The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 16, 1904 · 1
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

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Thursday, June 16, 1904
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TO Buy, Sell, Hirö or Rent anything, advertise in The Globe. Business office open all day tomorrow. Waitt RUSSil Yearly sales five millions ahead of any other 10- cent cigar made in Boston or New England. QUALITY COUNTS. DEFECED Flank of Their Army Ms Crushed by Oka Ile Captured 300 Men and 14 Guns; Beside the Held. On It Lay 500 Dead and Wounded, I Latter Including Maj Gen Gerngross. PT P1:TER:nit:11G. June is ruStored throughout the rity that Gen Stake !berg has sustained a disastrous daffutt at Vatangow. north of P3rt Arthur, and that his retreat is being cut off. (Meta! reports Of the result of tho battle, which has now been in progress for three days. are awaited here with breathless interest. flan Kuropatitin's report this morning proves that both armiss are determined to toren matters to S derisive Issue. The publie has been eonsiderably elated by the news of the sueeess which thus far has attended the expedition c)f tho Visdivostook squadron to the straits ot Harm and should Oen Stakelberg win You can save money every day in the week by reading the ads in the Globe. When you make your purchases he sure to mention the Globe. f WHEN VARTIoG It Will Not lilt. The Tontine. 55 Summer Street. Tell the salesman that you E. aw the ad in the Globe when you patronize Globe advertisers. COBB, BATES & YERXA CO,, l'FIL7tN-Ur'-) Little Our stock of Grands and Up-Used tights (little used and exchange(1) is now at its best ; and prices are lower than during the active fall buying. 1.1tiv this month to secure best value in a line, little used piano. VIENBE F. MILLER & NONA PIANO CO., 893 Ito, I et et et Bond 7Ig';k: '' L wIr,'ri'l rA119 Strictly Union Made a victory over nen Noiu on land, it svould make the deepest impression. There is much talk of his success. but the war ()Mee prudently advises caution against the act eptance of irresponsible reports. in the absence of official new; from either side. Kuropatkin's dispatch given out this morning broaght the report up to 239 p In yesterday, but stopped at the most critical point of the battle, when Stakelberg wa.m meeting an attempt to turn his right wing by a similar movement around Nozu's left Sank. Stakeiberg's reserves had already been brought up and the Japanese had been heavily reinforeed. Nothing further hut reached the war office up to this afternoon. Exactly what portion of IStakelberg's corps was engaged at Vafangow Is not ascertain-obit!, It consists of the 1st. 2d and Gth East :Siberian rielle divisions. the U.surt sonomm.mmionmliliommt Continued on the Fourth Pace. THE WEATHER. 1.7 R weather bureau forecasts: For Boston and tot vicinity, fair weather tertight :Ind Friday: light west to northwest winds. S For New England. fair tonight and Friday; cooler in t h northwestern portion tonight; I cooler in eastern fda;ne Friday. Light 14i; r west to north winds. 1411- - For eabtern New York: Showers this afternoon or tonight. Friday fair. light to fresh southwest to northwest winds. - The temperature has risen oamewhat In eastern states and the northwef4, and fallen in central sections. At 8 a tn. in New Englard. it watt near GO, at New York it was 64. NIlashington 70. Atlanta. 76, Jacksonville 72. New Orleans 76. St Louis (A, Chleago 54. St Paul 51. Bismarck 62. Omaha 60, Denver 54, Lon Angeles 52. San Francisco 50, Portland. Or, 51 Morning reports from foreign stations: London, 60. cloudy; Paris 64. (lowly; Cuxhaven. Oor, 60. cloudy; Valentin. Ire. L4. cloudy, strong southwest breeze; Hamilton. Bermuda, 74. partly cloudy. The Temperature Today. The thermometer at ThompsoWs el pa r.or4. the temperaturt up to 3 p m aa follows: l9n11 lflits 3 I tn 410 ;19 II III 49 IteI 0 11 In 411 64 12 in n2 IS 1 p ni n2 71 2 p ut 52 77 11 p in n3 7Lo Summer Colds Are Dangerous. Fr. John's Ziedicine curesguaranteed. , ' SOH BOSTON, THURSDAY EVENING. JUNE 16 , 1904-FOURTEEN PAGES. THEVILTNOlpll GLOBE LAT ir e" SIDE AND STERN VIEWS OF THE GEN NEW YORK, June 16At 2 this afternoon. according to the best obtainable information regarding the Gen Slocu-n disaster, about 450 persons were reported as missing. The coroner's office, the chief of the fire department and thoe police agreed in the estimate that the total loss of life will closely approximate 1000. The disaster is one of the worst among marine tragedies. As closely as cotAld be sq.-Alt:nate-I the number of bodies of s Mims In the hands of the city at 2 p m was 522. Of these 466 were at the morgue. 30 at North Brother island awaiting transportation to the morgue, and six were being towed in from a point between North Brother island and the Bronx shore. Police Commissioner McAdoo, believing that many bodies of those drowned are submerged in the vicinity of North Brother island, sent today a quantity of dynamite to Inspector Albertson with instructions that it be discharged at points where bodies might be likely to lodge. In this way it is hoped to bring to the surface many more bodies of the missing. After the Slocum cast off her lines the purser reported to Capt Van Schaick that 982 tickets had been taken up. In addition to the persons holding tickets there were on board at least 400 small children for whom no tickets had been demanded. The crew numbered 23, the band 10, and the caterers assistants 15. In addition to these, it is believed there were at least 50 persons who were on board as assistants in managing the crowd, and who were unaccounted for in the list. This made the total number of souls on board the Slocum, at the time of the disaster, 1480. These figures agree with those of Acting Supt Richard, who has been receiving the police reports at Bellevue. At the morgue there are bodies still wrapped in the rotten life preservers to which they intrusted their lies, and which proved worthless. Of all the life preservers thus far found, not one has been discovered that was serviceable. Twelve were washed up on North Brother island, and all had so rotted as to be of no use. In more than one thousand homes on the East Side there is mourning for the loved ones lost. Grief too deep for expression in mere words follow this, the greatest disaster that ever happened in New York waters. At North Bsother island, Riker island, Hunters point and all along the shore of the river men patroled the water's edge on the lookout for bodies that are being constafitly cast up by the tide. At the morgue, along the river, at North Brother island, Riker island and all points where the bodies are being recovered the scenes today are heartrending. Men, women and children, seeking missing relatives and hoping against hope that the missing ones may have been saved, scan each new body that is brought in with tears streaming down their fares and sobs shake the men who are doing the work of rescue. From North Brother island 48 bodies were removed to the morgue. One body still remained there at 8 o'clock. It was so badly burned that It could not be removed without a coffin. At 3 a m three young men reported at the Locust hotel that they had just recovered 15 bodies, most of them women and children, in a little bay on City island, where they had been swept by the tide. These bodies were taken to the morgue. were taken to the morgue. At North Brother island and at Hunts point-where the wreck of the Slocum lies, divers are recovering tte bodies. On all hands there is criticism for the owners of the Slocum and the-naptain who had charge of her when the disaster occurred. ; 01, 11,Z.kormo yff osoaws.unnanfm.mo auto, ..11dOMM.O.i SLOCiirs1 AFTER ONE NS RI EVEt-1, HOME 1 first discovered before beaching her. The boat was opposite 110th st ST The condition of the life preservers and other apparatus to be used in case of accident is denounced as the result of criminal carelessness. Capt William H. Van Schaick is criticised because of the fact that he ran the Slocum a mile and a half from the point where the fire was nrst IIISCON el ttA uvwre lief:Lk-11Mb The boat was opposite 110th st when the fire was reported. Capt Van Schaick ran her straight up the river until he was beyond 138th st before he ran her ashore. During this awful run of a mile and a half, with a roaring furnace beneath their feet. women and children in a panic of fear were wrapping themselves in the rotten life preservers with which the boat was equipped and dropping themselves into the water. But few of those who jumped overboard were rescued by the boats that followed, for the Slocum was a swift boat and was going at full . speed, and before many of those in the water could be reached they had gone down for the last time. ("apt Van Schalck'd explanation of the run to North Brother island is that he had made up his mind that there was no certain place where the boat could be beached in such shallow water south of North Brother Island. Capt Van Schaick and pilots Van Wart and Weaver are prisoners in Bellevue today. All were badly burned. Ex-Fire Marshal Fred l has been retained by Dist Atty Jerome to make an investigation into the circumstances of the starting of the fire. At the morgue today double lines of visitors were admitted, and the work of identification of the dead goes on amid scenes that are beyond description. All through the night undertakers' wagons rattled over the pavements, each bearing two or more bodies to their homes. In the district bounded by avenue A, 2d av, 1st and 5th sts, there are few houses In which some loved one, a relative or friend is not mourned as a result of the disaster. It will be several days before all the bodies are recovered, and some of them may possibly never be found. off Hell Gate, where the women and children began to drop off, the current is swift, and especially when the tide is running-full, as it was then. The bodies today were cast up on the shore all along the river, but there were undoubtedly many carried up the sound or down the bay, and which may not be found for weeks. The fire boats, police patrol boats, and a number of launches engaged for the work, patroled the river all night, working searchlights over the waters, in the hunt for bodies. At 3:30 a m, 69 bodies were brought in by the health department tug Franklyn Edson. Among these bodies were three children and two men. The rest were women. Nearly every one of the bodies was burned in part. At Bellevue, 50 policemen remained on duty all night, under Inspector Brooks, helping the visitors who went there to identify the dead. In the morgue, at North Brother island, Riker island and other points where the bodies were lieing collected, the work of photographing the dead went on through the night, as a means to aid in the work of Identification. of the heroes who appeared in the insane panic of the frightened women and children and the cowardly cruelty of selfish ones who trampled upon others in the fight to save their own lives when the Slocum was rushing her human freight to death, but little will be ever known. Details of daring rescues, brave fights against lire and water and heroic sacrifices are being told on every hand, and against these are the stories of rescued women and children who tell of men who with the fear of death upon them crushed children to the burning decks, thrust women aside, snatched life preservers and fought their way to safety over the lives of others. .7 23 L Con Siloam Disaster Grum Hpriror1522 Boo lo limo Boon Recohra GROUNDING OFF NORTH !f4 ; '--771'ox TOTAL OF 1200 LOST. Estimate by Health Board President Bereaved Mother Tries to Corn. mit Suicide. NEW YORK, June 16The estimates of the number of dead, in the Gen Slocum disaster yesterday, given by officials, vary exceedingly. Dr Darlington, the president of the board of health, who remained at North Brother island, for a great portion of the night, gave. as his estimate, a total of 1200, with possibilities of 1250. Inspector Brooks, who was at the scene since a few minutes after the accident, placed the number at nearly 1000. After an all-night search, with the aid of professional divers, at North Brother island, 493 bodies had been recovered up to 9 o'clock today. Of this number 116 had been identified. The number of missing is estimated In the vicinity of 400. During the day, yesterday, 203 people were taken to hospitals. After treatment, it was found, in many cases, that the injuries were not serious enough to prevent their going home, and they were allowed to depart. Some of those who remain in hospitals, however, are still in a critical condition. The center of interest, last night, was at the morgue. All night long crowds of people visited the building with entreaties for a chance to try to make identifications. Bereaved Mother Tries to End Life. A particularly sad incident during the night was the attempt at suicide of a grief-stricken mother at the morgue. This woman, Mrs Lena Rekanski, of 337 5th et, went to the morgue to try to find her little daughter, Wan . .-,,) 1 ,,,,,)) lb, Sanitary feather ptilows are-not-si , , ' 1 luxury; they are a necessity. From the standpotut of hygiene. , ---...;:::,---,7, ,. , , . , , . , you can't afford to breathe the odors , '-' - - '',, .. ',), ',1 44)1''' '.--- ,-,,,k, ) ; ,, , , -.'- t of ill-cured, impure feathers. Even .,. , if your nostrils do not rebel, your health will sooner or later yield to -z--ie.-'-'------,;-, ,v,1 ''0 6)' ) ' ' '' such bad treatment. :1 ,--:-.,-,,-'--,-', Awl ,,,Lsil,r1,,i1,,,,1A ' We do not deal with unscrupulous - .. -,,,,,,,'..' 'dld97-''''''.1 .- s'' '), ' , agents, and we never buy job lots or -, ----- ' 4,'-' '''''41 '-''' '''. ' 'ii "11;" ' odd stocks of feathers. We go di- ,,, 1' , ...-. t14, 4. -7'1414, T - . -.--,- )1' - ; hi , - --14.k ''''. 1 rectly into the feather market and 4, -, - . ,h,,,,,----1-1 . pay as little as we can for the highest grade of steam-purified, live-geese, selected feathers. These are the-choicest grown, but they are worth every cent they cost. We make our pillows in the cleanest, lightest and most sanitary bedding workrooms irt this country. We sell them at Canal-st prices. . PAINE Fu im RIITURE LLUU U TO Accommodate Advertisers the business office of The Globe will be open all day the business office of The Globe will be open all day tomorrow (Friday). PRICE TWO CENTS. P rgA P BROTHER ISLAND. E POLLIARI RUCS, DRAPERIES and FURNITURE, 48 CANALSTREET11,, . , , I t . da, who was missing, and found a body which she identified as that of her child. Wandering from the morgue she walked down the string-piece of the pier and attempted to throw herself Continued on the Eighth Page. "A Beverage of Known Delight, pure as dew. constant as a fixed star, smooth as velvet." is what a leading Boston, paper calls BLAKE WHISKY , And ALWAYS sold in full quart& Bye or Bourbon, $12 Per Case, and Up, According to Ap ADAMS, TAYLOR & CO. 193.195 State St.. Boston. U.. II Y . , , .. , . , , , , , 4 .... , , , , , flu ra or Refit . 0 i 1 111 l o. . , , ...-- 0 0 Buy, Sell, tu ----:r.--- - 14 40- ib . . . . ' II: ip... . , '.0 i I. oNiit L, ,,,, I 0 - A c c o m m o d a t e Advertisers - anything, advertise in The . : Globe. Business office to, 1 , 4 001,04:t .1T-P 1,11,T 4,1 , ' 7 the business office of The , 11 '011 44 , kw open all day tomorrow. .' Globe will be open all day tomorrovv (Friday). ,. TOL LXV-NO 168. - BOSTON, THURSDAY EVENING. JUNE 16, 1904-FOURTEEN PAGES --- COPYRIGHT. 1904. ET TEE GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO,, PRICE TWO CENTS. i 4111EISIMMONNIMISMISMININIII "Mil I GLOBE p- rvi , . . Waitt gt Bond , ; , , 4,-t, , A -,, .,,,, , ,,4, ,,,ri , ,. , , 2. ,4 . f , D5). A r ' : - rE,,,,:,, L 11 b"' ,, , ,. wz '4 4 tO 1 (3 a ".74 j I cv . ,., -1 4 , . :t.ty . . $, , e' ' , "I ' - - . . . , 1 ) W L 44 , M , I t IRA2b 2 Strictly Union Made I t,---- , , - , LI ., I ado nomml i ! , t i k , I 4 i ' a 1- s -, 1 4 v , i I i , s 1 , . ' , P ' t , t , . 1 1 J I r 1 ' 1 - i 1 1 . - : 4 ! 1. I t ) L 1 I ! 1. 1 4 4 I 1 4 1 i 1 , t 1 . 1 . 1 r 1 ' 1 ,..,6., - -. ' t ' y, : , 4 - I . . 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