The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on September 11, 1900 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 1

Publication:
Location:
Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1900
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOLUME CXXVII NO. 101. BALTIMORE, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1900. TWELVE CENTS A WEEK Cbaie'i Lyceum Tneutre. The Home of Polite Vaudeville." Every Act an Example of Positive Refinement. Two Perfoemaxces Daily. Matinees af. . .15 Evenings at Evexixg Prices: Orchestra First and Second Balconies i?iSi Box Seats 1-00 Matinees: 25c. to All Parts of the Honse, Except the Boxes. Seats at Box Office and t Albert's. 'Phone, 7151 Madison (C. and P.). Auditorium Music Hall. Matinee Daily 2.15. Every Evening 8.1a. - The Cream of Farcical Talent. Jolly Flo Irtcin . And Her Company of Twenty-six Artists In Glen MeDonough's Musical Farce, Miss Kidder. Free. . . .Palm Gabdex Concebts Free Continuous Iially From 1 to 12 P. M. Next Week Marshall Wilder and Elite Vaudeville. Y-V1C Toniarnt 8.15. tjUJ h Prices 25c., 50c., 75c., $1. EUGENIE BLAIR cont, ix A LADY OF QUALITY Matinee Tomorrow, All Seats, 25c. and 50c. Next Monday, Creston Clarke as Hamlet. s Holliday Street Theatre. Matinees Monday, Wednesday and Saf day. Oriental Melo-Dbama, "Uncle Sam ix China." . The Storming and Capture of Tientsin. Murder of the Missionaries. Special Scenery for Each Act. Seats on Sale at Albert's, the Theatre and by C. and P. Telephone 2436-M. Next Week "Bowebt After Dark." Keraaa's Monumental Theatre. Matinees Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Defenders' Day Matinee Wednesday. The High Rollers, Presenting the Successful Satire. "Little Benny Her." See the Great Chariot Race. Living Pictures bt Living Models. Seats on sale at Albert's. text Week The Twentieth Century Maids. Electric Park. Week September 10, High-Class Vaudeville Ail Start. Exposition Four. JtVm. Lester, Nelltb Btot, Rrxrono Bros., Lawson & Namon. Evenings 8.45. Sat. Mat. 3 P. M. Reserved Seats at Albert's. - Week September 17. Pain' Greatest Spectacle, The Fall of Pekix. The Most Noted Exhibition of Firework Ever Witnessed In Baltimore. 500 People ix Production. 1,000 Display of Fireworks Nightly. Don't Forget the Date. Colosseum. Two Nights Races for One Admtssiojt. The Second of a Series of Races for the Motor-Paced Championship. Johxxt Nelson vs. Harrt Caldwell, Thttbsdat, September 13, 8 P. M. Also Ten-Mile Motor Races Between Infernal Machines. Notwithstanding this double attraction, no advance In prices. 25c. Admission to Grand Stand 25c. Box Seats. 50c and 75c., Albert's, North Charles street. River View Park This Week. Mlle. Louise Wrexce, World's Famed Aeronaut and Parachute Jumper. Daily Ascension at 5.30 P. M. Gala September 12 Attractions. 2 Parachute Jumps. 5.30 and 9.30 P. M. Mammoth Display of Fireworks. Special Music and Outdoor Features. Krrnan'i Hollywood Park. Free Vaudeville Freb Performances Daily at 3-30 and 8.30 P. M. 5c. Car Fare Direct to Entrance. Eick's Pabst Garden. 320 W. Biddle. The Roonet Sisters. W. Kaiser, Trombone Soloist. Fibst-Class Refreshments. , ' Gentlemen's Driving Park. Entries for Fall Meeting Races September 18 to 21 close tonight. The classes are: 2.2S, 2.21. 2.24. 2.15, 2.18 Trotting and 2.15. 2.23, 2.28 and 2.19 Pacing and 2.12 Free-for-All Trotting or Pacing. Purses 5500 for each class. Entrance fee 5 per cent, and 5 per cent, additional for winners. Hopples no bar. All races to harness,-. mile neats, Desi inree in nve- Jos. A. Ells. Secretary. Prospect Park. Agricultural Fair and Races. Afternoons at 2., Evrxinos at 7.30. Under Electric Lights. Music and Vaudeville Show, September 11. 12. 13. 14 and 15. Admission, 25c. Gwjib Oak Park. is still in the midst of one of its very best seasons Every Day and Night. The finest Dancing Hall in the State. Farson's Celebrated Gwynn Oak Orchestra. Stall-knecht's Ice Cream and Confectionery. Shooting Gallery, Flying Horses. Take a boat on the lake these moonlight nights. On 12th September grand display of Fireworks, both set and aerial, under Professor Ohi.endorf's direction. Remember, Gwtnn Oak Park Every Day and Night until further notice. Special on September 12. Wonderful Display of Fireworks. Lakcalde Park. Dancing. Flying Horses. Refreshments, the finest drinking water in the State, etc, etc., etc. Every Day and Night Until Further Notice. Ox September 12 a grand display of Fireworks under direction of Professor Ohl-Sndobf. Fireworks Fireworks Fireworks. Klein's Park. This Week. September 12. The Greatest on Earth. Don't Miss It, Gettysburg, September 12, Jr. O. U. A. M. Celebration, Under Auspices of Premier Council No. 23. Patriotic Speeches. Good Music. Trains leave Hillen Station 8.30 A. M. . Tickets, $1.00; Childrex, 50c. Cape May, J fl.50. Rehoboth Beach, 11.00. Evert Sunday, 8 A. M. Evert Tuesday and Thursdat, 7 A. M. Good for day only. From Pier 10, Light street. PEN-MAR EXCURSIONS DAILY 9.15 A.IL, $1.00 Early Autumn Days at Peerless Panoramic Pex-Mar are delightfuL Nature decked in glowing tints of crimson, gold and brown adds enchantment to the scenic splendors of the Pex-Mar locality. Music, Dancing, Healthful Diversions. Dinner at Pen-Mar 50c. At Blue Mountain $1. Delightful Excursion. Quxenstown, Thursday, September 13. Go with A.-S. League above date. Many church people going. Pier 10, Light street, 7 A. M.vand 3.45 P. M. Fare, 50 cents. Get tickets now. 116 West Mulberry st. Ericsson Line Excursion. attractive w ater and kail, koute. Through Tickets to New York, Newport, Boston, Albany, Troy, Portland, New Haven, Atlantic City, Cape May. Asbury Park and Long Branch. Write for guide. Ocean City, 31 d. Season Tickets 4.00 Saturday (Returning Monday) $3.00 cuxday (Good Day Only) $1.50 B., C. and A. Steamer from Pier 4. Light street, 6.30 A. M. and 4.10 P. M., dally, except Saturday and Sunday. Saturday 6.30 A. M. and 3 P. M. and Snnday 7.30 A. M. Day Boat To Philadelphia. Dally (except Sunday), 7.30 A. M., stopping at Betterton. Chester, Pa., and New Castle, DeL, connecting with trolley to Wilmington, Del. Fare, 1. Tickets on sale at Albert's, 15 N. Charles st., and Office. fl.50... Sunday Excursions ... 91.SO To Ocean City, Md. Finest Bathing Beach ox Atlantic Coast. B., C. and A. Steamer from Pier 4, Light street, Sunday 7.30 A. M. Returning at 10.30 P. M. $1-50. Round Trip. $1.50. Afternoon Trips to Queenstown. New Steamer "Queen Anns." Daily from Pier 10, Light street, at 3.45 P. M. Sunday at 8.00 A. M. and 3.45 P. M. Fare, 50c. Meals. 50c. Music. Afternoon Trios. Thb Steamer Cambridge Resumed Her Aftkrnoon Trips to Claiborne Saturday, June 9, 1900. lye Pier 4, Light at;, 4.10 Dally Except Saturday and Snnday. Saturday Only, 2.00 ! aeb. EOe. IfRALs, BOc. THE MARYLAND LEAGUE OF REPUBLICAN CLUBS Will Hold a Ratification EETTNG AT MUSIC HALL ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11TH At 8 P. M. TEE HON. J. B. F0RAKER - Of Ohio, Will Be the Orator of the Evening. Galleries Reserved for Ladles and Their Escorts. By Order of the Executive Committee. -Charles R. Schirm, President. Hugh McElderry, Secretary. Banner Raining and Mass-Meeting. Seventeenth Ward Democratic Club, North avenue and Pulaski street, Wednesday, September 12. Addresses by Howard Bryant, Esq., D. Eldridge Monroe, Esq., T. J. Schaumloeffel And Others.- All Democrats Invited. Baltimore and Ohio R. R. Bulletin. $1.50, Baltimore to Philadelphia and Return. Sunday, September 16. Special train leaves Camden Station 8.30 A. M.. Mount Royal Station 8.35 A. M. $10.00, Baltimore to Niagara Falls and Return, Thursday, September 13. Tickets good 10 days. Special train of through coaches and Pullman parlor cars leaves Camden Station 9.19 A. M.. Mount Royal Station 9.24 A. M. Only $1.00 More to Toronto and Return. Stop-overs will be allowed on return trip at Buffalo. Rochester. Geneva, Bnrdette and Manch Chunk. Side trip Rochester to Thousand Islands and return only $5.50. - Atlantic City by Ericsson Line. (By rail from Philadelphia.) Day Boat, fare one way, $2.25. Night Boat, $2.75. Round trip, $3.75 (good 15 days); returning all rail to Baltimore, $4.75. Season, $5.25. Announcement. We beg to inform our friends and the public that we have formed a co-partnership to carry on Merchant Tailoring as successor to David Langhlin at the old-established stand. No. 106 North Howard street. We would be pleased to have you call and examine onr line of Foreign and Domestic Cloths. We make a specialty of .Livery and Riding Outfits. Yours truly, Gasktxs & Murray. H. W. Gasktxs. Johx A. Murray, Recently with Oehm's Acme HalL $2.. ...... Hat Box Hats..... Big Interest on Tour Money. The Hat Box, ' American Building. .1 ?3 Photos of group of last meeting of the "Old Defenders," made in Druid Hill .Park several years since, for sale at Bachrach & Bro., Photographers, S. E. Cor. Entaw and Lexington. "A Lady Of Quality." (Complete Book of the Play 39c ' Bargains in Books and Stationery. Goldsmith Bros.. 206 East Baltimore street And 35 West Lexington street. . September 1. ; I First of the Oyster Months. ': ; Kellet's Incomparable Raw and Steamed Oysters 'Presented to the Public at the Old Stand, Kellet's Hotel, 3, 5, 7 andD North Eutaw street. John Kellet, Proprietor. Bach, Myers & Hammarstrom, Tailors, 307 N. Charles St., opp. Y. M. C. A. Bid. We confine ourselves strictly to the highest grade goods and workmanship. C. and P. Telephone 3790. Bolgiano Mosquito Fly Fluid gives the sick rest and is a pleasant lotion. 10c. a bottle. For sale only at 28 South .Calvert street. i. Bolgiano & Son. Merchants National Bank, South and Water streets, s Capital, $1,500,000. Surplus, $500,000. f Accounts Solicited. John H. Blacklock, Auditor and Accountant, 235' Equitable Building. Mrs. Winalow's Soothing Syrup Is the best remedy for children while teething. 25 cents a bottle. "Save Your Ribs." The Umbrella-Tip Ring will do It. For sale at all Retail Stores. Price 5 cents. Trunks Only" 25c. Delivered By Dorset's Express. 1538 Linden avenue. Telephone 7232. Cure the Children's Colds with Jatne'b Expectorant. Night Forces Commercial Prlnt- ixg House. Wanted Cylinder Feeders. Folders. Staplers. Night and day forces. 4 South Howard street. Second Floor. Mayor's Office, - Baltimore, Sept. 10, 1900. Wednesday Next, September 12. 1900, the annlvereary of the Battle of North Point, having been declared a municipal holiday by an ordinance of the Mayor and City Council, the municipal offices will be closed. For the convenience of the public the markets will be held as usual. Thomas G. Hayes, Mayor. THE SUN SUMMARY OF THE NEWS Government Weather Report. Washington, Sept. 10. Forecast for Tuesday and Wednesday: The United States Weather Bureau tonight issued the following forecast: For Maryland, the District of Columbia, Delaware and Virginia, fair; continued warm Tuesday and Wednesday; fresh winds, mostly easterly. Showers are Indicated for Tuesday over the Upper Mississippi Valley and Upper Lake region, extending Wednesday Into the Western Lower Lake region and continuing Wednesday In the Upper Lake region. Temperatures will fall where rain Is Indicated, but will continue high in the East and South. Baltimore Local Report. United States Weather Bureau, Observer's Office. Johns Hopkins University, Oliver L. Fassig, Section Director, Sept. 10. 3 KHfso OlJBJ as t III FIB ilk I I if 8 A.M. 30.12 I T5 80 NE I 8 Light .00 Clear 8 P.M. 30.Pt 80 81 E T Light .00 Cloudy Mean temperature 78 Min. temperature Tsi The maximum Telocity of the wind was 8 miles an hour, from the east. Thermometrtcal Record. The table below gives the maximum temperature of the day and the state of the weather at 8 P. 11 yesterday at the stations named: Portland-.. 68 Boston 68 New York... 82 PhUad'phla. 86 Atlantic Cy. 78 Cape May.t. 80 Washington. M Norfolk. 96 Hatter,. 86 Charlotte.... M Wilmington. W BaTannah ... 88 Atlanta...;. 90 Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Cloudy New Orleans. 88 GalTston..... Memphis 93 Pittsburg.. 92 Oswego 72 Buffalo 88 Clereland 78 Detroit 8$ Chicago. 90 St. Paul. 66 St. Louis. 94 Omaha 84 Bismarck 62 Salt Lake Cy 84 Denrer..... TS Clear Clear Cleat Cloudy Clear Cloudy Clear Cloudy Bala's Clear Rain'g Cloudy Clear Cloudy Jacksonville. 88 Key West... M N. Y. And New Eagland Forecast. "Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. New York, Sept. 10. The Herald's forecast for the Middle States and New England tomorrow Is that fair to partly clondy weather will prevail, with slight temperature changes and light to fresh variable winds, mostly southerly and easterly, probably followed by light local rain In the northern districts of this section. On Wednesday partly cloudy weather and nearly stationary temperature will prevail, with fresh southeasterly winds, followed by local rain In the northern districts, and on Thursday partly cloudy weather, followed by rain In the eastern districts. The Weather In Europe. (Copyrighted by New York Herald Company. 1900. Special to the Baltimore Sun. - London, Sept. 10. Fine, bright weather prevailed today, the temperature ranging from 50 to 70 Fahr. At 6 P. M. the barometer, which was rising, registered 30.18 Inches and the wind was northwesterly. Paris, Sept. 10. The weather this morning was cloudy and rainy, but the afternoon was fine. The temperature varied between 57 and 68. A very light wind was blowing at midnight from north-northwest, and the barometer was rising. Berlin, Sept 10. The sky was bright early today and the wind was westerly. The barometer was rising at 8 A. M., when It marked 30.04 inches, and the temperature was 53". Forecast For Baltimore And Vicinity The United States Weather Bureau forecast for Baltimore, Washington and vicinity Is for fair and continued warm weather. Foreign Affairs. Li Hung Chang has been .given complete authority from the Chinese Emperor to conclude a treaty with , the powers. Twenty-two American missionaries are known to have been murdered in China since the Boxer outbreak began.' General Buller has captured Spitzkop, In the Transvaal. v Natives of Comassie are showing renewed activity in attacking the British. Spanish-American Islands. The Philippine Commission is making vigorous efforts to establish civil government in Luzon. Efforts are being made In Cuba to get General Gomez to take an active part in the campaign for delegates to the constitutional convention. City And Suburban. Attorney-General Rayner announces that he will support Mr. Bryan and gives his reasons in another columnFormer Senator Gorman visited Democratic headquarters and held a political conference. It was announced that he will open the Democratic campaign In the city with a speech about the 2d or 3d of October. Lawrence Momberger, 6 years old, 1611 North Wolfe street, was instantly killed by a Gay street carWHlIam Day and Robert M. Riley, colored, "were held by Coroner Jones' jury of Inquest on the charge of causing the death of William O'Neill early Sunday morning. Mayor Hayes will request the Police Board to have a new census of Baltimore takenA large number of young men and women who want to be public school teachers were . examined at the Eastern High SchoolThe School Board is expected to choose a principal for the Western High School tonight. The September term of the courts began. The grand jury was not organized, owing a - i rri . V. ij eii. vacauc)eeiue qumuuu as iv uic right of the city to pay the salary of James H. Van Sickle, Superintendent of Public Instruction, was assigned for argument next FridayThe will ofMhe late Meyer A. Nusbaum was admitted to probate-The personal property of the late Rev. Royal H. Pullman is appraised at $41,018.25 in the inventory. The- public schools of Baltimore county were opened, the attendance being fairly good. Financial. At the Baltimore Stock Exchange prices were firm, wltb a sharp advance in Brewery bonds. In New York stocks were dull and price change rather small. The excitement on cotton lessened Interest In stocks and caused some disquiet as to its effect on the money market. At the close the list was generally firm on a covering movement. Maryland. Fire destroyed a dwelling In Washington county, another In Laurel and a basket factory in Wicomico county. Lightning destroyed a dwelling In Cecil county. Carroll county continues to be excited over the "open road" question Into Westminster. Hagerstown and the Western Maryland Railroad are at odds over a local question. The Reuben Pool contested will case Is on trial at Ellicott City. Brig. -Gen. Innis N. Palmer died at Chevy Chase, in Montgomery county. Judge Boyd, In opening the Garrett County Court, advised against employment by the grand jury of a stenographer as tending to violate necessary secrecy. National Affairs. Brig. -Gen. Joseph Wheeler was placed upon the retired list, having reached the age limit, 64 years. J A member, of the Democratic Congressional Committee regards President Mc-Kinley's letter of acceptance as a close copy of the Republican platform. It is said that forVner Army Captain Gregg, whose dismissal Jby court-martial was approved by General Otis, will carry the case to the United States courts. Virginia. And West Virginia. The torpedo boat Stockton, built by the Trigg Ship Company, of Richmond, had a successful dock trial. Over 100 colored employes of the Gwalt-mey-Bnnkley Peannt Company, at Smith-field, are on a strike for higher wages. Robert Vincel was killed by lightning in Loudoun county. At Danville Vesper Griffln, colored, who killed his sweetheart, Virgle King, was convicted of murder in the first degree. Sam Pearson, of Charleston, W. Va., has been arrested, suspected of the killing of Alexander Dawson. v Miscellaneous. Estimates of the number of dead as a result of the storm In Texas range from I, 000 to 5.000. The property loss will go Into many millions of dollars. Returns from the Maine election yester-"day indicates that the Republicans carried the State by about 32,000 plurality, a Democratic gain of 20 per cent, over 1896. Where To Find Today's News. The classification of Thb Sun's news today is as follows: Pages. Pages. Foreign. 2 Local. 7, lo Gen.Telegraph...l. 2. 6, 8 Sporting. 6 Washington X 8 Maryland , 8 N.T.Topics. 8 Virginia. 8 Shipping. 9 Financial NOT SO BAD AS JOHNSTOWN Galveston Has Once Before Suffered From Inundation. Disastrous as the Texas flood Is proving to have been. It will not measure up to the frightful catastrophe of May 31, 1889, when Johnstown and a number of adjacent towns In Pennsylvania were swept away by a flood released by the bursting of the South Fprk Fishing Club's dam. The dam broke at 3 P. M., and In three-quarters of an hoar the three 'miles of water behind It, abont 480,000,000 cubic feet In all, had drained out and was precipitated upon Johnstown. A swath of 1,000 feet was cut through the Iron works and the principal business and residence portion of the town by the water, which rose to a height of 30 or 40 feet. In three-quarters of an hour between 5,000 and 6.000 had perished and about $40,000,000 damage had been done. This has not been the first visitation of the kind Galveston has experienced, although it Is the worst. Beginning on September 15, 1875, the city was " half submerged and cut off from the mainland from Wednesday until late Sunday night. Scores of lives were lost and the damage aggregated a quarter of a million dollars. Following Is a list of a few of the notable floods and cyclone disasters of the past decade: June 20, 1892 Breaking dams flooded Ti-tusvUle and OH City, Pa. Oil and gasoline tanks burst and the flood became a seething mass of flames, Jn which 300 persons lost their lives. March 27, 1890 Tornado swept Louisville, Ky.; 93 killed; 500 Injured. May ,15, 1896 Tornado struck Grayson and Denton counties, Texas; 100 killed. May 27, 1S96 Tornado in St. Louis and East ,St. Louis; 500 killed and 1.500" wounded. Property loss, $200,000,000. Part of the two cities razed to the ground. September 29, 1896 A tornado and tidal wave destroyed part of Cedar Keys, Fla., and wrecked many vessels. Many lives lost. . June 12, 1890 A tornado In Southern Wisconsin and Minnesota partially destroyed the cities of Hastings. New Richmond and Hudson; 500 killed, 1,000 wounded. August 8, 1899 A hurricane swept the Little Antilles, Porto Rico, Santo Domingo and portion of the Florida coast. Loss of life, about 1,000. AWD1 ffl TEXAS . ' Estimates Of The Dead In The Gulf Storm Vary From 1,000 To 5,000. PROPERTY LOSS IS VAST Galveston A Scene Of Death And Widespread Destruction. PART OF COAST IS ISOLATED Desperate Efforts To Send Help To Stricken People Cotton Crop . Damaged To The Extent Of 250,000 " Bales, According To Reports. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Houston, Tex., Sept. 10. The full horror of the calamity wrought by the West Indian storm Saturday and Sunday at Galveston and other places in Texas Is begln-nlg to dawn on the people of this State. Estimates of the loss of life in Galveston alone now vary from 1,000 to 5,000. The exact number may never be knpwn. The property loss is believed to be fully $10,-000,000. . Experience Of A Survivor. Richard Spillane, a Galveston newspaper man, who reached Houston today after a' terrible experience, gives the following account of the disaster at Galveston: i "One of the most awful tragedies of modern times has visited Galveston. The city is In ruins and the dead will number probably 1,000. I am just from the city, having been commissioned by the Mayor and citizens committee to get In touch with the outside world and appeal for help. Houston was the nearest point at which working telegraph instruments could be found, the wires as well as nearly all the buildings between here and the Gulf of Mexico being wrecked. "When 1 left Galveston shortly before noon yesterday the people were organizing for the prompt burial of the dead, distribution of food and all necessary work after a period of disaster. . - "The wreck of Galveston was brought about by a tempest so terrible that no words can adequately describe its intensity and by a flood which' turned the city Into a raging sea. The weather bureau records show that the wind attained a velocity of 84 miles an hour when the measuring Instrument blew away, so It is Impossible to tell Vhat was the maximum. Beginning Of The Storm. "The storm began at 2 o'clock Saturday morning. Previous to that a great storm, had been raging in the Gulf and the tide was very high. The wind at first came from the north and was In direct opposition fo the force from the Gulf. While the storm in the Gulf piled the water upon the beach side, of the city the north yrlnd piled the water from the bay into the other side of the city. ' "About noon It became evident that the city was going to be visited with disaster. Hundreds of residences along the beach front weVe hurriedly abandoned, the families fleeing to dwellings In higher portions, of the city. Every home was opened to the refugees, black or white. The winds were rising constantly and it rained In torrents. ' The wind was so fierce that the rain cut like a knife. "By 3 o'clock the waters of the Gulf and bay met and by dark' the entire city was submerged. The flooding of the electric light plant and the gas plants left the city in darkness. To go "upon the streets was to court death. The wind was then at cyclonic velocity, roofs, cisterns, portions of buildings, telegraph poles and walls were falling, and the noise of the wind and the crashing of buildings were terrifying In the extreme. The wind and waters rose steadily from dark until L45 o'clock Sunday morning. -' Persons Lilce Rats In Traps. "During all this time the people of Galveston were like rats In traps. The highest portion of the city was four to five feet under water, , while in the great majority of cases the streets were submerged to a depth of 10 feet. To leave a house was to drown. To remain was to court death In the wreckage. Such a night of agony has seldom been equaled. "Wlthont apparent reason the waters suddenly began to subside at 1.45 A. M. Within 20 minutes they had gone down 2 feet and before daylight the streets were practically freed of the flood waters. In the meantime the wind had veered to the southeast. "Very few if any buildings escaped in-Jury. There Is hardly a habitable dry house In the city. When the people who had escaped death went out at daylight to view the . work of the tempest and the floods they saw the most horrible sight Imaginable. In the three blocks from Avenue N to Avenue P In Tremont street I saw eight bodies. Four corpses were in one yard. . , "The whole of the business front for three blocks In from the Gulf was stripped of every vestige of habitation, the. dwellings, the great bathing establishments, the Olympia and every structure having been either carried out to sea or Its ruins piled In a pyramid far into the town, according to the vagaries of the tempest. Largest Structures Crumbled. "The first hurried glance over the city showed that the largest structures, supposed to be the most substantially built, suffered the greatest. , "The Orphans' Home, Twenty-first street and Avenue M, fell like a house of cards. How many dead children and refugees are in the ruins could not be ascertained. "Of the sick In St. Mary's Infirmary, together with the attendants, only eight are understood to have been saved. "The Aged Woman's Home, on Rosenberg avenue, collapsed, and the Rosenberg schoolhouse is a mass of wreckage. "The Ball High School Is but an empty shell, crushed and broken. Every church In the city, with possibly one or two exceptions, is-in ruins. "At the forts nearly all the soldiers are reported dead, they having been In temporary quarters, which gave them no protection against the tempest or the flood. "No report has been received from the Catholic Orphan Asylum, down the island, but It seems Impossible that it could have withstood the hurricane. . If It fell all the inmates were no doubt lost, for there was no aid within a mile. ' Bay Front In Ruins. V "The bay front from end to end is in ruins. Nothing but piling and the wreck of great warehouses remain. The elevators lost all their superworks and their stocks are damaged by water. "The life-saving station at Fort Point was carried away, the crew being swept across the bay 14 miles to Texas City. I saw Captain Haines yesterday and he told me that his wife and one of his crew were drowned. - "The shore at Texas City contains enough wreckage to rebuild a city. Eight persons who were swept across the bay during the storm were picked up-.there alive. Five corpses were also picked up. There were three fatalities In Texas City. In addition to the living and the dead which the storm cast up at Texas City caskets and coffins from one of the cemeteries at Galveston were being fished out of the water there yesterday. Several Bodies Found. "In the business portion of the city two large" brick buildings, one occupied by Knapp Brothers and the other by the Cotton Exchange saloon, collapsed. . In the Cotton Exchange saloon there were about 15 persons. Most of them escaped. Up to the time I left Galveston three dead bad been taken from the ruins. "The cotton mills, the bagging factory, the gas works, the electric light works and nearly all the industrial establishments of the city are either, wrecked or crippled. The flood' left a slime about one Inch deep over the whole city, and unless fast progress i made. In burying corpses and carcasses of animals there is danger of pestilence." . "; . , Some of the stories of the escapes are miraculous. William Nisbett, a cotton man, was burled In the ruins of the Cotton ' Exchange- saloon, andr when . dug .out In the morning had no further Injury than a few bruised fingers. Dr. S. O. Young, secretary of the Cotton Exchange, was knocked senseless when his house collapsed, but was revived by the water and was carried 10 blocks by the hurricane. . " ' A woman' who had just become a mother was carried from her' home to a house a block distant, the men who were carrying her having to hold her high above, their heads, as the "water was five feet deep when she was moved. A Miraculous Escape. "Many stories were current of houses falling and inmates escaping. Clarence N. Ousley, editor of the Evening Tribune, had ' his family and the families of two neighbors In his house when the lower half crumbled and the upper part slipped down into the water. Not one in the house was hurt. ' , "Of the Lavlne family six out of seven are reported dead. "Of the Burnett family only one Is known to have been saved.- "The family of Stanley G. Spencer, who met death in the Cotton Exchange saloon, is reported to be dead. "The Mlstrot House In the West End was turned into a hospital. All of the regular hospitals of the city were unavailable. Of the new Southern Pacific Works little remains but the piling. Half a million feet of lumber was carried away, and Engineer Boschke says, as far as the com-" pany Is concerned, it might as well start over again. Eight Big Steamers Stranded. "Eight ocean steamers were torn from their moorings and stranded in the bay. The Kendall Castle was carried over the flats and Thirty-third , street wharf to Texas City and lies in the wreckage of the Inman pier. The Norwegian steamer Gyller Is stranded between Texas City and Virginia Point. An ocean liner was swirled . around through the west bay,-prashed through the bay bridges and is now lying in a few feet of water near the wreckage of ' the railroad bridges. The steamship Taunton was carried across Pelican Point and Is stranded about 10 miles up . the East bay. The Mallory steamer Alamo was torn from her wharf and dashed upon Pelican flats and against the bow of the BritlsTT steamer Red Cross, which had previously been hurled there. The stern of the Alamo is stove in and the bow of the Red Cross is crushed. "Down the channel to the Jetties two other ocean steamships lie grounded. Some schooners, barges and smaller craft are strewn bottom side np along the slips of the piers. The tug Louise, of the Houston Direction Navigation Company, Is also a wreck. . Time Needed To Ascertain Loss. "It will take a week to tabulate the dead and the missing and to get anything near an approximate idea pf the monetary loss. It Is safe to assume that one-half of the property of the city Is wiped out and that one-half of the residents have to face absolute poverty. "At Texas City three of the residents were drowned. One man stepped Into a well by a mischance and his body was found there. Two other men ventured along the bay front during the height of the storm and were klllecL. "There are but few buildings at Texas City that do not tell the story of the storm. The hotel Is a complete ruin. The office of the Texas City Company was almost entirely destroyed. Nothing remains of the piers except the piling. "The, wreckage from Galveston litters the shore for miles and Is 100 yards or more wide. "For 10 miles Inland from the shore it is a common sight to see small craft, such as steam launches, schooners and . " oyster sloops. TheTllfeboat of the life-saving station was carried half a mile Inland, while a vessel that was anchored in Moses Bayou lies high and dry five miles up from La Marque. " "The Galveston News asked to have it announced that all the men of its staff are safe,',' A party of 50 refugees arrived tonight from Galveston on a tug. They report that 80,000 persons who remain in the city are in danger of dying of thirst. - In one box car at Virginia Point are the corpses of 70 victims of the storm's work in Galveston, the bodies having floated to the mainland at that point. The bodies are mostly those of women and children. WIDESPREAD DESTRUCTION Not A Word From The Gulf Coast South Of Galveston. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Dallas, Tbxas, Sept. 10. Allr reliable Information that has been received here from Galveston since the storm comes from the advance guard of the relief forces' and the linemen sent out by the railroad, telegraph and the telephone companies.' None of these reports places the number of dead at Galveston at less than 2,000. Some of them predict that 5,000 will be nearer the mark. No one places the property loss at Galveston at less than $10,-000,000. Manager Vaughan, of the Western Union office at Houston, wires Manager Baker at Dallas that "Galveston as a business place Is practically destroyed." Along the coast for a hundred miles each way from Galveston Is a scope of country that is nearly as badly Isolated as Is Galveston Itself. In this territory are not less than 100 cities, villages and hamlets. Each of them has, as far as heard from, all the way from three to twenty dead persons reported. In a radius of approximately 20 miles from Virginia Point, the center of railroad relief operations, up to late' this "afternoon more than 700 human bodies had been washed ashore or picked up from the mainland. Hitchcock, Clear Creek, Texas City, Virginia Point, Seabrook, Alvin, Dickinson and half a dozen other points midway between Houston and Galveston compose one vast morgue. Down along the coast toward Corpus CUrlstl and Rockport all is silence. Not a word had come from there up to this evening. The first news from that section Is likely to come from San Antonio, as that Is tie most directly connected point with that section of the Gulf. An awful calamity, it is feared, will be chronicled when the report does come. ' Telegraph communication was opened late this afternoon with Beaumont and Orange on the other extreme end of the Gulf to "the eastward of Galveston. News was received that those two towns and Tort Arthur were safe. In the territory adjacent, 40 miles wide and 100 miles long, many lives are believed to have been lost, and immense property losses, including commercial and other material Interests at Galveston and Houston, put the total at from forty to fifty million dollars for the State. This Includes the damage to cotton, which is placed at 250,000 bales. . . . , John Clay, one of the foremost men In the cotton trade at Dallas addressed wire inquiries to all accessible points In the cotton-growing districts of Texas concerning crop losses. Spot cotton sold at 10 cents per pound on the market, an advance of half a cent per pound over Saturday's closing figures. Futures for October and November advanced '55 to 60 points o rer Saturday's best figure. "A telegram was received by W. C. Conner from E. H. R. Green, a son of Hetty Green, of New York, dated at Rbchpo'rt, stating that that place had not been damaged by the storm and that the visitors at the Tarpon Clubhouse on St. Joseph's Island were safe. tThIs news lessens the fears felt for the safety of the people living along the coast In the vicinity of Roch-port and Corpus Chrlstl. LOOTING IN GALYESTONI Militia Will Be Sent To Galveston To Protect Property. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Dallas, Texas, Sept. 10. Adjutant-General Schurry reached Galveston by boat from 'Houston this afternoon and by courier to Houston has .notified the militia companies of the State that he will call on them for details for service in Galveston. Captain Roach, of one of the Dallas Infantry companies, was notified to hold his men in readiness for orders. . Information leaks out that the horrors of vandalism and general looting have started by the vicious and criminal element at Galveston. It Is expected- that the city will be placed under martial law. MANY OFFERS OF HELP' Great Activity In Providinar For ' Survivors In Texas. THE GOVERNMENT LENDS AID Rations And Tents Ordered To The Stricken District Gov. Sayers Is Taking- Steps To Meet Situation. - - '" Washington, Sept. 10. The officers of the National Government have taken steps to render all possible aid and assistance to the flood sufferers of Texas. The President this morning sent telegrams of sympathy to the Governor of the State and the Mayor of Galveston and promised to render all possible relief. Adjutant-General Corbln telegraphed ' instructions to General McKlbbin, commanding the Department of Texas at San Antonio, to. proceed to Galveston and Investigate the character and extent of the damage done -by the hurricane and to report to the Secretary of War what steps are necessary to alleviate the sufferings of the people and improve the situation. Governor Sayers, of Texas, has applied to the War Department for 10,000 tents and 50,000 rations for Immediate nse for the sufferers from Saturday's storm. Acting Secretary Meiklejohn issued an order granting the request. The tents will be sent from San Antonio and Jefferson Barracks, Mo. It is expected that a large portion of the rations can be procured at San Antonio. If not they will be sent from-Kansas City. President Offers! Aid. President McKinley's telegram was as follows: "Washington, D. C, September 10. "Hon. J. D. Sayers, Governor of Texas, Austin, Texas: . "The reports of the great calamity which has befallen Galveston and other points on the coast of Texas excite my profound sympathy for the sufferers, as they will stir the hearts of the whole country. Whatever help it is possible to give shall be gladly extended. Have directed the Secretary of War to supply rations and tents upon your request. "William McKinlet." Battery O, First Artillery, which. garrisoned Fort San Jacinto, on Galveston Island, was commanded by Capt. William C. Rafferty. First Lieutenant Lasslter Is at present on detail duty at West Point, but the second lieutenant, J. C. Nichols, was with his company during the storm. The War Department tonight received a dispatch from General McKlbbin, in command of the Department-of Texas, saying: "Start first train tonight. Press reports received here state that all of battery lost but 15 men; both officers lo6t." Adjutant-General Corbin thinks the telegram means only 15 men were caved. In view of the reported difficulties In reaching Galveston owing to the condition of the railways, it is expected that General McKlbbin will .scarcely be able to report to the War Department upon the disaster Inside of 24 hours, unless he avails himself of reports coming to him.. Acting Secretary of the Treasury Spanld-ing has ordered two revenue cutters, one at Norfolk and one at Wilmington, N. C, to proceed at once to Mobile, Ala., and there await orders. It is expected that they will be needed in supplying food and tents to the storm sufferers. Miss Clara Barton, president of the American National Red Cross, has telegraphed Governor Sayers at Austin, Texas, as follows: "Do yon need the Red Cross in Texas? We are ready." SATERS ORGANIZES RELIEF Governor Drops All Other Work Many Responses To Appeal. Austin, Texas, Sept. 10. Governor Sayers has organized a perfect relief committee f or'alding the flood sufferers at Galves-" ton. Tonight he stated that he would give his personal supervision to the matter, relegating ail State business for the time being and remaining in -his office here for the. purpose of being in constant communication with every point available. He has spent the day placing himself In communication by telegraph with all the Mayors and county judges in the State, calling on them to hold mass-meetings and secure Immediate assistance in the way of money or food for the flood sufferers at Galveston and along the Gulf coast in general. Starting with the 50,000 rations granted him by the War Department, Governor Sayers has been given five carloads of rations by citizens of Dallas, and he received upward of ten thousand dollars in subscriptions up to tonight. He is in receipt of numerous telegrams from the Eaef offering assistance, and he is confident that he will be In a position within a few days of looking after the wants of all.. Though they will be many,, the Governor stated tonight that he never knew of a greater public calamity and that he felt that every section of the country would respond liberally to the call for assistance made by the distressed people of Galveston. Relief work for the Galveston sufferers was started vigorously in Dallas on receipt of an appeal from Governor Sayers. The City Council appropriated $500. A mass-meeting of citizens appointed soliciting committees, as did also the Odd-Fellows and the Knights of Pythias. Fully $10,000 in cash had been subscribed by night. A special train was started from Dallas for Houston tonight over the Houston and Texas Central Railroad carrying committees of Odd-Fellows, Knights of Pythias and citizens to render aid and distribute relief in the storm districts. 0 At the request of many persons in Dallas the telegram was sent to Governor Sayers by J. C. McNealus, secretary of the Dallas County Democratic Executive Committee, inquiring of the Governor as to his idea of calling an extra session of the State Legislature. Governor Sayers replied as follows: "Telegram received. I will do nothing until I can hear directly and authoritatively from Galveston except to call upon the people to render assistance." As there is approximately a surplus of $2,000,000 cash in the State Treasury, it is reasoned that the people of Texas would Indorse the Governor's action should he conclude to call a special session to furnish public relief to the smitten section of the State. Houston, Texas, Sept. 10. The citizens of Houston, storm-tossed themselves, have been actively at work all today endeavoring to mitigate the situation at Galveston. Two vessels loaded with supplies left the city during the morning, but their trip will be slow, owing to the obstructions which have been blown into Buffalo baypu. The railroad companies are unable to reach, even Virginia Point, six miles across Galveston bay from the city, and are giving relief to people along the line, for there has been considerable loss of life and tremendous damage to property on the mainlandthe territory south of here. The railroad's bridges connecting the mainland with Galveston are demolished and It wlll be Impossible to operate trains for some time. The. almost complete loss of sailing and steam craft will seriously militate against relief measures, but what is possible is being accomplished by the people of Houston and the State authorities. There is a strong element of uncertainty and until the relief parties are heard from it will be Impossible to estimate the situation accurately.. New York, Sept. 10. Jefferson Selig-inan, of J. & W. Seligman & Co., of this city, has contributed $1,000 for the benefit of the sufferers by the Galveston floods. The firm will also act as agent in receiving and forwarding contributions. The Merchants' Association today sent the following telegram .to the Mayor of Galveston: "We have read with sorrow of the terrl- "ble disaster that has visited your city for the second time in recent years. Anything we can do"" among commercial tnterests to aid you and your fellow-citizens in your dire distress we will do to the extent of our ability. If you desire, will form a committee at once and solicit publicly such thlngs'as you may indicate as being of most nse to the people to help in supplying immediate wants. Kindly advise by wire, our expense." Fkankvokt, Kt., Sept. 10. The Senate today adopted a resolution expressing sym pathy with the people of Galveston and other sufferers from the hurricane. The House will pass similar resolutions. Relief funds will be raised in the State- and, forwarded to Galveston. Denver, Col., Sept. 10. Governor Thomas today sent the following message to Governor Sayers, of Texas: . ' "The people of Colorado extend to the bereaved- and unfortunate of : Galveston their sincere sympathy. In the matter of aid" and assistance we are at your command." The Denver Chamber of Commerce today sent to Governor Sayers, of Texas, a message of sympathy for the stricken people of that State, and a desire to extend to them every possible assistance. Cincinnati, Sept. 10. The Chamber of Commerce today adopted resolutions of sympathy with Texas sufferers and offered aid. A special meeting of the Business Men's Club was called for the same purpose and .subscriptions were started. Columbus, Ohio, Sept, 10. Governor Nash today sent the following telegram to the Governor of Texas: "The people of Ohio deplore the great disaster which has come on your people and their fellow-cltlzens in Texas. What can we do to relieve the distress?" PARTIAL LIST OF DEAD Names Of Galveston Victims, So Far . As Found. - Galveston, Texas, Sept. 10. The following Is a partial list of the dead, as gathered by the Galveston News. It was sent by a tug to Houston: STANLEY G. SPENCER, steamship agent CHARLES L. KELLER, SR., cotton dealer. RICHARD LORD, cotton dealer. W. L. DALY, grain merchant. RICHARD JOHNSON, struck by flying timbers and instantly killed. . ALFRED DAY. ' MISS MABEL STRICKLOCH. of . Mechanic street. - Nephew of M. W. Shaw. JOHN ENGEIKE, wife and child. Seven members of the Wensmore family, residing In the East End. MRS. J. W. WENMAN and two children. MRS. JOHN DELANEY. wife of the United States bridge officer of the port, and two children. MAGIA, grocer. Eleventh street and Avenna A; also his two daughters and a son. MISS IDA SCHOftEELD, MRS. BAXTER and child, all lost in Magia's store. MRS. DUDLEY BELL and child. . WILL J. RICE and chnd. MRS. CLAUD J. FORDTRAM. MISS HELEN SOMERS. GEORGE S. WEIL, mother and sister. ' MRS. MICHAEL O. KEEFE and her brother. Mrs. J. B. TREADWELL and infant. MRS. C. T. CLARK and infant. , MRS. A. LONGXECKER. MRS BEVERIDGE and two children. MRS. GEORGE M. SCHROEDER and four children. - .'.. MRS. MUNN, Sr. MRS. CHARLES WALTER and three children. MRS. B ARSON. EDWARD WEBSTER and two Bisters. MRS. J. H. HARRIS. MRS. R. HARRIS - BARNEY KELLEY. WILLIE KELLEY. BESSIE QUESTER, -' HARRIS, a colored woman. JOE SCHWARTBACK. ', MRS. W. QUESTER, son and daughter: " J. F. ROLL, wife and four children. JOE HUGHES. ' MRS. KATIE EVANS and two daughters, KATE and FANNIE. - CHARLES SHERWOOD. J. B. PALMER and baby. MR. and MRS. GARY BURNETT and MRS. BURNETT. MRS. MOLLIE PARKER. MISS HATTIE WOODWARD. HARMON PLITT." MRS. PETER HAMBURG and four children. WOOTAM. MURRAY ROUDAU3L LESSIE DAVIS. . 4 MAMIE GUEST. MR. AND MRS. JONES. MRS. GORDON. . MRS. MAMIE SMITH. JOSEPH It. ABBATT. , MRS. DORIN. , MISS JENNIE DORAIN. MR. AND MRS. JOHN H. GERNAUD and two children. MARY ANN WILSON and baby. JOHN LYNCH. - WALLACE and four children. MONROE, a colored woman, and three children. TAYLOR, a colored woman. MISS BESSIE CRAMER. MRS. CHARLES SCHALER and four children. MRS. ABRAHAM GORDON and five children. THOMAS WEBSTER, SR. and family of four. . MRS. J. R. CORRELL and family. MRS. JOHN BOW and three children. Family of Patrolman John Bow. WALTER BETTS, a cotton broker, and wife. PATROLMAN HOWE and f amily. B. T. MASTERSON and family. . PATROLMAN CHARLES WOLFE. PATROLMAN TOVROEA. PATROLMAN RICHARDS. The family of Patrolman Rowan. The family of Patrolm,an Bird. RICHARD D. SWAIN. 4 CAPT. R. H. PECK, city engineer, wife and five children. MRS. AMCNDSON, mother of Deputy Chief of Police Amundson. . . - JOSEPH B. AGUILO, chairman of the Democratic County Executire Committee. CHARLES RUST, knocked from dray and killed while attempting to carry his family to a place of safety. Mr. and Mrs. JOHN R. DAVIS. Two children of Captain EJlison, one of them drowning in its mother's arms. MRS. W. JONES and child. ' . White girl, 12 years old, unidentified. MRS. CLARENCE HOWTH. MR. AND MRS. 8CHULER and fire children. MRS.'MOTTER and two daughters. MRS. DAVIS WAKELEE. C. H. FIX. . W. F. FISHER, wife, two children, two sisters-in-law and a niece. . MRS. JOHN F. GERNAND and two children. HOEBECK and boy. Mother-in-law and sister-in-law of Win. Thompson, of the Fjre Department. - MISS MORDON. MR. AND MRS. JONES and daughter. MRS. M. BURROWS. MISS ANNIE McCATJLEY. . MR. AND MRS. SHARP. MISS ANNIE SHARP. WILLIAM O'HARROW. MR AND MRS. SCHULTZ. , W. H. LI8BONY. PAUL DELAY. .1 MR. AND MRS. HARRY. FOSTER and threa children. , MRS. MORTLN and two babies. VIOLET FREDERI0KSON and baby. ' MR. AND MRS. WALTER FISHER. , SARAH SUMMERS. MRS. SYLVESTER. ; . HENRY RY8LEY. WILLIAM FLASH and daughter, of Twenty fifth street and P avenue. . An entire family living at Thirty-sixth and Q avenue, consisting of ANGELINE PARKER and grandchild, TOMMY LESKER, SULLIVAN PARKER and his wife Lilly, and then- three children. Mazie, Harae and Alfred. PATTI ROSA CORYELL. ' HATTIE LEE HAWKINS. . WALTER FISHER, wife, threa children. ' , MRS. REBECCA HARRIS. MR. AND MRS. W. DAVENPORT and three children. Thirteen were killed in one building at Eighth street and Broadway. Among them were JOSEPHINE PORRETTO, JAMES WREN, wife and six children. MIKE REGiaV, wife, mother-in-law, MRS. CLINE, wife of Dr. I. M. Cline, local forecast official. United States Weather Bureau. Following Is a partial Hat of the dead elsewhere: At AlviBk Texas MRS. PRATHXR. J. M. JOHNSON, MRS. J. S. JOHNSTON, MISS APELLE. sister of Mrs. Johnston, & O. LEWIS, JOHN GLASPY, B. RICHARDSON. At RosenbuTg-REV. A WATSON, MRS, J. J. OUTRALL, P.. S. HERMAN. . A't Fulshesr-B. MARSHALL, colored. , At Oyster Creck-H. CARLTON, & SMITH, TOM JONES. A ARNOLD. GONNIE 8MITH. LUCY MARSHALL. TOM STEPHENS, all col-ored. , At Areola-MRS. A W. OFFERD, aged white woman. ' At Alto Loma Twenty-seven ttrm reported test; no names prooorable. COUBSE OF THE STORM Tile Atlantic Coast Was Threatened At One Time. - TURNED ASIDE AT SET Tf ESI OriR-inatcd About Augrust -30 Near - - The Windward . Islands Progress ' Across Gulf Of Mexico. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Bun. Washington, Sept. 10. Dr. H. CFrank-enfleld, forecast official of the Weather Bureau, in a statement concerning the West Indian hurricane, which has done such great damage in Texas, says: - "The first sign of the storm was noticed August 30, near the Windward Islands, about latitude 15 north, longitude 63 west. The" morning of September 3 found It about 175 miles south of the middle ' of Cuba. It had moved northwestward to latitude 21" and longitude 81 by September 4. "Up to this time the storm had not developed any destructive force, but had caused heavy rains, particularly at Santiago, Cuba, where 12.58 incites of rain fell In 24 hours. On the morning of the 5th the storm -center had passed over Cuba and had become central between Havana and Key West. High winds occurred over Cuba during the night of the 4th. "By the morning of the 6th the storm center was a short distance northwest of Key West, Fla., and the high winds had commenced over Southern Florida, 48 miles an hour from the east being reported from Jupiter and 40 miles from the northeast from Key West. "At this time it became a question as to whether the storm would recurve and pass up along the Atlantic Coast, a most natural presumption judging from the barometric conditions over the eastern portion of the United States, or whether it would continue northwesterly over the Gulf of Mexico. "During the 6th bardmetrlc conditions over the eastern portion of the United States so far changed as to prevent the movement of the storm along the Atlantic Coast, and it therefore continued northwest over the Gulf of Mexico. On the morning of the 7th It was apparently central sonth of the Louisiana coast, about longitude 89, latitude 28. "At this time storm signals were ordered up on the north Texas coast, and during the day were . extended along the entire coast. On the morning of the 8th the storm was nearing the Texas coast and was apparently central at abont latitude 28, longitude 94". "The last report received from Galveston, dated 3.40 P. M., September 8, showed a barometric pressure of 29.22 inches, with a wind of 42 miles an hour northeast. Indicating that the center of - the storm was quite close to that city. At this time the heavy sea from the southeast was constantly rising and already covered the streets of about half the city. Since then nothing has been beard." Prof. Willis Moore, Chief of the Weather Bureau, said today that the storm was central in Oklahoma today and was rapidly losing its destructive character, the wind at Oklahoma City being reported as blowing at 30 miles an hour. It probably will pass Into history as one of the most disastrous, as well as peculiar, storms on record. ' Chief Moore received the following telegram from G. L. Vaughan, manager of the Western Union . Telegraph Company, at Houston, Tex.: x "Weather clear and bright here, with gentle southeast wind." "The telegram Irom Mr. Vaughan,' said Mr. Moore, "Indicates that the waters from the Gulf encroached six miles inward. The sudden passage of the storm per minted, I am afraid, 'this water to recede ranldlV- find In ssiirh easuk no aha cuti tuarf- mate the damage to life and property done. I heartily trust my fears are groundless." ANXIOUS FOR MRS. R0SENBCRG Maryland Woman A Prominent Resident Of Galveston. ir kiii. rnAtii T 1 of Dr. Charles G. W. Macglll, of Catons-ville, Baltimore county, has lived in Galveston for a number of years, and has been prominently identified with social and philanthropic movements there. Attempts made by her relatives In Baltimore to communicate with her yesterday met. with no success. Up to a late hour last night nothing had been heard of her or from her. Dr. C. G. W. Macglll is at present visiting his brother. Col. James Macglll, in Pulaski county, Virginia and it happens to be the first visit he has paid that part of the country since the Civil War. A letter received yesterday by Dr. Charles Macglll, son of Dr. C. G. W. Macglll, showed that the latter had not heard of the disaster. Dr. Macglll said last night that his father bad intended to return home on Thursday, but It was probable that Instead of starting homeward he would go to Galveston. Mrs. Rosenburg's house was on Market street, near the Tremont Hotel, In Galveston. The Henry Rosenburg school, which is among the buildings that was wrecked by the storm, was erected by Mrs. Rosenburg's husband and presented to the city. The building was 260 feet long by 90 feet wide and was three stories . high. Its assembly hall was 85 feet long by 45 feet wide. ' ' : The husband of Mrs. Rosenburg died about six years ago, but as all of her property Interests are In Galveston she has continued to reside there. She Is actively interested in the support and management' of a number of charities, among them the Home for Aged Women and a hospital. Mrs. Rosenburg Is an enthusiastic worker in both the Texas Society of the Daughters of the Confederacy and In the general society. One of the Incidents of the reunion of Confederate Veterans held In Louisville, Ky., last June was the friendly contest foi first place In the list of contributors to the Jefferson Davis Monument fund which took place between Mrs. Rosenburg, who represented the Daughters of the Confederacy in Galveston, and Mrs. N. V. Randolph, of Virginia. As a result of the contest Galveston led all other Southern cities in its donations to the fund. Mrs. Rosenburg's husband was Consul for Switzerland in Galveston. He went to Galveston when a boy. By his own efforts, he accumulated a large fortune, which was. mvesiea larceiy in enterprises in iiaives- ton. Mr. and Mrs. Rosenburg had no children. Mr. Charles Drewry, a nephew of Mrs. Rosenburg, has acted in the capacity nt aom-atji r-r clnro hor rmnhnnri's denth flml has made his home with her. The last visit of Mrs Rosenburg to Baltimore was about 4wo years ago. The other members of her Immediate family who are still -living, besides Dr. C. G. W. and Col. James Macglll, are Mrs. S. Drewry and Mra Clifford Bridges, of Richmond, Va. George Duff, son of Jadge J. F. Duff, who, as reported in dispatches yesterday morning, was drowned at Brazoria, Texas, Is a nephew of Prof. Charles F. Raddatz, of Baltimore. His father was a student at the City College here m the seventies. Judge Duff Is a prominent lawyer in Texas. The dispatch stated that he also was severely injured in the storm. WILLING TO AID GALTETON M. And M. "Association Announces It Will Forward Funds. The Sun has received the following from the Merchants and Manufacturers' Association of Baltimore: "Messrs. Editors: In view of the appalling disaster which has fallen upon the city of Galveston and adjacent parts of Texas and the necessity for prompt measures of relief, we would ask yon to announce that the Merchants and Manufacturers' Association will gladly receive any contributions that persons In this city or State may -desire to make for the relief of the distressed in the stricken region. - "Such contributions will be forwacded to responsible persons as soon as practicable. "Hoping to receive your hearty co-operation in doing all we can to alleviate the condition that necessarily follows In the track of .such a sudden and wide-spread calamity we beg in remain, sincerely, . "LLotd L. Jackson, PrealrS. "C. H. Fonmnsz, Secretaiar.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free