho declined because, 'If'H
as he allegee, of lie Influence of her mother. -StlseB
A fsw months ago his wife sued for a divorce) W
from him. Ihen his mother-in-law sned him tor WmM
JM-i, alleged to be due fur too maintenance of hla UlIB
children during a stated period. Yesterday Mr. :fI4TB
Foster filed su answer snd cross peiltion, alleging vvJaH
that, hla molper-ta-law alienated his wile's aSeo ilvllsal
tlona and those of his clilldten snd rreventeu bis -ilHseH
wife truin sidlug htm In bis Uometsj sffatra, He 'sfetsaail
aaks that ho be given Judtment against bis mother. "JiH
in-law for JM.OCO daumtci. -iB
Cornell Hlsidenis Cot Their Wny ThrougTa sa Tvl
Froabuiuu UnurdliiB-tlonse. ielsBBa
lurnst TOTnKiroBLO.i J JH
lmACA, .SI, Y., Nov. 23. Sixty tophomores da. j Ql
tcrnnned last njgnt to csptura a Kre.hmau banner saeH
which floale 1 over one ot the largest Freshmen j, M
boordtng'-hiusrs on the Oampus. At 4 o'clock thk ' J flH
motnlng they sarroundsd tbe house, smashed la i H
the back door aud betoro atiy laterfeteuce could H
bemidoslxatalnart fcllovvs rushed upthostatra JCI
with sxes In their bands. 'Ihe appearance ot tl) Hansel
boarding master 'with a revolver prevented any JMI
moro from euterlntr. Tho fifty Vresumen In ins lfl
house wire so slsrtiel, that they failed to s'op the 'mkH
six "bopns," who smashed the furniture and llaeiiiH
doors ibst obstructed their pathway. .i-kseH
Arrlslna nt the tower, they cut down tbe mast 3kkH
pole, scoured the coveted banner snd stsrted to ,.H
ueacend, but lound tn Freshmen bad cut oS asBBBBB
retreat Tho boardlng.house keeper Atmmoned H
the entire police loroo, but the VtttiiwB, fearing IsiseH
the expulsion ol u large Ddinbrr from botli classos, .H
splntsd the sophs out of ooora before they ccntd ;SH
be arrested. Many of . the students rrc-elved Jl
bruises, aud much1 furniture was destroyed. It fM
the Faculty can obtain the names of the, offender -fiH
thero may be several expulsions. H
No uatteb what the school of phytic, H
They ecb can euro an aohe or phlhiatd ("ftaeBBBBil
At least 'lis said tncy can; tlH
But as saenoo tarns the wheel still faster, leaeaaiH
And uuacks and bigots meet disaster, i , 'jgH
lo us there comes a man isHsH
W hose merit hath wen countless zealots. tHsH
Woo ae and praise bis itjasant 1'bu.bt. aeaiiH
Tho Pleasant 1'ctiaATiVK pbilsh" of Dm. IH
Fibbcb. though gentle la action, are thorough . "JHH
and never fall to cure bilious neat., di. eased or ttavi "alsB
ptd liter and coosUpatlau.- f J , SM
" '" fll

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