Newspaper Image 4 of New York journal (New York [N.Y.]), September 21, 1896

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ICE RESTORED.
A Day of Refreshing Rest
Has Done Wonders for
the Candidate.
Returned to Washington from
Baltimore Saturday Night
Worn but Jubilant
Church in the Morning, a Drive and
a Few Calls the Record of
the Sabbath.
PLEASED WITH HIS TRIP SO FAR.
Leaders at the Capital Go Over the Ground
of the Campaign with the Chicago
Nominee and Agree That Matters
Are Looking Favorable.
Washington, Sept. 20.?Twenty-fonr hours
of refreshing rest have restored William J.
James L. Norris, now assistant treasurer
of the Democratic National Committee,
called with his carriage and took Mr. Bry
an for a drive around the city. In the
party were Josephus Daniels, Senator
Marlon Butler and Mr. Bride. After leav
ing Mr. Butler at his house, Mr. Bryan
called by invitation on John R. McLean,
who is confined to his room by a slight Ill
ness, and remained there for half an hour.
Then he was driven back to Mr. Bride's
where Senator Tillman, of South Carolina,
had a brief conference with him. Then
Mr. Bryan, Senator Tillman, Assistant
Pension Commissioner Bell and Mr. Norris
had supper, and shortly before 10 o'clock,
Mr. Bryan was driven to the Pennsylvania
depot.
The enthusiasm over Mr. Bryan Is re
markable. He was cheered when he came
out of church, though it seemed distasteful,
and a crowd of varying proportions has
been In front of the pretty brownstone
residence of Mr. Bride all day long.
Mr. Bryan Is saying nothing for publica
tion, but it is known that his trip so far
covering the border States, Missouri, Ken
tucky, North Carolina, Virginia and Mary
land, has been of the most satisfactory
nafure. He has not considered It In any
false light of expectation tha? all who
heard him were to be thereby converted to
Democracy. But he has secured enormous
audiences all over the country through the
constant publication of his daily speeches,
and has thereby kept up a most effective
campaign of education, of no less value
probably than that conducted by the dis
.-,o^

'_5j a II?
k ^'T?rrH)?) I7TM
Wreck Wrought at Goney Island by Saturday's Storm.
Bryan's vigor and voice. He left at 10
o'clock to-night for Baltimore. This was
necessary in order to make train connec
tions for Dover, Del., where he Is scheduled
to speak to-morrow. To do this he will have
to take an early morning train from Balti
more.
Mr. Bryan returned from Maryland's sea
port last night worn but jubilant. Senator
Gorman hail declared that the Baltimore
meeting had demonstrated to him the cer
tainty that its vote would be cast fot,the
Democratic ticket by a large majority. This>
coming from Maryland's sage but taciturn
statesman, was of vast import. He had
figured coming to Baltimore with 6,000 ma
jority, bat ill that city's turn of politics lay
victory or defeat. Now it is clear to him
that the laboring masses of that great sea
port, irrespective of party or past factional
differences, were for Bryan. Not only for
Bryan, but for him with that hot enthusi
asm and grim purpose which finds Its output
only in action at the polls. Watch Balti
more roll up 10,000 majority for free silver.
The first thing Mr. Bryan did on hia re
turn was to take an alcohol bath. He
tribution of documents through the cam
paign headquarters. His meetings have
served to demonstrate the most active en
thusiasm among the masses, and the as
surances which hourly come to him. are
from all classes of people, and from men
of all former political parties. He is a
keen judge of politics, not given in any
degree to self-deception, and measures ac
curately the contending forces of the cam
paign.
Campaign Ontlook Discussed.
There has been more or less of political
consultation during Mr. Bryan's stay in
Washington. Senators Gorman and Faulk
ner and Representative McMillin talked
with him yesterday and went over the
ground of the campaign considerably In de
tail, so far as the short time available per
mitted. All agreed that matters were look
ing favorable and that the tendency of the
masses toward Bryan was clearly Increas
ing, especially in the so-called doubtful
States. The opinion Is generally held that
Mark Hanna is not only spending close to
$1,000,00(1 a week, but that he will have the
most enormous corruption fund to use on
never drinks spirits, but the subtle fluid election day which the country ever saw.
soothed and rested his tired muscles, and-he It Is believed, however, that the Hanna ma
weut to bed and slept until 9:80 o'clock chine is breaking from its own weight, that
without a break or a dream. He Is a great
liever in sleep, as all healthy people are.
Attends a Familiar Church.
After a hearty breakfast he went to the
New York Avenue Presbyterian Church,
which ho occasionally attended during his
Congressional career. National Commit
teeman Josephus Daniels, of North Caro
lina; W. D. Hughes, of Nebraska, and Mr.
Bride, whose guest he is, accompanied him.
Dr. Wallace Radcllffe preached from the
text, "God Said, Ask What I shall Give
to Ye."
Inhere was no previous announcement
l>iat Mr. Bryan would attend that church,
and the attendance was not above the
averaefc The usher knew Mr. Bryan, and
encortec his party to the "Dark Pew" on
the con re aisle, so called from its sombre
furnisiingg. It was the pew of martyred
Lineol^ and is used for distinguished
guests. >ir. Bryan joined in prayer and in
the eoi?gregatjonaj singing. His voice is a
clf.ir baritone, and could be distinguished.
~ff,r church the party returned to Mr.
I.fide'g house, No. 131 B street; Southeast,
'^POf;ite the new Congressional Llbrarv
111 iing. There, in the course of the day,
n iny friends and prominent people called
Mr. Bryan, and nearly all were ad
">4. His voice is still slightly clouded,
face Is as clear and his eyes a9
though he had not been engaged
f the most arduous of political
former National Committeeman
the possession of so much money has
aroused the greed of the Republican work
ers and that they are already "bleeding"
Mark Hadna fearfully.
The Republican voters themselves, men
who have hitherto voted the ticket stanch
ly, have figured out that the big Interests
back of Hanna are the ones which will
profit by his success In November, and they
are demanding their share in advance. It is
estimated by shrewd judges that Hanna
will have to disburse $1,000,000 In Illinois
alone on election day, to get his own vote
to the polls, let alone trying to corrupt the
opposition.
BALTIMORE WENT WILD.
Republicans and Gold Democrats Are Ap
palled at the Unprecedented Demonstration
in Honor of Bryan Saturday Night.
Baltimore, Sept. 20.?Baltimore has talked
of nothing to?day except the monster
Bryan demonstration of Saturday night.
The remarkable outpouring of the people
of every class, and the unusual enthusiasm
incident to the great gathering have simply
appalled the Republicans and gold Dem
ocrats Who had been predicting for weeks
that the "affair," as they termed it, would
be a grand fiasco.
Wild winds whistled through the folds
of Old Glory twined aboct the Democratic
v
grand stand, on Mount Royal avenue, and
the rain fell with disagreeable persistence,
but, despite these facts, William Jen
nings Bryan spoke to a vast multitude out
side tbe Music Hall, and subsequently to an
assemblage within the structure such as
bas never thronged the great auditorium
before.
The meetings at which Mr. Bryan made
his first bow to Baltimore audiences were
remarkable both in point of numbers and
for the enthusiasm displayed. Despite the
weather, there were more than 35,000 peo
ple In and about the Music Hall. At 8
o clock the big indoor meeting began.
Prior to Its being called to order Professor
Thomas McNulty and a male chorus sang
America," which was cheered heartily.
As the last notes died away the expectant
audience caught sight of the senior Senator
of Maryland, Arthur Pue Gorman. That
gentleman stepped upon the stage leaning
on the arm of Benton McMillin, of Tennes
see.
At the sight of the old war horse of De
mocracy, and reminded of his open avowal
for the Chicago platform and candidates
when other leaders were turning from it
one by one, the crowd gave the Senator
the greatest ovation he ever received In his
life. The thousands of men and women
rose to their feet en masse. Their throats
were strained to their utmost in one grand,
ear-splitting cheer. They stamped on the
floor, waved handkerchiefs and hoisted
umbrellas and hurled them around their
heads with reckless indifference to conse
quences, and threw hats into the air.
Mr. Gorman took his reception modestly.
He bowed and smiled and waved his hand
to his admirers, who applauded him still
more. The demonstration was a surprise,
even to the warmest friends and admirers
of Senator Gorman. It was his first public
appearance since the Maryland State Con
vention, which declared for gold, and the
shouts of the 7,000- people who packed the
vast auditorium almost to suffocation clear
ly and emphatically gave the He to these
prophets who have persistently asserted
that the senior Senator was no longer
capable of creating enthusiasm as the
leader of the Maryland Democracy.
Once more the storm broke when, half
an hour later, Senator Gorman arose and
said: "I beg you attention for a moment
I while I Introduce to you the next Presi
dent of the United States, William Jen
nings Bryan."
Mr. Bryan's getting to his feet was the
signal for an increase in the volume of ap
plause, and for five minutes the audience
was wild.
The utmost enthusiasm prevailed during
the delivery of the speech, which occupied
just about one hour. When Mr. Bryan
ended he bowed and started to retire. He
was Instantly surrounded by 1,000 men, who
fought to grasp the free silverite's hand.
Hundreds climbed upon the stage and
pressed around him. Hfs arm was nearly
wrung off In five minutes, and he was so
hemmed in that he could not move. Mr.
Bryan asked for a glass of water, and re
quested to be excused from further hand
shaking, but still the crowd struggled to
grasp his hand.
"I can't, I can't," he exclaimed. By a
mighty effort those around him pushed the
Ruins of a Big Restaurant!
crowd back far enough to get Mr. Bryan
seated in a chair, and a couple of fans and
a glass of water were hurriedly brought
into action to relieve his exhausted con
dition.
The police then forced a way to tbe exit
and Mr. Bryan was literally carried out of
the building to the carriage awaiting him.
There thousands of people were waiting to
see him come out, and the police had ad
ditional work keeping them away from the
carriage as it was driven to the Union de
pot, where the candidate took the train
for Washington.
?QUEER SPECTACLE.
Thousands View the Wreck
age at the Wind-Swept
Summer Besorts.
Coney Island Beaches Strewn
with the Debris of Build
ings and Walks.
On Far Rockaway's Shore Lie the
Ruins of a Big Restaurant and
Other Structures.
VICTIMS OF THE GALE'S CAPRICE.
One Woman in Paterson Hurled Against a
Building Another Knocked Down
Sails Stripped from Masts and
Boats Capsized.
The seaside resorts near New York yes
terday profited from misfortune. Hun
dreds of visitors were attracted to Coney
Island, Bath Beach and Rockaway by the
desire to see the wreckage of Saturday
evening's storm.
At Coney Island there was a Summer-day
crowd along the beach. The visitors
found an interesting scene. Overturned
bath houses, lunch and popcorn stands and
photographers' tents were mixed together,
as if the island had been struck by a West
ern tornado.
Instead of the Ice-railway, Just back of
the "Streets of Cairo," there was a pile of
ruins. The structure had consisted of a
gravity road, three hundred yards long,
and a costly ice-making plant. A shed,
covered about two hundred feet of the road
and the scheme was to keep this lined with
ice, so that on hot Summer days the per
sons who delight in shooting down the
gravity roads of Coney Island would find
on this one a place to be suddenly cooled.
The wind unroofed the refrigerating
plants, tore up the track and did damage
estimated at $10,000. The smokestack fell
across George C. Tilyou's electric light
and power plant, doing at least $1,000
damage.
All the other pavilions along the surf
suffered, and nearly a hundred small bath
houses were overturned.
The damage at Brighton and Manhattan
beaches was not so great as at first re
ported, consisting chiefly in the breaking
of windows and overturning of walks.
Esotpert from Drowning.
During the gale Daniel F. M. Ferguone,
son of Cornelius Ferguson; Peter Hagan,
of No. 187 Eighteenth street, and Henry
Franklin, of Bensonhurst, had a narrow
escape from drowning. They were out in
the catboat Lester, when it was capsized
by a squall. Franklin jumped into the
rowboat. Hagan was in the cabin, and
Ferguson became entangled In the ropes.
They would have gone down but for the
efforts of Joseph Roberts, a Bensonhurst
life saver.
At Bath beach fifty feet of the roof over
the pier in front of the Hotel Fort Lowry
were blown down./ One-half of the mass
was lifted clear over the hotel and carried
back 500 feet from the shore.
The roof of the New York Outing Club
at Bath Beach was blown away, and the
45-foot sloop yacht Alidia, owned by Mr.
Harry W. Brett, of the New York Produce
Exchange, is a total loss there.
Much havoc was created along the south
shore of Long Island in the vicinity of
the Rockaways, but, so far as could be as
certained yesterday, there was jxo loss of
life. The wife of a hotel keeper was
caught on Seaside avenue by the swirling
wind and had her skirts ripped off. At
Watterson's Hotel, In Seaside, the light
ning entered at the kitchen windows and
wrecked the place.
The full force of the gale struck the
Channel Beach Hotel and carried away a
portion of the roof. Henry Splight, of
Beach Channel, was in a large Ashing
smack which the wind capsized. B isher
men put out in boats and rescued Him.
A son of District Superintendent John
Faerley and a boat's crew were caught in
the storm above Far Rockaway and glown
out to sea. Yesterday morning tidings
wore received that all had safely landed on
Fire Island and spent the night there.
Bi? Restanrnnt Demolished.
At Far Rockaway the storm played its
strangest pranks. In front of the United
States Hotel was a large cafe and restau
atid Gafe at Far Rockaway.
rant, recently erected nt a cost of nearly
SR5.000. The main building was about 1U?J
feet long by 40 wide. By the name of
"Rvder Brothers' Restaurant" it had been
very populai. The main part of this res
taurant was carried a distance of over half
a mile and dumped down in the water
about fifty yards from high tide mark,
where it lay smashed and broken. Another
part was landed 500 feet further west.
Immediately in front of the Casino of the
Tack-a-Pou-Sha Hotel, the Rockaway Beach
bathing pavilions were completely swept
out of existence, and McCarthy s photo
graphic gallery, close by, was destroyed.
At the entrance to Hemstead Harbor a
two-masted schooner, the Maine, had two
of her sails cut off by a gust.
At p.aterson. N. J? Mrs. Harriet Lind
sav. of No. 82 Prospect street, who was
passing the Paterson Savings Institution,
was picked up bodily by the galet and
thrown against the side of the buildin0.
She suffered greatly from the shock. Mrs.
Annie Campbell, of No. 107 Jersey street.
Paterson. was knocked down by the wind,
receiving a cut on the face.
Two young sons of WiUiam Rossell, or
Rahway, were spilled from a canoe while
crabbing on Staten Island Sound. They
saved themselves by clinging to the over
turned boat. _
At Long Branch, N. J., the Casino of the
Scarboro Hotel was struck by lightning and
the northern end wrecked.
At Woodbrldge, N. J., a dozen horses at
tached to carts stampeded and ran into the
clay sheds of a lumber company. Two of
the horses' legs were broken.
ANARCHIST OUTFIT FOUND
Enough Dynamite to Blow Up Half of Chi
cago Discovered in a Trunk Left in a
Boarding House as Security.
Chicago, Sept. 20.?An Anarchlsts's outfit,
containing enough dynamite to blow up half
of Chicago, was discovered to-day -in the
home of Mrs. A. Beyrel, No. 18 Sedgwick
court. The find was made by accident* Two
years ago Mrs. Beyrel had a lodger named
Joseph Bestmann. He had lived in the fam
ily several months. One day he Informed
his landlady that he was going to Dallas,
Texas, and not having sufficient funds to
pay his bill, he left his trunk as security.
The trunk, Bestmann said, contained valu
able books.
Until to-day It remained storefl away and
unopened In the room that had been oc
cupied by Bestmann. It occurred to Mrs.
Beyrel this morning that moths might be
in the books, so she determined to open the
lid. Her son assisted her. They were sur
prised to find no books, but Instead a
satchel and a lot of soiled clothing. The
son opened the satchel and nearly fainted
when he hauled out eight dynamite car
tridges, all fused together, so they would
explode as one.
A search among the clothing revealed a
box full of dynamite cartridges, such as the
j anarchist Lingg used to blow off his head,
and a large quantity of giant powder and
other explosives. The police were notified
and the outfit was carefully removed to
Inspector Fltzpatrlck's private office. There
It was examined and all the explosives
were found to be genuine.
Bestmann, Mrs. Beyrel says, claimed to
be a cabinet maker, was about thirty-five
years old and spent much of his time in his
room. He has not been heard from since
his departure. Besides the explosives the
trunk contained Anarchist literature and a
letter from Albert Parsons to Bestmann.
It was learned late this evening that
Bestmann was in Chicago six months ago
and that he boarded with Thomas Grief,
of No. 54 West Lake street, In whose place
most of the Anarchist meetings were held
previous to the Haymarket riots.
HANNA STILL SATISFIED.
McKinley's Manager at His Cleveland Home,
but Will Soon Return to
the East.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 20.?Mark A. Han
na arrived here early this morning, and was
driven to his home. Colonel Myron T. Her
rick and Senator Cullom, of Illinois, dined
with him this afternoon, and he has seen no
one else of consequence to-day. He intends
to remain here till Monday, and will then
leave for New York. He was asked: "How
is the general situation?"
"Better," was his laconic renly, and he
gave the same answer when asked of the
situation in New York. Hanna further said
that the free silver sentiment might or
might not be dying out, but that Democratic
and other silver speakers were not talking
It so much as they had been.
JEALOUS, SHE TOOK A DRUG
Pretty Lillian Davis Tried to Commit Suicide
with Laudanum.
Lillian Davis, twenty-one years old, of
No. 228 West Thirty-seventh street, was
taken to Bellevue Hospital yesterday after
having attempted suicide. The janitor at
the flat where she lived said he found her
in what appeared to be a fit. On a table
In her room was a two-ounce bottle that
had contained laudanum.
A tall, dark woman called at the hos
pital and asked to see the patient. The
visitor refused to give her name or to say
anything about the suffering woman further
than that it "was due to jealousy." It
was learned at No. 227 West Thirty-sev
enth street that the caller was Minnie
Chase, wh<f occupies the flat with Lillian
Davis. She has not been seen at her flat
since her friend was taken to the hospital
unconscious.
The would-be suicide regained conscious
ness last night, but refused to offer any
explanation of her act. The young wo
man, who is unusually pretty, says she
has an aunt at Greenport, L. I.
HER HEART ON THE RIGHT SIDE.
Curious Discovery Made During the Treat
ment of Louise Fisher.
Louise Fisher, seventeen years old, a ser
vant, died in ehtNew \ork Hospital yes
terday from bums which she received nine
teen months ago. Her home was in Wal
pole, N. H. It was while in service there
that she sustained her injuries. She re
ceived local medical treatment, but did not
regain her health. She came to this city
a month ago, and had to be taken to the
Gouverneur Hospital In an ambulance. rom
there she was transferred on August to
the New York Hospital.
few days after she was admitted there
the operation of skin grafting was resorted
to and prpved partially successful. Some
of the wounds heals and others granulated.
The probable cause of death was inflamma
tion of the lung. Her burns were of the
third degree; that is, they extened to the
muscles. The autopsy will he held to-day
bv Coroner's Physician O'Hanlon. An odd
feature of the case is that the girl's heart
apepars to be on the right instead of the
left side of the body.
Bicycle Bail from Eigfht Scorchers.
These eight cyclists were arrested by the
Riverside Park police yesterday afternoon
charged with reckless riding and scorching:
Alfred March, thirty-two years old, No. 71
West Forty-third street; William Rohlff,
nineteen, No. 4G6 Comunip^w avenue, Jer
sev City; Rudolph Welantz, eighteen, No.
255 Whiton street, Jersey City; Charles
Kerehaw, nineteen, No. 118 W est Ninety
seventh street; Arnold L. Scharer, eighteen,
No. 123 West Ninety-seventh street; Hurry
Friedman, nineteen, No. 119 West Ninety
seventh street; John Doring nineteen, No.
805 Washington street, Hoboken, and
James Morrow, twenty-three, No. 54 India
street, Brooklyn. Their bicycles were ac
cepted as securities.
German Warships Ordered to Turkey
Berlin, Sept. 20.?Four German warships
have received special orders to sail at
once for a point In the neighborhood of
Constantinople.
MASSACRED THE MONKS.
Rebels in Cavite Capture a Monastery and
Slay All Its Inmates?Bombarded
?by Spanish Ships.
4 Madrid, Sept. 20.?A dispatch to the Im
parcial from Hong Kong says that the
rebels at Cavite, Philippine Islands, cap
tured the monastery there and massacred
the monks, putting them to death with
knives.
Spanish warships afterward started a
bombardment of the rebel position, but the
shots fell short and no harm was done to
the insurgents.
Over a hundred rebels who had been pre
viously captured by Spaniards were flung
into a small dungeon at Manila. The next
morning fifty-four of the prisoners were
found dead, having been suffocated during
the night.
The rebels are making headway In the
interior.
WEYLER RELEASES HUGUET.
The American Will, However, Be Required to
Leave Cuba.
Havana, Sept. 20.?Captain-General Wey
ler has ordered the release of Alfredo Her
nandez Huguet, an American citizen, who
was arrested two weeks ago. His release is
conditional, however, upon his leaving Cuba.
Brenvido Sanchez, a rebel leader, has
been captured in Matanzas in a wounded
condition.
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About this Newspaper

Title
New York journal (New York [N.Y.]), September 21, 1896
Contributor Names
Library of Congress, Washington, DC
Place of Publication
New York [N.Y.]
Dates of Publication
1896-1897
Created / Published
New York [N.Y.], September 21, 1896
Subject Headings
-  New York (N.Y.)--Newspapers
-  New York (State)--New York
-  United States--New York--New York--New York
Genre
Newspapers
Notes
-  Daily
-  No. 4,994 (July 19, 1896)-no. 5,250 (Apr. 1, 1897).
-  Also issued on microfilm from Recordak Corp., Eastman Kodak Co.
-  Also available in digital format on the Library of Congress website.
-  Merged with: Morning advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1891); to form: New York journal and advertiser.
-  Morning advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1891) (DLC)sn 83030034 (OCoLC)9340838
-  New York journal and advertiser (DLC)sn 83030180 (OCoLC)9364300
Medium
12 pages
Call Number/Physical Location
Newspaper
Library of Congress Control Number
sn84024350
Online Format
image
pdf
online text
LCCN Permalink
https://lccn.loc.gov/sn84024350
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IIIF Presentation Manifest
Manifest (JSON/LD)

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New York journal. (New York, NY), Sep. 21 1896. https://www.loc.gov/item/sn84024350/1896-09-21/ed-1/.

APA citation style:

(1896, September 21) New York journal. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/sn84024350/1896-09-21/ed-1/.

MLA citation style:

New York journal. (New York, NY) 21 Sep. 1896, p. 4. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, www.loc.gov/item/sn84024350/1896-09-21/ed-1/.

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