The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on August 28, 1899 · 10
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 10

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Monday, August 28, 1899
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10
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j . 4 t I s: ft s ( f ,, I I 11' I Ij 1 ; j J ) i , ? S' s li ill Y 1 p ip. 4 f: j I I 5 : T 5 I A TRUE STIMULANT WI1,L Strengthen AHZ HOT BEJTIESS Cheer ASD KOT I real ATS Comfort AXD NOT IRRITATB Mease AXI srrr UltAFPOFCr TUB IAUAi K. Tnr,r. abb the qcactties or Hunter Baltimore Rye WtLLtVCTON A. HARDY. Rnrwjtat!, 45 Brotd Btrwt, Hoetoo, uim. MONDAY, AUGUST 28, 1899. MINIATURE ALMANAC AUO 28 Standard Time. pun Rises 6 6 I High Tide.. 4.47 am Bun 8et. 6 25 1 .. 6 09 pm Length of Day.13 20 Moon RIees.I0.54 pm Moon'a Changes. New Moon. Sept 4, lffii 22m. evening, W Klrt Quarter. Hept 12. 4h 49m. evening, E Full Moon. Sept 19, 7h 81m. morning. W Last Quarter, Sept 2G, loh 3m, morning, W PNEUMATIC COO. 'Flue dog. that dachshund of yours! But why don't you tit him out with pneumatic wheels, so his body won't drag on the ground?" "Pretty good Idea of mine, wasn't It? But what la that Listened to his tall?" "O, that's a ump to putnp up the tires With." tLe litre. THE BRYAN OF TODAY. Borne eay he ne'r again will make ' The eauie demand on space That erst he did, when ruuning In The Presidential race. And yet the Bryan of today Takes tip a heap more room Than e'er he did In 'IK!, Fur all bla great big boom. Those, who hellttled him when first He waa a candidate. Must all admit that Bryan'a now A man of greater weight. Let whoso will deny that he la great at! own hee big: He mefnhs 911 mnds and more. E'en In t.a summer rig. Btlll. theres no doubt the Idol of The silver democrat Will try to get there Juat the same A It bo' lie's growing fat! M. N. B. Understands It aa Well as Most of Us. Mrs Illmley What do you think of the Drey! us trial, anyway? Mrs Darling i , Its awtully interesting. isn't it? Hut there's one thing I can't make out. Mra l'llmley Whats that? Mrs Darling It's whether they are trying him because he forged the secret dossier or because he didn't. tChlcago Times-1 I e raid. On With the New Love, Then Off With the Old. Clara I suppose now that I have broken off the engagement 1 should return his presents. Maud Not necessarily. I should certainly wait until I waa engaged to someone else. (.Detroit Free Frees. So Are the Cats. Customer What's good for sleeplessness? Druggist Well, when I was troubled with it 1 shot five or six cats, and now I am completely cured. (Cleveland Leader. Because 8ha Had To. Chicago has contributed nearly $7,000 -000 so far m war taxes. (Cleveland Leader. Odd Items from Everywhere. A regular attendant at the Untversal-lst church In Keadneld. Me, is the litUe pet dog of the minister. He considerately refrains from following his master to the pulpit, but goes 10 the pew occupied fc the clergyman's wile, and there remains dosing decorously until the commencement of the benediction, when lie makes his presence and his gratification known by tapping the floor with his tail. When "amen" Is spoken he Is th first of the congre'saLon to greet the parson. Tho finest looking people of Europe are said to be the Tziganes, or gypsies of Hungary. Fhysicany they are'splen-did specimens of men and women, and are rarely ill. The famous clock In the palais de justice in Faris dates from ISj-jt, and is the wont of the celebrated De Vick whose turret clocks are the earliest on reliable record. Ships in Europe are being fitted with a r.ew pattern of ruduer, which is formed of several circular plates ar-rwng-d so that the supporting shaft passes through their center, thus forming e balan-ing rudder which extends equally on both sides of the ship and riueves the pressure of the water in turning. An unsophisticated Windham (Me) man. who had employed a Portland lawyer for some tune, was surprised at the amount of the bill sent him, and demanded an itemized bill. To his great i surprise, when he got It he found that H had been added, as follows; "To work of Remixing, $3." Globe OCLOCK THOSE 350 NAMES. Board of Assessors Asks Mr Bradley to Explain. Allege!) Illegal Assessment Has Existed in ffartf 6. Could Giro Xofliing Clear About the Charges. Investigation of Ward Not Yet at an End. 21 Protests Against Calvary Cemetery Extension. Tho board of assessors gave a hearing today on the complaint of William H. Bradley of ward 6 that there had been a large Illegal assessment of polls in the ward. In his complaint to the board Sir Bradley named 300 persons, who, he said, had no right to be on the ward S list. The hearing today was for the purpose of learning from Mr Bradley what he proposed to offer as evidence and to arrange for a general hearing at which he might rresent his evidence. Some questions were asked cf him regarding the alleged illegal assessments, but nothing definite was learned, as most of what he related wax hearsay. The board will give a formal hearing Thursday morning. Regarding the ward 21 alleged Illegal assessments Bee Comlns of the board said today that It would probably finish Its Investigation next Thursday. A committee has been appointed consisting of Chairman Drew and Edward B. Daily to personally look up the 14 men who failed to respond to the notice of the board to appear at the hearing and explain the status of their case. If they cannot be located their names will probably be dropped from the list. Assessor Daily said today 'that ft would be impossible to stop charges of illegal assessment while the present system continues. What ought to be done, he said is to pass a law compelling householders to file under oath with the board of assessors cn May 1, a list of all male persons above the age of In the house at that time. The board could then hold someone responsible for the names. As It Is today the assessors are obliged to take names aa they are given. Protests against the exlension of Cali ary cemetery on Harvard and Malk Hill sts, Dorchester, still continue to be received at city hall. It Is a waste of time, however, to undertake to stoo the project by appealing to the author-ties at city hall, as the matter left tho aldermen's hands entirely after the permit was granted over the veto of Mayor Quincy. If the land owners who protest and the cemetery corporation members who object to what Is considered the extravagant price to be paid for the land hope for redress an appeal must be had to the courts. Bomesof the members of the board of aldermen who opposed the petition have been looking Into the question of the cost of the land and the conditions under which It is to be bought by the cemetery association. The argument In favor of the proposition to extend the cemetery is that more room was needed for single graves, as poor people cannot afford to pay for lots. Against this it is pointed out that, with the exception of Forest Hills and Mt Auburn, graves In Calvary are higher than In any of the other cemeteries In and about Boston. being $18 and $20. against $8 and $10 In Mt Benedict and $7 In Holy Cross. Regarding the objections of adjoining real estate owners. It may be said that they represent $300,000 worth of property. When a hearing was given on the petition for the extension of the cemetery the only person who appeared in favor of it was the secretary of the cemetery association and an attorney acting for the owners of the land, while several other owners of land appeared to object, and a number of abutters sent their remonstrances to the board of al-erm?n and afterward protested to Mayor Quincy. The land In question has been plotted by the survey division of the street department. One street was to run from the corner of Harvard and Walk Hill sts, intended as a boulevard to Milton. The construction of the boulevard would increase the value of the adjoining land and cause Us development as a residential section. Another street has been planned to run from Blue Hill av to the corner of Oakland and Harvard sts. Mr Holbrook, one of the trustees under the will of Hannah F. C. Holbrook, who owned the land which the cemetery association Is about to purchase, in certain deeds of land In that vicinity owned by him, which were given in ISS7, Imposed certain restrictions which ere for the benefit of his adjoining land. These restrictions were to remain In force for 20 years, and the purchaser waa given an agreement which stated that any conveyance of the remaining l.uus similarly situated on Walk Hill st and Mattapan at, extended, would be made subject to similar restrictions. Furthasers of land In that vicinity obeyed the restrictions, and they relied upon the promise that that section was to be developed for residential purposes, These people have protested to the board of aldermen against the extension of the cemetery, as they claim will greatly Injure their property. They assert that bouses found in close proximity to cemeteries are usually of aa Inferior kind, and that it Is hard to get tenants who will pay good rents In such a neighborhood. Two new cases of smallpox were reported to the board of health this morning. one a man the other a child. Both were in Roxbnry. The man, it seems, had had ths disease for some time and had been walking about. His was a mild case and at the time it was discovered he had about tecovered. The child, while not seriously affected, was taken in charge by the health ofiil cials and she was sent to the hospital at Gallon's island. There was no connection between the two cases. Boers Reserve Ammunition Bad. LONDON, Aug SS The St James' Gazette today says it learns that a recent inspection by Gen Joubert, commander-in-chief of the Transvaal forces, disclosed the fact that nine-tenths of the reserve shells and cartridges in the Pretoria forts were inefficient. An immediate order to rtnev the supply was placed In Europe. 1MI nlE Eom Patrolman Jordan Charged With Assault. Jeste 3L fftisauB, Hassfaetcrer, if Stw fork City, Com plain act. i Asserts He Was Struck in Face, Kicked and Pummelled at Station 4. . Patrolman George A. Jordan of division 4 wax again on trial before the police commissioners today. This time the charge was that of assaulting Jesse M. Welsman of 2 East 80th st. New York city. Mr Welsman Is a neckwear manufacturer. Tbs assault occurred In Lagrange st station on the evening of July 24. Mr Welsman was In Boston on business. W. B. Sullivan appeared as counsel for Mr We'.sman and lawyer Bangs for patrolman Jordan. Mr Welsman told the commissioners that he Was placed under arrest by patrolman Jordan on Essex st- With two buyers for Boston dry goods bouses he stood there waiting for Joseph A. Gleason. He waa placed under arrest on the charge of blocking the sidewalk. At the station, while waiting for his friends to get a ball commissioner, he said the assault was committed. Patrolman Jordan and another officer took him down stains to the cell room. On the stairs he said that Jordan struck him In the face, kicked him and pum-meled him In a brutal way. He said there was no provocation, but Jordan simply played the part of a brute. Welsman was bailed out that evening, and the next day appeared in court. He was convicted, and appeal taken to the superior court. The case Is still pending. The day following the assault he was examined by Medical Examiner Frank Harris. In a letter which the medical examiner wrote, and which was read by lawyer Sullivan, the former said that he examined Mr Weisman, whom he found to be a mlld-appearing and quiet man, and had found contusions to both eyes, an abrasion of the upper lip, bruises on the right side of the neck, right cheek swollen and discolored, and severe strains to the muscles of the back. He had the appearance of a man badly used up. The medical examiner eald that, in his opinion, Mr Weismans face would be disfigured for several weeks. Mr Gleason told the commissioners of accompanying Mr Weisman to the patrol box, of going to the station, and later waiting for him at an uptown hotel. He said he came there in a carriage, assisted by a Mr Thompson, a dry goods buyer. He said his face was swollen, and he was In a dazed condi tlon. He could not have come to the hotel unassisted. Mr Gleason, assisted by others, put Mr Welsman to bed. Patrolman Jordan took the stand in his own defense. He said the arrest was made at 7.30 In the evening. The men were standing in the middle of the sidewalk. People were obliged to step Into the street to get by. He told them to step one side, and they asked him to repeat what he said. This he did, and then waited for them to move away. They didnt do so. Mr Weisman was the nearest to him. He placed him un der arrest. He had never seen the man before, and 'held no hostile feeling toward him. -What happened while you were tak lng Mr Welsman to a cell?" lawyer Bangs asked. I was assaulted, the patrolman replied. . "How? As I was going down the stairs he struck me in the face, was the reply. "Did you strike him? "Yes, with the flat of my hand. "Anything else? "I grabbed him and pushed him up against the wall. He fell down, and while I was trying to pick him up he kicked me in the stomach. "What did you do? "I started with him to the cell. He grabbed a furnace poker and tried to hit me with It. I took it away from him, and pushed him Into the cell. You did not strike him with the poker? No, I did not. Did he make any complaint? Yes, he said he thought it unjust to lock him up. "Do you think it right for you to strike back at a prisoner who has struck you? lawyer Sullivan asked the patrolman. 'T have a perfect right to defend myself was the reply. "Do you think it defending yourself to strike a prisoner? "Sometimes, was the answer. "You would have had no difficulty (Jordan is more than six feet in hight and weighs about 200) in picking Mr Weisman up under your arm and carrying him to the cell, would you? T wouldnt want to carry him a great distance. Lieut Kimball aid that patrolman Jordan took his prisoner alone downstairs. He did not see any other officer go down or come up from the cell room. He heard no noise down there. Mr Welsman made no complaint to him of being assaulted. When he was balled out be told the bail commissioner that he thought he should have been taken before a magistrate and tried before being locked in a cell. That was the only complaint he made. The lieutenant did not see the injuries of which the medical examiner and Mr Gleason told. The commissioners took the matter under consideration. The decision will be awaited with much Interest by members of the department. because patrolman Jordan has been before the board several times before. Again, the defense was an admission by the officer of having struck Mr eisrnan. He said he struck him only twice, while Mr Weisman said he was struck many times. FUNERAL OF F. G. MITCHELL. On of Lowells Leading Business Men Laid at Rest. LOWELL, Aug 26 The funeral of Frederick G. Mitchell, one of the leading business men of this city, was held this afternoon. Rev George M. Ward officiated at the services in Mr Mitchell's house, 118 Mt Washington st. There was singing by a quartet. Among those present were representatives of Boston, Lowell and Taunton business houses. Burial was In the family lot In Lowell cemetery. The pallbearers were Messrs H. W. Greene, George Moir, Thomas Dalton, George H. Manning, J. E. Frazier and E. J. Sullivan. - FIVB SECURED BONDS. Bat Right Had Their Cases Continued Until Thursday. The dozen or so girls who were arrested at midnight Saturday, as the clock was about to strike the hour, were called befor Judge Adams in the municipal criminal court this morning to tell, if they would, why the raiding officers found them in a smoking parlor and at such an hour, too. Five of the 13 secured bonds, but eight didnt. The eight in the dock looked sad, very sad, as they took their places along the firing line in front of the judge this morning. Of those who had procured bonds for their appearance, but four came forward as their names were called. Hon Jesse Gove, counsel for the whole crowd, smoking parlor proprietors and all. said that the missing maiden would be produced m good t'me, although, perhaps, a little out of season. The hearing against the men was continued until Thursday, and the cases of the girls went over to the same date by mutual consent of government and counsel. Local Fir Record. The alram from box 82? at 11.43 this forenoon was sounded for a fire on the first floor of a S-story wooden build-leg Webster at, Brighton. Ths building is owned and occupied by Chas. Jones. The fire was caused by an overheated oil stove. Damage $56. The alarm from box 14 at 10.53 this forenoon waa sounded for a fire in the basement of a four-story brick building at 2224-2226 Washington at. The fire waa in the basement, and waa started bv two 5-year-old children who were playing-with matches. Damage $25. EACH HEIFED THE OTHER OP.OWN. Albert Golder and Freeman Hicks, Upset In the Bay at Hempstead, L I, and Perish Together. HEMPSTEAD. It L Aug 28-Albert Golder and Freeman Hicks, two well-known residents of Hempstead, were sailing In the South bay yesterday afternoon In a catboat when a squall capsized their craft. Both men were thrown into the water, and, having all their clothing and shoes on, were unable to swim to their upturned boat. With the desperation of drowning men they grasped each other in their arms, and before assistance could reach them both sank beneath the surface. The bodies were carried out to sea by the awift tide that runs through Jones Inlet, where the accident occurred. The squall struck the men between the club houses of the Hempstead Bay yacht club and of the Prospect club. At the latter club were several well-known New York politicians, who sailed to the drowning men, but before they reached the boat the men had disappeared. Several of the club members attempted to recover the bodies, but were unsuccessful. Both the drowned men were married and bad families. ANXIOUS TO GET HOME. Americans In London Find It Hard to Secure Passage on the Ocean Liners Owing to the Heavy Travel. A dispatch from the London Times was printed in New York papers of recent date to this effect: "This city is crowded with Americans who express an Intense desire to return home and are unable to do so. The steamship offices are crowded to the door every day and the officials are worried out of their lives through their efforts to satisfy applicants for passage. Even with the extra Tuesday steamers the Cunard line is turning away money. In many cases extraordinary sums havo been offered for staterooms or mere berths. One hundred and fifty guineas for a cabin is almost a common price. Mr F. O. Houghton of the White Star line said: "Fully three-quarters of the people who go over get their return passage at the same time. This ticket calls for a certain berth in a certain room on certain ship. Of course there are some who do not thus provide for their return passage, but they can get back on inferior steamers sailing to Philadelphia, Baltimore or similar ports. As far as the companies taking high prices for accommodations $750 for a berth there are suites of rooms on all boats which regularly sell for that amount, and are regularly bought by certain people who go over and back frequently. No company will accept any higher price for any accommodation than their schedule calls for. And they would certainly not take a higher price for any accommodation which was sold than the holder of It had paid. The eteamshlp companies do not do their business that way. Mr John Farley of the Dominion line thought that those who bought their return passage when they went out was about half. He said that his companys ships were all full, and that they were mostly taken by those who went out on the companys ships and bought their return tickets at that time, specifying a certain ship and date. It was because of this fact that those who did not make such provision are now left in the lurch. At the Cunard office it was said that this year was something unusual in the way of travel, and they thought the dispatch about stated the situation correctly. But they agreed with the other agents that no company would ever think of taking any man's money for accommodations that had been already sold to some one else. At the office of the North German Lloyd line the agent, Mr C. Theo. Guething, said he thought there was some truth in the dispatch. "It is the smart people who are stuck now, he said. "When they get their outward passage the agent advises them to secure their return passage. They think that the company will not refuse to take their money, and the conse quence is that when the time comes they are left without passage. At the office of the American Hamburg line it was said that the dispatch was entirely true. In regard to the report concerning the high prices paid for accommodations, the agent said that sometimes whdh the demand warranted it, the officers cabins were sold for big prides. LIKE HER LOOKS BETTER. Shamrock Makes a Different Appearance With Her Spars In, and is Like'y to be a Dangerous Competitor. NEW YORK, Aug 28 The Shamrocks greatly improved appearance as she now rests in the water under the weight of her steel mast, boom, bowsprit and standing rigging has made its impression on the yachtsmen who are betting on the cup races. A slight reaction set in Saturday, and the indications are that the Irish yachts admirers will not meet the odds that prevailed at the maritime exchange last week. Those whose first impression of the cutter, which was received while she was in her homely ketch rig or was dismantled, was unflattering to the cup hunter, have changed their opinion. Today Shamrock is nearer her true lines than she has been in American waters. Her bowsprits weight has brought down her head, and its graceful taper has emphasized her length and brought out some points in a more favorable light. The high free board is not so noticeable, of course, and the sheer shows more of a curve. The dumpy stern has changed for the better. To the Columbias partisans the Irish sloop still suffers in the point of beauty from her higher topsides, straighter sheer and the cut of bow and stern. On the other hand, the yachtsmen who could see the elements of beauty and could distinguish line lines one week ago now regard Shamrock as a handsome boat. They are more jealous in their partisanship than before. The green painted racing machine is freely acknowledged on all sides to be the most dangerous competitor for the 'ossession of the America cup that English skill has evolved, fne Shamrock has now been lying at the new pier for a week, and the employes at the Erie basin, many of them good judges of a yachts capabilities, are practically unanimous in their undisguised admiration of the challenger. While the work of stepping the mast was hld in abeyance, the Shamrock's topsides were polished and rubbed with the care that is taken by experienced grooms with a thoroughbred. Ever since tne riggers began work men have hung over her guardrails rubbing her topsides with pumice stones; others In small boats and rafts have been doing the same work down her freeboard, under her bow and counter and touch-it g up the rough places with paint From ail appearances the big single sticker is to be put in as good, trim as is possible outsida of a drydock"for the preliminary spins that will follow the srrival of Sir Thomas Lipton and Will Fife Jr. The docking will follow later after the crew ard the bkippers have had an opportunity to try the cup course outside. QUINCY. In court this morning, Frederick Cornish of Quincy was held for trial until Wear esday, on the charge of assault with a dangerous weapon on Edward Tyburn. Cornish, it is alleged, struck Tyburn on the head with an ax during an argument at Atlantic yesterday, inflicting a serious wound. An electric car slipped its brake in the station yard last night and started down the incline toward the square at a rapid pace. There was no motormao or conductor aboard and the few passengers received qaite a fright. They kept their seats, however, and the car was stopped before any damage was don by a railway employe, who jumped aboard and put on the brake; in Recruiting for Regiment Begins With Rush. Hanover and Kneeland St Stations Opened. Up to Noon More Than 20 Clean-Cut, Athletic Young Fellows Presented Themselves for Examination First Batch of Men for New Command Arrives at i South Framingham. Enlisting for the new 46th regiment, to be stationed at South Framingham until it departs for Manila, commenced this morning with a rush, at both Hanover st and Kneeland st recruiting stations. Up to noon more than 20 young fellows had presented themselves at Hanover st station and were looked over by Sergt Mossey. Of this number seven were sent before Dr Phillips for examination. How many of that number will be passed will be determined by the doctor. They were all clean-cut, bright ap- ( rearing young fellows, of athletic build returning sons and daughters of the old and apparently the making of excellent granite state called by Gov Rollins soldiers I summon8 to return to the old home At Kneeland st station, several men I week is flooding New Hampshires presented themselves and were ex- and ls fas to the hilltops, amined by Sergt Kramer. Those who j ..The successful Inauguration were considered eligible were sent before Dr Phillips, who examines at that station in the afternoon. Capt At-klr.son, who has charge of the station will swear the men in later. This morning two of the officers of the , . z i 4 a a 4 ! new regiment reported to Maj Foote at Hanover st office for duty. They are Lieut Collis W. Pierce of Vermont and Lieut F. T. Austin of Massachusetts. Maj Foote said that he Intends assigning Lieut Austin to Brockton, where it is intended to open a new sub station for recruiting. Lieut Pierce will be sent to Fitchburg, where the station which was established there while the 26th regiment was being recruited will be reopened. The officers will go to their respective stations tomorrow and begin work Immediately. Both recruiting officers in Boston are particularly pleased with the large number of men who presented themselves for enlistment today, the first day on which any work? has been done for the new regiment The recruits will be forwarded to South Framingham as fast as they are enlisted. Although Maj Foote and Capt Atkinson are empowered to enlist for the 41st, 42d, 43d and 47th regiments, as well as for the 46th, most of the men enlisted so far express a preference for the 46th, which will rendezvous practically at home, until the regiment ls completed. SOUTH FRAMINGHAM RECRUITING. Station Opened at Camp Dalton This Morning Batch of 15 Rookies" Arrives for the 46th, SOUTH FRAMINGHAM, Aug 26 A recruiting station was opened this morning at the state camp ground, which has been officially designated camp Dalton as the garrison name. The station is in charge of Maj S. W. Miller. The first batch of recruits came to camp this morning and was assigned to quarters. There were 15 of them. They enlisted at different stations in New England. As the commissary department has not been opened at the garrison, the men were taken down town to a restaurant for dinner. The commissary sergeant has arrived and he is busy padding up" the "rookies. The entire commissary department will be opened tomorrow morning and will be in charge of Maj H. B. Osgood of the USA commissary department in Boston. ROBBER BANDS SCATTERED. Tagalos Snt to Negros and Panay to Stir Up Trouble Have Been Severely Punished, Otis Cables. WASHINGTON, Aug 28 The following dispatch has been received from Gen Otis, dated yesterday: Hughes, Iloilo, reports four soldiers ambushed, killed, mutilated, few miles south city of Cebu; names not given; that robber bands of Negros scattered and most members of same returning to work on sugar plantations; that armed Tagalos, who had entered that island, severely punished, and that conditions favorable for formation of civil government under military supervision, as has been directed. . , "Little change in Panay and Cebu islands. Withdrawal or volunteers and regulars discharged under order 40 last ve-ir has prevented active campaigns in these islands, which meditated reinforcements will cure. WAR DEPARTMENT IN POSSESSION. State Camp Grounds at Framingham Being Gotten Ready fer 46th Col Schuyler Expected Today. SOUTH FRAMINGHAM, Aug 28 The U S war department took possession of the state camp grounds this morning. Preparations were at once commenced for getting the grounds In readiness for the 46th regiment, which is to be raided here. ' Maj Morris C. Hutchins, U S chief quartermaster of volunteers; Maj Miller and Asst Surgeon Lieut Andrews are on the ground m charge of the work of getting the camp in shape for the officers and men. Large quantities of army stores and supplies have arrived, and are being stored for the present in one of the large mess houses on the field. Col Walter S. Schuyler, who is to ,fT pa command the regiment. Is expected to arrive today and assume charge of the grounds. A force of men Is at work pitching tents for the recruits, some of whom are expected to arrive tomorrow from the different recruiting stations in New England. FAST RISING TO HILLTOPS. JJ'lde of Returning Sons and Daughters Flooding New Hampshire's Valleys for Old Home Week Celebration. CONCORD, N H, Aug 28 The tide of The successful inauguration of the unique festival Saturday night, when the beacons flashed their welcome from the granite peaks, has been continued today with preliminary reunions and formal celebrations in many of the towns. , A ,A- Vernon a three-days program Is being concluded with a monster baa- ket picnic, a program of athletic eports and social visiting. The stir of preparation is going on in a score of towns, which will celebrate tomorrow and Wednesday, and the prom ise of favorable weather gives anticipation of a most successful observance of old home week" everywhere. South Hampton and Mt Vernon are the only towns celebrating today, LUNETTE VOSBS BODY FOUND, She Had Been Kissing from Sisters Home in Lawrence Since Friday. LAWRENCE, Aug 28 The body of Lunette Vose, 37, was found in the Mer rimac river at a point near Lawrence ice companys houses this morning. She had been in ill-health for a long period, and was at times despondent. It is thought that in a state of melancholia she committed suicide. She had been missing since Friday night, when she left the home of her sister, with whom she had been residing since she came here from Belfast, Me, last spring. Boys discovered the body, and notified two men who were at work at the pumping station. 64TH CAMPMEETING ENDS. Close of the Annual Event of Marthas Vineyard Association. COTTAGE CITY. Aug 28-The 64th annual camp meeting of the Martha Vineyard Methodist camp meeting association closed here , this morning, when all the faithful gathered in the great iron tabernacle and partook of holy communion. Yesterday was the most successful day of the week as far as the numbers who attended tne various services were concerned. At 8.45 there was a love feast in the tabernacle which was led by Rev Dr M. J. Talbot, the president or the association. At 10.15 the principal services of the day were held, when Rev Dr J. D. Pickles of Boston gave a very Interesting sermon which succeeded In keeping the closest attention of his congregation from Its beginning to the close. In the evening at 7.15 Rev Dr S. F. Upham of Madison, N J, was the preacher, the largest evening congregation of the week being present in the tabernacle. I)r Talbot and the directors of the organization feel gratified with the success of the meetings and the spirit of fellowship and interest shown bv the sojourners here of othr denominations in the campmeeting. It has proven in his words a most edifying season of help in preparation for the approaching campaign of autumn and winter." Much of the success of the gatherings belongs to the following who have been closely identified with this years meeting: Judge E. G. F.fdrtdge, Rev W V. Morrison, Rev W. T. Worth, Rev J. D. Flint, A. J. Nickerson, Jacob Burt. A. J. Manchester. Rev S. F. Upham. Rev J. B. Gould, Robert C. Brown V if: Washburn, J. A. Cushing. Rev A. U. Kingsiey, Rev F. P. Parkin, Iram N. fomith, S. H. Bailey and L. U. West. GOOD FISHING TRIPS. Vessels with Swordfish and Choice Mackerel Netted Big Money. Many of the Boston fishermen which-took ice. also bait, Wednesday and Thursday last were moored at T wharf this morning, many of them with good trips. Beside the 11 trawlers, there were four trips of swordfish, which, when rounded up, numbered 102 fish. They sold for KHi cents a pound. Schooner Albert W Black had 57 fish, Edna Perry 33. Maud. 6. 41 and Georgie Willard 9. All this catch would aggregate in round numbers 27,000 pounds. $3300 or more being paid for the catch. Considering the size of the vessels and the short time they had to make their catch. Capt Dexter Malone of the Mat-takeesett, Capt Joseph Mosquita of the Mary P. Mosquita and the skipper of the Caviare will make a remarkable stock, probably over $3300 in all. The most interesting trip of the day was that of the schooner Edith M. Conley, which brought in 38 barrels of prime fresh mackerel, caught on eastern Jeffries bank, and proved very good property, aa hundred of local dealers have standing orders with the dealers to ship on arrival mackerel of good quality. This catch will probably count 9000 fish, 50 of which were large and brought 20 cents apiece, 13 cents for medium fish and 75rz cents for small. There were also several barrels of salt mackerel wnich sold for $15 per barrel. Blue fish are very scarce, and what came from the CTe traps are of the choicest quality. They sell readily for 10i cents, their average weight being 10 pounds each. Scup and butterflsh hold their own in prices, and Oregon salmon are considered by many almost equal to our Ienobscots. There are thousands of pounds of them sold every week. Arrivals Mary P. Mosquita. 85.000 pounds of baddock. 20, pounds of cod. 4J00 pounds of hake, 4W0 pounds of pol-lock and 150 pounds of halibut; Matt-kecsett, 40 000 rounds of haddock. 90) cod, 13.500 hake and 600 pounds of halibut; Caviare, 35,000 cod, haddock and halibut: Edith Emery, 35.000 pounds; Bovd and Leeds. 14 000: Nellie M. Snow. 10 000; Mattie D. Brundage. 20,ftW: Klondike, 4K10; Nellie Bly, 12.000; James Drl-nan, 23,000: Clara P. Sewell, 30.000. LADY YAROS BULLER INSANE Daughter of Gen Klrkham, Millionaire Pioneer, Whose Life Wet Full cf Esea pades, at Last In an Atvlum. BAN FRANCISCO. Aug 28 After a long and wild career. Lady Yarde Bul-ler, daughter of the millionaire pioneer, Gen Klrkham, has at last been adjudged Insane. Although her Income has dwindled to 400 a month, ehe has been throwing away money In the streets, believing she still has unlimited wealth. Lady Yarde Buffer has figured In numerous escapades, the most recent of which caused the divorce from her last husband. Then Valentine Gadsden, the man In the case, fell dead at her feet In Paris. Her mind has been unsettled ever since. IDENTIFIED AS IKE WEBER. Springfield lee Dealer Says Man Who Was Shot Near Milford, Conn, Hen cood. Was His Brother. MILFORD, Conn, Aug 28 The man who, with a companion, was discovered robbing the hencoop of ex Representative Clark early Sunday morning, and who wae pursued and shot dead by George" Clark Jr, was this morning identified as Ike Weber of Springfield, Mass, The Identification was made by Charles Weber of Springfield, a brother of the dead man, who ls reputed to be wealthy ice dealer. The body will be shipped to Springfield for burial today, The companion of the victim, who made his escape, has not yet been captured, although the police in surrounding towns have been notified to be on the lookout for him. Charles Weber said that his brother up to six months ago had been connected with him in the ice business, but that he had been doing noth.ng of late. He had not seen him for a week. George Clark Jr, the young man who did the shooting, was taken to New Haven this morning, where coroner Mix will hold an Inquest. INQUEST IN WEBER CASE. Coroner Decides Victims Death Due to Pistol Wound at Young Clarks Hands. NEW HAVEN, Conn, Aug 28 Coroner Mix this morning held an Inquest Into the death of Isaac Weber of Spring-field, Mass, who early Sunday morning was shot and killed by George Clark Jr in Milford, Just after he had been caught in the act of robbing the hennery of young Clarks father. About a dozen witnesses from Milford were examined. Coroner Mix decided that the man came to his death from a pistol wound at the hands of young Clark, and recommended that the latter be held for a hearing before a justice In Milford. WILLIAM F. GARVEY DEAD. Waa Shot in an East Boston "Hold Up 19 Months Ago. Yesterday, William F. Garvey, a well known young man of East Boston, died at his home, 5 Cross st, after a brief illness of bronchial pneumonia. He was a native of East Boston and was 23 years of age. He attained considerable notoriety from hia connection with the famous Saturday night "hold up" in the grocery store of Augustus B. Fish, at the corner of Border and Maverick 8ts. The hold up took place one year ago lust January. Garvey was employed as a clerk by Fish. Two masked men entered the store and demanded money. They were attacked by Fish and Garvey, and the former was shot twice and the latter three times. Only one bullet was extracted from Garvey and the other two were somewhere about his back and chest at the time of his death. Services will be held tomorrow morning in the church of the Holy Redeemer. j IN THE JOHN BROWN LOT. Two of His Followers Disinterred for Reburial There. NEW YORK, Aug 28 The bodies of two of John Browns famous raiders were disinterred today from their resting place In the private grounds of Mar eey and Rebecca Spring at Eagleswood, Perth Amboy, quite near the once-fa-raous academy of Rest, which was founded by Theodore D. Weld, one of the faculty who were compelled to leave the Lane theological academy at Cincinnati becaube of their anti-slavery sentiments. The bodies of Aaron D. Stevens and Albert Hazlett, the last two of the white raiders to be tried and executed, were turned over to an agent of Mrs Rebecca Spring and brought to this point, where they were interred about March 20, 1800. The graves were marked by small footstones with initials on them. About six years ego some one wantonly kicked these Btones away, and though they were replaced, it waa not known If the new positions were correct. The graves were reopened today for the purpose of ldentllying the skeletons and sending them to North El her, Essex county, for reinterment In the John Brown grave lot. which, with the abolition fighters old homestead, forms the most conspicuous feature in the little Adirondack park. Supt Morgan of the Pardee Terra Cotta works, which now occupies Eagleswood, had the graves opened, an 1 Dr W. E. Ramsey, secretary of the hoard of health, examined tne remains. The skeleton of Stevens was readily identified. He was the older of the two and over six feet in hight. Hazlett was Just over 21 and about 5 feet It) inches in hight. The box with me remains will be sent this afternoon to North Elber' consigned to the care of Dr Katherine E. McLlntock of Saranac lake. Col Richard J. Hinton of Brooklvn. the biographer of the John Brown men and of Richard Realf. the poet, was in Perth Amboy Saturday making preliminary arrangements for the removal of the bones of the martyr. NEW SYNAGOGUE AT MEDWAY. Dedicatory Ceremonies In Charge of Babbl Shoher of Boston. MEDWAY. Aug 28-The only Jewish synagogue in this section of three counties, and one of a very few In the state outside the cities, was dedicated In North Medway yesterday. For a dozen years that) section of Medway bordering Holllsion has been a mecca of Jewish people, and slowly but surely members of that race have been acquiring property until the locality is now largely given over to them, boasting of a colony of 25 families. representing about 100 people, some of wiiom reside in Holliston. The synagogue dedicated yesterday is a one-story structure. 24x33, on Hffl st. exactly half-way between WmthroD and Holliston ets, which are boundary lines of the colony. At 1 oclock the dedicatory procession marched to tho new synagogue. The privilege of carrying In the holy scrolls was awarded Adolph Shear of Boston, the highest bidder. The attendance was more than suf. ficlent to fill the little eaifice, Gentiles outnumbering the Jews three to one The dedicatory exercises were in charge of Rabbi H. S. Shoher of Boston, who delivered an excellent address In English and then repeated it In German The new society is officered by Alor-rls Bienstock pres, Barney Quitt vice pres, Lewis Namon sec, Abraham Cline treas. After the ceremony yesterday a collection of $100 toward the building fund was taken up. A feature of the afternoon was the completion of the holy scrolls, five books of Moses written on parchment. They lacked two line of completion, which was accomplished by attendants each writing one letter on the sacred r off. To and Fro. New York Arrivod, steamer Ethiopia from Glasgow. To Frighten Children Who Annoyed Him. It Sind Bernard Gallanter, 2, Wlm Died From Injury. John Marcsjlcs Is Charged With Homicide. Deeply Affected When He Heard of Victims Death. Stone Thrown at Pane of Class Tragcdj at Williamsburg. NEW YORK, Aug 2S John MsrtivtM 21, of 85 North 6th st, WUllttmbur was held In Les av court this mornin on a charge of having caused the de.,! of two-year-old Bernard Gallagher of 92 North 6th st. 01 Maresyles was at work In the but. ment of his house yesterday when a stone, f thrown by one of a group boys In the street, crashed through pane of glass. This enraged the niaa who Picked up half a brick, which ht hurled among the children. The mlM struck young Gallugher, knocking him senseless. The boys mother was summoned, am took her son home. Mrs Gallagher ma . a complaint to the police of Bedford station, and Maresyles was arrested When the case wus called this morn-lng Maresyles was churged only wi n felonious assault. Just after lie held on this charge word came that the boy had died Accordingly. Muresyi,., was held on a charge cf homicide .il?v,W",,a.cer,'y hen he heard of the lad s death. Bo protested that h threw the brick to frighten the boy, away. 99 FLAMES CAUGHT HER NIGHT ROBES. Mrs Q. Wlldr Asb I of Avon, Awiktntd by Fire, it Serlouty Ourned Early This Morning. AVON, Aug 28 About 5.30 this morn lng an alarm was rung for a fire In the house of G. Wilder Aabell, East Spring st. Although the department quickly responded, the building wag completely gutted, and Mrs Asbell was acrlounly burned. The real cause of the Are seems to be a mystery, although the prevailing theory ls that it was due to the explosion of an oil stove. The building Is a story-and-a-half structure, and includes a basement kitchen, in which the fire originated. It ls stated that when the family retired last night the stove was left burning The noise of the explosion not only awoke tho family of Mrs Aebell, but among others Mr Alonzo Wade, who rt sides across the street, who gav the alarm. Mrs Asbell, as near as can b learned, hurried downstairs, bent on making an investigation, and clad only In her nightdress. The flumes by thit time had made good progress, and shooting upward met Mrs Asbell on tlx stairs. Her clothes quickly becam 1$ nlted, and as a result eha was aeon i mass of flames. In her fright she hurried uputaln screaming for aid, which apparrmly proved to her great disadvanuct, her progress aiding the flume. 8h aa frightfully burned about the luce, arm and body. She was ImmedluUly rt moved to the home of Mr Wade, and a phyalcUn summoned. Although In a serious condition, there ls a probability that the injuries will not result fatally. The young children of the family raped by running down stairs ana out by way of tho front door, Mr Asbell, who sleeps upstairs, wm forced to escape through an upper window. The building was not e-ily completely gutted, but ail the fumltuis wu destroyed, with the single exception ot a sofa and feather bed. The loss on the nouse will reach IIHW, which Is fully insured, while the loss on furniture will bo about $500, with an insurance of $300. STONES ONXLECTBIO CAR TRACK. Attempt at Wrecking on Lawr.no. Lina Ye.t.rday Afternoon. HAVERHILL, Aug 28-Thof. was genuine attempt at wrecking nmd on the Lawrence line of the electric road yesterday. The 4 o'clock electric from Lawrence had passed about a quarter of a mile below Bradleys on Its way to this city and was Just entering upon a curve when the wheels struck a rock on the rail that caused a very perceptible Jar to the car. There was some alarm among tb passengers and the motorman stoppa his cur. It was found that a lars sized cobblestone had been struck anl h short distance ahead another la 'Kr one was found. The car moved slowly, but had to stop frequently account of obstructions. In the next eighth of u mile 14 stones were reniovm from the rails. Some were placed os the rail, but the majority were betweM tho main Iron and the guard rail o" the curve. Any one being utriuk ry cur moving rapidly would have V sufficient to throw tho cur from track and possibly down the ment. und the extent of the on the occasion of Sunduy traffic t be estimated. . The stones must have been placed" the rail within 20 minute, of their covery, for the up car had panned .shoe that time previous and the track clear. It is thought to have been t work of boys. Alleged Shoplifters Caught Inspectors Knox and Cleary arrest! Carrie Mitchell this noon on the chr of shoplifting in department stores. prisoner is 34 years of age, and she lives In Chelsea. Hannah Moult 35, of Somerville, was also ft1 day. She Is accused of stealing . wares, valued at $9.70, In depart stores. Vies and Li FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC- Orders by mail or expr promptly attended to. SEND FOR PRICE LIST. BOSTON WIHE&SPIRITS CO, 29 & 30 Dock Sq. No Money Down CLOTHING m CREDIT BOYLE BROS Ofeen Store 853 Wash. St. Head the Want Ads in The Sally Globe. Just what you want be adrerti today.

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