OCR Interpretation

The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 28, 1892, Image 1

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1892-01-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

W? T"Hf you see it in ll dfft ' JMwk&J' w L7l ll ",f vo,??e ,t ,n il HH
l?y0. 1 r ZJ ggglglP ''' IT'B BO." I H
rrMt Will Send CoBarrese To-
day With Hnpsilemeatal MeiUt-II
Trittsarawe " Matta Not. and the Re.
,, for the Keeall of Ean. Expree.ea
, n.r.t br the Att.eh. on the
Baltlraore'e Bailor. and OWtrm to lave
,ke question of Htparalloa to Any Trl.
) We MV Meleel. MbctU Ma--e
Court of the United Statca-Arsey
aaNvr oann niaappolnted.
WisncoTOS. Jan. 27.-Pre3ldent Harrison
-411 tend to Congress to-morrow a supple
..ntarv mpisnco " h8 Chilian Question.
SiulnlBBtlio contents of the despatch ro
jLd T8StcrdAT from the Chilian Govornraont
UMMTtotho demands of the Unltod Btntes
ta!UdPch of Jan. 21. Although tho ox
utumnof thii dospatch cannot bo learnod
efflelslly to-nlcht there Is tho hlchest author
itrforthe stnteruont that It contains on npol
Z, from Chill that will bo cmlnontly satisfac
tory to the Unltod States, and that will cause
liulkofrrobablewarto cease at onco. Tho
despatch appears to be no dlfforont In terms
from that published yosterday. and lta tono tn
flcatea Mint Clilll means it to be a complete
'nepreientatlTO Blount. Ohalrman of the
House Committee on Foreign Affairs. Is tho
medium through which (Secretary Dlalno has
made publlo tho news of Chill's submission to
the cemands of the Unltod 8tates. and mem
bers of tho bonHto Committee wero loft In en
tire Ignoranco of the matter until thry read
the evenlnc papers. Mr. Mount had a talk
with Secretary Blulne this morning, and con
fidentially told a few of his colleaeuos about
It when he went to the CapltoL He did not al
low his Important secret that the United
BtaUs Is sntlslled with Chill's reply to leak
out entirely, however, until at about 72 o'clock.
when ho took a few nowspaper reporters Into
his confidence. In on hour tho news had
Cubed ovor tna wires, and soon ovorybody
In Washington u as talking about the sudden
ending of the Incipient war with the Bouth
American republic. The Senators wore tho
!ut ones to hear tho nows. and as late as 3
o'clock Senator Frye. a member of the Com
mittee on Foreicu Relations, said that he had
not word of information on the subject. The
cewi wan soon confirmed, however, from a
dozen different souiccs. but not until a score
of rumors about the time and manner In which
the apology had come and its terms had been
IcTtftlcated and found to bo incorrect.
H was at first stated that tho dospntoh con
taining the apolocy had been received by the
President on Saturday last and withheld from
his mossago of Monday for the purpobo of de
liberate translation. Than It was reported
that the despatch was additional to that which
ume yesterday, and which was announced In
a telegram from Santiago. FerslBtent inquiry,
however, soon developed the fact to bo that
tho despatch was receivod by Minister Montt
)esterdar. and by him handod to Socrotary
lllalne as the reply of the Chilian Government
to the demand contained In tho despatch of
Secretary Dlalno dated Jan. 21. and which the
rresldent on Monday announced to Congress
his intention to enforce. To-night Secretary
Itlaine could not be seen, as he dined out. as
usual, and thero was much speculation as to
lbs exact terms of the telegram of apology.
No statement on this point will be given by
the rresldent or the Secretary of State, but
Chairman Blount gave to The Sun reporter
thefcUowinc account ot his vitpjBjfcrAtaw,
BUlasiadthe wording of tho despatch which,
Imlt cemfldsnt, will bo effective in dissipating
at ones al apprehensions of war:
Vibe receipt of the despatch was first mado
kttqwqto me yesterday morning at about 10
o'clock. A messenger from tho President
truught the Infoi matlon that a despatch from
Chill ha J just been received, but was in cipher
and had not been translated. After consulta
tion with my eolleaguesl decided that it would
U best to know, if possible, the nature of the
response boforo giving our tlmo to the ox
liabstlvo study of the immense correspond
ence tlie subjoct So, this morning I went
to the Stato Department and the despatch was
tliovn me. I bneak with greater freedom
regarding this despatch, because Secretary
Blalae Informed mo that thero was not tho
lightest rMun for keeping sllonco about it
Mr. Blaine himself appeared to bo profoundly
gratified by the receipt of the nows, and the
prospect it seems to offer of a spoedy peaceful
settlement of an irksomo controversy. In my
humble opinion tho satisfactory disposition
bfthe whole trouble Is now only aquostlon ol
&?. formal nrrangements as to exact terms,
.i i0.9 despatch 1b a long one. covering. I
joould say. six or "ight pagosof closely writ
ten manuscript. Through italUlnovory part
: Ji , m was a t0n8 ' t,le slncorest regret
fk fP,!By for n ny and all causes of griovanoe
f iinUn.S-t,ect Mi ten .may have found ugalnst
ILHh Jheeil'i'-'-'lon Is so markod and era
Wiutlc wljllo u-plylng spoclflcailv to tho terms
or Ins President's ultimatum, that for my
K.ii c"ul1' nut Iur moment think of
SlS,r.r'in.BJ?".Jr mora explicit stntemont I
XXlr " oli'lonmoy moy roiulro more. Tho
woetearneHt reipoct for our flag and our unl
?I? " oxpressed. as well as veneration for
Mm """"f,11,1 "nit friendly nation In days
JlS,iVa.n foublu. Hut ttmt is not all. It Is
affifl ". U1'),'0 '.u." unJ satisfactory witli
I'.'.V'.or tho Jiatta notn and to ro
r2ii i!a r';"uo''i 'or Ministor tgan's
im , !pearil"1 the affair of tho llultlmoio's
M ore tli.n otTer to have the question of repa
inJ?LreJ.t;r'ml.,to anr tribunal wo may
" suggesting, as a, courtosy. no doubt,
our own oiinri'iii;. Court. What more could bo
dwpatch r B l8 whole tona r th(
B&S?'?ism on wn?. v4"503 with Bocretary
MuKAV report ,llm ." betaK iilBhly
hliSSuMJ.V '? 8"ccossothls diplomacy, uni
KurL i?i' trie,n?s are already olalmlng tho
ijrSGJi.'.iifi1" ietojy tor Mm as agalnut tho
ivertVi0, L Vl Harrlsonites. What
Slmlrtt?.u?0 that brought Chill to terms and
thi? ,? '',' ',', buu- thoro I no quostioq
Bliln? SJ" 'eollnjr, between Harrison and
"e1irViii8;nen.ll,','t!ri),ythl11 diplomatic contro-
h . "wntlon oflBTt approaches,
a trim.?pi1ctof liho. nhsndonment of war Is
arm nm..Ui,,a,,'ollltn,.,'nt.to tno nnvl 0Dt'
mt!I?,'l& ,oJ.)r' 'or they have boon
"t if.1!1!! tholr hof,6s 'or chance t
oleiiSii'?! nt, the d'Ulans. .The naval
triewiri;'"?1?111 8Pre vor the slump In
SiSaowV.1, tor.Unrhm had oxperhinoe
With th lii?rn 'ontlnont, and are acquainted
ISlkta in -Ly?"0 ""tl-Amerlcaa feeling that
the wornhK'!c.'l ,r0lP Kontiago, published in
ramlPrr.lf.'a'?ritot.l.,0.9ll,,lt t several
Interview ui ', L MiiaD S oul,ot '1 i'l "
0ernm.tJ'ttl .He.nor ?Iotltt. hll,J misled Ills
KeuStBinKM,l,,t,,e,sWr.r''. umr between
that a tiiam' JWW" hr cabling them
Mti.ti5 "J"lntor "fairs wuBproeeedlng In
Montt toSvmuii!fr'.w.,'f "J'.0'0 "'nf8'"
able to 8uiy' si,V , F,'M u,llt hB wa" un'
In the nm i ,r.,.tlmt "'ere was any truth
rrorm iVmufrnnwint tnaf nJ,,,in-(1 PRd9 ttn
kueh i. vL 'T"""ik When asked if h had sent
''orJiiS1tei?:ichto, the. Chilian Minister of
irtyTnathShS,ih8 I.uh1ed and replied ovas-
MMtociiKiiisav larB8 number ot de'
alnt'thu'1nirnwa8 " tlL8 Nw Department
taitihS- " the President had not
Cute?Mln," "J 00 8,"ongly. and
In thB irvii. Plfl to find that his conduct
t hJ tlmaSf ? .tuu?n ' Phi" he waS nlocc"
r wii"f ?,u' '.' 0u,traw 'ad pet with tho ap.
ny if th ?,,i?,crS.n,nd tl',uewspaPori.
tcl'ler tin, ,naf nl officials cal ed on Capt.
fad conS??,linVnaJW .th.olr respocti:
fonterea".JrawitliUiu,du,!a"mn,.nt ,orua 'urtlier
"wm t i an i,Lwaf dtalned at homo ou
" mofi I ni , i 'cik of fl'oumatlsm. Later In
VCr0,aifVl"o,i'y!acou,erenco wfth Ab8ll,t"
peli'o)'.'.! 'tln;;!.!."1 "onumniofi rapt,
told a renoriir . L.I'i0 ,r'om "t l ranrUco.
Wed Tiv u,lt"ll,",r"h0,yilWJ)011' i"""-0-yteaKinV.
ji men- Ha taid: We had been
W & to.'SSW titm.nt'Jr some
midshipman and Bailors were cautioned
against discussing In any light tho Chilian
resolution or expressing tholr opinion on the
matter among tnemsolvos or among tho lia
thes. this warning was obeyed to tlio letter,
ho that it was not anything t tint our mon had
rati) that provokod tho outragos by tho
London, Jan. 27. A telegram from SantlAgo
eaya that tho text of Chill's reply to tho Ameri
can ultimatum has not yet been dlsclosod, but
Clilll, relying upon tho ndvlcos receivod from
Minister Montt nt Washington, consldors tho
suttlcmnnt practically arranged.
The rime correspondent at Kantlaco caulos
that tho position ot Benor Pedro Montt at
Washington Is sorlouMy oomprnmlsod. h
hnvlnirnilisoil his tlovornmont all ulong tlmt
Mr. Illaliio constantly gave him pacific assur
ances. MoNTEvrrjico. Jan. 27. Tho United Statos
squmlron roraatns off this port.
iJoston. Jan. 27. CapL Snrgontof thoBteara
ship Ohio hns been placod on wnltlng orders,
nnd sixty men and the ofllcors of that vessel,
which had boon llttlng out nt tho Charlostown
Navy Yard In lew of a pouslblo war wltli Chill.
lmo boon discharged. Tho vossol will soon
bo placod In commission as a mnchlno ship.
nmKurxixi for nwais's itEAra.
The Relatives or tbs Murdered Bontawala'a
Bf Mte Will File a Clulnt.
rnii.ABELTntA. Jan. 27. John I. Itlggtn of
this city, brothor ot Charles W. Illggln, tho
boatswain's mato ot tho crutsor Baltimore,
whoso brutal murder by tho Chilians In the
streotsot Valparaiso was called to tho atten
tion of Congress In Prosldont Harrison's mes
sage, consultod Attornoy W. W. Ker yesterday
with regard to tho hidomntty that Chill will bo
aBkod to pay for his brothor's death. Claims
fordnmngoson bohnlf of tho brothor and tho
two sisters of tho decenscd Mr. Mnry Zlm
lii or nui n and Mrs. Klla Mntthows, both
of this country will bo Med with bea
rolnry lllalne nt onco. Mr. her was As
sistant Attorney-Uenernl of tho united States
under tho Into Benjamin Harris lliew
ster. during President Arthur's Administra
tion, and Islamlliar with tho details involved
In tho legnl proeeduro of such matters. Ho
said to-day: These nro speoial cao of dam
age, and thoro Is no lnwgovoinlng thorn. The
actual Injury sustained Ih not tlio guide, but
tho damages nro nwarnod nlth a view of a
punlshmnnt upon tho aggressor, to servo as a
warning to others. In this way the parties in
Intorost receive not only their ordinary loss,
but got what the law calls vlndtctlvo or puni
tive damages."
The HrltUh Provincial Ir Thlik "We
Are a Very fstiabbx Krft,
London. Jan. 27. The provincial newspapers
reflect, to a great oxtent, tho opinion ot tho
London newspapers regarding tho dispute
between tho United Statos and Chill. In fact,
soma of the provincial papers are even moro
rabid in their slurB at. and denunciation of'the
United Statos's policy.
Tho Dirmingham Gazette Is conspicuously
abusive ot tho policy adopted by President
Harrison. It classes his proceedings ns the
most bombastic farce ot tho century, adding
that tho lctors aro far moro contemptible
thnn tho vanquished. Tho "ox-dynamitnrd
lins achieved a letory, compelling n weaker
country to anologizo for speaking the truth
and acting with honesty and discretion."
Tho Manchester (.'narJmii says It Is hard to
believe that tho mossago was an olllci.il rom
mtmipi from tho bend of a great power to its
Congress. Chill, believing that sho would bo
assaulted, as well as browbeaten, has enlarged
hor apology.
Projectiles for ibe VenuTlui.
BrniKOFJKLD. Mass., Jan. 27. Aorlal tor
pedoes fot tho Unltud States cruiser Vesuvius
aro being mado at tho John Russell machine
works hoio. Tho works aro very busy on the
contracts. Tho torpedoes aro eight feet long,
nnd the conical cap anil butt of wrought Iron
areconnpi-tttil by n Htecl core. Tho explosho
will bo Mirroundcd by shoot steel. The con
tracts call for Bovornl hundred torpedoes.
Kach weighs about TOO pounds whon filled
with gun cotton and may bo hurled one mile-
Tbe Monitor W)ntotte Fuat la tho Had.
Petersbubo, Jan. 27. Tho monitor Wynn
dotto ot tho United States navy, which has
boon anchored near IllchtnoniL left yesterday
afternoon, by instruction of tlio Secretary of
tho Navy, for tho Norfolk Navy Yard to bo
overhauled. Tho monitor, which wns In tow
of tlio United Statos tug Mayflower, ran
ngrouud In James Itivcr. botweon Wilcox's
Lundlnc and Fort Powhattan. nnd up to noon
to-day had not been gotten afloat.
A Fine Picture or the Baltimore.
Bhvnuonz. Jan. 27. The crow of the cruiser
Baltimore have sent from California to tho
Baltimore .Sim a painting of the Baltimore. It
is on a canvas flvo feet two Indies long by
threo wide, and shows the man-of-war leaving
Nuplos for ChilL Vesuvius and tho city of Na
ples aro soen In tho background. It was
painted In Italy whllo the Baltlmoro was there.
Tho occasion of the presentation was n deslro
on tho part of tho Hailors to show their grati
tude to Messrs. A. K. Aboil X Co for giving tlio
ship tho lino library, open to tho men as well
as to the officers, and also for tho part the Mm
took in tho six days' entertainment of the mon
and ofllcers in May, 18U0, when tho cruiser
came to Baltlmoro city and tlio sailors were
lionizod by th? citizens. A letter from A.
ClaiiBun. mastor-at-arms, upon which Capt
Schley wroto "Approved and forwarded wfth
the happiest endorsement," accompanied the
The BrltUh Steamship Marela Xrfea Two
Commanding Ofllcera,
Tho British steamship Marela arrived yos
terdny from fovor-stricken Brazilian ports in
command of Socond Officer Aloxandor Rob
ertson, her original commandor. Capt Thomas
B. Motcalf, having died on Hoc 0 at Sao Paulo,
a suburb of Santos, and hor chief oflloor. An
drew Smith, who succeeded to tho command,
having succumbed to tho fovor on Doc. 17.
Tho Marela was ohartored by the United
States and Brazil Mall lino to load freight
originally lntonded for the steamship Ad
vance. Sho arrived at Santos on Nov. 20. Her
crew wont ntlioro against tho advico of Cupt
Motcalf. FIrornan Aloxandnr McDonnld. an
Englishman, aged .10, wns taken sick aftor his
return from tlio ttrickon eltyon Deo. f. und
was found dead In hit boith tho noxt morn
ing. Capt Motcalf nnd Second Lngineer Lr
nest Hicks became ill on Dec 7. Tlio Captain
went to the hospital at Ban Paulo for treat
moot, nnd died tliero on Doc. 0. Hicks re
covered aboard ship. Chiof Officer Kmlth as
EU'iiud command, and reorganized tho ship's
companv, Alexander ltobeitsou vas made
Tho vdm-i'iI loft Santos on Doo. 14. when
Third Lnciiioor John Anderson fell sick. He
died on Dm', 111, botweon hnntos and Victoria,
and was burled at sea with nil his clothing.
Acting Captain Kmltli wns the noxt victim of
tho illsoaso. lie expressed u u lull to botuken
to to the hospital nt Victoria, where tho Marela
arrived on Deo. 17. Ho died while tho attend
ants at the hospital woro taking hint through
tho doorway on a stretcher. Capt Motcalf was
45 years old. Ho leavos a wilo and two chil
dren in SunUorlaud, England.
The Klncbolt Urohe,
Tho kingbolt of a coach containing Thomas
Adikes and Miss Klttlo l'itzgerald of Jamaica
broke while trio couple were being drUen to a
wedding reception in Richmond Hill on Tues
day night Mr. Adlkes was thrown head first
through one clnBS window In the cpaoh while
Mli-s Fitzgerald was thrown partly through
tho other. She wan badly cut by the broken
glass and her oostume wns rulm-d. The driver
was thrown from Ills scut nnd tho horses ran
Assistance arrived, and Miss Fitzgerald was
takon to Dr. P. M. Wood's office, where her In
juries wero dressed, and from, there she was
removed to her home. Mr. Adlkes and the
coachman escaped without serious injury.
John 11. Trevor'a Mlllloai.
Wmtk PtViNS. N. Y Jan. 27.-To-day the
exouutors ot the will ot tlio lato John B.
Troxor of Yonkors filed an inventory of the
estnto In tho Burrogato's offieo. The Inven
tory footed up Sli.74ir.2U7. An accounting,
show Inn un Increase nrtlinobtnto to tho amount
nf S7V.;V,487 was ulbo filed. This makes the
totul vulue of tho ebtatu S10.474.tHi4. Tho
executors, John A. Ktowart. William A leu
Hutlur. and Colgato.lloyt have pa d put f5.Ji...
550. loavlng a balanoe of K.80,144. Mr.
Trevor was a 'member of the banking firm in
Wall street ot Colgate & Trevor. Ho willed
J 1,000,000 in charitable bequests.
At xaet IS Men were Aboard Resena of
S Italian from Another Fleet Stranded
In OraTeaead Bay The Removal of Aatu
ea Interrupted by lee and lw Tides,
At 12 o'clock last night thirty-eight hours
had elapsed slnco tho tug IMwIn Wobster and
four dumping scows disappeared beyond tho
horizon off Itockaway. There woro two mon
on each scow. It is not known how many
woro on tho tug, but thoro wore at least sevon.
Nothing hns boon scon of theso men slnco
3:80 P. M. on Tuosday, when tho tramp
steamer Btranton passod two scows and a tug
boat four ratios off Lone Beach, th scows
drifting and tho tug disabled or at anchor.
But oven that was moro than thirty hours ago
nt midnight, and all that time the wind had
boon blowing out to sea at th rato of from
thirty to llfty miles an liour. The mon had
provisions for twenty-four hours, and eaoh
bcow had a llttlo house aft with a stovo and
coal, but at midnight those provisions wore
probably gone, and tho housos. It not demol
ished by the wind and tho waves, could afford
llttlo protection against the torriblo oold.
'The llttlo floot may bo 200 miles from land
now, and If that Is truo thoro can bo llttlo hopo
that tho orows aro still alive. All day yostor
day tugs of all sorts and stzos put out to sea in
search ot tho mlsslnc scows, but'roturned bo
fore the day was ovor without having discov
ered nny tracos of them.
Tho tugs NIchol nnd Dassorl wero sent out
by Commissioner Bronnan at 2 o'clock yester
day morning. At 4 o'clock In tho afternoon
the NIchol roturnod and reported that she had
loft tho Dassorl at 10 o'clock In tho morlng.
ten miles olT Fire Island, heading eastward.
Up to midnight tho Dass-orl had not boon
hoard from. The ocean tug Edgar F. Lucken
bnch put out to soa early In the morning, and
ot G o'clock in tho altornoon a rumor was
started that she had been seon off Roaknway,
towing two of tho missing scowb. The rumor
oould not bo verified. Two bargos were seen
In tow of tho Emma K. Ross off Itockaway
lato in the afternoon, but they proved to bo a
tow of hor own. At 0 o'clock in tho evening
Commissioner Bronnan sent tho ocean tug
Chapman out to sea in search ot the missing
The crow of tho tug Wobster were hired for
tho first time on Monday, so that It is impos
sible to learn just how many thoro wore. Cant
Clark was In command, and, in addition to tho
englneor. fireman, and cook, thoro wore at tho
least three deck hands, though, probably, four
or live. Thero nro oight men on tho missing
scows. No. 5 was in charge of Capt. Charles
Crump nnd Mnto F. Caunll. and No. 4 was
managed by Capt Alaf Daht and Mnto William
Lnratlsen. Nos. U nnd 10 woro manned by
John Johnson and Jonas Hanson and John
llntison and hamuol Moore,
Flnvio Cunnll. tho mnto of soow No. B. Is tho
sonot tho Centre fattoet druggist Ho is 28
years old. His wlfo and child ll o at 51 Frank
lin street Charles Crump, tlio Captain of No.
0. is an Englishman, and llros in Brooklyn.
Cnnall'fl wife Is in great distress about her
young husband.
A few hours after the Wobstor with hor
scows left the city, another fleet of scows, also
in the service of tho Street Cloantng Depart
ment followed. Tho socond lot wns In tow ot
the tug Municipal, nnd consisted of four old
fashioned scows with thirteen Italian laborors
ou each. Thero Is a cabin in tho btorn of theso
Tlio Municipal roundod Coney Island Point
Into on Tuesday afternoon. Tho sou wns run
ning high, tho wind was blowing nt a torrlflo
rate, and tlio air was biting cold. Tho tug was
rolling heavily and tho scows threutoned to
turn bottom up every time a wave struck them.
The Italians huddled around the stoves in the
cabin-, crossed themselves, und prayed. Cupt.
Kelly of tlio Municipal decided to put about
and make for the nearest shelter. It took near
ly nn hour to gat tho boats into line, and thon
tlio tug headed for Gravescnd Bay. After in
finite difficulty the bay was reached. It was
full of running ice, and the wind swept across
It furiously. Suddenly tho hawser broke. The
Italians groaned and bellovod that the end
had come. At dusk, h,wovor. the scows bad
nil reached the stakebo'at thero and mado fast
Then tho Municipal came back to New York
and reported to Commissioner Bronnan.
The Commissioner ordered her to return to
Ornvesend Hay immcdlatelyand romain there,
ready to rescue tho men If anything should
befall tho scows. Tlio Municipal remained in
Bight of tho scows nil night When day dawned
yesterday tho refuse on tho scows was frozen
solid and was covored witli a film of Ice that
glistened and sparklod in the sunlight Tho
sides of tho vossol s wore stroaked with shin
ing linos of Ice. and ovorything was glittering
and white. Three of tho scows had broken
loose from tho stukobnat and grounded in
shallow water, whero tho running icn kept
banging their sides. It had been a eevoro
night for tlio Italians. On one scow they could
not see tho other scows or the tugboat and
consequently thoy Imagined that they bad
been forsaken. In tho early morning tho
Municipal returned to tho city again. It took
hor four hours to get a 1,000 foot hawser and
nn extra barge, and thon she startod back for
Oravesend Bay to got the Italians. In tho
meun time tho White Star Towing Company of
77 Houth street had sent tho tug Charles
Runyon to tho rescue, and whon tho Municipal
arrived at Uravesond Bay she found tho ltun
you taking tho last man on board and getting
ready to return to Now York. The story of
Cant. Charles A. Day of tlio Runyon Is as
" When wo got there wo found the four scows
aground, with all tho Italians standing on the
dirt heaps watching us. Thoy waved tholr
arms whon they saw us coming. Wo found
wo couldn't get near them on account of the
high sens, so wo put out to a schooner that
had anchored further down ana borrowed a
yawl. Flvo men were put In tho ynwl and they
rowed out to tho scows. Wo mado thirteen
trips, taking four of them every time, and
foiiio of them wero so stiff thnt we had to lift
them on to thu tug. Our men got pretty stiff
after rowing for half an hour, and it was awful
work. Tho wholo job took us threo hours.
Homo of tlio Italians said they had been out on
tho refuse nil night long. Thoy looked It You
ought to havo seen the way they fell to whon
Wo passed around something to eat"
At 1:15 tho Runyon arrived, nnd landed the
laborers at Old slip.
Owing to tlio low tide at docks of tho Street
Cleaning Depart montyostoiday and tho Ico tho
loaded bcows In dock could not be taken out.
For tho sumo reason the empty soows could
not bo moorod nnd flllod. At 0 o clock vaster
day aftornoou thoro wore noarly a dozen
loadod scows nt tho docks. Commissioner
Brennnn oxpects Hint If tho scows cannot bo
emptied to-day or at the latest, to-morrow,
thoro will bo nn outcry from many people who
find that their ashes nro not removed. Thero
Is no help for it. howovor, nnd the Commis
sioner will do the best ho can to avoid all delay.
(JntTerlacs or Crowe la the Icy Harbors or
the Sound,
On Tuesday night the sloop Annie K. ot Port
Washington was driven ashore near Port Jef
ferson. L. I. Tho breakers soon filled hor with
water, and Capt J. Whltmore and Charles
Jonos, the only persons on board, woro com
pelled to jump overboard and tight their way
to tho slioro through a Held ot broken ice and
raging water, Thoy reached the shore halt
frozen, and woro cared for in the, houBo of
John Uumiuls. It Is feared tho vessel will be a
At the height of tho galo Tuesday two small
vessels in Port Jefferson harbor sunk at their
anchoiages. while tho sloop .Nellie dragged
ushore. unit the sloop James Humphreys
drifted ugalnst tho sloop .Stella. Tho shock
drove the htella's bowsprit Into tho Ice und
broke It off. The sloops J. C. Havens. Nelson,
and E. Brush wore driven ashore yesterday,
but not much dumaged.
At 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon tho sloop
Alice, Capt William Kirk of Port JolTerson,
went ashore at Mount HinuL The crew wero
The crews on the three canal bargos, tho Van
Buren, lletts, and Barnes, which were driven
ashore on tlio shoals near CarpenterH dock at
bea Cliff, suffered In the storm. Home of the
men had their families on board the stranded
barges, and it looked at one time as If all
would perish. Owing to the high sea, it was
impossible to roaoh them from tho slioro. A
mun and woman attempted to leave one of the
bargos in u small boat It was dashed against
the bargo and the oars broken. The couple
were glad to bo hauled back on tho barge
again. They were deluged with ley water
wliich froze almost as soon as it struck them.
A corked bottlo was thrown ovor from the
lletts. It came ashore, and contained a note
saylug that ('apt William Johnson had been
badly injured by tho breaking of a windlass,
and asked that u doctor un put aboard the
barge. If possible. Tho sea vont down yoster
duv. and Capt Johmtou was brought ushore
and taken to Henry T. Duryea's, house, where
ho was attondod by Dr. W llllara J. Burds. The
bones In one ot his feet wero broken. The
barges were loaded with coru for tho Glen
Covo starch works.
A Warning Helen" Flnda m Noa.TJnloa
Man Amons; the Compaai's Workmen.
There Is aprospect of a general strike among
the omployoos of tho Edison Electrlo Company
at Elm ana Pearl stroots on account of tho dis
charge by tho company of nlno union men who
woro employod on n building on Fifth avonuo.
botwoon Hoventoonth and Eighteenth stroots.
When Electrical Union No, 5.408 wns formed
tho oloctrlcal companlos all rocelvcd a circu
lar giving ns tho reasons for forming a union
"a deslro to elovato tho standard of labor, to
equalize hours nnd wagos. putn chock upon
Iho too numerous additions of questionable,
labor, regulato tho sorvlcos of apprentices, and
thoreby eiiablo omployors to seouro a fair re
turn on tholr Investment" Vice-President
Bowkor of tho Edison Compnny said yostorday
that tho oompauy had lolt tlio men at liberty
to loin a union or not
Walking Dologato William Ivory found that
nlno union mon nnd one non-union man wero
atworkon tho building on Utth avenue. Ho
asked tho non-union man. according to tho
statement he mado to tho Board uf Walking
Delegates yesterday, to join tho union, but tho
mnn refused. Then, tho dolognto says, tlio
man reported tho matter to his employers, und
the nlno union men woro laid off. Tho Board
of Walking Delegates decided that u gonornl
strike of tho Edison omployoos. who aro mem
bers nf tho union, should bo ordorod. This
would bring out about 200 mon.
Tho mombors or tho Union say that before
It was formed wagos woro growing so low that
tho tlmo was fast coming whenthoy would not
havo boeu nblo to oarn a docont living, at tlio
business. This was partly brought about by
students from tho oloctrlo sohools working as
lino and wire men nt minimum wncos.fn oidor
toseeuroa practical knowledge of tho bust
lies, nnd thus causing an unlooked-for com-notition.
The Cake was Taken, but Miss Strlttmatter
1Vne I.efl.
Two wcoks ago to-day. whon Patrick Byrnos
had Induced Miss Barbara Htrittmattor ot 3S0
Rodney street Wllliarasburgli. to contoss that
sho lovod him. ho gavo hor a ring and mndo
her promlso to marry him. Tho woddlng was
sot for Jan. 24, and Miss Strlttmattor invited
all hor frlonds to be presont at tho ceremony.
Tho frlonds arrived all right and bo did the
clorgyraan. The fnther of the brido was ex
plaining how lonely he would bo aftor his
daughter loft him, whon somebody asked af
ter tho groom. Then everybody noticed thnt
Byrnos was absent and tho host man, James
LIppo of 175 Delancoy stroot wont to look for
htm. Byrnos Is tho englnoor of a sugar re
finery In Groonpoint Ho lives In Lynch street
with his married sister, but he could not bo
found on hund.iy.
Miss htrittmattor mado tho best of hor dis
appointment The clergymnn wont home, but
tho other guosts remained behind nnd on
joyed themselves. They ate up tho wedding
cako nnd othor good things, ndmlrod tho
bridal robo and the trousseau, and then le't
tho brido that might have boon nlono vith hor
father to decide on the propor courso to pur
sue. The result of the counsel wns that Miss
Ktrlttmatter visited Lawyer John Hoesch on
Monday last and Instiucted him to becln
proceedings against Byrnes at once. Mr.
Itoesch declined last night to state tho nature
of tho proceedings to bo brought, and Miss
Btnttmatter was equally reticent
So Say Two Vortora, bat Ills Condition
Comes to About the bame Thlac.
Mrs. Cora Chapman is likely to moot with
considerable difficulty in carrying out her de
slro to havo her husband, Unviloy Chapman,
committed to nn insane aBylum. Mr. Chap
man was arrested on Monday on her complaint
for threatening her llf". and Justlco Walsh
sonthlm to jail without bail, pending exami
nation to-morrow.
Mrs. Chapman called yostorday upon the
Charities Commissioners and informed them
that she had no doubt her husband
wus insane, and requested that some
phvslclans should be sent to the jail
to examine him. Tho Commissioners de
tailed Drs. O'Connell and Srotcalfo to mako
tho examination, nnd after spending an hour
nt tho jail with Chapman both declared that
he wns not a lit subject for an asylum. They
said that he was suffering only from tho ef
fects of chloral and other drugs, which ho hns
been in the habit of using niter Indulging in
alcoholic stimulants. Dr. O'Connell said:
"It would not bo proper to havo Chnpman
filaced In nn insane asylum. Ho is in tho
mblt of going off on a four days' spreo nnd
then he takes chloral to quiet his nerves. This
in connection with other hypnotlo drugs he
uses produeos temporary Insanity."
Mrs. Chapman says that her only deslro in
having her husband arrested w as to have him
put pomowhero where ho could be properly
eared for. It is thought ho will be sent to the
lnobriato Home at Fort Hamilton.
Ex.Mnyer Ilewttt Say lie Lleenaed Only
Keepeetable Ploeee Mayor Grant'a Reply.
Ex-Mayor Howitt said yesterday that many
of the places licensed by him wero roputablo
at the time but had sinco degenerated into
old-tirao dives. Mr. Hewitt admitted that he
granted fifty-two concert hall llconsos. IIo
Bald he had no option about granting these
licenses. His responsibility ceased, ho said,
when ho found that they wero respectable
places. Mr. Hewitt also said that no dive
could exist In this city without tho connlvanco
ot tho police Whon he was Mayor ho gavo
tho police notico that these places must bo
closed, and, ho says, his orders woro carriod
out within two months.
In reply to this statomont Mayor Grant said:
"All tho places that 1 licensed or permitted
to continue business were previously licensed
by Mr. Howitt It Is unfortunate thnt tlio-rn
plncos became dives nftor Mr. Hewitt's term of
o ill co as Mayor came to a close. The people
may remember that I became unpopular with
tlio snloon keepers, who noinplalneil that thoy
leceiwdno moro protection from Tnmmany
than thoy hnd received before. It Is certainly
u pity that this city, which Mr. Hewitt mado so
perfect, became so bud whon ho went out ot
Suicide or a Dependent Futlent In St. Mork'a
Frederick W. Lonz. n tinsmith at 145 Fourth
avonuo, went to St. Mark's Hospital on Jan.
14 to be trcatod for catarrh of the bladder,
from which he had suffered for a long time,
and for which ho had undergone to no purposo
several painful operations. Tho treatment at
the hospital failed ot Immediate effect, and he
became convinced thnt his oomplalntwas in
curablo. Ho grow manifestly moro und moro
lie seeinod, howover, more cheerful than
usual wheu breakfast was brought to mm In
his room on tho third floor, yostorday morn
ing, and when ho had eaton all hu wantod
the attendant left him alonn. Almost imme
diately he ran to the window and throw him
self out Ho fell nn the pavement of St. Mark's
pluco in such away that he fiuctuied his
skull and broke both his log Ho wus dead
when passers by picked him up.
Lena leaves n widow and 4-year-old child.
Ho was 5K years old. Much ot his work ns
tinsmith was dona for tho theatres, and ho
was well known to stage people.
That, at JLeast, Is What Deserted Peter Aa.
dersoa Bcllevea Now.
When Peter Anderson returned to his home
In Grand street East Willlamsburgb, near
Newtown Creek, on Monday night he found
his bride of three months missing. So was a
young man named Carl Bprlngor, who came to
tho house bogging for food and a place to
sleep about throe weeks ago. Mrs. Anderson's
sympathies woro aroused Tiy tho mau's story,
and siio persuaded tier husbaud to glvo htm a
home until ho oould find work. Anderson now
says Springer remained homo making lovo to
his wife wblle ho worked to keep thorn In food
and slioltor. Tho eloping cnuiilo took uway
from the house all thai vm woith taking.
Anderson married Ills wife in herantmi. Pa.,
whom she wus adinssmaker. Her nnmo was
(Irctclien Muiidrid. lie now believes bis wlfo
wns ucquuluted with bprlngor before their
Hall's -Between lb acts" and Bravo, lOo.i Half
Dime, Ke. All Tobacco ('Ijraretiee are Ibe only brands
uiiid.brTuoi.ll.UaX IiiiaUllibea lt)3i.-jld
The Probable Delecatea at Edtrca to tho
Chicago Convention Political IesEllatton
to be Promptly Takea Up Home Kola
for tho Cities-Work ofthe Legtalature.
Auhnt. Jan. 27.-8onator David B. Hill
camo to town this aftornoon. with Gen. Farns
worth and Col. MaEwln. CoL Williams, his
fonuor Socrotary, and tho presont Boorotary of
Gov. Flowor. nnd Comptroller Yfomplo. and
TiikSux reporter mot the Bonntor at tho sta
tion. Tho Senator wont to his rooms at 123
Stato street whoro ho stayod a fow mlnutos,
nnd thon wont out to attond a conforonoo with
Gov. Flowor and othor Democratic, loadors.
Ho is croatly ptoasod with the rocoptlon ho
recolvod In Washington nnd nt tho Manhattan
Club last night As soon as Bovoral Important
political mattors aro disposed of Senator Hill
will roturn to Washington. Ho may bo able to
get off to-morrow afternoon.
Thero has been somo dlsousslon ot dele
gates at largo to tho National Convention. It
Is likely that thoy will bo taken, ono from Now
York Mr. Crokor, most naturally: another
from Brooklyn Mr. McLaughlin or his repro
sontntlvo: tho third from this neighborhood
probably Mr. Murphy, Chairman of the Demo
cratic Stato Committee, who lives across the
tliorlvor, and tho fourth from tho western part
ofthe Stato somo man, like LIout-Gov. Shoo
linn of Buffalo, Thoro Is some talk of asking
Gov. Flower to go as a dolognto at large, but
tho Governor dooB not want to go.
It was decided to tako up tho Personal Reg
istration bill nnd tho various city bills prompt
ly. Amendments to tho Ballot Reform bill
wero also considered. Tho city bills will bo
taken up separately, and then a general homo
rule bill. If ono can bo ogroed on. The loadors
w ant a gonornl homo rule bill that will obviate
f uturo tinkering with city charters, but It is
hardtomuko tho authorities In tho various
cltlos agree on nny gonoral bill. Tho political
bills aro to bo passod first and financial and
personal bills afterward.
Senator Hill Is deeply Interested in the cen
sus. He Islooklng nftor somo ot tho details
himself, and ho Is bocoming postod so that ho
may know how to net wheu tho Portor consus
asks for a rcnowed appropriation.
Tho Troy nnd Iloohostor reorganization bills
wero forwarded In the Assombly to-day. The
Troy bills passed by a party vote. They are
political measures to undo tho work of the
Cornell Legislature, which gavo ovor Troy, a
Democratic city, to non-partisnn Boards. Ga
len R. Hitt of Albany mads an attack on the
wholo system ot non-partisan Boards. He said:
" I do not bollevo in non-partisan Boards.
Thnt is tho worst way to govern a city. In a
Democratic eltv tho Govornmeut should bo
Democratic, and in a Republican city it should
bo Republican. No one Is rosponsihlo when n
Board is non-partisan. It is bettor for tlio
people to iiuvo a partisan Board. I have
watched tho workings or uon-partlsun
Boards. They cost u third moro than
pnrtisan Boards. People can't reach a
non-partisan Board, whether it is appointed
or elected. Thoro Is no responsibility.
A non-partisan Board Is on tho ' you-tiekle-nie-nnd-I-tlcklo-you'
principle. You
appoint a man for mo and I will appoint a man
for j on. Tho mnjorlty should rulo. Then If
tho people aro not satisfied with Its Boards
and officials they can turn thorn out"
It -i proposed to o.xtend this principle to
other cities, so that evenly-balanced non-partisan
Boards In administrative or lecislatlvo
mutters will bo done away with. Tho Troy bill
applied to tho Police. Publlo Works, and other
Mr Knights Lnuncelot Wells and Porclval
Webster had another tilt to-day. after which
the $:,O00.ooo ropavlng bill passed tho As
sembly. All tho money is to be spont under
Commissioner Gilroy. Commissioner Holntz
is uot to spend any of it The ropavinc is to
bo done at tho rato SL0O0.O0O. and bonds aro
to bo issued to nay for It
Tlio Konato adopted tho new rules aftor a te
dious debute.
Mr. Sulror introduced a bill to establish in
Now York or Kings eounty a Womon's Reform
atory, on tho same lines as the Elmlra Reform
atory tor men. Ho also introduced District
Attorney Nicolls' bill requiring that a stay In
criminal proceedings, to bo effective,
must he granted by a Judge ot tho
samo judicial district where conviction
was had, and bills permitting the recovery of
a line of not over S-" 000 from corporations tor
acts for which individuals could bo punished
for mlsdomennor.
Mr. Dry Dollar Sullivan introduced two bills,
ono to roduce pawnbrokers' rates, and tho
other to cut down the rato for guaranteeing
endorsements to not moro than 4 por cent a
Senator Plunkttt put in a bill to compel tho
Board of Exelso to make up Its mind within
thirty days after a complaint has boon mado
to it
Othor bills Introduced aro: By Ponntor Ha
B4n. to rnlso tho bridge ovor the Harlem: by
Hrttiator Cantor, appropriating $750,000 for u
State Adirondnok Park: by Mr. Conrady, re
ducing tho ferriago rntos to Houth llrooklyn;
by Mr. Gould, appropriating S8UV.-50 lor the
Thero was a hearing on tho World's Fair Ap-
&ronriation bill boforo tho HonntoCommltteo
)-dny. John Boyd Tliaehor. World's Fair
Commissioner for Now York, said that $300.
000. tho llguro named on tho bill, was enough,
and that tho committee could not use more
advantageously. A delegation camo from Now
York to ask for n, bigger appropriation, but
Commissioner Timelier showed thorn that
moro than $300,000 would bo wasted.
Before Senator David B. Hill left Now York
for Albany ho hnd long talks with Police
Commissioner John IL Voorhis and other
Democrats. Tho Sonntor rocolved a court
eous letter from Col. Goorgo Bliss offer
ing to tako tho Senator's testimony in the
lmnns contempt proooodlngs elthor In
New York or Albany or anywhere by deposi
tion. Col. Bliss added that ho would be In
Albany on Monday next Tho Colonel seemed
to deslro tlmrienator's testimony on or before)
Fob. 8. Tho subpoena Issued by Justice Cullen
is returnable Fob. 10.
Col. Bliss said yestorday that speaking for
himself, ho ilid not know of any ngroenientnot
to HUbiia'nn Sonntor Hill, such ns District At
torney James W. Ridgnny of Brooklyn em
phatically doclnrcd to have been mndo by tho
Republican luwyors In Justlco Cullen's court
No such ugroomont. added tho Colonel, hud
been mado un whoro elso eithor.
A Forty-mile Drive BelotvZero After Apple.
Juck Moonshiner.
Deputy United States Marshals Osborne,
McCord, and Ohlmoyer appeared before Com
missioner Shields yesterday with very blue
noses. Thoy had just come in from a tripover
the mountains of Sullivan county. They left
New York on Monday aftornoon with warrants
for tho arrest ot John Gambler, Melcholr
Nelger. and Miner Edwards. Deputy Internal
lievonuo Collector Sohultz of Newburg had
surprised these citizens making nnd selling
applejack without Unole Sam's consent
When the marshals left New York It was
mild weather, and they did not wear their
heavy coats. When thoy reached Liberty in
tho evening thn thermometer registered live
degrees below zeio. On Tuesday morning
thoy got a team and drove forty mllos over the
mountains to the lllocul still. The thormom
etereoincidently wont down to llfteen degrees
below zero- Thoy got their men and in ought
them to this city yesterday, Tho marshals
hugged the radiators In the Commissioners
office witii tholr teeth still clattering, while
the Commissioner hold the prisoners in $1,000
ball each for examination on Friday.
They" Wrecked tbe Saloon.
Drxrtn, Ind.. Jan. 27. Tbe saloon at Bur
lington, this county, is a wreck. Last night a
crowd of men entered the place and destroyed
the establishment, breaking the bottlos, dam
aging whiskey barrels, smashing the mirrors,
nud breaking up the pool tables. Burlington
is in tho centre of a strong prohibition settle
niont Tho saloon has boon a great oyesoru to
theso people. Three weeks ago thoy roused
the bartouder out of bed at midnight nnd gavo
him top minutes to dress and got nut of town.
He walked twelve miles across thu country,
und bus nut been soen here since
tvulclde of a lloston Lawyer,
Boston, Jan. 27. Col. Lyman P. French, u
well-known lawyer In tills city, and during the
war a Judge Advocate, committed suicide last
ntgbt In his room In the Hotel Brunswlok.
Col. French was reputed to bo worth more than
f 100.000. He waW years old.
The Troop Thought They II nil III in Snr
ronnded Yrslerdny Without lloubl.
8xy Antonio. Jan. 27. Tho movoment
ngalnstGarznwill.lt is bellovod by tho mili
tary authorities, culmlnnto in tho capturo or
death of tho outlaw some tlmo to-day.
Tho troops moved at onrly daylight Garza
is bellovod to bo surrounded. It Is roportod
thnt ho has been lognllyndvlsod nottosur
tender to tho United States, ns ho would bo
delivered to Mexico undor tho treaty. That
would bo certain death.
It is stated thnt Garza's men are rapidly de
serting him Some of thorn who showed signs
ot leaving were. It Is rooorted. summarily
hanged. The rangors who nro operating In
Duval county do not think Garza will surren
dor. and thoy. orpoctn lively light whon tho
outlaw Is reached.
Oen. David S. Stanley, commander ot tho
military department hero, says that the mili
tary forces patrolling tho lower Rio Orando
frunlloi will probably bo augmented by a largo
fnrco of cuvalrv from tlio Indian Torrltory.
Ho does not bollovo thnt thoro is any prospoct
of Garza being cnptuied sor n.
Pntwimo. Tex.. Jan. 27. The Semlnolo
negro-Indian scouts havo bmkon camp at
Pnlvo and marched to Fort Clark. Thin leaves
n bad picco of country unprotected, and should
tho allies of Garza open the campaign In tlio
district American citizens would suffer.
Cahueso. Tex , Jan. 27. Tho Garza revolu
tion Is at a standstill In this section. In ad
dition to the Unltod States troops four com
Jinnies of Texas rangers are scattered In the
tfo Grande country.nndalso numerous deputy
United States marshals.
Str.vitn City, N. M., Jan. 27. Two troops of
cuvalry from Fort Bayard, nlno miles east ot
this place, hnvo been ordered to patrol the Rio
nrando.and a company of Infantry has gone to
Doming In answer to a petition from the citi
zens of that placo asking for military protec
tion. Llttlofurthnr trouble tsantielpatod from
Garza and bin band, nnd tlio Aiconslon rioters
aro on tho defensivo in the mountains.
Tho Pelarla'a Astenta Believe that Sha la
Only Delayed by Weather.
The British steamship City of Dundee which
arrived at Liverpool from Norfolk on Jan. 10.
reported thnt she had passed on Jan. 11. in
latitude 44. longltudo 43. or about 1,200 miles
west-southwest of Queonstown, a large steam
ship burnod noarly to the water's edge, and
still flaming fiercely. That she was a steam
ship plying between tho Unltod States and
some European port is indicated by her posi
tion, nearly in mid-ocean and just below tlio
track laid down for passenger steamships.
As yet no shipping mon have been able) to
identify the burning ship. She may have been
from a Southern port of this country, as she
was In the track of tho City of Dundee.
The fact that the Hamburg-Amorican steam
ship Polarla is twenty-throo days out from
Stettin has created the improsslon that she
may have been tho burned steamship. She Is
a slow vessel, and her course would naturally
be somewhat higher than the latitude whore
the City ot Dundee passod the flaming hulk of
an Iron steamship. Under the stress of north
erly gales sho might be forced south ot her
usual track, howovor.
The Polarla1 carried twenty-eight steerage
passengers, all Immigrants, and a cargo of
general merchandise. Her agents said yes
terday that thoy believed she was delayed br
stormy weather.
Tho Captain of the City of Dundee said he
steamed around thn burning vessel and
cruised In the neighborhood, but saw no life
boats. Ho belloved that the crow and passen
gers of tho steamship had been picked up.
probably by some Bailing vessel. It Is now
seventeen days slnco the burning steamship
was seen, and the nautical sharps at homonnd
abroad have not yet hazarded a guess at her
Mies atttehel! Vas Overheard en the Street
to Threaten Mine WanVe JLIIe.
MEMrms. Jan. 27. It was developed to-night
that the murder of Freda Ward on Monday
was premeditated br Miss Alios Mitchell at
least twenty-four hours before the doed was
done, and probably longer. The murderess
rodo by tho house whoro tbe Ward girls were
visiting several times a day during their stay.
On Sunday night she was heard to make
direct threats against her victim. At 7H
o'clock on that evening two colored girls,
Sarah Hulsey and Clara I Miller, sawMlsa
Mitchell talking to a man they did not recog
nize at the corner of Fourth and Madison
streets. As they approaohed they heard Miss
Mitchell say:
"lam going to cut Freda's throat from ear
to ear. I am going to kill her."
" Miss Alice, let me beg of you not to talk
liko that You wouldn't do anything Ilka
that" said tho man.
" I tell you I'm going to kill her. Pm going
to cut her throat retorted Mies MitchelL
Tho two girls passed on and thought the
talk was nothing but the idle threats of an
angry woman. Tho next morning thoy told
tho story to their employer, Mrs. J. II. McEn
roo, and also to Mrs. Lovlsa Wutson. Tills
evening Mrs. McEnroe told tho story, whloh
was corroborated by hoth girls.
The romalns ol Freda Wara wore burled to
day from Grace Episcopal Church, where she
formorly sang In the choir. The church was
flllod. and thoro were scores ot floral tributes,
somo ot them of great cost
Miss Lilllo Johnson occupies the same room
in tho jail with the murderess. Her counsel
will got out a writ of habeas corpus to-morrow
and try to secure her discharge or her release
on ball.
lira. Ilnrhe Badly Burned, but Sha Bad No
Complaint to Make,
Michael Burke, a driver for Everard the
brower, lives with his wlfo Maggie and tholr
children at 300 East Forty-ninth stroot Last
nlghta koroseno lamp exploded In their rooms
and Mrs. Burko was very badly burnod. The
lamp, somohow. struck her on the forchoad
and broke, cutting a frightful gash. Tho oil
spread over hor nock and hands, it took tiro
and burnod her hnir and hor clothing. As sho
expressed It sho "burnod just like u Christ
mas tree."
Mrs. Bui ko Bays that whon her husband saw
whuthad happened ho smotlioroi) tho lliowitli
a blanket Mrs. Burke's face, neck, shoulders,
nnd breast aro a muss of blisters. Her left nyo
is badly Injured. All hor clothing above her
waist was burnod nnd her skirt wus burnod
in places. Her hands woro blistered.
lliirko called in Dr. August Burton of 223
East l'orty-olghth strootand told him that tlio
lamp had exploded in his hands while his wlfo
wus standing near him. Sho disputed this
statement, but she had no complaint to muku
ngirlnst him.
Mercury Stooped ua Tar aa lie Could, but
allseed by Elicbt Oecruee,
Mercury nnd Zero did not get together yes
terday down here. Zoro puckered Its mouth In
vitingly, nnd Mercury noarly sprained his
spine In the effort to stoop nnd bestow a frosty
kiss, but tho conditions wero not fnvorahlo.
So Mercury got left, which wus eminently
pr ipi'i, for It vtu a very cuM day.
Pi nphnt Ellas Dunn was moderatoly happy,
fur itturiiod 1'iit to lu, ns ho hud prophesied,
thn coldest day of the season. Thoro was
skating in tniiumeiul.lo places, und the prom
ise oi sKatlmi nn tlio bfg lake in tho Park is
held nut r,ir to-duy.
Tlio temporal in ii was lowest between 5 and
7 in tlio morning, when it dropped toHiln-
Srees. The wind modeiatod as the sun Went
own, lonvlngnhigh stratum of crimson on
the horizon. This, to the ordinary cloud In
terpreter, portends vtarmerweuthcr. and that's
what tho learned prophet says we may expect
to-duy. -
More DWckeepere Indicted,
The Grand Jury has Indicted two more dive
keepers Tom Stevenson, proprietor of "The
Slide," nt 157 Bleecker street, and Al Davis,
the keeper of "Tho Exelso Exchange," In tho
Bowory. Pollco Captain Ryan arrested Sto
venson yosterdny and took him to tho General
Sessions, htovenson pleaded not guilty of
keeping a, disorderly house, und gavo 2,000
bull. Duv is, it is said, is out of town.
Suy Rlchurde Ilae Uceu Hbiiuimliic.
JudgoV.ui Brunt notified the Distilct Attor
ney vcsteiduy that lie will Mutcncu ou
Wednesday Noali Richards, the young uegro
who killed Policeman John J. Shermun. and
was convicted of murder in the rirst degree.
Drs. McDonald and Dana reported yesterday
to Judge Van Brunt that In their opinion Rich
ards is tana, and ha been hamming epUtptlo
a biort nnovaiir to mixd bt the LLW
It May Throw Some Light on the Baren'B IbbMbbI
Deposition Areunlna: nia TVIfe of ?JLbmH
TravelMate Hh Mr. Wllllnm Elliott la -MmbH
Vnrtona Parte Her Hide of the Case, (.MbI
Society is very much stirred up ovor th sbmbbh
storr.from Sioux Falls. S. D., thnt tho Ba- 'bmbbI
ronoss do Stunrs. who is Booking adlvorca jsBmbbI
from hor husband, thn Baron, Is accused by i'BBLfl
him of bolng intlmato with Mr. Elliott wbmbbI
Zborowskl, othorwiso Mr. William Elliott. 4iVbbH
Everybody in Now York society knows -
Mine, do Stuors and Mr. Zborowsk, 'bbI
and everybody Is thoroughly acquaint- '''bH
cd with the certain minors which anLfl
have connected tholr namos for tho past throe ''bbI
yours. About two years ago there woro ru- Vanl
mors abroad that Mmo. do Stuors had eloped ;!bbI
with Mr. Zborowskl, but so many and varied iaMBaH
were thn stories nffoctlngtho relations of these) MbbH
two peoplo thnt very llttlo attention was paid 'imbbH
to the report Howovor. It has been openly -bMbI
whispered that they havo travellod together. ''SaBI
and that whero ono was tho other was very "'bMbbI
likely to bo found. JanLfl
Mmo. do Stuors Is a couBln ot tho laUJohn "i-mH
Jacob Astor, her mother having been a daugh- iMbbH
tor ot William Beckhomo Astor. She was mar- .bbI
rled to tho Baron Alphouso Eugono Lambert '$ jMbI
do Stuors about seventoonyoars ago from tha V.aaVaH
homo ot her fathor. Mr. John Caroy. at tha t bBbI
comer ot Madison nvcnuo and Thirty-fourth ,'MbbI
stroot. Tho wedding wns ono ot tha no , '--KH
table evonts of tho fashionable season. obbH
and tho presents to tho young peo- vl
plo wero thon tlio wondor ot the day, ..
so beautiful and costly wore thoy. Shortly "bbL1
after tho woddlng the Baron and Baroness da IbbbI
Stuers went to Franco to live. The Baroness. tanl
who has an Income ot about $100,000 a rear. bMbbI
after tholr arrival In the French capital, bought ''bLI
and furnished one of tho moBt magnificent 'aaMaanl
housos in Paris. Thoy lived happily and en ''''aMal
tertalnod in tho most lavish stylo. bbI
But whllo In tlio height ot Parisian soolety ''-bbMbI
thoy began to drift apart and it is said that It 'lifMaMal
was tho quostion ot rollgion which first serl- . -
ously alterod tholr relations. Ths Baroness is 'bbMbI
a Protestant and the Baron is a Catholic.
Throe children woro born to tha ooupla, ona rMaMaai
girl and two boys. Tho boys are now
with their father in Europe. According" H
to Mmo. Do Stuers's story her husband, when 9bMbbb
sho married htm. had a handsome salary, but , '-bbI
his fortuno was a very small ono, and that -.itaaaB
whon sho furnished her house in Paris, sha lattaaai
was compelled to sell J30.000 worth ot English -otbmI
consols to moot tho expenses. At that ume. 'BbMbV
as Mmo. De Stuers has slnco complained. 'ImbbbI
to her friends the Baron seemed to want a
great deal of money, nnd she made out checks MbbMbi
fayable to him. Finally it occurred to her 'iBbbMbI
hat he was seeking to seoure control ot her ''IPsbMi
fortune. i'aMaMan
Tho wlnterori880-90Mme.de Stuers passed H
in New York, and sho was present at tha v,bMbMb1
funeral ot her uncle, John Jacob Astor. Sha tfaMaVan
returned to Paris In the Bpringof 1800. and
thon, she affirms, sha became awara .,",
that her husband was circulating a re- vbMbbI
port that sho was in poor health and caMaMal
mentally unbalanced. Mme. de Stuers haa '''aai
further alleged that on one oooaslon she frus- B
tratcd a plot ooncelved by her hnsband to ro- 'bMbMB
movo her to an insane asylum, gain posses- fM
slon of her children, and sooure control ot her (BbbMbI
fortune. iffaSaB
Leaving Paris, she went to Welsbadan. than ?
to England, and finally came to the United
Statos. whero she has since resided, 'LnMan
Elliott Zborowskl, who Is mentioned aa ' "
possible co-roepondent. is sometimes called H
In New York Count Zborowskl. His mother ba- bMbMbI
longed to un old wealthy New York family, and 'sJaaaal
part of the estate which her son inherited is JhimbbI
tha site now oooupind by the Broadway The- iaMaaal
atre, in which theatre Mr. Zborowskl has an -
fflt'OFAfifc. V J bMbbbMbMbmI
The following story will have double lnUraak. '-'.H
in connection with this remarkable-case, and ,:(BbbMb1
is related by one who was a fellow traveller 'bbMbI
with Mr. Zborowskl. who was travelling aa k-"aMaMa1
Mr. Elliott The fellow passenger said to la aMaH
StiN reporter: '"
"As we were about to leave Bombay wa -bMbMbI
heard a story from tbe merchants about heavy H
purohases of silver by a wealthy American H
who was to sail on our steamer; also about his r'iaMBal
extensive purchases of horses, which were to EtnaMl
bo shipped later. Arriving on board of ship tho ''KaMal
purser greeted us with. Do you know, we're Sbbbb
to have a Duke and Duchess on board T Tha IIbbMbI
Duke doesn't want us to know of his title, so r JJbMbbb
he has been registered as Mr. Elliott smbbI
and tho Duohess as Mrs. Elliott' Tha SBbbI
purser went on to say. 'They've. taken IbMbmI
pretty much half the ship. The English. ,'bMbH
contingent aboard as well as the other travel- 'bbMbbI
lers, especially the women, fought shy of the 'sMbbbb
presumable people of tltlo. more especially as HI
tliero was no duke In the English peerage ' JraVJ.
whose family name was Elliott Conse- H
quontly Mr. Elliott and his female 'com- KS
pnnlon had almost no Intercourse with their dHC
fellow passengers. The ship had been out
quite ten weeks before any of the ladles von- 'wtfi
tured to address thn lady as Mrs. Elliott Thia XJtm
Mrs. Elliott or the Duchess, as she was styled. S3m
was a tall, handsomo woman, a blonde, and had lavfii
the air of a woman accustomed to continental IPi's-
life. She smoked cigarettes on deck, and It BHiJsr
wns noticed by some of the moro keen observ- rSnei
era that she carried a gold cigarette case set i?t
with jewels and a coronet of diamonds. iriflK
though not a Duchess's coronet Undor- hlffl
neath was a monogram in Jewels, the slgnlfl- 'zSil''
canco of which noneofus was able to decipher. 'AiSlv
When the ship put In at Aden forooat. consld- UVR
qrnblo excitement was caused by the Duohess ''V'ASJ
determination to go ashore, contrary to tho irfW
Captain's desire, hut she persisted, and got '3?.W-
back in time. WSsii
"Now comes the queer part of mystery. iEuS'
During the last horso show, whllo dining with fl'iK.
a party of Now York frlonds nt Dolmonico's. R&fyi
whom should I seo walk Into the restaurant -Vm$
but the Duke, othorwiso Mr. Elliott, who sutjat H,K
tablo vory near mo. 1 asked ray friends. MtiiJ
" "Do you know thnt mun sitting there?' MxU'-t
'"Why. snid one. 'that Is Mr. Elliott fiWii
Zborowskl.' It was none other than the much J'sfflK
dlscussod passenger trom Bombay to Iirlndlsl. vl'mi
Who his female companion was wo'vo never HVmW
been able to discover." , , aiiftEli
Part of tho Duron's deposition In the dlvoroe 3'fffS
ensois, nsTHK Si'N reported yostorday, the f&laWV:
charge tliut Ills wife travellod to India with 'MXa
Mr. Zborowskl, or Elliott fflwM
The Weather. HLlV
The rot wave rf.irbf d Its lowest point In this elty'at 'KMbMI
CI M. erterUy. anil tourbnl 8 above aero, makinf JKMJH
It tbe roMrtt iluy ot tbe nlnter. U became warmer fihjjHpl
curing; the day, '(nHKft
The cold centred over northern New Tort: and Can- 9LJUU
ada. At Albany It van 6" below ier, at Montreal 10', faHl
and at Rock lino 1 4s below, Tho wave spread southward 'aaXS
toilieiiult ef Mexico oierneorela and Alabama. At laaflK
Atlanta the ueroury touched 20 above, at KooxvtUe !bbbW
1. at Memphis 24. and at Montgomery 80'. The trees- 'IbbC
Ing-llno cut through every Southern Stale borderlaf -r'nH
the Oulf except Florida. '3bbH
Tha cold weather nil! he rapidly dissipated, as the v'bbB
centre ot hU'li pressure Is moving to the southward 'it'IaaH
and will aoou throw off warmer southerly winds. Be- YbbH
aides, a depression In the .Northwest Is rapidly develop- "bbLh
Inz Into a well dellned ntnrni. und Is motlna esatward, anH
causing a rise ot from 10' to S.V to temperature la the .'tfaR
districts west of the lakes. It was warmer In Montana flLV
and the Uakotaa yesterday than In any of tha State' JGIhi
or the bouth except Florida. yLr?!
It was clear In all parts of the country except for a fj lit ill
lltht fall of snow at Oswego and Kastpnrt, . Is.T'rJ
The winds continued to blow a gala off shore on the SrKtn
middle At! mile and New England coasts. auUWIng dur- I'r'T'n
billio afternoon u the former district. At bandy t'l''t!
Iluuk ilia lilthcsl velocity was Ui miles an hour, and la yr'iii
thu city 37 miles, with un uverage of 1(0 miles. The V(ift'
diiy was clear, und humidity ateraxed IS per cent. J llviil
Highest official temperature, JO'i lowest, H. T '''
The thermometer at I'errys pharmacy In Taa Ban tsft''
building retorted tUe temperature yesterday as follows! 71 '
1RIU 18UJ 1891. 12 fifV
SA.M HT 10 8 SOP. II 4tl SI UAw
6A.M : lo OF, M 4fl 1H 'wW,
UA.M US' 12 MP. M 4B J 'ilTMl
12 M .....1 lo 12 mid. 4J 17 tmU
Average JW! WUitf
Average on Jan. 27, 1891 W $W
local roascitr m.L 8 r, n rarasDiT. rV?Hi?
For southeastern hew York, Including fcong Island. IWft
also for western Connecticut and northern New Jerssy, Jf'S '
fair, warmer i win ts becoming soulhuesterlr. For KflSSi
Friday, fitlr and uarincr rpjU
1 . II li.. Local forecast Official. tlSaU
ivi iu is roi n'iil run riiiuiMr. IW
Fur c 1 iu and nnd r.uf fine lt t,, 1 irwti wjrmfr HaVI
Ml I a I u nj' '''" in-''. . uXw
l,.r i.i,trni ln.ii.j van. s New .'rrfi Helaware, JTaTOfj
Mart iau.1 snl . nn i n Um'ui li mini, narui. fUJlf
rr tii I il . i ii.. w sii.l xtW
In ur"Mii I eii.isltuuii wr,if(ii Ne VorV ant JawlM
Ohio fmr vnrnii r !! Fridjj night sum li winds. J'Msfl
lor Mmne.ota. .Nurili PaWou, anl South Dakota, fatrj IVal
cooler by Thursday night, north west wiuda. s'aH
To California without change ot cue via Klw lets i- jEgW
Casual, rtlfeet MXTUt. tatta ffe,-Al. 9fV
t 1 . jJbbb1

xml | txt