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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 30, 1898, Image 1

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iii M 1 IT "SGrlAHHB&S ttfsVja M.M I I Snow, followed by clearing: colder; wl
Ji "K -SjffijS3ii2fil" f 'rW' northwesterly winds. fil
J rnoM bostox to portlaxd.
Ttalrty-fonr liodtei and Much Wreckage
Foand Along the Short Bod? of Wo.
men, Frozen to Death, Thrown Dp On
the Booh Captain and Mnts Saved?
-The Portland's Owners Had Tele
graphed Captain Blanchard Not to Rnlt.
Boston, Nor. 20. Tho Portland Steam rocket
Company's sldewheal steamship Portland,
which left Boston Saturday night for Fort
Und. went down Vlth all on board In the
itorm ailr Sunday mornlDC off the ex
treme end ot Caps Cod. The sahoonor Maud
6, which arrlTod la Portland this morning.
il'gbtod the Portlnnd about 0 o'clock on Satur
diy night off Thatcher's Island, thirty miles
hom Boston. She was headod for Portland,
mil was making little progress against tho
fctsd winds. During tho nleht tho Portland
was driven out ot her course and southward
serosa Massachusetts Day. Bho went down
off Truro Bar. whero many a good ship has
foundered. There eighteen- Tessels wero
wrecked in a slnglo night some rears ago.
The list of tho Portland's passengers, as
tlrtn out by the agents ot the compauy In
Boston, follows: ,
illfD- sir,. Theodore, Jsck.on, Perrr. wife ind
Portland, ohlld. Bouth Portland.
Alien, Jlln. Portland. Hennl.ton. Qeoree B.. Jr.,
litiion. John. Booth Bay Harbor, Me.
Btudtwortb, Win.. Bouth Klrby, Tlmothj', Marl-
Fortl.nd. boro. Ma...
Fonn.y.Oeorge, Portland. K.llr, ilU.S. A.,Bo.ton.
Buekialniter, Ju Provl. Langthoroe, Miia Uelen,
dnc. Portland.
Btltr, Mrs. K. J., Port- Lord, Mrs. Battle A., Ea.t
Und. Deering.
Bum,. Ml", Boiton. McCrtllli. Mise Edna. Bos-
Bro:l. Walter L, and ton.
wlte. Aubnrn. Mltcholl. Mra.Cornella N.,
Bnekelt, lira. A. E. , Lew- North Eaeton, Mm.
IiIod. Morong. Mn., Portland.
Bui. Arthur C, Portland, Murphy. John J., Marl-
Harrard ttnd.nt boro, Maes.
Balir. Min Harriet. Port- McMuIlen, Mr. Janle,
Ital. Portland,
rim, Wn, Worcester. Mosher, William, Oorhara,
Cli,MaterPlilllp.Wor-, Mj.
cuter, MeKenney, Mr... South
Colfc 0. W Booth Port- Portland.
lud. Metcalfe. Lewis J, Au
di Cole, HI", BprUgneW, burn. Me.
u Uiu. Marphy, John II.. Port.
At tuckering, Mrs. Georgei land.
1B a, Wejmouth.Uaa.. Nlckerson. Percy, Swan
Coy. lira. Kate. East Bos- vlllo.Me.
ton. Ma... Pratt, Iloraoe. Portland.
I Carroll, Mrs. J. A, Low-l'r&tt. Amy. Portland.
.11. lla. Plrmpton. sites KnimaL.,
Cluk. Ml.. Edna, We.t-i Charlea Hirer, Maae.
brook. Me. Pierce, Flank, wife and
, Clark, Mil. Era, Weat- two children. Portland.
I brook. Me. Proctor, Wo., South Port-
Clarke, Albert, Somarrllle. land.
Dtnnli, Mrs. Kzekiel. Round., Mr. Dartd. and
Portland. daughter, Portland.
Pdwirdi, MUs Jennle.'RoM.MIaa, Portland.
Ea.tBoaton. Itldlon, J. M., and wife,
Knwright, Llrzle.Portl'nd. Portland,
riower, James W.. St. Bawell, N. L., Portland.
John, N. B. I Sherwood, Fred.Fortland.
rreeman, IIon.K. Dndley,18mlth, Harry .EaatBo.ton.
Tarmoutb, Me. iBrkea, Ml. 3 Maudo, l'ort-
Frere, Lalab, Portland. land,
rreye. Mlaa Enth, Port- BylTe.ter, Harry, Port
land, land.
Toes- Jollan A., and wife. Small. Morton. L., Wood-
Balem. tord'i. Me.
rtik, Mlas OHie. Portland. Steren.,Pred,Woodtord'a,
OetebalLD. O.. Boaton, Me.
UasaonTwllllam.Oorham. Swift, Mn. Alice, Port
Heald, Mist Oena, Cum- land.
berland MUla.i Tottan, Mlas Era, Port-
Iloopsr, Ores, and son, land.
Carl Hooper, Portland. Tucker.MtM AHce.LowelL
Holmes, Mlas Bophla B.. Thompson. Charle. H..
Portland. wife and child, Wood-
i Heraom, Artliui I- and ford's. Me.
. wife, Chelsea. Tetrow, Mlt. Annie, Man-
I. Houston, Un.. child and cheater. N. H.
aister. Portland. , waener, lllchard.
TLortt Miss Jcnnls O., Welch, Mrs. James, Port-
Sorth B;ton. land.
Hooper. Henry Tree, Port-Wlesrln, Charles, Portl'd.
land. Harrard .anlor. Tonmc, Henry D., Boiton.
Heckbert. Wm. a. Port- Wheeler, Mrs. A. L., Wey
. land. mouth.
Innasam. Was lUdje. WllsoniO.r.v Bethel. Me.
Woodford's, Me.
The oJSoers and crew of the ship were :
OUcers Cent. Hollls H. Blanchard. Purser F. A.
Igjraham, Clerk J. P. Hunt. Second Pilot Lewis Nel
soa, Easineer Thomas S MerrilL Tint Engineer J. r.
Walton, Second Assistant Engineer Chaa. E. Verrill.
H.ctrlclan T. W. Lelghton, Second Mate John Mc
Kay, Quartermaster Anson Oyer, Quartermaster F.
! Patterson, Baggazemaster W. B. Roblchaw, Watch
men Thomas Bewail. 1. 0. Whltten, J. H. WilUama.
(i. A. Reed, Steward A. V. Matthews. Assistant
Steward Eben Hustln.
Crew S. Howard, John Jones, Fred Wells, cooks;
B. 0. Allen, porter; E. Oxley, L. A. Johnson, pantry
men; Lee Forman, steam-table man; William
IatUmer, William Dunn, W. H. Cash, Alexander
Joimon, Bam Smith, Michael Mlnot, saloon
men; A. tQattllne, Charles H.Johnson, hall men;
OeotYe Graham, William A. Hemmenway, George A.
TiomBson. Holland J. Plnas, cabin men;Mrs.0.E.
Eurii, Mn. Margaret Berry, stewardesses;
Etxh Merriman, T. H. Pennell, H. Carter,
w, J. Dougherty, H. Rolllson, J. K. Oately,
tiemtn; John Daly, George McGllTrey, Arthur
(loan, William Dennett, Matthew Barron, G. A. Nor-
toa. Geom Crockley, John CnMler, E. Doherty, It.
Sutler, D. Bruce, 0. O. O'Brien, Charles Hamilton,
limti Dsrldson. F. Smith, James Stanley, deck
All hops for the Portland was given up when
. despatch came horo this morning from North
Truro, on Cane Cod, tolling that wreckage
and bodies from the missing ship had
been washed ashore near Highland Light.
It was first believed that the Portland
had foundered on tho Truro shoal, but
to-night It 6ecms certain that sho was lost In
the open sea. This Is almost conclusively
shown by the reports of Capt. Clark of the rev
enue cutter Dallas and th officers and crow
of too Boston and Provlncotown Company's
itesmer Longfellow, both of which arrived here
this evening direct from Provlncotown.
S fiotlne8sels madeacaroful examination of
B tho beach on both sides of the Cape, mid. nl-
m$ though they found quantities of wreckage,
hlch they easily Identified as coming from the
rortland. notapleceof thehull or anyof the ves
sel's heavier parts was found, all of which shows
thst such wreckage as driftexl ashore must
have become detached while the steamer was
rolng down. Capt, Clark said that he left
Boston on Monday night, proceeding nl onco
toProvlncetown.where the cutter hove to over
night. Early this morning lie got up steam and
ent around on tho outaldo of tho cape, In
'he direction of Highland Light. Half
y between the light and Peaked Hill bars
e located considerable wreckage, but did
jot see any bodies. His men made as care
Jul a search as the high seas would permit,
t found no evidence of either hull Itself or
oy part of the steamer's bottom. After three
jr four hours he returned to Proviucetown and
ound that ten bodies, eight men and two
yoofn, hd been brought to the Town Hall,
though personally acquainted' with Capt,
, BJsnehard and the officers, he failed to
A rtnt",r 8njr ' th9m unions the nodles.
II """ he was (hero the body of a colored
m! Mtn. supposed to bn that of A. V. Matthews, the
I wrJ, was hrought In hy a fisherman who
h'"! found It outside tho harbor. Ho hoard a
I "mor thst Capt, Blanchard and one-of the
W mates )isl been rescued from o(T a life raft, but
iMi ' "fable to verify it and did not believe It to
W Mtru Tho Dallss left for Boston early In
'he afternoon.
Purser Mnckfntf r of tho steamer LotiRfellow
la that the Longfellow remained in Province-
'Own fnr the purpose of rendering any as-
,, n(,B fowlble to wrecked vasselsjand with
'"Is object In ow left Provlncotown early this
?h"i'": on Rn ezpIorlnsT tour. Just outside
IIul r ",e'' Cttmfl ftros a vessel ashore,
-"" fl men fror.en to death in the rigging.
H 'M Mhoonerwasathree-maslcr with a name
'wembllng "Lirzle A.." pnrtof the name tourd
m rstlng been washed away.
Ml Hounding the Cape signs of wreckage be-
jj can, apparent, and half way between Itace
"'I ttI"i I'eaked Hill liars tho beach was lit-
SI ,h T coverf"l with small fragmeuts. all of
H iHt ' U'1, t,lr''9 fort square. They
Mi tuea t0 flnd any jijj neturnlng to Prov-
II .iftown "" Maokintlre learned that a flsh
iW !n osmed Gideon Boulon had found the
I 0t "Oman with a life preserver on. A
shred of white cloth, resembling part ot a
night dress, was clinging to tho neck, but oth
orwlso tho body was eotlroly nudo, and was
frozen stiff. Mr. Macklntlro said tbat the
Portland undoubtedly foundored In tho opon
sea. and that buyond n question, ovory person
on board perished.
Coming out ot tho Boston harbor In tho teeth
of n northeast galo. Mr. Macklntlro roasons
that hor Cactalu probably Kept enough steor
ugo way on to prevcnT drifting and headed tor
the open sea, hoping to ride out tho galo. tjho
must havo beon Intnot and her engines working
when she passed outsldo ot Pr6vlnctown, as.
If sho had broken down, tho wind would
havo sent her nslioro Inside rather than
outsldo tho Cape, landing her somewhere near
Plymouth. Onco outsldo tho Cnpo. the full force
of tho galo and waves enconntored. the steam
er probably wont all to pleoos In. a moment,
othorwlso the Cnptaln would most certainly
havo made an attempt to boach hor. Under
theso clrcutnstancos Mr. Maoklntlro thought
it extremely doubtful that any vestige ot tho
stoamor othor than the bits which havo al
ready drlttod ashoro would ever bo seen.
A report from tho French cable station, on
tho southern side of the Cape, states tbat bod les
came ashore thero which, with those at Prov
lncotown. mako a total of twenty-eight recov
ered. Eight are known. Mora havo reached
the shore at othor points, making thirty-four.
II the vessel foundered, as is bellovedmany ot
tho drowned, notably those In the staterooms,
will probably never be recovorod.
It was learned at tho company's office
after midnight that one ot tho bodies
found nt Nausot Harbor had been Iden
tified as that of the Hon. E. Dudley
Freeman ot Portland. On the body of a
woman found thoro was a watch marked J. E.
O.. a diamond ring and a diamond breastpin.
On tho hand ot one young woman washod
nhoro was a plain gold band ring.
Tho body ot anothor young woman Is at
tho Nauset llfo station. So far eighteen bodies
are accounted for and eighteen moro are re
ported. Two ot tho latter are just reported
from Provlncetown. At Cahoon'a Hollow the
remains of a colored man have been found.
At the life-saving station at Nauset there Is
tho body ot a man, supposed to havo been a
deckhand, having on a sweater marked " Port
land." Tho steering whael of tho steamer has
come ashore at Orleans, Mass.
Pobtlajto. Me.. Nor. 20.-Not till this
afternoon did the Portland Steamship Com
pany's officers abandon hope ot tho
safety ot the steamer Portland, whose
return had been anxiously awaited since
early Sunday morning. There was a crowd In
the waiting rooms this afternoon when tho de
spatch was received from the.Boston office con
firming the rumor of the disaster off Cape Cod.
The city Is in deepest mournlug. Nearly
100 .of tho 100 passengers and mem
bers of tho crow ot the ill fated
steamer wore residents ot Portland and
its suburbs. Capt. Horace 11. Blauchard,
the master, was 67 years ot ago. a citizen of
Deerlng. Mo., who had followed the sea nearly all
his life, and for eight yoars had been first pilot
ot tho Portland. Ho was to have been appointed
permanent master ot the steamer, to fill the
vacancy caused by the recent death of Capt.
Snowman ot Boston. Capt. Blanchard leaves a
widow, two sons and one daughtor.
Upon Capt. Blanchard's shoulders General
Manager John F. Llscomb places the whole re
sponsibility ot tho disaster. Manager Llscomb
attended a funeral in Boston Sunday. Before he
left hero Saturday night he telephoned to Capt
Blanchard orders not to leave, the Boston
dock, on Mtooount of tho threatened storm.
On reaching Boston, Mr. Llscomb again
telephoned to the office, only to find
that his racaeago had been disobeyed,
Capt. Blanchard having started out with hU
steamer in the face of the gale. It had been
the company's Invariable custom not to send
out Its boats In ery rough weather.
It Is supposed that, not being able to make
nny progress against the gale. Capt. Blanchard.
after bolng several hours out. rounded the
steamer to and ran before the wind, and was
attempting to make Provlncetown harbor.
There was a marine Insurance ot 100,000 on
the steamer, placed through tho New York
ogoncy of Smith k Hicks. The cargo was cov
ered by blanket policies aggregating $80,000
In eight companies, most of them English
Among the Portland passengers was tho Hon.
E. Dudley Freeman, an attorney, member of
the Govornor's Council, member of the Repub
lican State Committee, and former State Bonn
tor. Ho leaves a family. Oren Hooper was
senior momber ot the Portland furniture
firm ot Hooper, Son A Lelghton. Thoro wcro
four Portland school icaohers In the party who
had spent Thanksgiving In Massachusetts.
The steamerManhattan of ho New York and
Portland line, which was overdue, arrived here
to-night. Sho anchored at City It land till
Sunday afternoon. Capt. Bcnnott saw no trace
ot the steamer Portland, but encountered a
great deal of wreckage along the route.
The Tortlnnd was a sldowheol steam vepsel
built at Bath. Me . In 1800. Sho was 281 feet
long, - foot bmnd and 10 feet in depth. Her
tonnage was 2J83.
The wrecked vessel, though a sldowheeler.
was stanch undhad weathered manyneevero
storm along tho upper Now England coast.
The Portland Steam Packet Company has had a
long and successful history. Tho company was
organized In 18i. and first ran two scroW
steam vessels between Portland and Boston.
Lntr tho screw boots were replaced by side
wheel boatH, Tho company has 'always had
first-class boats manned by careful and ex
perienced officers, and. although it has trans
ported hundreds of thousands of passongers,
not a passengor on Its vessels, haR boforelost
IiIh life or oven sustained an Injury.
A Storm Is Travelling Vp the Coast and the
'Whole Weather Map Is Stormy.
The weather man promised to give New York
a rainstorm last night, but tho temperature
took a sudden tumble that ho had notarranged
for. and s'now fell Instead. The Washington
bureau reported that there was a severe north
easterly gale out at sea, although tho highest
velocity the wind reached on the const was
thirty-four miles In southern New Jersey. The
storm came up tho coast, and at 10 o'clock Its
effects worn felt from North Carolina to
New Jersey, and as far west as Cleve
land. O, and Pittsburg, where snow fell.
Snow fell InWashlngton nlso. The galr was
accompanied by rain at Norfolk, Va Atlantlo
City and Philadelphia. Last night's weather
map was a peculiar one, us tho pressure was
low In all parts of the country. Indicating storm
conditions from one hide of the continent to
thnothnr. On this count the baroirmter stood
at 21.:H at Atlantis City and at W.'M InKils
The Weather Bureau sharps expected at 10
o'clock tlint snow would continue (o fall all
night, but they said thnt the fall would not bo
heavy, H was wet snow. They uld that it
would lio a hard night for shipping off tho
coast, but as they had dtfcplnyed iiortheatttr
sjgnnls all day they thought milling innMeis
had prepared for tho blow. Tho wind Isox
pected to get around Into tho northwest again
to-day. with cleitrlng weather.
Mngownns t " Hull.
Cleveland, O,. Nor.'JO. Fiank A. Magownn
and the second Mrs, Mngowau arrived here to
day from Erie, Pn., In iho chnigo of DetectUo
Watt of th Cleoland police. Thoy were
iiccompaiilod by their attorneys. In car
riages they were tukeu to tho Central
Pollen Station and were turued oer to
the Sheriff, who had them arraigned before
Judge DiM.etto. In the Criminal Court Both
pleaded not guilty to tho charcn of abduction,
and both were released on ball, their local at
torneys signing the bond. Magowan's ball was
fixed at S'J.&OO, and Mrs. Magowan's at 1.00O.
The couple are now at a hotel. They wore mot
there by Mayor Bobert E. MoKlsaon. Attorney
General Monnett. and the Speaker of the Ohio
House, II. 0. Jin son.
Jlatln Transfers After Twenty eltht Hours
of Sen. Water nnd Canned Pumpkin
J rtshlng Crew Picked TJp Oft Capo Cod-
Resoutrs nud lteseued la the Sea To-
gether-Tucatnn Castaways Oat Homo.
Tho marine observer at Sandy Hook saw
dimly through his long (otoscope, far to tho
southeast, yesterday afternoon a steamship
flying signals, untranslatable in the distance
Tho pllotboat nermann Oelrtchs was bearing
down on tho steamship. Presently a yawl was
lowcrod from tho Oolrlchs. Then another
touched the water, and both pulled for tho
steamship. Thcr took several men from the
steamship and returned to the pllotboat. The
tug Scandinavian, got Into tho observer's focus
thon. and he saw the pllotboat transfer the
mon to tho tug. Later tho tug camo up to tho
city and the men went to tho office of F. V. L.
Jones at 65 South streot. They are Capt. S. B.
Hewitt, a veteran coastwise navigator, and the
orow ot the throo-masted 600-ton ccntroboard
ohoonor D. K. Baker, now a water-loggod
derelict drifting oft the Jersey coast. This Is
tho yarn ot the Baker as her skipper spins It:
"Wo sailed from Charleston on Nov. 13 With
a cargo ot lumber under hatches and on deck.
My glass began to go downcast Saturday after
noon, and I shortened sail. It was blowing a
gale from northeast at 6:30 o'clock that even
ing. We hovo to under close-rcoted mainsail
and spanker. Wo plunged In tho seas, somo ot
whloh broke over us. In a driving snowstorm
until along toward daylight Sunday. We were
then In tho neighborhood ot Asbury Park and
well off shore The buffoting ot tho seas start
ed the seams, and the old oraft began to leak
like a slevo. We trlod to lighten ship by throwing
over the dockloadof lumber, but the schooner
rolled and pitched so badly that we couldn't
do much. About 7 o'clock on Bunday morning,
when the wind was blowing with hurricane
force, wo went ovor on our beam end. Wo
dim bod. up the deok as she heeled ovor to star
board, and we olung to the port mlzzen and
main chains. Sometimes the topmasts would
dive ten or fifteen fcot under water. Then
thoy'd rise again five or six foot above the sur
face. We were kept rocking that way, fifteen or
twenty fet to starboard and back for thirty
minutes, expecting at every rock that tho
schooner would turn turtle. Finally the deck
load of lumber, which had gone like an ava
lanche down against the starboard bulwarks
and rigging, carried away the mlzzenmast
close to the dock. Then she got up ou her feet.
It was about time, for wo could not have held
on much longer. The second mate. Brown,
was hurt by lumber that was flying around ua
on the seas all the time wo were down on our
beam ends. A part of the port half ot the after
deckhouse was still standing, and wo huddled
In tho lee ot it and let the galo and sea ruge.
We knew a lumber-laden hulk would last a
long time It she was on a level keel, and so wo
waited twenty-olgnt hours to be rescued. Wo
couldn't help ourselves, as we had lost our
irawl and dingy. The main gaff topsail, which
isd been tied up, got adrift, and streamed out
Ike apennant. It napped against themastwlth
a sound like a onnnon sometimes, and made a
good signal ot distress. Just about dusk yos
terdaywe made out a steamship a good dis
tance north. Sho was the l'alka, Capt. Torn
qulst. bound from Philadelphia for Limerick.
Sho had seen our topsail flapping. When wo
sighted her we got up on tho broken after
house, and waved a big blanket to help the top
p sail out. They boro down on us, steamed
around ua twice to got a cood posi
tion, and when a few hundred yards to
windward lowered a boat. The sea was still
heavy, nnd the boat couldn't come cloeo aboard,
nnd we jumped for It. Capt. Tornqulst treated
us like princes.- We-hadn't had anything to
drink for twenty-eight hours and nothing to
?at except two cans ot preserved pumpkin we
ound floating In the cabin. We left the wreck
120 miles southeast, three-quarteratoutb. of
Sandy Hook. Wo saved nqthlng except what
we, stood In."
Tho Metropolitan lino stoamshlp Herman
Winter, from Boston, brought here yesterday
Capt. Otto Janeen and sixteen fishermen of the
little Gloucester schooner EmmaM. Dyer, dis
masted in the turmoil of Saturday off Cape
Cod. The fisherman was on her way from the
Banks to Gloucester with a fine catch. Bhe
jumped her foremast out while hove to. She
made on effort to anchor, but the cable car
ried away, and she drifted Into tho trough,
shipping tons ot sea crests. The men got out
another anchor, and It fouled the foremast,
which was floating alongside. By paying out
lots ot chain the anchor was loosened and It
found holding-ground. The orow tried to
use the anchor as a kedge and work the
schooner Inshore. On Monday afternoon,
when thn Dyer was about six miles southeast
ot Capo Cod, floundering In the seas, the Her
man Winter, which had boen forced back Into
Boston by tho gate on Saturday night, came
along and rescued the fishermen. At II rat tho
stiuunship drifted a hawser down to the Dyer
and took her In tow, Tho hawser parted, and
so did another. Then the Winter launched a
port lifeboat In charge of First Officer Grove
and four men. The men of the schooner put
out two dorlos. In each of whloh were four
fishermen. The other eight got into the life--loat,
The stoamshlp was rolling heavily when
the lifeboat and the dorirs pulled alongside.
All the llttlo craft were smashed and upet
agulnst her towering side when sho rolled
their way, and every man was thrown Into
the aa. Adozen lines were thrown ovnrtho
steamship's side, and tho lifeboat n crow and
the fishermen were hauled altoard. Two
Srothers. Noel and John Polrior, wero nearly
rowned. Noel, tho younger brother, cannot
swim, and John was holding him up. John
caught a lino, and. after a hard struggle with
Noel, who dragged him under several times,
made the lino fast to the boy, who was lifted
aboard the Winter. Then another boat's crew
from the steamship boarded the dorcllctand.
after sprinkling kerosene around tho cabin, set c
bur afire. Capt. Jansen was tho chief owner
of the Dyer. The fishermen aro Swedes. Nova
Scotlans, Portuguese, and Gloucester meu.
The Ward line steamship City of Washing
ton, from Mexican and Cuban ports, which got
up to her pier yesterday, had aboard Capt. It,
A. Fletcher. First Mate Martin Lee, Sooond
Mate P, A. Keeler, Donkey Engineer William
Hndlow and part ot the crew of the four-masted
American schooner Talofa. wrecked on
Cozumel Island.Yucatan, while on a voyage
from Guantanamo to Tampa, Second Mnto
Keeler told tho Talota's story yesterday. She
left Guantanamo on Oot. 28. From that time
until she struck on a reefoff tho Island her peo
ple never saw the sun, When they wero thlrtr
bIx hours out a shark bit the rotator off the
patent log. They hovo tp In a heavy northerly
gale on the morning of Nov. 2 with a very dim
Idea of their position. They drifted to looward
and finally brought up broadside on. on n reef
nbout uiree?q,unrtor of a jolle from shore on
thofastcoauottheisUnd. The seas mado a
clear breach owr the vessel, smashing the
small bout and bringing down spars Tho
crow sought refuge In the cabin from the fall
ing wreckage. At. midnight tho cabin was
Hooded and they wore driven to thn depk
again. All the mists had gone, ovor except the
fore. Tho men lashed themselves to the port
inmrter rail and hung by the lashings over the
side to escape the wreckage adrift on the deck.
In the afternoon thn Captain and the second
mate decided to make nn effort to get ashore.
They got what the mate calls a reeling plan k."
which was used by the men to stnnd on while
reetjiig the big sails, and etarted on It through
the breakers. Thelrclothes were torn off by
the jagged edges of the reefs and they were al
most naked when they reached the beach.
Thn wind was still from tho north nnd
wus ory chilly. The Cnptaln Jell on thn
sand exhausted. .The mate found an old
linrroJ. the head ot which he broke In, and,
after hollowing out a place In the sand, he put
tho Captain in the hollow and clapped the bar
rel over nlm to shelter him from the norther.
Tho rest of tho crew stuck to the shlpall night,
At) except two came ashore nt daylight. All
that was left of the engineers clothing was n
pair of suBpendors, which he had tied mound
his waint. In the night Charles B. Callender. a
cnbln boy of Baltimore, was hnopt ocrloard
mill loht Henty Kelaen. ablo soiiutan. nlso of
Baltimore, died while trying to uiuku his way
through the breakers.
That morning the second mnto n ulked out to
n point two miles .west of tho Wr,..k nnd, saw
thorulnsof uu old stone castle t Ho told lila
shipmates about it. and they went thnraaud
stiiycd overnight Thu next morning the two
men went out to thn wreck, the hen having
moderated, and brought In part of a barrel of
Hour. They lia,dtliad nothing to eat shirt, tho
night tloy rttruck'ou the roef. and they had no
Urn to cook the flour They mixed tliollour
with salt water nnd ate It, Tho en
gineer nnd the second mate started out on
the morning of Nov, D to get buecor At
the edge ot a woods they saw two dogs, which
thoy followed nine miles through tho woods.
The men were barefooted, and their loot wero
cut and torn In the journey. Near the edge of
a swamp they heard a volco loaning the dogs,
which led them to a shack, where they found a
Bathe, who gHra them some clothing. The
nntivo nlso got thonia, culdo, who .loU
them sixteen, moro tjjllea to n place
called San Mlguol. They got a, small
(ailing boat thoro and wont back for the rest
of tho crow. All hands wero sont from San
Mlguol on tho fishing sohooner Liberty to Pro
greso. Thoro tho American Consul gave them,
so thoy sny.enchn pair ot bluo overalls, a cheap
shirt, nud somo underclothes. They said that
they looked and folt pretty rough In this outfit,
and when thoy got aboard the City of Washing
ton hor officers and mon suppllod tho cast
aways with suits ot good clothing.
Tho British freight steamship County, tho
only ocean crossor that dared to venture out of
port on Saturday, returned yesterday with a
henry list to starboard, a part ot her brldgo
and alt her boats gone, hor galley wrecked and
her vontllntors smashed. Cnpt.Tullocklaytont
11 o'clock on Saturday night, Tho tops of comb
ers broko aboard all night long. Tho brldgo was
smashed under tho .Captain by n great wnvo.
and he savod htmselt by clinging to the railing
around the chart houso. Tho cargo ot wheat,
mostly In bulk, shitted. The ship's stores were
ruined and tho gnllcr fires put out On Sunday,
when the storm moderated, tho skipper headed
for this port. Ho will mako repairs, restow tho
cargo, got now stores and sail within about a
Tho steamship Irrawaddrfrom Trinidad got
a tnsto ot tho aamo blast. Sho .was forty-eight
hours bucking heavy seas, whloh flooded nor
decks, smashed the cabin ventilators, flooded
the cabin nnd stovo ti lifeboat. Tho British
atoamnhlp Corinthla from Mediterranean ports
was within eighty miles ot Saudy Hook light
ship on Saturday night whon the galo struck
her. driving her eighty miles to leeward. 8he
lost a lifeboat a comoassand a water tank, and
her bridge rails wore broken. .
Tho steamship Martello from Hull sighted
about 150 mllHifrom this port what appeared
to bo a bark with her foremast etnndlng. She
was five miles to tho southward, and there was
astcamshlp near her, evidently Intending to go
to hor. The officers ot the Martello wero un.
ablo to see from tho distance whether the
bark was abandoned or not.
The Bovtqot the White Star line, from Liver
pool, passed on Monday afternoon, about eight
miles west ot Nantucket, the Pollock flip light
ship, which had broken from her moorings
during the storm. Tho Bovlo hoisted signals
asking tho lightship it she neodsd assistance,
and she responded by sending up the American
flag. She was making good weather of It,
The 'British steamship Strathesk, which
sailed on Saturday from Philadelphia for
Europe, oamo to grief In tho storm. She an
chored outsldo of tho bar last night. Tho pilot
who brought up tho Atlas liner Adirondack, In
from the West Indies, says that the Strathesk
has lost hor brldgo nnd boats and has a list to
starboard and that her deck houses aro stove.
Tho Danish steamship Borneo. In last evening
from Shields, had tho port sldo of bridge
smashed by Invading seas.
Sir. Unteruijer and Volunteer Cabmen Fill
Fifth Avenne with Kxolternent.
Samuel Untermyer, a lawyer, drovo to tho
Manhattan Club, Fifth avenuo and Thirty
fourth street. In a outter drawn by a 32,500
trotter last night at 8 o'clock. Mr. TJntermyer
had an appointment nt tho club and left tho
horse In enro of a boy employed In the olub,
telling htm to bo careful ot tho trotter.
"He has just been clipped and is a little ner
vous," said the lawyer.
Tho boy said be would bo careful, and Mr.
Untermyer , entored the club. In twenty
minutes ho finished his business and was
ready to start for a sleigh ride. He found
the horse nud sleigh in charge ot Its
caretaker. Whllo Mr. Untermeyr was seat-1
Ing htmsolt comfortably the boy threw
the reins over tho dashboard. Chilled by tho
hail and rain, tho horse, feeling the loose rein,
started with n jump. Mr. Untermyer was
dumped Into the snow and slush, and when
he regained his feet he saw the horse going up
Fifth avenue at a throe-minute ollp.
Mr, Untermyr yelled at a Waldorf-Astoria
cabman across the way, and, jumping Into ho
cab. oyUurcii the driver tc catch the runanqr.
Thn trotter had a block Btnrt, but the cabby
put the whip to his horse and went after him.
The trottur tncroasod hts"JeadMnd waa-two
blacks ahead at Fortieth street Horo the run
away mado a complete turn and started down
Filth uvonue.v Tho pursuing cab was crossing
Thirty-eighth street
When Mr. unterraeyer recognized his rig ho
turned in pursuit. At Thirty-fourth street, the
starting point, tho runaway was only a halt a
block ahead. The pursuing cabby was yelling
at the top of his voloo, In front of the Waldorf
Astoria several cabs joined In. tho chaao. Tho
Holland Houso added n number. Southward
tho procession dashed at record-breaking
speed. The trotter managed to keep clear
of tho vehicles going In the opposite direction.
At Twenty-sixth street the yelling cahmen at
tracted tho attention of Policeman Dlnegan.
He saw the runaway and tried to head
tho animal off. Ho threw his club at tho
horse's head, but It missed. As the trotter
dashed by Dlnegan managed to grasp one
ot the reins. The policeman was dragged
along through tho slush for a block. Then ho
was dumped Into a pile of snow and let go of
the rein. Across Twenty-fifth street toward
Broadway tho runaway started. A south
bound cable car was in tho way. and ho
Bwnrved to the south again.
The sleigh crashed Into the cable- car and tho
1kx was demolished. The crash of the col
lision seemed to stimulate the runaway. Down
Broadway ho ran. dodging several cable cars,
At Twenty-third street tho runaway and tho
wreckod sleigh turned east. A red signal
lantern on a pole in thn path of tho runaway
was knocked away. In Fourth nvonue the
Iiorse dodged an olectrio car aud went north,
(Is pursuers were olose behind, yelling
all tho tlmo. At Tweuty-flith street the
horse turned west. Ho might havo boen
running yot if Policeman Dlnegan hadn't been
on the corner of Fifth avenuo brushing tho
slush from his uniform. The policeman got
in line with tho runaway, and nt the right mo
ment ho jumped and grasped thn bridle. The
horse was winded, nnd after a short strugglo
ho gave up. Mr. Untermyer was soon on the
scone. The first question ho asked was;
,Y Is ho Injured?''
The enlm&l showed no signs of Injury.
Gov. Junes of Arknnsns Protests Against
Sending Them There and Curries Ills Point.
Littlb Boer, Ark,, Nov, 20. The propoedv
mnssmeetlng of citizens scheduled for to
morrow to protest against tho action of tho
Secretary of War In ordorlng'negro troops to
garrison Fort Logan H. Boots, this city, was
called off to-night. Gov. Jones sent the follow
ing telegrams to Washington to-day:
" r Ae SKrttary of War :
"I am astonished to learn that you will gar
rison Fort Logan 11. Roots with colored soldlors.
This should not be done. It is offensive to our
poople and calculated to causo disturbance and
nnd feeling and rekindle the sectional feeling
allayed by the Spanish war, 1 protest against
It. Don't do It." .
" To I'rtndinl McKinltyi
" I am astonlshed-to learn that the Secretary
of War Intends garrisoning Fort Logan II.
Hoots with eolorcd soldiers, please prevent
this, It will b considered an outrage by our
people, nnd will rekindle sectional feeling al
layed by the Spanish war. It Is unjust to Ar
kansas, a State which o promptly und freely
responded to your cull for troops,"
Tills afternoon the Govornor received the
following telegram from Senator JameB R,
" War Department his made the change
askod for. White troops go."
Adjt.-Gen. t'orblu telegraphed as follows to
the Governor:
, ''A detachment of the Twelfth Infantry has
been ordered to Fort Iiogan II. Boots until we
can send a largo garrison."
9,000 U EG VI. Alls FOlt XI AX It A.
rteport That the Volunteer. Will lie Started
for llimiB In February,
Ban Francisco, Nov, 20, Gen, Merrlam, In
charge of this department, says he knows
nothing poslthe In regnrd to the reported
orders for sending regulars to the Philippines
toiclievetho oluuteers. Ho mid this evening;
"Theso icportsato based on u despatch sent
to Commissary Long to piovlde lull tropical
I'atniiorjHlpini'nt lor O.UOO troops. Commissary
I)iig has already iidiertisi-d for tents, and will
hoon let tho other contracts. Nothing official
bus cnnii, huwever, to show tho plans ot tho
War Department, but the Inferoncu Is strong
that n largo force of regulars will won he sent
to Manila, ns it Is known that thn volunteers in
tho Philippines aro weary of guard duty and
urn not enduring tho tiling climate ns well its
whs hoped "
Tho n-port to which thcOeiieial alludes kos
I hut orders havo been issued to mobilize nino
thousand regulars at Omaha Immediately,
from which place tho first detachment will be
sent In February to Manila, , The regulars
nrn said to Include tho hecond, Third, Fourth,
Seventh, Thirteenth, Sixteenth nnd Twentieth
Ilnudot Hondo! Rondo I
Hae you read the great note) " Hondo t" Two
fdltlon. sold, another Jnprtae. Cloth baundfl.oo,
O, W. Dillingham Oouiajr, Publishers. Jit.
Jnrtge Day Snjr That the Retnnlulnc Nego
tiations Will He Conducted in m Llberul
Spirit Toward Spain 5o That the
Treaty Will Ho Mutually Satisfactory.
Special Caste DupaftA. ( Tax 8cm.
riniR, Nov. 20. Oooot tho American mem
bora of the Peace Commission told Tas Sun
correspondent to-day that tho lneotlngof the
commission to-morrow would dent with the
purchsso ot one ot the Caroline Islands, tho
releaaoot political prisoners, tho religious free
dom of tho Carolines, tho renewal of treaties,
and other subsidiary matters.
Bettor Ojodaand Mr. Moore, tho secretaries
ot tho respeotlve commissions, rast to-day to
prepare the articles tor discussion by the joint
The Sun correspondent asked Judgo Day
whether tho remaining matters would be
treated with greater liberality, as judged from
the Spanish viewpoint. Ho replied that the
United Statos throughout tho negotiations had
dealt In the most liberal manner with the
"lam surprised." ho added, "that anyone
can think differently. Tho Amorlcan Commis
sioners will contlnuo the negotiations in a lib
eral spirit In order to secure a treaty that will
be mutually satisfactory to Spain and the"
United States."
Fears an Attempt to Take Advantage of
the Present Situation.
Sctcial CabU Dtttalch (e The 8mr,
London. Nov. 30. Tho Standards Madrid
correspondent says that the Bank of Spain
agreed on Tuesday to mako to Iho Government
a fresh advance of 00.000,000 pesetas to cover
the expenses ot tho evacuation at Cuba and the
Tho correspondent describes tho poople
as bowing to the inovltablo. They are
convinced that It would havo beon
impossible to confront tho conse
quences ot a rupture, of the peaco
negotiations, but are animated with deep
though suppressed Indignation, which only tlmo
can efface. There la a profound conviction that
Spain has been wronged by the vlotor, who,
ears tho ImparelaU has spared her no humilia
tion, damage or wrong in order to make hor
defeat moro galling.
The Epoca puollshe statistics showing that
Spain loses 423,330 square kilometres ot terri
tory, with 10.202,070 Inhabitants.
The correspondent declare that tho Govern
ment la approhenslve ot what wlll'tollow the
treaty of peaco. It has ordored tho military and
civil authorities to maintain a moro vigilant
surveillance of the telegraphs and tele
phones, to enforce a stricter censorship
of tho press In Madrid and the prov
inces, and to bo especially severe
toward reports ot Carlisle' propaganda
and preparations, which are decidedly as
suming serious proportions. The Epoca states
that the Carl 1st movement Is spreading to plaoes
that have hitherto been unaffeoted. Other
papers say that the Carlfsts are openly offering
in Madrid and elsewhere commissions to of
fleers, and a fixed pay of three Dosetop dally
to soldiers. Tho writer says he Is assured
that hitherto, they have been unsuccessful,
oven among tho sorely discontented repatria
ted troops,
Don Carlos and his son. Prince Jaime, are
supposed to be in Algeria, The Carllats in Spain
contlquo to boom tbo manifesto which they say
will shortly bo Issued by tholr leader.
irar tub powers kept off.
Cologne) Gazette Belates a Series of Circum
stances Winch Saved TJs Trouble,
flpeciat CabU BaptlcK (a Tac Bos.
Bkm.in. Nov. 20. The Cologne Gatette de
votes a long article to the conclusion of the
Spanish-American Peace Conference. It says,
with a side thrust at "the Insatiable greed of
the Americans." that mutual envy among the
great powers of Europe was the reason why
the United States did not encounter opposition
to their extensive and unjust demands, despite
the fact that such opposition would havo opened
a prospect ot vast benefit to thn powers. It
adds that England's point ot view, that ehe
would rather see the Philippines in the hands
ot the United States than In those of any other
power, appears easy of explanation. Inasmuch
as the addition of America to the controlling
elements Jn the fir East would increaso the
supremacy of the Anglo-Saxon race In that
part of the world.
Considering also that Interference by any
European power In the Philippine question
would Incur the bitterest onmlty ot tho United
States, and that the United States could crush
tho outlet of the Interfering power's products
through commercial restrictions and imposi
tion, the complote silence ot European diplom
acy In the peace negotiations need not cause
surprise. It was owing to the concurrence of
these circumstances that Spain was crushed.
As regards the Cuban debt, the Oatelte says
that Spain must bend her neck to the American
Queen Ilegent Presides and All Agree Thnt
Spain's Submission Was Nerc.inry.
Spmii Cast. DtmUh It Thi Stiff.
Madrid. Nor, 20-The Queen Ilegent pre
sided at the Cabinet Council hold to-day.
Prime Minister Bagista reaounted the de
spatches that had been exchanged between the
Spanish Commissioners In Paris and the Gov
ernment, nnd the Ministers acknowledged that
Spain had been obliged to submit to force of
The Cuban and Philippine debts wore also
considered. After the meeting tho Govern
ment telegraphed to Befior Montero Bios to
arrange tho best poxslble terms with the
American Commissioners to-morrow.
Tho Government has chartered morn steam
ers as transports for the troops In Cuba, and
will endeavor to complete tho evacuation of the
island by the end of December,
-The Cabinet will consider means of obtaining
tlw release of the Spaniards who are held
Prisoners by the Philippine Insurgents.
The press entertains the hope that a new era
Is opening for Spain,
aim esolako the svi.a group r
London Globe Suggests This Ileturn for
England's Friendly Attitude,
SfMtial CabU PrtpaltH to Tui Sex,
London, Nov 20. The Glnb? suggests that
the United States, in order to show the sin
cerity ot tholr acknowledgments of gratitude
to England for her friendly attitude during tho
war, should cede the Sulu archipelago to Great
Britain and also thinks that British products
ought to be admitted to the Philippines on tho
sume terms as thoso of the United States.
The Sulu Islands, tho (!M,r says, aro not
wanted by the United States and would be ery
useful to England.
"A graceful concession hoie,"thepaporaddH,
"would crwttho victors nothing nnd would he
appreciated by England as a gratifying demon
stration of the friendly feeling wo havo heard
so much about."
Royal Limited,
Sew York to Washington, dally, a.ssp. u. While
hall terminal iBoulh Ferry) and a P. M. foot Liberty
I street. Kitlualve Pullman equipment- Dining car
I service unequalled, Mo tut fares. Finait tnlna
I and quiekaat Urns between Hew Voik and Washing
I ton. ..
Randies Attempt to ltrenk Up a Chicago
Meeting-One of Them Killed.
CntCAcio. Nov. 20. A crowd of rowdies, said
to hare been hired by. Democrats, attempted
to break up tho annual mooting ot the Eigh
teenth Ward Banubllcan Club In Brlcklnyors'
Hall to-night. Tho attacking party wn9 re
pulsed and Clmrloi Lattlmer. a brlckluvor, ot
111 Wost Vnn Buron streot was shot and In
stantly killed. "Butch" Smith, Lattlmer. a
young msn. known to tho polled" as the "Mlf
waukeo Kid." and sovoral othors, nil armed
with revolvers, rushed un a stairway leading
to tho hall where tho meeting was being held.
Coroner George Bcrz, wh had anticipated
trouble, was nt tho head ot thn stairway with
Policemen Mahonor nnd Weiss, from tho
Dosplnlnes street station. Lattlmer fired n
shot, and thou Bons and hlstforces opened
fire. t almost tho first shot Lnttltuer foil
down tho stairs with a bullot through his
A desperate fight ensued, and tho attacking
party boat u retreat without futther loss of
lite. Policeman Mahoney foil with a bullet
wound In his side and both arms. John W.
Landers, L, J, Desourek and one othor. nil
members ot tho club, wore seriously wounded.
Secretary Chamberlain Interest. Private
Capital In the Sugar Industry.
Special CabU Dtipalch (s TncSu.
London. Nov. 20. In addition to inducing
the treasury to tnak6 a substantial grant to the
British West Indies. Colonial Socretary Cham
berlain, according to the DailuMail. has In
vited tho cooperation ot several capitalists ot
England In reviving the sugar industry of thoso
Sir Thomas Llpton. the challenger for the
Amoricn'u Cup. Is among thoso who responded
to tho Invitation, declaring a willingness to In
vest nbout 1,000.000 If ludopendent investiga
tions warrant it.
Utlca Woman Tlelluvecl to Ilnvn Beon Way
laid In Colorado for Her Dluuionde.
Colorado BrniKna. Col.. Nov. 20. Mrs. Grace
Watson ot Utlca, N. Y.. who has been sojourn
ing in Colorado for somo weeks, has disap
peared from her apartments under circum
stances Indicating foul play. She was tho owner
of valuable diamonds, which sho wore,
A week ago sho started to visit somo friends
In a distant part of tbo city. Tho friends never
saw her. nor havo tho police been ablo to obtain
any clue as to her whoroabouts. From letters
left In her room It sooms that sho has a young
daughtor, nnd also that her mother was ox
peeted soon on a visit.
The theory of suicide Is not entertained. It
is feared that her display ot diamonds and jew
elry at a restaurant where she took her meals
attracted tho notice of highwaymen or other
ovll characters, who watched her movements
and waylaid hor.
Former Hawaiian Ruler Wants Six Million
Dollars for the Crown Lands.
St. Louis, Mo.. Nov. 20. LUiuokalanl. termor
Queen of the Hawaiian Islands, spent an hour
in this city to-day en route to Washington, D.
C leaving here over tho Baltimore and South
western. Tho ex-Queen was accompanied by
nor physician and private secretary. Dr. Eng
lish: her mnl4..Halaua, and Miss McGuero,
Rn American resident or Honolulu.
, Queen Lll's mission to the national capital
Is to lay before President Mohlnloy her claims
to 1.000.000 acres of fertile Hawaiian land,
acquired tinder her royal tlllo. Sho will also
aubmlt a proposition offering the property In
question to the United States Government for
0,000.000. Sho will spend tho winter In Washington.
Mrs. Madison Dragged Along the Platform
and Severely Rrulsed.
Mrs. Toresa Madison. 77 years old, ot 151
First avenue, was taken to Bcllovue Hospltn
resterdny afternoon with a dislocated shoulder
and her face badly brulsod, as,tho result ot hav
ing beon iTragged by a Second avenuo elevated
train at the Eighth streot station. Mrs. Madi
son left the train, following her daughter. Mrs.
Mary Zahn. and as sho stepped from tho pint
form the train started. Mrs. Madison caught
the post beside the gate with one hand, and
reached for hor daughtor with the other. She
was thrown from her feet, and was drugged in
far as the railing at the end of tho station plat
form, where she fell to tho track. Tho train
did not stop. ,
D. II. Lykins's Nephew Dlspnteil with Illm
Over a Co and Attempted Slnrdrr.
Vanckbubo, Ky.. Nov, 20. D. B. Lyklns. Re
publican representative of this county In thn
State Legislature, was shot and probably fatally
wounded last night near bis homo In Peters
vllle by Samuel Cussidy, his nephew hy mar
riage. Thn two wore In Flemingshurg during
tho day and had a dispute oer the purchase of
n cow. On returning homo Caisidy swore ho
would kill Lyklns. Lyklns paid no attention to
tho threat, thinking it was thn result of whis
key, Cassldy soon after rushed into hi- uncle's
store and fehot him.
Rich Hnut Mnde by the Ilurglnra, Who Are
Thought to lie Cewlinji,
Denver. Nov. 20. Officials of thn United
States Express Company In this city were noti
fied to-day that Its office nt Almoda, Knn., was
robbed last night. The snfo was opened and
Its vulunbln contents were taken.
The officials will tint give tho amount of lois,
hut It Is known thnt the robbers got it packngn
.containing $;i,000 in greenbacks that hud been
sent by thn Standard Meat and Live Stock
Company of this city to its agent at Almeilu.
It is believed tho robbery was committed by
A Team of Pnnles. Hnrne.s nnd Carriages
Lost In the Fire.
Batvii.le. L, I Nov. 20. The barn nnd car
riage house on the old Doorhlll Farm, on which
Bessie Bonehill, thn English actress Is living,
were burned with all their eontentslhis nflei
noon. A valuable team of black ponies mid
nrlous other llvn stock, poultry, n store of hny
and grain and several harnesses nnd cnrrlnge.
In all estimated at $ft.O0U in value, wero de
stroyed. Tho cuitso of thn flrn Is nut known.
Was Reply Insured for Wini,ono?
Pnii.iDELi'iKA, Nov. 20. The monthly meet
ing of the llo,ird of Directors of the tteely
Motor Company, which it was announced would
be held to-day. did not onetir TlinHecrelarynf
tlm company suid he had not liejnl from Presi
dent B. L. Ackeriiiiin of Ntw Vorl., who, ft was
announced, was to tehtn to th bosrd the sub
ntaiiCHof nn Interview h Is alleged to havo hud
with Mm. Kepjy relative to any Intelligible ex
planation loft by Jlr. Keolyof the fceoretof li!
life's work. It Is .ald that Keep left nn Insur
nnceiiolley on his life for $100,000 In favor of
Miff. Keely, hut it cannot bo continued.
Telephone fnr Parking Houses Kieliulvely,
Ciiicaoo. Nov. 20. A company in which
Armour. Kvvift and Nelson Morris aioiiiteie.ted
hnh been fneoiK)intnd to build anil opeiale nn
ludeiK'iidont telegraph mid telephone linn to
connect nil their pnekiiig houses in thn West
with their Chicago bonnes. Tho proisiseil lino
Istoconneet PjiM Ht Louis, Omaha, Sioux Cli.
St Joseph nnd Ivnnms City. Tho system, it is
said, Is to Im lonssrueted of eopperon fortv
foot let, and will have live wjins, so thnt ut
least five ol the big iwelcr4 nt the v.'inls limy
hnv n a private wire inr telegraph or telephone
Wheat Shipped In Oil Tiink.
Lotsof grain Is going lo Germany just nmv,
nnd shippers nrn utilizing nil sorts of crnft.
ThoGermun oil Links Washington and Klein
Marie, wnic.li arrived veslcrday. mil load wheat
for Hamburg. It Is ha Id thnt this will bo tho
first tlmo wheat has been carried in tanks.
Plnns for the New York Sen. tin
should Include telephone irrvli.it houteand .table
Standard equipment. Moderate mcoage rare., Jfr,
pictures, 'Xot ins Fife's. i
Wrangle Begun In Court,, Whore Savin's In. j ,j
junction Win IlUsOlveil, Continued In II jj
tho Auction Rnnui nt Night Speeches tt ,aR 1
Blddcrs-Luw Ulds After the Disturbance, T T
Thoro wn". somo sharp wrestling In th W m
courts yostorday between counsel tor Frank 3$
W. Savin, tho Wall street operator, and his Si B'
wife, Arriba W. Savin, who has a docree of 58 ll
foparatton from him, over paintings valued at .& n!
moro than $25,000, which wero advertised for M '),
salo at tho Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, the t jjj
sale to begin last ovenlng. Mrs, Savin got hor j
decrco ot separation about a year ago on s "y S
practically uncontested enso, and got an nllow - f.j
nnco ot S1.000 a month for the support of her .j IJj
soil nnl two children. Sho was living nt 7 ,S (!i
Fast SKty-soventh streot at tho time a large 'M U
houso which Savin had bought for hor. The .M M
paintings had boon ;ollectc) by Savin and "i
wero hung in tho house. If
lloeently Mrs. Savin decided to give up the) jjj' 11
houso nnd go to live at tho Hotel Netherland. JJL 1
Her counsel said In court yesterday that the TJ
houso required n retinue cf servants and that '
Mrs. Savin could not maintain It nnd live In, mM
the style to which sho was accustomed on the -Jill
allowance from hor husband. Sho therefor ;1fS
moved otit and scut the paintings to the gal- .jmV
lorv for sale. The salo. according to her "91
counnel, has boen advertised nt a cost of -.S
$2,000. Savin, who declared that ho ownotj -rM
the paintings, but that ho had been unable to S9
get them from his wife, obtained a temporary '!
Injunction against the snla from Justice Bttch H
oft through Lnwyirs Keaneson, Grain .t Ailing. ' B
Mrs. Savin could not bo found, so tho papers :H
were served on Auctioneer Silo and on her '
counsel, Orpenhelm & Severance. '!
Mrs. Savin obtained yesterday morning au, '!
order, returnable nt 2 P. M to show causa 9VI
why tho Injunction should not be set aside. S fl
Sho also cavo a bond of $50,000 to seouro any ' 'i ' ;
judgment which Savin might thereafter got A (
against her. Counsel for Savin did not an- 1
pear at the tlmo of the return ot tho order to U
show cnusu and Savin's Injunction was set A ' H
usldo. Later counsel for Suvln hurried up to A ,
court and n long argument. followed after i i ,
o'clock as to whether or not tho sale should z .
take place last evening. , , '
Lawver Kuuneson contended that an Iniunc- ;j kU
tlon should Issuo becnuso tho law could not ' tLQ
measure tho damages that would result to 3ifl
Savin from n sulo. Some of the artists aro v Jtln
dead and the pictures could not be replaced. VIM
Tho other sldo Bhowed tho expense thoy had jf ('
been put to In preparing tor tho sale and that ;.1UM
they had given tho SoO.000 bond. Justice .!$
Daly said that ho would let tne sale tsko place, TlMM
Lawyer Konneson luslatcd that tho Judge was. '&HHI
wrong, 9tH
"I propose to ruin this sale." ho said. "I dHH
don't mind saving squarely to your Honor now tutfl
that I will havo n mnu present at the salo who ''KHH
will warn all purchasers that those paintings Kf
aro tho property ot Mr, Savin and that any onq .ifltai
purchases them ut his peril." 'un
"This notion Is brought In spite." said Law '9 Be
yer Oppenhelm, "and In viow of the statement ,njl
ot Mr. Konneson I ask your Honor to Instruct "nlMH
him, that he must not do as he threatens a ,dsl
this salo."
"I will not so Instruct him." tald the Judge. ,J
If he-does as ho threatens that will bo an aoJ Srti
tlonuble offence." l!fH
"I want to know if Mrs. Savin Is In tho city ?swi
now." said Lawyer Konneson. The only reply '" ?H!afl
he got was: t-.aW
"1 want tho papers ftlod on which you got '-d'UH
thn Injunction." 51W
"I rofusn to file them unless so directed by ,lfl
the Court." said Kennesou.. 'ilEfl
"You should lllo the papers." said the Judge, JJrwn
'But your Honor has Issued your order to SrWm
Show cause without affidavits from them and HgaMi
don't think you should require me tq 111 'ai
thorn," said Konneson. "' , 4'JHfl
"I don't see why you should bo so obstruo- - wHl
tlve." said tho Court. "The papers must bn jBl
tiled. You argued the motion on the merits. ' '
, Shortly before 8 o'clock last night the, ut- :'ini
tameys for Mr. Savin eorved tho orlglnnLit)" '9eH
junction on Auctioneer Silo at the Art unl-,
lerles. Just then Lawyer Oppenhelm. Mrs. iIieM
Savin's nttornoy, rushod in and displayed the) 'If Hill
order from Justice Daly vacating the Ipjunc "ya
tlon. Mr, Silo decidod to begin tho sale not-
withstanding threats ot Interference made by '',!
Mr 8nvin and his attorneys. The rooms wero H
well filled when Mr. Silo mounted the stand, J. H
As tho first picture was put up a young man in , lH
evening dress who had n.front seat arose. 11
Somo of these pictures." he said, "which 't Mi
nro to bo &nld huro to-niuht as belonging to 2il
Mrs. Frank Savin aro the rightful property ot IH1
her husband. Suit has been begun to recover flHl
possession of them, and purchasers will taka Ui
considerable risk in buying any pictures pur- hLH
porting to belong to Mrs. Savin," WsmH
Thn proprietors ot the Art Gallorles had pre- IfiMH
pared for thn emergency, and. as thn young 't!l
man was talcing, a pollcemnn walked up the, iljH
nlslo and stopped him by order of Mr. Silo. jttH
Tho mnn salt! ho was E. II. Finch, and repre- al'JMl
sented Mr. Suvln. ik9
" I'm horo to protest." ho shouted. Tho PC- 'OfEX
liceimui told him ho would have todo Ills pro- mmK
testing on the sidewalk. fjflii
Just at this moment Asa A. Ailing, one ot ilaB
Savin's lawyers, got up and shouted that ho U "K
also was thoro to protest. ffl
' Wn havo no desim in this mntter," he said, 9
"except to protoet thuio who intend to pur- js
chiit-p pictures. We want to glvo fair notice of J: Vl
tbo risk to purchasers." 9 : XI
''Then, is no risk to purchasers." shouted M !
Mr, Ojipenlielm. "Wo have tiled n bond for, 'fl ?
$5i).(KK) in the Supreme Court which gunrnn- :M
tees Itidemninuution to the purehttsers should jjg , lM
It he shown thnt the Pictures are not Mrs,' JM S
Savin's. There is not thu slightest ehuqea ot, rt 1
this, nnd Mr, Snviu. knowing this, has pur- J I
jposely tried to eientnn disturbance In order lo (W
prevent Mrs. Suvln from leulizlng anything rm' it i'S
'thn pictures " , if ;:
Mr. , Silo requested thn legal gentlemen to step V: .
out tonrgtin the wise. The loliceinnii aceonlr ' '
ingli invited Mr. Ailing ninl tils assistant to go v JM
out on tho sidewalk. Mr. Silo then nssured -ah 'V
those who might purelinsuthatthclrlltlowould i !
be undisputed .,
The bids vrcrn much lower than was x- ,w !
pectnd. and ns the pictures belonging to Mrs. "n! l
Snviu were not di-tiigulhod on thn catalogue! , M
from others that wore offered there vvns eon- J t
sldemlile timidity shown In nil tho offers. , i li
Only twelvn pictures of the sixty-eight sold i, Vf!
Inst night belonged to tl,o Suvln collection, jj m
and tho highest price paid for tiny of thn pic- ,fj ' jifi
tores was not nycrS2.rt. nijjal
Thn wile will go on lortvyoiiiorft evenings. 'H.JiS
Tim pest pictures of t ll" Savin collection, which BSm
includes one of llouguercnuV. will he sold this W !,
evening. The auctioneer said Hint Hie Inter- J ''.
fereueo of Savin's representatives was out-, .f -f
rageous, li't
Hay He Hasn't llenril Anjllillig About Thnt. ; j
AiiiliiisMiilirshli Appointment. ! ijj
Washimiton, I). C, Nov. 20. Joseph It. ", , j
Chonte or New York, whose nnmn has been ft,
connected hy rumor with thn post of Ambassa- t rfj
dorto the Coutt of Ht. .Inmes, was among the I M
enllers wliosiivv the President before the Cab- ij
inet met to-dn Mr. Chonte said he merely ''r ' -
culled to pay Ills tcspc-ts lo the Pieslderit. ' -jl
He Is In Washington to arguo the Dunhip al- $ if
cohol case before the Supreme Court tn-mor- i nm
row He expects to leave Immediately after ! 'B
he speaks. n ? if
" I must he in Albany tlm next morning," he ,,!
said tou leimrler for Tiik Sun, "tonrguo be- ij! iB
fore the Court of Appeals the celebrated case of 'i .ji
Ijrldlawvs Hugo" ' L
" How muny limes has that been done?" !s
"1 think,1' Mr.ChoiiloniisTtcrpd, "thnt Ihave 1 w'l
presented tho merits of thnt cne lo Judges ami ; , Jj
jurivbsU times: Tliiiraduv'- effort will hatha i'l
seventh " 1 i ifj'
Mr. Clionta whs nskod rcgsidlng thu riort i i
thnt Im was to be appointed Ambassador ti 'f !
(iient Britain. .,.,,. . , J i ill
"1 know nothing alsnit it. " wns his answer ;
"It Is said to-diit thut the Hpiiolnimeiit has f (
been determined on." j, !
"Sol sim', " lie roi-pondod, but I have heard v
nothing about il " ..... ., ?i ';i
I Mr Clinatos inuniierloO the Impiession that j! JM
lie would not In, greatly surprised II ho should fl W
hear something nbout it He expressed the h '
nplnnm that Dr. l)esiu would lx chosen Sena- a H
tor fiom Now York jj jH
Western Itoliil. Will Not Atllllll.ll 1'nMel. j
St l.nris. Nov Lit Ilepiesenlatives of nearly j ill
' every Important inilrotd firporntlon in the f JHJ
I I ujied Suites met in the Southern Hotel to- ID
dn to conoidci iho question ot alolishlnK b fl
pnt-hes on Westoi n roudn Tho committee ap- U .fl
pointed at u pievious niootins roiiorted urglpff I'trM
llielrabolisbinent, Citt'Mi
This pioclpitated n healed discussion, and ( lfl
provoked much opposition , TUB
It required a unanimous vote to carry the v !
question It was llnally decided to oonflnu V '
the present ystem, us such a radical Chang
wus not deemed opportune. iff,

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