The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on August 9, 1886 · 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

Publication:
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, August 9, 1886
Page:
8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 188G -EIGHT PAGES. KOXDAY, AUGUST 9, 188G. MINIATURE ALMANAC August 9 'STANDARD TIMS. Fnn RijwS.; 4 45 1 45!Hiirh Wat ) 7 16 AM !64,tiigii Wat J 730PM hun etn 6 Lenethof parT.14 09'Moon Sets. .12 24 ah Full Moon. August 14. lh 24m, evening, E Moon's lastor., August 22. 2h 42m, even.W New Moon; August 29, 7h 64m, morning, H woon s nrst qr., sep. s, 211 66m, morning, W THE WEATHER. WaphiXGTov.D. C," August 9. -Indications I for twenty-four' hours, beginning at 3 p. in., August 9J for Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, khode 'island and Connecticut: fair weather, southwesterly winds, nearly stationary temperature. For eastern New York: Fair weather, variable winds, generally southerly, slightly warmer. The Temperature Today. The following record shows the changes in the temperature (o 12 o'clock noon, as indicated by ;he thermometer at Thompson's Spa. 219 Wash. jigton street: 3 a.m.. C5; 6 a. m., 67; 9 a. m., f3; 12 m86V - "HE LATEST. George S. Crittenden in Tid-Bits.J Sir Arthur Sullivan had sent a new song aver from England, and it was sung with great effect by the basso-prof undo with a little gerrfine pathos thrown in. It was about a man in love, and It ran about as follows (all of the lines are not triven, because it had just been copyrighted and wasn't dry): A man in love is like a clam lie shuts himself from pub- lie view He does - a tlnk- er's For what the world - outside - may do. The effect on Harlem was astonishing, iSabe Case turned a pale blue, and the bridge tender went and bought himself a live-cent cigar. Extraordinary Self-Control. Camhridge Chronicle.; Mrs. M." And have yon really been mar ried four years? One would never believe it. Why, your husband is just as kind and thoughtful of you now, as if you hadn't been married a week. .Mrs. 1 "I know be is. Fie always was from the very first. Whv. ho never even called me 'Birdio and Duckie' when we were hrst married." Friends Will Please) Not Discharge Fireworks. t Washington Critic! Pied At 4 p. m.. August 5. in the cham rers of the Capitol, X. L. I. X. Congress, after an illness of seven mont hs and twenty nine days, interment private. Dearest Congress, thou hast left ns, An'l tny loss we deeply feel: F.iit 'tis heaven that hath bereft us, It cau all our sorrows heal. He'd be Wise Enough to Keep off Them, ' :ranibr1dfa Chronicle. Flnto may have been as wise a man 3 '.lie Concord philosophers seen-, to think he P'a. but we uouut if he should come back life today whether he would know how to looK gracelul on roller skates. The Kind of Airs the People Like. ' '' Norrlstown Herald. The Boston Globf. has introduced new mimical feature in its Sunday edition It prints ovisinal songs and music to tit them. Thk Globr has been such a success that it lias a right to put on airs," and lake a note or notes of it. 11 Baby Tntk Is, Crek to Most Peopl Fntlaaeltihta Newt. The ndTUtirat Vossar girls don't marry xscause they don't like baby talk ought to mggest a remedy lor their single misery. A sroman might be so highly educated that tier baby would talk Creek. Fiends in Human Shape. (Louisville Courier-Journal. The Chicago Anarchists think of dropping their dynamite and inviting the capitalists of that city to a series of ice cream picnics. Five Feet Two Inches. Albany Press and Knickerbocker.! William D. Howells Is writing another story. He was asked how long it would he and replied : ''About as long as the "1-ady oi AroostooK." Usually tbe Globe Suffices. iTranscriptO The Philadelphia Item prints an article headed "Wanted The Earth." It The Globe will do, he can have it for two cents. Odd Items from Everywhere. The Congress just adjourned talked full over 8630 pages of the Congressional Keo- (ru, or 1500 pages more than any previous session oi congress. Lightning struck a house in New Jersey ana smHsnea six empty whiskey bottles. J. Dree lull Dottles were not touched. Patti knows forty-seven operas by heart William Bronson. constable of Huntington. Conn., thinks it lucky to wear a shirt or eacti year that he has been in office. As lie has been in office seven years he is now sweltering tinder seven shirts. Philadelphia conies to the front with the champion modest young lady. When she hangs stockings out on the clothes line she puts veils over thein. Shoe and Leather fveporter. Liiaer tne postal teiegrapn system in Kiiglanu that is to say, management bv the trovernnient of all telegraph lines the number of messages sent annually has in creased irom u.oou.UOO in 1870 to 34.000,-iOO in 18S5. A street car horse in Newark, N. J., if a tady conies out on the crosswalk, or stands Dy the track to take the car, will stop of his iwn accord. II it is a man the horse will slow up but will not stop. He has learned through a long and varied experience that man can gel on without the car stop ping. There is about $7 a gallon profit on the whiskey sold at most of the Atlantic City cote is. A Pierre (Dakota) jury has a new name for suicide. At a coroner's inquest the jury brought in the following verdict: "We. the jury, do find that she came to herdeath by felonious intent to hereafter dwell in the happy hunting ground." In Persian theatres the female parts are Btin played oy boys. The expenses of Mr. Gould's yacht, the Atalanta, are 21 per day. a workman digging post holes near Uuioutown. Penn., found a watch which had been dropped by one of Braddock's oth ers in a battle imu years Ago. One Atlantic City hotel pays $310 a week or its band and boards it. lhe amount pent lor music at tbe various hotels this teason will reach 525,000. Colonel Knapo of Carson. Nev.. going euaueiny into uis cnicKen yard, found a dead fojf lying ou the ground. It was still warm. Ho took it into the house, and his wife held the body in her lap while the children playvl with it. Some one opened a window, and the fox jumped from the startled woman's lap and made a leap for she window. He foil short, and was captured. It was a remarkable exhibition of "playing 'possum." Xew York workinggirl8 complain that tocietv ladies vidt necktie factories in their ;arriagfs and take away goods to make up it their homes, in order to earn pin money. Lawn Tennis at Gloucester. Gloccestkr, Mass.. August 9. Residents ot Annisquam will give an open lawn tennis handicap tournament, for singles and doubles for gentlemen and doubles for ladies, open to ail the summer residents on Cape Ann, on August 19 and following days, best two in three advantage sets, finals three in' five advantage sets. The players out -will be ranked three classes. V. H. N. L. T. Association laws and Ayer's balls will be used. The first and second prizes will be given in each event. The terson held in the Charlestown Court for sssault and battery, last Wednesday, was Harvey A. Knowies, and not Harvey W. Knowle. as reported. , CONNING GER0N10. Trying to Divert Captain Lawton's Attention. Stories of tlie Raids Which th Indian is Said U Have Ordered. Scores of 'Ranches Deserted About Tombstone, Ari. Chicago, August 9. A Tombstone, Ari., special says r Three different reports have beew received relative to the Indian raid near Urcs last week. One was that the Indians killed eleven teamsters, all Americans, and forty mules. Another report said seven Mexicans ' and seven Americans were killed. The last and probably more trustworthy report is that they attacked a train of four wagons and killed the Mexican teamsters, thence raided near Mlneas Prietas and killed two Mexican woodchoppers, then made another detour and raided around back toward theMulatos mountains, stealing horses as they went, and came from the direction of Puerto Caneja. their old trail - The countrr is terrorized, and ranches for almost a hundred miles around will be abandoned. It is thought to be a portion of Geionimo's band sen out by him to divert the attention of Captain Lawton. who has been pressing the wily chieftain to his utmost. - . . Geronimo is entrineeriner for time. What his next manoeuvre will Iia no nnn i tell but if. is highly probable that Lawton's pur suit has been so pertinacious that lie has coucluded that the Pierre Madres are ua tenable, lhe moon is out. and we may ex. pect to hear from him on some flank movement up here, or on some Mexican base of operations very soon. ROCKED THE BOAT. A. Feollsh Practice Causes the Drown lav of Two Young People In Chicago, Chicago, August 9. At a picnic of the employes of Swift Company's packing house at Cedar Lake, Ind.. yesterday, party of five went out in a row-boat. When in the middle of the lake some of the party began rocking the boat. , The sport went farther than was In tended, and the boat capsized. Miss Julia Sullivan and a young man whose name was not learned were drowned before assistance could reach them. The other three escaped, REV. RANDOLPH CAMPBELL DEAD. One of the Host Prominent Divines of Kiiez County. Newbcryport, Mass., August 9. Rev, Randolph Campbell died at the residence of his son, at Rowley, this morning, of can cer of the stomach. Mr. Campbell was born of Scotch parents, at Woonbridge, N. J. December 31, 1809, and was educated at Princeton. Called td the Fourth Religious Society in 1837, a? assistant pastor of Rev. Charles Milton, he succeeded the latter.and ministered to that people for forty years. In 1877,by reason of feeble health. he resigned and removed to Lincoln, Neb., returning this spring. He leaves a widow and three children, Mrs. E. P. Ilurd of Newburyport, Augustus Campbell of Rowley and Mary Campbell. The luneral probably will take place from the church. Wednesday. For a half century no man has been more prominent in the ecclesiastical matters of Lssex county than Mr. Campbell, Although settled over a Congregational church, he was a Presbyterian in creed and an active member of tho cresbvtery of Boston. In doctrine he was of the old Calvauistic school, but thoroughly conscientious in his opinions, of a kindly heart and disposition witn cnaruy lor ail. ins demise carries sorrow to many homes in Newburyport, lor ne was loved by an with whom tie was brought in contact, and held in high regard oy the community at large. KILLED TRYINC TO SAVE A CHILD, A Aew l or It Woman Falls to the Bot tom of a Long Air Shaft. New York, August 9. The roofs of the lofty tenement houses in this city are .favorite playgrounds for the children who live on the upper floors, and t he parents them selves irequently resort to them for airing. m such house are built with air shafts, extending irom the roof to the ground, xnese openings are usually cov ered with a grating. Vesterday afternoon the 3-year-old boy of Sigismund Ness was at play on the roof of tne house at 404 Jbast 1 wenty-fourth street and took it into his head that he would cross to the roof of the next house. A low brick wall separates the nouses at the roof. airs, cmiiy i-teaiiy, a tenant oi JNo. 404, was on the roof at the time, and saw the little fellow climbing over. She thought he was in danger, as he M as close to an open air snaiu one ran to him and endeavored to pull til in back, but he resisted ana it was onlv with a hard struggle that she finally lifted him over the wall. Just as she had the child whore she thought he was 'safe, she lost her balance una loll over into the shalt l he child was in tier arms, but, as she struck several crossbeams on her way down, he fell away from her, and readied thoiiround on one Bide of the partition that extended up as far as the first story, while Mrs. Ready came down on the other. The horrible accident was witnessed by a dozen tenants. who rushed to the ground floor and made their way into the shaft Tho child was crying lustily, and, although severely Di-uiseu. was not lataily injured. Mrs. i&eauys necit was broKen and her body was covered with wounds, ibe walls of the shaft were smeared with her blood from ton to bottom. I he blame for tho accident rests with somebody unknown, who left the eratinc of the shaft open, contrary to the rules of tho house. .. . . VANCERBILT'E NEW YACHT. Special Orders' 4tven That Her Cost Khali Not be Made Known. Wilmington, Del., August a. Hundreds of skilled mechanics are working day and night on the steam pleasure yacht Alva, which is being built by the Harlan & Hollingsworth Company for Mr. William K. anderbilt. 1 The construction of tne vessel was , --begun six months ago, ana sue win not oe coin pieted before CJMistinas. She will be iauiicneu September 7. tier plates are now ready for lhe rivets. Pefore she can be launched her shaft and propeller must be put in. me latter is a solid casting of manganese bronze!, and arrived from Glas gow during the week. it has four blades. and is about 14 feet in diameter. Its weight is iour ions ana euo pounds, lhe duty on it was $1100. Two patent corrugated Hues also arrived from Europe during the week. The masts are now being gotten ready, and me spars, wnicn are oi wnire pine, are oemg snippea irom uregon. Her machin ery and htting are well advanced. The Alva will probably be the most elegant and costly private yacht in the world. The builders, by instructions of Mr. Vander- biit, are not to make known her cost. Their contract does not specify any stipulated -. sum. ' and she is being constructed regardless of expense. Com-getent judges estimate that from $300,000 to $500,000 will be expended on her. She is 1-eing built entirely of the best aualUv of steel, both ribs 'and sheathing, and is to rank in the higuest class of the English Llovds. She will be rigtred as a thven. masted schooner, with square topsail on the foremast. lhe propelling machinery will include mi inverted, double-action, surface-condensinc. three-cylinder compound engine, tlie high- pressure cylinder being placed in the centre and the iow-pressure cylinder at each end. Hie high-pressure cylinder will bo thirty- two mches in diameter and the low-pressure cylinders.- each forty-five jncnes, me strode oeing iorty-two inches. Beside this engine- there will be reversing engines, pumping engines, turnover en gines, engines lor working the stt-am steer ing gear, windlasses and electric light machines, and for other numerous purposes in handling the ship. There will be two boilers ol tho circular, single end. horizon. tal tubular pattern. . with four nntniit corrugated furnaces In each. They will be made of the finest steel plates, one inch thick, and will be seventeen feet in diameter and 10 feet long. They will stand hick to hack, with a tire-room at each nH They will be built to stand a working pressure of lOO pounds to the square inch, lie-side these there will he a donkev hnilor n( steel for working the donkey and hoisting engines when steam is not on the main boner. lhe deck houses will be of steel, bolted and framed in the main deck. The cabins will be fitted up in chaste and elegant 1 a- signs, and will be located forward of the machinery. They will contain mantels, fireplaces, electric incandescent lights electric bells, and every convenience to be found in the rooms of the moot elegant mansions. There will be more than a dozen hatn-rooms and closet. th plumbing of which will be of the very bast character, and && air pressure will be on all the water tanks, so that water will run irom me lancets with a strong neaa without reauirmsr numoinir. The carpets. upholstery, bedding, furniture and all the fittings and furnishings will be of the most luxurious character. The accommodations for officers nnd crew will be aft the machinery. Th officers' Quar ters will he fitted tin elegantly and with every appliance for comfort and convenience, while the sailors will have such quarters as will make the old-fash ioned forecastle seem like the memory ot a nightmare. Although the Alva la not designed par ticularly for speed, she will probably de velop uuuui juuneen Knots an uour m nary weather. Special pains are being taken w ma&e uer seaworthy ana comiortauie. HI8 BRAVE TWO-YEAR-OLD BOY. Farmer .Green's Child Saves tllmself bv run sing to the Sides of a Well. Indianapolis, Ind., August 9.- The miraculous escape from death of the two- year-old child of farmer Jesse Green, of the southern part of this county, is causing more talk than many more startling events of greater importance ever have in this State, especia ly as the cool bravery of the little one is all to which it owes its life. r.ariy one morning, a neighbor passing near the bouse heard the cries of a child as though in distress, and stopped at the house and asked Mrs. Green where the baby was. She replied that she supposed that lie was at tne oarn witn his lather, and the neigh bor said: "1 head him crying, and thought inaybe he had gotten lost in the strip of woods across the road." This excited the mother, and she went to the barn to inquire after the child. The father had not seen the baby, and together witn the neighbors, the parents started out was searched, but the child could not be found, though faint answers to the mother's cans could be distinguished. Despairing of finding the child in the woods, the searching party turned toward the house, and as they neared it the cries became more distinct. Following up the direction whence the sounds came,the party approached the stock well, and for the liist time it dawned upon tnem that the cries came from the well. Approaching and cStoYh iouy was entirely suumergea, tne neau oniy oemg above tne water, it was the work of but a few moments till the child was rescued, badiy cuiiied by the cold water in which it had been for thirty min utes or more. An examination of the well showed that i , ....... 1 . .... ... . I . : . of which was water. The child had fallen well, and had been entirely submerged. v hen it reached the surface it held its head above tho water, by clinging to a couple of bricks with which the well v as walled up, and from between which the mortar had crumbled away. In this position it had remained during tbe entire time its parents were engaged in the search.. DR. AL WATTS AND A VICTIM. The Former as Lord High Executioner at Station 1 Today. Dr. Al Watts, Boston's veteran dog catcher, this morning, at Police Station 1, scientifically disposed of one of the most ferocious animals that has ever come under his notice. The dog, an immense animal, weighing ouer 100 pounds, was a cross between a mastiff and a bloodhound, and originally belonged to a Faneuil market butcher, who raised him. He possessed such an ugly disposition that he was given away to William H. Kivlan, who keeps a saloon at tLi Endicott street. He has bitten several persons, although only two and a half years old, and this morning came to an untimely end for a similar trick last Wednesday noon. Twice he terribly bit Mrs. Catharine Houghton, who came into the saloon after her son. The wound is in the upper right arm, and dreading the pain it was not cauterized, consequently blood poison has set in and the unfortunate woman is in danger of losing her arm at least. This morning she lodged a complaint against Kivlan, who surrendered the dog rather than be arrested, especially as the animal was unlicensed. Mrs. Kivlan said she came in. and seeing her son at the table with the dog at his feet, kicked the latter out of the way and threw a tunnel at hor son, who ran out the back door. The dog resenting the kick flew at her. seizing her by the arm and holding her until taken off by his master. Some time before noon today, Dr. Watts came to the station, and with his assistant took the dog out in the yard, where a solect group had assembled to witness the execution. The beast evidently susoeeted something wrong, for he looked pleaciuarly at ins captors, and wagged his tail frantically. trying to make friends with all present, he was thon taken in hand, and while the assistant held his head up the doctor poured a lot of prepared prussio acid down his throat, lhe dog gave a whine and fell over on his side, giving a piercing howl as he did so. The poison had its fatal effect in rive seconds alter being administered. Mrs. Houghtou, who is an aunt of Inspec tor Houghton, witnessed the event, and expressed much satisfaction at the dog's ueain. SALEM. News was received this morning from Beverly Farms, announcing the sudden death of Emery K. Benson, Esq., of this city, at uis summer residence, ne was a member of Salem Water Board in 1883 and 1884, and an alderman in 1882. He wTas out riding last evening in his usual health. He was about CO years of aee. l he Second Corns of Cadets. I.ientpnant. Colonel Daltou, went into camp at Centennial grove, Essex, this morning. They left &aiem on a special train at 9 o clock. They carried seventy-seven rifles, fourteen otli- cers and twenty-live musicians. They made a fine display and attracted hundreds of speeiitors. J ne roster ot the command is as follows: Lieutenant-colonel, J. Frank JJaitoa, haleiu ; ma.ior.dohu V . Hart,Salem ; staff adjutant, First Lieutenant Andrew ltz, r'alem; quartermaster, .bir.-st Lieutenant Edward A. Nitnond. Salem: surgeon. Major Charles W. Haddock, Heveily; as sistant snraeon, first Lieutenant Charles. G. Weston. Peabody; paymaster. First Lieutenant Ldward A. Maloon. Beverlv: chaplain, Ellery C. Butler. Bevorlv. Com pany A Captain. Samuel A. .lohnson. balem: hrst lieutenant. Walter F. Peek. Salem : second lieutenaut, Charles J. Baker. rseveriy. company rs captain, toward W. Abbott. Peabodv: first lieutenant. coanes w. Lang, rtaiem; second lieuten ant, Charles W. Osgood, Salem. Band master, dean juissuu. SOUTH BOSTON. About 8 clock this morning. Matthew Kennedy, 35 years old, living at 7 Lark street, boarded a car of the Bay View line. and while the car was turning the corner of Eighth and E streets his right leg was caught by the pole of one of Kick Harlan's wagons ana crushed against the side of the car, causing a compound fracture. He was taken in the patrol waran to thn P.it-v Hospital. In the Municipal Court this morning, James O'Hara was discharged on a com plaint of assault and battery on Charles C. Higirins. Timothy C. Coughlin was np.n. tenced to four months in the house of indus try for a third offence of drunkenness. I l nomas r . Harry and Patrick Connollv were each fined S3 and costs for a nmnH offence of drunkenness. Two simple drunKS were disposed of. HOLLISTON. Mr. Edward Tavlor and other gentlemen with their families, from Hudson, are camping out at South End pond in Sherbom, but near this town, and are visited nearly every day by friends from here. Yesterday a party of Holliston people, who believe that the Sabbath wns made for man. and not man for the Sabbath, and who annually, if not oflener, have a picnic at this pleasant resort, went mere ana emoyea themselves in recreation and field sports. D. F. Travis has been elected nresidAnt nt the Holliston Reform Club, vice C. W. Wilson, resigned; and W. D. Wheelock. recording secretary, vice Travis, promoted to the presiuency. deorge Coios lias become mctiiKr,f outtiin r ire engine company jno. 1. New York's Crying Want. iBlakely Hall in Brooklyn Eagle.J " There is a growing demand in this city lor a smaller coin than the cent The little red coin has travelled West until it has reached the shores of the Pacific, where it may lie said to meet the brass cash nf Caiuay, ana no smaller com is needed in the West. But here a half cent would tend to prevent waste among the poorer peopie. tnus mere are plenty of toys which are retailed at acenr em-li win,-!, could be, and would be. Drofitaldv at half a cent. One must buy an even num ber of pounds of sugar and an even n m, !.,. oi some Kiuas oi gooas, or lose hall a cent. It will sound mean to some people to hear one complain of the loss of half cent, but the old Scotch proverb about wilful waste and woful waut cannot be ignored. "Thn standard coin of France is the franc," said a Frenchman to me yesterday, "and it is as big a coin there as a dollar is here. That u because we have also tbe centime a fifth ot your cent. It would make America icher to give the people a half-cent coin." Run Over Near Stow. Marlboro. Mass., August 9. John C. Whitman, aged 27, was run over last evening near Stow by a train on the Fitclihnro- railroad. Both legs- were cnt off and ho ed soon after. Ha lived at Whitman's Crossing. ;- THE GLOBE 0 0 LO 0 lio TOO FABAPAET. J One Cause of the Vexations Differences Between Employer and Employe. Roftert Howard's Words of Ad vice to Fall Eivsr Spiieix Outlook if Wisdom nninn m,a TTa - XiUieS IflS 11011". Work Resumed In A!! M M Depart- uient of the Salmon Fails Mills. Fall River, August 9. The regular monthly meeting of Robert Howard Assem bly; Knights of Labor, formerly known as the Fall River Mule Spinners' Association, will be held tomorrow night Under the heading, "An injury to One is the Cause of All," SecretaryHoward issues the following circular this morning: Iellow-workmen In the midst of good trade we regret to hear so many complaints of bad spinning, and the consequent falling off in wages. There are two causes which, in a great measure, account for the grievances. One is that where ring spin ning has been introduced for the manufac ture of warp yarn, finer counts are spun on the mules, and the frame yarn is run heavier. This means easier labor on the ring frames at tho expense of the mule spinner, who is compelled to labor harder for less wages than obtained formerly. The other cause assigned is that all the strips and flies and other kinds of waste are put into the mixings of cotton which the filling on the spinning mules is spun from. The The causes, combined with the adverse weather of the summer months, are enough to furnish ample Cause for the Complaints Made Another absurdity is for corporations to attempt to spin 42s and 44s counts out of the same quality of cotton and the same hank-roving as 36s are spun from. Spinning 3Cs out of a 4-hank roving would give 9 of a draft, as 4x9 3fi; hut spinning 44s counts out of a 4-bank would be 11 of a draft, as 11x444. Any practicat man in the art of cotton spinning knows lull well that there cannot be good spinning with an lioladraught in the rollers, nor that the same amount of money can be earned by the SDinners with the same price per 100 hanks for spinning 44s counts as what is paid for 40s. These matters are deserving ot the consideration ot the mill treasurer, ana by proper attention to mixings, draughts, speed and prices much of tho uneasiness witnessed among spinners in lua past wouiu be ooviatetl in the future. e have no desire to be at war with our employers, being aware of the fact that it is both to the interest of them and us that we should work in harmony together. All we desire is to be treated ike men. and, when a complaint is made, to have the matter thoroughly investigated, and if good grounds are found for the cause of complaint.that proper steps should be taken to remedy it. It is true in some instances that men when elevated to a position in the mills think they know everything, and will hardly con descend to come off their high horse to listen to The Comprint of as Overworked Oper ative, or if they do, it goes in at one ear and out at the other, and the result is, when the complaints receive no consideration, petty strikes. We trust that a better understanding may be arrived at m tbe near future between employes and employers and otlier mill otnt'iais also, for much of the misrepresentation to which we all h:ive hepn been subjected to the past is owing to our being too lar apart Irom one another. Trade has revived surprisingly since the advent ot 188G. Middling cotton can be purchased at present lor 9 7-1 h cents per pound, and print cloth is selling at 3a cents per yard strong, while undoubtedly s.poi saies are commanding a higher price than this. Mill stocks are appreciating rapidly in value. There is more than one million pieces of cloth less at the various manufacturing centres, as compared wnii one year ago. total StocK hand for week ending (estimated). - 1886, July 31, 228,000 pieces. . 1885, August 1, 1.344,000 pieces. 1884, August 2. 1,607,0.00 pieces. . 1883, August 4, 703.000 pieces. 1882. August 5. 1,525,000 pieces. 1881, August 6, 1,300,000 pieces. I 880. AutfUSt 7. 7fi flllrt ni-oo on From these tieure.s it will h APT1 flint- ma have turned the corner, and that the cotton trade has once more entered a tirnsnroiia I;ath. and is likely to remain there for a ong time to come, if the warnings on the guide-boards of the past are heeded, which BEWARE OF STRIKES ANI THE BDIT.IrNO OF NEW MILLS. irusting every spinner will be present, I am, on ueuau oi tne committee, xtOBERT Howard, Secretary. AT SAIMO.V FALLS MILLS. Iiucxpeeted Starting Up of AH the De partments This Marnlnc Dover, N. H., August 9. Contrary to general expectations all departments of the Salmon Falls cotton mills, except the weav ing, started up this morning. No striking weavers returned to work. Everything is quiet Agent Brown has gone to Boston to con- fer with Treasurer Howard Stockton and the directors on the situation. Some think the strike will peacefully end iu some sort oi a compromise soon. Brighton! T. N. Tucker reports to the police that his barn on Franklin street was entered last evening, and two single harnesses, .... 1 ,1 n4- tinn ,.niA,l ..... . iiuucu a, fiuui bunion wi. - JohnCoyle and John Roche were before the court today lor walking on the tracks John Roche were before r walking on the tracks or the Boston K Albany railroad at Cottage Farm station. Pleading guilty, they were ordered to pay a fine of $5 without costs. Fired Into a Party of Picnickers. Indianapolis. Ind., August 9. Last Saturday Thomas Hobbs and his son, from behind a fence, fired into a wagon-load of picnickers returning home. John Faultz and Jacob Waller were instantly killed. The women escaped unhurt. Tho shooting was tbe result of an. old feud. Father and son were afterward captured and lynched. Washed Uo by the Sea. Salem, Mass., August 9. This morning there came ashore in Lobster Cove, the body of an unknown man, dressed in black pants, striped shirt and congress shoes. The body had been in tbe water a long time, and had been greatly mutilated. New England Items. ..Mrs. Lewis Cobb of Wallingford, Vt. fell down stairs at midnight Saturday, and died yesterday morning. ..Herbert Gray, son ot Gerald Gray ot Lancaster, N. IL, was drowned at Hanover, N. H., yesterday, while bathing in the Con. necticut river. The body has sot been recovered. FINANCIAL Till! BOrrOW STOCK 1IABKIT, Boston 8tock Exchange.... Aug. e. BEFORE CALLS. BOST1S. I RAILROADS. f2000 AUiPacs 85 7 la K A H O 73 S1000 do.. ..inc.. l!4ii tWUO Cin.8AC7sl03 S6U0U Ore Hhort Linslt...105s tSO Mex Cen bond icrlD 36 0( M.UAOnt. 32V 800 Mex Ceu.. KVs 10O do. 63. liiOO NYANEnn 45V4 00 do 4GV ecu no 40 800 do 44Vs 300 tin 45V 97 Union fac 57 Vj Lakd cos. . 100 Bos Wat I 4a 382l do SUV SillRnnna. 1614 At.TASF.. 90V, 60 do 90 6 do.2d bltcsl36 1100 At A-Pao.. rt-Vg 1O0 do 814 100 Chlc.BAU.13U 10 do. ....... ..135 1 Cen Mass. 8 ou lioyitr.on.. 2 TKLEI'UONK COS. 65 Am H HI T20 2 ri Tele.. 28 ou uo FIRST CALL. sown. floOO AtPacCs 5 nowns. 15000 Ok 1.0 6s J12C0O do 86Vs con 103 fDOOO C.KAVY0S.1O4V4 0.5000 du. ....... ..104 S1000 do 104 BAlLROAns. Cfi Chi.BANo 76 60 la V SO 73 10 Metrono'nl07 10000 C.FANofs:03 guuou niexcenvs iO" f 1000 do..scrlD.. CO J20C0 do 4s.. 37 JHU00 NMSP7sl3Vz ilOOO Ore Hhort Line ?... 106V S5000 Souora7s.l03Vs 100 M.HAOnt. 32 7 OldCol0MTl78 20 Oe A L CD. 15 60 Wis Cen. . SJOVg 100 do......... 20Va jsiitiaw uos 1 Cai A Hec210 Boston Mining Exchange Aug. 9. SALES AT KKGULAP. CALL. KAH.RO APS. 41 At.TASK. OOVa 76 do...blO.. 90VS 100 At A Pac. 83 ICO Max Cen.- 6Vs '21 do "668 60 NYANEne 46 WIH1KOOOS. 200 Allouez... l'i 800 Arnold.... 27Vic 600 Breeeo.... 14c 200 "Cust"... 63c 100 Catalpa.... 24c 600 Empire.... 6c vi vine oos. 60 Krault!t 10 100 Huron..... IV, 200 Sturmont. 13c 100 So Side.... lr; LA HI, COS. 100 Bos Wat V 43i iuu .noyiscon.. z TKLEI'HO.VB COS, 17 l-rie Tnie. 27 1U0 Kenslneton Chair...... 30e CLOB1VO PRIOBi. fid. Asked, Bid. 4 35 11 COO 8 10 7 6 25 Asked. Arnold.... Atlones,. 26 80 Emmre.... 7 100 70 8 12 2 23 8 60 S3 SOOiSecuritv... 35 1 StormonL. 86 Bnsell Tr.. 1 0 1 limns Kta 17 T.C 36 t, 4 NE Wa Vie, 26 Stand WM 11 Kenslng?a 68 Chair.... 30 BlneRIdRa Bonanza-. 14 ; eo Bowman-. Breece.... Biiou Ooa. 12 15 14 Catalpa.... Cresceub. Cusi. ...... 8 32 Duuklib.. United States Bon-I. Th followinc Quotations forRnitpA St&tas bonds give the closing bidding prices Sarur- aay aiternoon ana tne opening prices mis morning: Bid Bid Bid Bid Au&r. 7. Autr. S.I Autr. 7. A no- A. US3s- 10088 100S8TS4s,reg..l67g itey8 Jovss,rn.iiu"8 "wi - us,reji..iie vs lHo's Early Cossid from Wall Street. In their early letter this morning, Messrs, Clark. Ward & Co. say: There were no prominent bears in sight yesteraay, ana tne nroKers say that there are none ot any calibre anywhere iust now. except two or three room traders, who occasionally sell a few shorts and make a great noise about It. Consequently nobody regards the reaction in. prices on Saturday as indicative of a bear market, ana leading traders and brokers of standing told their friends yesterday that the bank statement oi baturday was noth ing to sell stocks on, and so the gossip over bunaay was ouiiisn instead ot bearish. Aotwitnstanding the lower prices matte at the end or the day a good many operators and traders, who have been fighting the rise ail summer, seem to have switched over in the wake of the ISevr York Times within a rlav or two. and are now talking bullish for the first time, and confess that there is no pros pect ot pronts on short saies lor soma time to come, .they say that all of the capital and leading operators here are bullish, and this includes the Drexe -Morgan's syndi cate, Tvewcomo, white, Kennedy, Armour. Reaves and Jones, and the foreign Loeb. Wonnser, Seligman. Hallgarten and their following, and thev have all joined hands and combined in various syndicates. wiucu ineyare wommgiogeuier. xniswill prevent any artificial stringency m monev. as those people coatrol the entire monev iuai aei, uuu mere uru uu uears ot sumcient power in the market who dare oppose them. Several of the people who were the most bullish in their exnressions yesterday, said they were glau of the slight .1 l; t? t J . t , , , uBuuus uu oaiuruay, anu mey would nave oeen pieasea u tne reaction naa been a little more pronounced and they had bought stocks all the way down. The people who laineu in mis strain were uiessrs. normser, Seligman & White. The most of tha sales which were made on the decline were for short account of small and timid bull traders, who were irightened out bv the screaming of room traders. Tho huvine- of Lake Shore, New York Central, Lacka wanna, isort iwest trie, and the low-nnced bonds were described as excellent, and tha increased dealings in Gould'sWabash stock and his Iron Mountain bonds were r- garaed as an indication that he was coming back a bull. and Mr. Connor, who is expected back tomorrow and will assist the rise. Wall-street people generally attach very little importance to the item of loss in the city banks' reserve last week, believing it was mainly due to some special banking opera tion oi the cneckmg system ot the Chemi cal bank. It is certain that less than two millions of money has gone West with in the last ten days, and therefore the money is an here, and yet in some shape, which will be made clear probably this weeic jur. uariand ot the First National mnx said that he did not regard the decrease in the reserves as specially unfavorable or significant of dear money, one reason ior tins, tne oanKers sav. is the low price of sterling exchange, now almost to an importing point lor gold nesiues the promise irom Washinsrton nt large bond calls. Acting Secretary Fair- chiid or the Ireasury Department admits that the calls for bonds are to he incrensBrl this fall, but he declares that the President nas not aectoeu to call sl5.O0O.0oo tier month, as reported on Saturday. The news from the West this morning shows that all of the little and interior roads are showing surprisingly large gams in earnings over fast year. and increased general business n 1 nvertlm West. It is learned from a Vandm-hili: source tnat tne iake Miore July local busi ness was the very largest in the history of me roaa. it isaiso stutca on high authority. and the news Tnes direct irom John King 8 office, tha lhe cross earnino-s nf tha Erie road for Jufv'were largor than those of June, and the July net earnings were 150,- wu larger tuau mose ior mne. STEW TORE STOCK. MAHKET. Opening Quotation. Waix Street. New York, August 9 11 a. m. The stock market opened at 11 o'clock this morning, and first prices were somewhat irregular, but generally closing figures. The market was heavy, and de clined sngntiy in the nrst lew minutes. r onowing are tuo opening quotations: Canada Facitic 07i,k i Northern Pacific. 2S14 North'nl'ac prei.. 61g Northwestern lUiia New York Central 110-V. Central Facitic 44SM Chic, llur g 135y8 c. :. ciici no Del. Lac & Vest'ulS5! Oreirc. lr.uiu,i. 33a i-acmc Mail. 078 P. I Kvansville. 2Uf St Louis San Fr. 28i,k do M preferred. 081 St Paul. St Paul& Omaha.. 40V tne ............. S3R-S 5'8 883g 40V2 last Tennessee... Mo. Kansas Tex Lako Sliore Louis v'e.t Nanv. Missouri Facitic... Nashville Chat.. 63i4 New Jersey Cent' 1 545a irji.a j -IIIIIL'....,, lri'Vi Union Pacific.... 67 western bnion.... 67Vs Wort & West pref. 40 The Market at Noon. Wall Street. Isew York. Auenst o JNoon, Money on call is easy, ranging from z to 4- per cent : prime mercantile paper 45. Bar silver at 91Vic Sterling ex change is aull and weak; actual business at 4.83is!4.g4V4 for sixty-day bills, and 4.85i4ra4.85Va lor demand: posted rates .S41A'a4.ftfi. llnvArniniint. hnmla 1.. . stagnant at unchanged quotations. State bonds have been dull and firm. Railroad uouus nave ueen uuu ana rattier neavy, 'lhe stock market onened dull. tirKtnrinna snowing irreguiar irom Saturday's closing ngures, umeieuces ranging irom -vs to -vs Percent. The earlv tradinir was m doii,. ing quotations, but the losses amounted to sta's percent, only, when a firm tone be- came apparent and prices were carried back to tne neignoornooa oi the opening figures. Lake Shore unrl Omaha, linuan., ajoyo uuu viit.Mi. However, were conspicuously strong, the former advancing and the latter per cent. At noon the conspicuously strong, the former advancing !Sd la,"f f.f A1."" -he ...u.'iu u i.. uu.iiiui, nr ouriiiiets was moderate, Lackawanna and the grangers being most prominent. ""iD' 13 nuiei.oui, nrm, ue ousiness was 12.30 o clock fol owing are tliA mix tions of bonds and stocks at this hour : llO.NUS. .lOOSg K P lsts. Den Dlv.115 c SSs V M4s,reir C 8 4s, coup V 8 4"rtS, res; It" 8 4Vs. foun... i.uvi ixo racinc ists .121) Ig .llOVs .120 -livVi doi'ds lot Northwestern cmils do ilobonlure 69.11014 St I. S F Gen M.lloa,, St Paul consols 130V C 1 , ' . L... ..... .... 7' Pacific Cs, 18y6... D C 3-65i Ceu Pucidc lsts.. Ien Je Kio Or lsts! luT: t:Mtn r.i i.,.'iii i in , . j w . all; IHlB.ll A'UU n 1. w IBlft Texas I'acitto L (, 65V do it i S v-niii, it, in . Hen, SP41- lsts. 82V. Krle -Ml llSVa: Union Pacific lsts'.liavi Kau Pacific con.. .1071 1 STOCKS. Adams Krpress...l42 Alt A Ter Haute.. 4 Morris Kssex.,,141 no preferred. K J New Jeraev Cen.. 641a Norfolk A W prat. 48 American i.ip....llOVi ios air j.iue prei.iuu Northern Pacific Va our, j ti r. or til. 66 i-anada Pacific. .. Canada Konthem UU lll.tCHtU,,,,, OlVj auriuwesierD llt do preferred 144 New York ten trail 11 N Y, Chic A fit L... ft do preferred 21 Ohio IMisslsslpol 2tVi do oreferred yo Central Iowa Central Pacific iavt 4U Cliespeake&Oh!o ao 1st preferred do 9d hfmil 17 11 Chicago Alton. .1454 Ontario t Western ltWg Oregon NavtcatlonlbS OrsgouTra&scoa'l 83, Chin, Bur ft 0iUn'.!lS8 14 lOresrolilimirove'C. 20 ao preferred Cin, San & Clve.. Cleveland Col... Consolidated Coal 84 Paelnc Mall........ 67 28 Panama..! 08 , CO Porla. Via 4 Ev ai iPitrnijiirir lo ela& Hudson... .lOOVs Del. Lark Wet.l30S Den Itio Grande 3U4 Erie 33cs do preferred..... 70 East lennessee... A? Pullman Palace C.13DV-S Readtn 8V Rich A Allethnv. Klch & lMnvtllo..l40 Klch westroins i K,.,-k Talund 127 uo r-rnferred 1 fiyi Fort Wavue 148 BtLABari iKraiJ.. 28j I aopreierruu o--s dolstpreterreU.110 St Paul 03i do preferred 123 St Paul, Mln AM.II6V3 St Paul & Omaha. 4(i7s do preferred. .... 1 1 2 V Texas Pacific 18-Vs Houston A Texas. H'Vs Illinois Central.... 1884 Ind, Bloom A AV,, 1 7 8a Kantns A Texas., ifl'i Lake Kiie A West 10 Lake Shore 8l Lone Island 98 l.nilUvillfi 4(iKa Vnlon Pacific fii'A Louisville AN Alb 54 V United States Kxp 3Vs Manhattau Beach. 15 ; Wab. St L A Pac. . 1:V Manhattan KIbvMIi'4 dopreferred 3-ss Mem ACharlenton .19 1 Wells-Faruo F.XP..128 MetroDolitun K1SV107 i Western Union.... 7V . Michigan Central. 81 I Jlockiiiu Valley... S0V Mil, L 8 W pref. 93 I Colorado Coal 30 Minn A St Louis.. 214,1 Humestake 21 rio Dreferrecl 46 Quicksilver o Missouri Pacific... Ill I Quicksilver pref.. 24 Mobile A Ohio 19 1 Stocks in London. Londox, August 9. Consols. 101 -16; United States 4s, ISOVs ; do. 4Vas. 114 ! Atlantic & Great Western Ists, 49: Canadian Pacific, 693s ; Erie, S4ls : do. 2ds. 10278 ; Mexican ordinary, 337s ; St. Paul, common, SO1 : New York Central, 114V. WHEELMEN AT SPRINGFIELD. Programme of the Races to Take Place at the Local Club's Annual Tournament, September 14, 15, 16 and 17. Sprixgfield, Mass.. August 9. The Springfield Bicycle Club will hold its an nual tournament. September 14, 15, IS and 17. The chief feature will be a one-mile international world's championship race for amateur riders with a record of 2.45. A party of eighteen of England's fastest amateurs is positively promised. Tbe fol lowing is the programme of the four days' meet, issued today: FIRST DAY TCE9DAT. One mile Bicvcle. world's chainDlonsbiD. first ueat. tine mile Bicvcle. am&tAiir. nnvlne. Teu mile Btcvole. nromateur. A. C. U. cham pionship. rive nine iiicvcie. nroressionai. nanuicao. One mile Bicvcle. world's chamDioDShlD, seo ona neat. Five miles Bicycle, amateur, 16.30 class. One nil le Tricycle, promateur, open. 8ix miles Bicvcle. nrnfp.Bsionf.1. onen. One mile Bicvcle. world's chamDioashlD. third neat. One mile Tandem, amateur. A. C. U. cham pionship. HECOSD DAT WIDHESDAr. One mile Bicvcle. world's championship. zourin heat. i Five mile Bicycle, amatenr. Up race. Five mile Bicycle, promateur, handicap. Three mile Bicvcie. nrofessional. onen. One mile Bicvcle. world's chamnionshlD. fifth neat. Three mile Bicycle, professional, lap. Five mile Bicvcle. nromateur. Ian. Three mile Bicycle, professional, handicap, oje n. One mile Bicycle, world's championship, sixth neat. Three mile Tricycle, amateur, open. THIRD DAY THORSDAT. One mile Bicvcle. world's championship. sevemn neat. Three mile Bicycle, amateur, open. Ten mile Bicycle, promateur, lap. One mile Bicvcle. Drofessioual. onen. One mile Hicvcle. world's chamDionshiD.ehrhUi neat. Five mile Bicycle, amateur, open. Three mile TMcycle, promateur, open. One mile Bicycle, professional, handicap. One mile Bicvcle. world's chain olonshlD. ninth neat. Three mile Tricycle, professional, handicap. FOURTH DAY FRIDAY. One mile Bicvcle. world's champions hin. 'J hree mile Bicycle, amateur, 9.45 class. Three mile Bicycle, promateur, open. Ten mile Bicvcle. Drofessional. 1d. One mile Bicvcle. world's chamolonshlrj. eiovcntn neat. Three-mile Bicycle, amateur, handicap. One-mile bicycle, promateur, S.40 class. Five-mile bicvcle. nrofessional. onen. One mile bicvcle. world's chsmoiomhln. finul neat. One-mile bicycle, amatenr, consolation. HOW DIVIDED. Amateur, three races, first dav. with a total of seven miles. Amateur, two races, second dav. with total nf tziKut- nines. Amateur, two races, third dav. total ei?ht Amatenr. three races, fourth dav. total aamn miles. Promateur. two races, final dav. total eleven Promateur. two races, second dav. with tntal ten miles. Froinatenr. two races, third lint, total thlrtoan Promateur. two races fourth day, total four miles. Professional, two races, first day, with total eletit miles. rrolessional. three races, socand dav. with total ni-.e miles. Professional, three races, third l Prof ess lorLa.1. two races, fourth day, total i iOlal mileS Tim R1 r.f rt t OQ miloo. mnnnnA "Symn" muesi lmra aay--a mues jiourtn day. Ten races for amateurslth a total of twenty- seven miles; eight races for promatenrs, with toiai oi tnirty-seven miles; ten races for professionals, with total of thirty-seven miles; tha trial heats in world's championship In addition. There will be seven ona-mile races, eleven iniee-mne, seven five-mile and three ten mile races. Frizes to the value of S7C00 will be given, there being two SDeaial prizes in the international event one for the winner and the other tor the rider xuu&uig tne iastest neat. WAITING FOR A BITE. Woburn's Citizens Stay tTp All Night Celebrate the Opening of Horn JPond. Tvoburn. Mass., August 8. The oDenins? or norn pona to fishers was of sufficient importance to induce nearly 800 citizens of the town to secure nermita. nnn r.f whom succeeded in reaching the nana tnr business several hours before daylight with this information The Globe reporter determined to be on hand, catch an early fish and be able to report proceedings. The ueaiersm nsuing tacKie naa a perfect harvest for a few days preceding tho occasion of the opening, and th -nio-ht before fishing rods were liyinsr throno-h il, cm-ccs in prolusion, v nen iHEULOBKman b i" me vvuu uarxness was on the earth accompanied by a thick fog, but the un pleasantness was more than balanced by the thought that he was the first there, and wuiu uauu pre-eueuce to an comers. uut lane mucn time to discern the mistake made, for soon was heard the dip, dip. dip, and voices approaching. Shortly a horn was blown, this on the westerly side of thn nm, ) ov..i i the boat approached the landing the information was imparted that they had been out all night However, they had caught a lew Diliai. puiuil uuiy. Soon the early cock sounriflil th,i,.i. of day, and. together with a fw which showed sleepiness, and manv damns' wnicn lnqicatea lacK of luck, the damn morning air was resonant with a medley of run a J lhe piscatorial eent wh way to a good location was onlv two hours late. The boat was then tihnvnl te grounds. As the southerly border of the pond was approached, a chorus of voices indicated that an innumerahl Tr,,., who were unable to cet a hnt. . ir ing from the shore. ' "a" The lines were tlropced and for some time the little floats danced on the surface, and after a half-hour's intensely bad luck T he Globe man witn rare skill brought a white perch to the boat. The fog then began to lift as if to show that luck had . 1 1 , . . ' seen nnn uie t.iiore wasiounato be lined fishers and the rods formed a perfeet forest bobbiug up and down. lorest. j with lhe oviparous visitor wlifh ya caught exceeded by one ounce the limit prescribed by the commissioners, so it was not thrown overboard. as lar as the eye could see fishers were in II H l. Vi'1 Alia nn.l n K a l i a,u directions, and as one boat glided among tllem 80n,18 expressed pleasure at their catel I., aim vmm.-i uaiimeu me commission-Common report said that thn v,ii era, bass were caurrht. I. nr. bnr, ;,. .. they were only dark-colored perch A gentleman, more thirsty than discreet, lifted a large beer bottle in air and begged for a cork-ser.-w. This not being forthcoming, somebody suggested breaking the nose on the iron oar-lock. This was soon , ,,' .t,t, . c y l" ,uy in me boat was dro"' bed with Bass'ale. Thiscaused acloud c,1uie .vt,r l? Party, the boat was pointed drenched with Bass' ale. Thisc CTS 2?Lth?TX: h b?a ,v.,.c, nu cvcryuiK r ill iha hnut . .k ulohk man was once mole on lerraiirina, ana with one small. wiiiie percn ran a gauntlet of jeers. The latter, when properly cooked, proved to taste first rate, a though it noo i,.;j fJfVon? fam!ly l six- a,ld rot tt basketful li i Viere naS beel1 no cud 10 lisb stories the last twenty-four hours. The Ballet Dancers' Superstition. iCIiicniro Mail.i One of the prettiest of tha rhnmc c.; the "Evangeline" company has been sick at the Revere. Her life was in the balance for a week. During all that time the dressing room of the ballet at Hooley's was echoing with the whispered superstition of the dancing eirls. On niohi ci,. ... , dead, and there was great sadness, for the patient was a popular and pretty young woman. The next there wasV'it K ing. Anybody falsoly reported dead." the girls agreed, according to their superstition "was certain to ant i-a!I "vwuuu. To and Fro. New York Arrived. Leith. Dundee and Circassia, Glasgow; Burgos. Hamburg; Jan Brevdei. Annr.n. via Boston; Dcrset Avonmouth and Swan- sea ; Aiert, unreooa, Chic, 8 L Pitts.. THE GLOBE EXTRA For Other Evening: News See First Pasre. ALL TALKING MURDER. Wallingford Townspeople Greatly Excited. Tiieiry That the Shoe-Box Victim is Albert J. Cooley f Durham. Were His Limbs Removed to Conceal Tattoo Harks? New Haven, Conn., August 9. Walling ford has never been In such a state of ex citement, and even the old residents have stopped talking about the big tornado of 1878.. Old men stand on the corners ot the streets, and with hickory canes in their hands bring them down on the sidewalk with emphasis as they relate their theories about the ghastly find of yesterday. They know all about it, but there are two important facts on which they are at present a little at sea, and they are these: They cannot tell the name of the man who was killed, nor can they ten the name of the mur derer. Barring these two facts they are all Cight, and have got the mystery at their fingers' ends. The most important men in the borough today are Edward and Joseph Terrill and Joseph Samson, who yesterday, with the aid of the sharp olefactories of a little black and ' yellow dog. brought the areadlul shoe - box mys tery to light They have each told the story nearly 100 times, and it is to their credit that they tell it correctly. Dr. McGaughey, the medical examiner. has also undergone much questioning, and it he does not agree with the theories of some of the wiseacres, they get together and say among themselves that be is not possessed of the best judgment This morning there were what looked likn clews to the identity of the body. It was thought it might be the remains of one Albert J. Cooley ot Durham, who, as an invalid member of one ot the Connecticut regiments, lately obtained back pension money, amounting toover $1600. He was in tms city about nve weeks ago. and since that time hasn't been seen or heard of at home. It was supposed, np Durham way, that he, never having had that amount of money before, had made up his mind that he would have a military reunion all by himself, and that he had gone either to New York or Boston. or perhaps out West before he finally came home. But it it were Cooley's remains he must have been alive within a week, and how he could be in the vicinity of Wallingford for that length of time and not be seen or identified passes all comprehension. $Th Shoe-Bx Victim has been alive within four or five days at least, and was by some mangling butcher put into the box in less than ten minutes after life was extinct, for the body had bled a large quantity from the decapitation and from cutting off tbe legs and arms. This also knocks another theory all to pieces that some of tbe wiseacres this morning express that the body had been in tbe hands of medical students. Had this been the case they would not have left the body, for that is said to be of the most value to the energetic young sawbones, who do not hesitate to despoil graves in order to secure subjects. Besides, they would have some easier way of disposing of tbe remains than this. Whoever placed tbe remains there was possessed 0f much more daring than judgment U i? i lua 4." I the body away.ana then.when it was night. or he did not tear detection, he would go and bury it. To leave a shoe box in a clump of bushes only partly covered with leaves is a very clumsy piece of business. But there is nothing to identify the body by at all. 1 here is not a shred ot clothing on tbe corpse, and the most careful search fails to find anything in the vicinitv. Even the missing - head and legs and arms might anora some clew. The people of this place may be wiser within twenty-four hours, after a thorough examination has been made by Coroner Eli Mix of this city. If they are not it may be davs or weeks, or it may be never. Mean. time everybody is on the aui vive. The trunk of the unfortunate victim this morning was brought to town and washed. and carefully examined. It is now thought to have been the boay oi uooiey. At least it resembles him in some particulars. Cooley was at work tor Charles H. Youngs, at x aiesvuie. wooiey naa a cast in nis eye. ana Wsi Tsvttoed on Iteth arms, and his left loot was somewhat da. formed. It is thought that his murderers. knowing that he would be easily identified. cut off his head and limbs so as to defy all efforts at identification. Many younz and some middlA-ticc,! anil even old men are today subjects of the se verest scrutiny, mere nas been incendiarism and two or three hiirh- way robberies, and those who were suspected at that time are carefully watched today, l nere are at least a dozen men. who, if they were to attempt to take the train out ot town m any direction todav, would suddenly find their personal ii Deny curtailed, mere may he arrests before night, but as vet the authorities nr rather reticent They are very willing to receive iniormation out very loath to im part it. It is now believed that it must have been the work of some of the residents of Wallingford. But there is no missing mnn except Coolev. Hardly any work is done today.and every body is busy discussing the matter. From the adjoining towns the residents are pour ing in as tne details ot the hnrrnr nrHi. vulged. A man on his way home will hail his neigh bor in the tield.and in a fewhasty words leu onns trageay, ana tno man will dron his work and lie and his sons and hired men drive to town to surfeit themselves wiiu ine norror. ine BxritBrr-eni; io in. creasing, and will increase until the mystery is solved. Took Hartshorn Liniment. b all Kiver, August 9. Mrs. Marv C-.li:. i - -rx . ouuivau, minx at x t roaa way, tooic a - """De lasl &y mistake foi medicine to relieve a complaint The lini liOIO of 1 immAn lnnsV -V, a, V. i m uvou vi suuuiouw nut itisaUb uy misiaKQ ior ment consisted of ammonia and oil. This morning she was suffering terrible agony, ana City Physician Sullivan did not think OUO VOU1U uvo. Grasshoppers Making a Clean Sweep. Chicago, 111., August 9. A special de spatch published here this morning asserts that grasshoppers are becoming very nu merous in the eastern portion of St Clair county. They are doing considerable damage, some fields being almost entirely oii.cu. j 11 us iar tne pests seem con tine J to one locality, but it is feared that their ravages will Increase. Doss That Cet Drunk. CIndlanapolis Journal. Dogs that stay about saloons much of the time very often acquire a taste for beer by drinking water into which a littlo beer is poured. The appetite for it grows until thoy relish pure beer. Tbey often become very fat from drluking it. The most famous of the dog tipplers ever in the city was .lack, a big mastilf, owned by John Brough. He long ago sunk into a drunkard's grave, lhe Circle House saloon was his fa fori to loafing placo.and he a was sort of hail follow among the human drinkers who congregated there. He would wag his tail and beg for beer when he saw any one drinking, and if his prayer was not answered he would go behind the counter and lap from the dripptnes in the bucket. He would sometimes get so drunk that he would walk on both sides of the pavement when he got out His feet would be put out slowly and fumblingly, the four ot them being pushed far out to four points of the compass to keep him from falling. He would often "not go home till morning." Early risers have many a time seen him staggering along the street, getting home as best he could. He was always ill when In bis cups, and those who knew him gave hnn plenty of room at such times. A local sportsman is said to own a pointer, which Is of a rather lazy temperament Tbe dog keeps hit ere out, and whenever 0 OLOGEI. he sees his master getting his gun read and fixing up his wsgon to go hunting, hui ries to a neighboring saloon and drink, until be is too drank to move. FOREST "FiRES ABOUT CHICAG3. The Loss at Spencer $400,000 Other Cities Awaiting the Advance of the-Flames HowettsvLUe in Ashes. Chicago, IU., August 9. Late advices from the section of Wisconsin devastated by-forest tires, yesterday, place the loss by the burning of the village of Spencer at nearly 400,000, instead of $200,000, as at first reported. There was a large fire in Marshfield. 160-OOO feet of chair stock at Webster's factory being destroyed. The town was saved b hard work. A despatch from Neillsville sayi: GreaJ. fear is expressed in this city on account of the extensive forest fires, which are within four miles ot the city, and coming nearer. The Mayor and council have ordered the fire department to be in readiness at anr moment. " Howettsville, seven miles west of was burned to the ground yesterday. The loss has not been estimated yet but will be very heavy. Dell's dam. six miles south of here, is algo P imminent danger. If rain does not fall inside of twenty-four hours it Is feared thia city will also suffer greatly. DASHXD TIIKOl'OII THK MHE, A Freight Train Rushing Throng Sheet of Flame-Tramps Borne Severely. Bkd Wino, Minn,, Aug. a-The elevator at Eggleston was burned early Sunday morning. After burning some time it fell upon the track. The engineer of the up freight which was due at 2.20 a. m.. saw the burning mass ahead, but was unable to check the train, and put on full speed. The train was thrown from the track "after th engine passed and immediately caught fire. The fireman jumped, but the engineer stuck to his post and both were uninjured. Seventeen cars loaded with merchandise, machinery and tins were burned. Nine tramps were in a of ties, and before assistance could be rendered four of them were burned. Three were seriously injured, but taken out. and two esranecl unlninred. Those ml James CummingB, New York: S. Thomson, Chicago, and Adam Young, Germany. The name of the only one burned was R. W. K. W. Martin of Illinois. The origin of the fire is unknown, but It Is supposed to have been caused by light-ning. A force of men were pnt to vrv and the first train passed through at 3.8a p. m. yesterday. THREE BAD MEN. Their Beeords Seat to the Hew Hayta. Officers, Who Have Then. Superintendent of Police Small recently received a letter from the chief of the New Haven police enclosing photographs of three men arrested there with burglars' tools iu their possession. They gave the names of William Sullivan, Robert J. Davin ant Harry Williams. At the time of their ds tention all were heavily armed. In reply to a request for information regarding their identity, the following record Las been sent to New Haven: Harry Williams, alias Henry Williams, was arrested in this city in 1881 for breaks ing and entering the store of JacobA. Rothschild, where a large amount of lace vu secured. He was sentenced June 14, 1831. to the State prison for five years, and was discharged from there August 17, 1885. He is a professional burglar.and belongs in New York City. Kobert J. Davis was identified as Robert J. Cody, alias Dalton. He has done time three terms in the Massachusetts Stata prison, and is a professional man. William Sullivan was identified as Thomas Slatterv. alias Jack, and ia a een. eral thief. He has been twice imprisoned in the house of correction. The men will be triod for haviniy hnro- lar's tools in their possession, and will prot aniy receive tne lull extent of the law, which is five years' imprisonment Absolutely Pure.! This powder never varies. A marvel of purif) treugtq tnd wholesomeness. More ecouomlca thaa tot srdlnary kinds, and cannot be told la firm pet J an with the multitude of low test, short f wight, jHim or phosphate powders. Sola oaly kneana. ftOTAX SaJUKO t OWDIt CO., 1S4 Will SL.r. wymstst taau Marvellous Bargains at CREENOUCH'SI! Elegant Zp grain Carpets, 25c. per yd. Fine ItehOKsnind Chamber Suits. 816.25. Beautiful r tip It fttflginx. 4c. per roll. Warranted Winds 8U iee, 60. complete. Handsome Kauges,S9. Oesne this week for bargains. H. M. CRE ENOUGH. UMt to 1 Trrnost St., and ST Baft, sen. Jklaeonie Temple. dSu7t auT CARD OF THANKS. Tha under8tfned would take this method at returning sincere thanks , Slloam Lorie, No. 4 Odd rU4-ws. Beiton; Bunker Hdl Encampmenti Charlestown; Veteran Firemen's Association, lies ton: Aldine Council of United Friends, Bo ton, and . A. K. Vost 13. Brockton, for tbe man) favors received -id kind atteutiun shown during tha funeral services of my husband; also to his bopni for the raluable and splendid tribute of tlowers. "Uatas Alar," contributed by them on the above occasion. MRS. K. Z. STfcVEN S. SHERMAN HOUSE COURT SQUARE, BOSTON. On the European plan. Reams. tSe., 81 and S8 per day. WSMUt U4 13. A Atkinson & Co. Call the attention of the housekeepers of Nse Eneland to tbeir special contract sjswra of ssis ine furniture, carpets, fcsdding. stores s" ranees, and all kiuds ot useful houtekssiiuj goods on instalments. At S27 Washington sv, Boston. Mass. . -10STAHI.F.,!4 HALls-SutTolk Bos. ton, . . July 24. IKStI Taken on execution, and will he sold by public auction, on WElXi.OAi, the Hrst day ot September, ISStJ. at 12 o'clock ai my oince, 12 court st, room di. i Mass., pursuant to chap. 172, sees. 27, 28. 2 nJ SO of the Public Statutes, all the rieht la equity liable to be taken lu execution which l win Q. Walker had on the lth day of Angus'-1885, at la o'clock and 45 minutes p. m., buJ the time the same was attached on mesne process of redeeminij the followiuK described niorWe real estate.to wit. All that lot of land situated ia that part of Boston called Charlestowu. toget7 with the buildings standlug thereon, situated sn bounded and described as follows: A certain ps eel of land, with the building tlieron. situswf in that part of Boston called Char estou.bouns and described as follows: Begiuntuit at tnesouw erlv corner ou Belmont street and running nori easterly on said Belmont street sixty 11' "fa thence running northwesterly by lot ly" , JX feet on Ilovey's pluu: thence running idli) feet ; thence ruunlna by said lot 1W n"LJIia (59) feet and eight (S) inches to the cornel at, with ail the privileges and 8ilurteni. the same belontong. the -aid lots being 104 on said Movay's plan, and thj sams icon veyed by Jamus UeshJn to K. O. "!. Alexander liewsou. by deed aated uu',,r. 1SS4. and recorded with Suffolk deeds, n"J 103. folio 62S, and also belua the same OOTj;.? to said Walker bv said liewsou by deed January 8, 184. ana recorded In said llbro 1023, folio 633: said premises are U'V? to a morigagt of SIOOO. dated January . recorded in Surfolk Keirlstry of Deeds, '"' 1028. foilo 626, now held l.y Frank 1. Bfo?;. u9ie23 J. K. KOWKJJOusiaw CITT P BOMTON, Cltv Hall. Aug"" l ISeU-The committee oa bridges (sUierniey City Man. room on Friday, the lath Inst., at IS o'clock m- a"- aru to tne proposed change in epriut;s- Chairman of Committee' ou Bridges'. MWJbu T FITZGEBALD desires InformaUon rt- tr J e garding his brother, P. J. rttceeraio. " dress J. CAnKOUU Lynder and Charles sa his brother, P. J. Fltsjrerald. East Somervllle. 8t BOV-w'anteil.a stroug boy, to file east if Apply Viva Washinatoa sk. oily. K f

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free