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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 4

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 4

The Boston Globei
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE GLOBE and battery on William Page. He appealed. John OConnor was ordered to the house of industry for tire months tor drunkenness. Rilsi WATER WORKS TOO HEAVY; Burden that Broke Down A. B.

Turner Co. WILSON WAS NOT HUNT. His Uncle Found Him at His Cambridge Lodgings; Pittsfield Family Sadly Disturbed by a Wicked Hoax. i r- I CANNOT RIP BOYS 5U1TS Tbs Tamaas Tug of Wat Sails for Bora, 4 to 14 Tears, suio and double breasted Jackets, just tbs thing for tb hard wear of school boy. They are actually wort 5.00.

Wt min rpecialty of them at $3.50 Per Suit. MISSES JACKETS. One Heavy Wright Cheviot Jackets, fii 14 14 ywiri One tot Childrens Crete hen Ctoaks.seith deep cape, for 4 years Oise. S3. 50 rived at Hamburg yesterday.

The dtT of Chicago, from New lork. today. The stfatner Roman, iroiu Boston passed Kinsal today. PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL Poetic Beauty of Being: Wedded in th Budding Northwest Buddhism Analyzed. There was a wedding in Mlaneapoli laat week, and there waa a port from our aateemed contemporary, the Chicago Inter-Ocean, to warble an ept-thalamlum, according to the Sun.

"Without Indulging in hyperbole or grandiloquent phraaea, chant tba poet, "thia wedding may be denominated the mot important social event in the history oT the Northwest." It was natural that Chicago should he on hand at the most important social event in the history of the Northwest. Besides, the bridegroom and the bride are going to live or exist in the Bunco Metropolis. But hush. It is 8 oclock at "one of the oldest and most aristocratic churches in the city. A surpilced choir of bova issues fronxJthe carpeted canopy, and the organ begins that blessed hymeneal march from Lohengrin.

The Chicago poet could not have been more Impressed If he had been going to be married himself "As the boyish forms in their snowy vestments passed up the aisle they sang with Indescribable sweetness the noble music of the bridal chorus, arranged for female voices. For many weeks the boys had been in constant practice for this imposing event, and they not only sang the music with fervor and earnestness, but with the most tonchlng appreciation of the spirit of the occasion Not one of the vast throng that packed the church to the very doors will ever forget this marvellously beautiful feature of the occasion. In only such delicate sweetness as tuneful choristers attain, rang out the words which may be imperfectly translated Faithful and true we lead ye forth. Where love triumphant shall crown ye with Joy; Star of renown, flower of the earth. Blest be ye both far from all earths annoy, "Champion, victorious, go thou before.

Maid, light and glorious, go thou before. Mirths noisy revel ye have forsaken, Tender delights for you now awaken, Fragrant abode enshrine ye in bliss, Splendor and state in Joy ye dlsmlse, If there were no other music in the grand opera but this one number, would it not suffice to preserve it? 11 there were no more music along the pathway of the wedded twain, would it not afford a lifetime of melody? We should twitter. Bnt after the surpilced singers came the bridal pair be tall, distinguished, dehonaire Clc. The bride God bless her was beautiful, of course. "Your true typed American gentlewoman," say a the awe-atrnck poet.

We ahall quote no more of his description or her, however, it is not improbable that she would hare been grateful to him if he bad not tried to describe her at alL Let her blush unseen for a moment while we look at the caterer. The floral decorations were superb and very costly; the catering was under the direction of au Eastern chef; the muslo waa of the finest; the mer riment waa unbounded. Let joy be unconflned. Still, we should like to know why an Eastern chef had to be summoned to decorate the interiors of the guests at the greatest social event in the history of the Northwest. Is It true, then, as wicked scoffers have said, that civilized food and drink are not to be procured in the sweet city named after the American musteline carnivore of the genus Mephitis? On Triday snomtug me shall open mme pent fall im voter of Mems I Maoiemphmst, SCHOOL SHOES.

sriffsli. Frei Iarolce of them are writisf xew eery foetal. te a4 day, asd tby are better tha ever Wire. B.4ths 7 to d. sites 3 to Be sure joa Lit a pair at oaos.

Kaset siscs, 11 to 31. wiftb A1 to lb best 3t.a!ght or Fthhle last Erua ui Ptth.e Cvt Lited til Br.rH Dtif-eU, tprttg asd osc-stca raw borls, pr.c S2.2S Clilf sites, ft to 10. wlftb kktsZ. Vest Straight er P.bVIe Cat Etius it) Straight Oast LateJ ax 1 Bright so Dull DougOa, fl.73 ChiM'i liiet, 5 ti 8. width to E.

Wt gtriipht er Ptllle Gait. Brzht or iKd Datg-ls, jr.ig,ce SI. SO Beys sire. 21 to 6, siiffi A to E. beet exH-skia, ia hiki er laced, f-tus S3.SO Tenth air.

10 to 2, width to List cilVt.a, luttot or MACHIAS LOSES Tlires Acres cf Hess of Fhzes. lark I Id WMiu IVd LicrkjsJ traVir BOYS FURNISHINGS. Tie great popularity wkick our B0T3 FUB-NT SKIN" 5 3 Department ksi anaiasd is owing to tbs FACT that vt keep a fall assortment of Bots goods ia ths latest style. AE new sad latest stylss ia men good wo tav reproduced tor th Boys, oat Bcji Tu nishings aro JUST LIKE PAPAS, COLLARSANDUFFS- Rys 4-ptrr Linen Cellar, In af th la teat atylea, apec tally aeleeted for the boya, Our Boya brand, eaeh I5c; Per dot. SI.5D Boya 4-ply Pure linen 3 atylea auitable for boyo Our Boy brand, per pair 20c.

Per do. S2.00 SHIRTS. Boya Cn laundered H'hite Shirt made from good eotton, linen bosoms, lined back and front, continuous facings, seams, Young America, siscs 19 to 13 1-9, eaeh COc. Our Soreretgn the beat shirt manufactured, the materials and trorkmanshlp in every instance being the beat, altea 19 to 14, eaeh 75c. NIGHTSHIRTS.

Boga' Plain White and Taney Trimmed Tight Shirts, good eotton, felled seams, full length, atses 19 to 14 EOc. NECKWEAR. Boys Ties of every deoeriptlon, in latest styles, at eaeh 75c. SUSPENDERS. Boys Tlastie II eh Suspenders, selth silk and leather ends and drawer support- I era, at per 50c.

Boys Rubber Coals, best quality, 82.50 Boys Sweaters, each- S2.75 Yiit oar eft Furnishing Dryurtsett sd you will be convinced that wo are tnufftn Lr Boys Furnishing Gcods, "VTT LAW OF INTOXICATION. Hearing on the Power Trial Justices. of Judge lathrop Tine tt Stadi Their Jurisdiction. Acquittal of Auctioneer Who Without License. Sold Judge Lathrop beard argument today on the knottyquestion that has arisen under the new "drunk law iiaseJ this year as to what authority a trial justices court bas over such an offence.

The chapter giving jurisdiction to trial justices is claimed to give them authority over offences only here the maximum penalty is not greater than six months imprisonment. Uuder the new law the maximum penalty for a third offence of drunkenness is one year. Timothy Sullivan of ellesley. for a first offence of drunkenness "by voluntary use of intoxicating liquor. bound over in 100 to tho I tecembcr term of the Superior i Court, petitioned for a writ of Labe as corpus.

Judge Lathrop reserved Ins decision. I mmw i TO SAVE YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN. President Fay Presents of Archdiocetan Total Abstinence Union to Boston Police Board. President Christopher J. Fay of the Archdiocesan Catholic Total Abstinence Union of Boston yesterday presented a senes of resolutions, passed by that body, to the board of police commissioners.

The resolution were passed at the last Quarterly convention of the nnion, held at Beverly, Sept, and had for their object the urging on the police board of the necessity of increased exertions in endeavoring to suppress the liquor traffic, especially oa Sunday, The revolutions read as follows: To the Board of Police Comioisitoners of the City of Koeton fJfcVTCMricx At the quartetiy convention of th Catholic T. A. I'nlon of the srehdloceee of Boston, held Beverly. Hept. 6, 181, the following resolutions were unanimously adopted Whereas, the moat fruitful source of the extraordinary and appalling Inroad a which Intemperance haa made and la making amongst the women and young men of our cities may he found In the large nnmber of places where Intoxicating liquors are Illegally sold; and, Whereas, the number of kitchen bar-rooms, and low unlicensed groggerlee has not been lessened by the methods now pursued; Kr solved, That we condemn the custom now in vogue in so many cities, of committing the enforcement of the license taws to the same Individuals In the same locality throughout the entire year; and, ftesolved.

That we appeal to the police board of the city of Boston for a change in the manner of enforcing the license laws In that city, and request that no officer be allowed by said board to serve as a liquor officer In anyone locality for a period of more than three consecutive months, Kdwik Mi i.Rcanr, Secretary C. T. A. Union of Boston. President Fay when seen said.

"There was a very general impression prevailing amongst the delegates at the convention that tiie present method of enforcing the license laws was not satisfactory. "Reports came from various societies who had taken into their own hands the work of ferreting out these kitchen barrooms. "They claimed that repeated efforts on their part to suppress illegal selling, particularly on Sunday, had not met with that degree of success to which they felt they were entitled. "There is no question but we must direct our energies above ail things against Sunday selling. The number of places characterized as kitchen barrooms in the resolution has certainly multiplied alarmingly of late years.

hat we seek is to save the young men, and above all the boys and girls. "The recent hearing at the State House on the petition of our union against allowing women to buv or sell liquor, disclosed to some extent the frightful increase of intemperance amongst women, as was shown by the records of one court, where something less than 3000 women were convicted in less than three months. "Tills shocking condition of affairs confronting us has awakened a determination amongst the workers in our movement to he more aggressive, and to leave no stone unturned to first suppress liquor selling on hnnday, and so declare war against the kitchen bar-room, for in these places has been laid the foundation of many a wrecked and ruined life amongst young men and women. "It is a matter of no consequence to us who these resolutions may Kurt or offend, for we have in our army oi total abstainers men who are as fearless as they are sincere, and who are determined to leave no room to have it said hereafter that they have not done ttietr full duty as citizens toward the eradication of this terrible evil of intemperance. "By succeeding in the directions we have above outlined, it will be far easier for us to augment the membership of the various societies, and map out a line of relentless wa-fare against this common foe of America anl humanity.

EXECUTION DAY AT STATION 2. Fourteen Valuable Game Cocks De capitated by Order of the Court. "Too bad, too bad, mourned Capt, Hem-men way of station 2 this morning, as he took a parting look at the bodies of 14 dead prisoners, and headed a solemn procession, which marched from the cell room to the guard room above, but, added the kind-hearted captain, "that's the law. Yes, this was execution day with a vengeance at station 2, no less than 14 suffering the penalty of death. Not that they were guilty of any particular crime, but because they liad been particularly unfortunate in having come into the ownership of men thoroughly imbued with sporting proclivities.

Tins meanslthat the last chapter in the memoraole Dock sq. light of June 26 is at an end. What to do with the 27 birds has for a long time puzzled Judge Parmenter of the Municipal Court, and it was only yesterday that a compromise with the real owners of the cocks was eff ected whereby they were to take 13 of the lot, the remaining 14 to be killed by the police. Two of the birds had died since their confinement. in accordance with this decision of the court, Peter McNally, who appeared in court yesterday as claimant, representing the real owners, called at the station last evening to take charge of the birds whose lives were to be spared.

He first chose live birds and then Nergt. Kimball picked out fire which must die. McNally then cliose five more, followed by a similar choice by the sergeant. Then McNally picked out three more, making his 13, and the rest were doomed. He loaded his birds into an express wagon and started off.

saying he as going to take the birds to Quincy. It was expected that, McNally being (a representative of and possibly a fancier hunself, would have no trouble in selecting the best of the birds, but the fact remains that by some mistake he left several oi the best birds the lot, and one especially noted for the battles he has won. Sergt. Kimball is receiving the compliments of his friends this morning on the excellent judgment which he displayed in making lus selections. it was finally decided to sell the carcasses of the citv birds to D.

A. Dunbar, who volunteered to act as executioner. When the time came, however, lie sent one of Ins employes to pertorm that function. Well, they must die. reasoned Capt.

liemmenway, so let's kill them at once. Accoidingly 8.30 this morning was fixed as the time for the execution, and when that hour arrived a little band of sad-hearted police officials and privates man lied to the cell room, where for several hours the doomed birds had been crowing lustily. The following witnessed the massacre: Cant. Hem men way. Sergt.

Kimball, Officer The Kobtnson and Officers Clark, Morri-sey. Kuby. Blackley and Yinal. Elisha B. IOmbard was the man sent by luntar to officiate as lord high executioner.

One by one the birds were taken out of their cages by Sergt. Kimball and handed to Lombard, who, placing their bodies under Ins left Hrm so as to hold them tightly, puiled cut their necks with that hand, with the right plunging a keen-edged knife through their throat. He then held them firmly till life had become extinct. All dead, their were packed into a box and carted off to the market. After selling the birds and deducting his commission.

Mr. Dunbar will turn the proceeds over to the officials of station 2. ho will pass it along to the county treasury, where tt will partially offset the expense incurred in keeping and caring for them all these data, liich including the officers time, has amounted to about 500. Mtice the birds have been confined at station 2. tiie officers at that station havq, pern greatlv annoyed by the constant throng that has called to see the birds.

In nearly every instance, however, they were refused. That the birds were "of the best is vouched tor by Nicholas Powers of Haverhill. who arrived in town Last night. He said he knew most of the birds, and would giadly give floo for eight of them. iseveral offers of 75 and Uo for a single bird have been made since their seizure.

QUINCY. The newsdealer is receiving advance orders todav for Thk Sunday Globe, on account of Frank Stocktons great Boston stoy. The Knife That Kiilei Po Haucy. which it is advertised will be published complete in the paper of that day. The Chelsea and Quincy foot ball teams wilt meet at Merry Mount park.

Saturday afternoon. Two bush hammers were stolen from the sluds of Burke Keefe, Copeland West Quincy, last evening. In the District Court. John Barrett of East Wrvinoutli, for disturbing the peace, was fined 12. John McKay of Randolph, for toe alleged larceny of a gun from John McCarty, was held in 20 bonds until tomorrow morning, McKay is wanted at IVdham jail to serve out two months more of a sentence, having skipped from that m-stitutiou last April.

Nfw Home Sewing Machine, 160 ro-suoat st, I The Boston Canters Cave Been Beilins the Market They Were Compelled to Suspend Payments Today. The firm of A. B. Turner bankers, itta offices in the Fisk building on State have failed. On the street the failure Is believed to be due to a "slump in the market and to the fact that the firm had considerable money tied up in bonds which could not be realized upon.

The failure may be a big one. since the business of the firm both here and in New ork as been heavy. The firm is made no of Messrs. A. B.

Turner, A. B. Potter, B. R. Clarke and A.

Turner. The failure was not wholly unexpected to those on "the street, who knew the nature of the firms business, and considered it far from a conservative one. The firm bad been Hulling the Msrkti Heavily. and also investing largely in Western water works bonds. The failure of II.

Venner Co. created a distrust in this sort of security, and it is believed that banks holding these securities as collateral from the firm must have called their loans. The firm is not an old one. Its business in the Stock Exchange dates only about year and a half back, though it was doing a good business some time before that. In regard to the firms business in the exchange, a broker said that while the older and more conservative firms were not receiving very large orders from customers on the last boom in the market, some of the younger firms, among them A.

B. Turner Brother, were doing big a business as to lead to the belief that orders were placed on their own account. It is thought that the Money Pat Into Use Concerts came largely from the senior member. Turner, who is understood to have had quite a sum left him bv bis father. Mr.

Turners personal expenses must have been large, for last winter be bought a fine residence on Marlboro and also bad built for him that crack racer tbe 46-foot class, the Oweene. The yacht was designed by the late Edward Burgess and was built by Law lor. at City Poiut. The 4C-fooicrg built last season averaged not far from apiece in original cost, and tbe Oweene was of the best. Expense was not spared during the season to get her into racing condition and everyone knows that crack racing skippers like Charlie Barr, with a good crew, cannot be had for nothing.

Mr. Turner himself sailed only occasionally in the races, the boat being most frequently in charge of his partner. A. li. Potter.

A. B. Turner, Job A. Turner and F. W.

Atherton were associated together in the old Albion building. A. B. urner was then treasurer of the tVisconsin Construction Company, and was also of the firm of "i urner. Clarke Rawson.

A dissolution occurred in November 1890, and the present firm was formed, consisting of Albion B. Turner, Job A. Turner. Botsford B. Clarke and Albert B.

Potter. A. B. Turner, owner of the yacht Owenee. bas placed a mortgage on it for S0(K, this being given to a bank as security.

TURNER BROTHER TALK. Failure Not Due to Speculation No Other House Involved. A. B. Turner Bro.

say: "Our failure was not due to any speculations of the firm or the members of the firm. It is true we were carrying a large amount of Atchison and some other active stock they were legitimate speculations for our customers. Our own capital was very largely tied up. as we beiieve temporarily, in wide margins upon corporation and water works companies bonds of undoubted value, but of present slow Rale. "Our capital beipg thus involved, we bad not the immediate funds to meet the demands which the sharp decline in the market forced upon us.

No other house or individual will be involved with our suspension, so far as we can see. Cold Day for the Ice Machines. Cleveland. Oct. 2.

The Arctic Ice Machine Manufacturing Company of this city, made an assignment yesterday. The liabilities are not stated but it is said they will exceed the assets by 106,000. GLOUCESTER. The newsdealer is receiving advance orders today for The Slnday Gloiih, ou account of Frank Stocktons great Boston story, "The Knife That Killed Po Haney, which it is advertised will tie publL-bcd complete in the paper of that day. Tiie harbor is quiet this morning.

The arrivals comprise the schooners XI. It. Grlfin. with 230.000 pounds codfish, from the Grand banks, and tiie Odd Fellow. 20,000 isiunds pollock: Eliza, pounds pollock, and Eastern Queen, 45 barrels mackerel, all from sliote fi smug.

Information received lieie ye-terdav states thin the schooner Civile, owned by W. H. Jordan, is ashore off Matmn-us in si fathoms of water. She is 68.51 tons, built at Essex in 1873, and insured for 2500 ou vessel and outfits. Local Lines.

The man whose leg was broken bv landslide at Kiverdaie Paik Wednc.ia was named Jo-eph Nichols, instead of as he gave it at the hospital. He is iio.ii, well. A concert to assist in the payment of the church debt was given last I tglit at the ion A. SL E. church.

North Kus-eil under the auspices of the Ladies' rawing Circle of that church, and was in by Mrs. Flora Bapn Bergen. Mr. T. G.

Fcottron, Mr. Sidney ood ard and Alias Manue Richardson. The devotions of the Holy Rosary will be held in all Catholic churches of the city during the month of October. Everv article required to furnish your house, reliable and at lowest co-t. Boston I urmture 700 Washington st.

Tiie Emergency Hospital will be incorporated this month under the law of the Commonwealth. Dr. Philip of Wakefield. R. has been added to the permanent staff of surgeon.

All styles of silk and derby hats made to order and repaired at b. Coudit 5 and 7 Change av near Slate st. ''til'ani H. Cuudy will continue bis talk on Mghts and M-enes Abroad. at the meeting of the Franklin Typographical No-cictv, at Franklin Hall.

121 Chandler tomorrow evening. Cutter Whiskey is old and absolutely pure. Esv- George. W. Briggs.

D. will resume preaching in the Austin Street Unitarian church. Cambridge, next Sunday. McLaughlin Carney have sold the property at 33 Hollis sL. to Dr.

John M. Thompson. Next time try a 7-20-4 cigar. There ill be a concert at tiie Soldiers Home, he Lea. this ev-ning.

by Miss Mabel I- Hastings, soprano: Miss Ella M. Chamberlin. whistling soloist; Mr. Francis I. Prut, barytone Mrs, A.

C. Wellington and Mr. George isher, pianists. SURX arid use Mrs. Winslow's Soothing syrup for your children while teething.

QGLOGEC. HEGROESJLAIN. Rioters Hanged in the Arkansas Bottoms. Imported Cotton Pieters Had Started a Strite Hand Were Hunted Down by Sheriffs Posse. Tho Prisoners Were Given Up to Masked Lynchers.

Victims Came from Memphis and Were Going Hack. NrwOnrrvx. Oct. 2. A Helena, Inerial says: There was rotisirlcrabln excitement hero yesterday over the warfare la the county, raiiH it ly a body of imported cotton pickers Inciting the negroes to a general strike for higher waves, wliicli ban cuJiniiiated in a riot.

Yesterday leputies Frank Mills and Jesse Hodges, who have been with Sheriff Derrick the last few days, arrived in the city, and report at follows: Wednesday afternoon they succeeded in locating in of thewofstof the rioting negroes In a cimo brake near Cats island. The negroes been trying to work their way to President's island and thence to Metn-phis. The slierlfTs posse called upon them to surrender and give up their arms. Tho negroes answered hy a volley of shots, and inado a dash to escape. Two were kil leu, twoescnpi and niin were captured.

Tho latter were disarmed and given in rhaige of Deputies Mills and Hodges, who Started with them to, the county seat. A few miles bat of Ifacklcys landing tho deputies found themselves and prisoners surrounded Py a crowd of masked turn, mounted and armed, ho demanded the prisoners at ths hands of tlm deputies, iml as they outnumbered the deputies two to one, took charge of the prisoners, marched them into a thicket ami hanged them. It Is behoved that most of the negroes were from Memphis. Among the killed is lien Patterson, who organized tlm strike on behalf of the cotton lh hers who annually go from Memphis to the bottoms. 'I lie balance had nothing to do with the disturbance whatever.

It remains to he seen whether the trouble Is entirely over, although the getieral impression is that the death of Tattersou settles It, mu Hr. AND DISTRICT. Tho newsdealer Is receiving advance ordeis today for Tmk Sii.miav Gi.ouk, on account of Frank Stocktons great Boston story, "Tho Knife That Killed Po llaticy, which it is advertised will he published complete in the paper of that day, William K. Doyle, one of Koxhurys prominent young nu'ii, was married last evening to Miss Julia Fallon at St. Joseph, church.

The officiating clergyman was Kev. A. L. Conley. The best man was Mr.

James 11. 1 ennon, and the bridesmaid Miss Maty Fallon, a sister of the bride. A large number of friends and relatives wiriuwn'd tlm impressive ceremony. The eliuriiung bride was attired in a costume of Into niIk. li orange blossoms.

Mie carried a daintily arranged bouquet of lrugraut flowers tied with wnile satin ribbon. To the strains of lailiengrin's wedding inurrii the liappv couple lelt the church immediately alter tho ceremony and proceeded at. niiu) to 102 Marcella the home of lie brides pariintH, where a reception was held. Numerous friends extended cotigrat ul.itioiis during the evening. Mr.

unit Mis. Dovlo were the recipients of manv iiiiKoina wedding gills, which were uisnlayed for the edification of guests in one the parlors. lie wedding tourot the young couple will include a trip to Washing ton nod New ork. 1 he Norfolk billiard parlors were resplendent in handsome decorations, colored lights. Japanese lanterns, lust evening, on the occasion of a reception tendered hy the genial and popular propiietor.

Mr. K. It. Wood, to fils niatiy Itoxhurv friends. Over floo guests were premia during the evening, among -them being many well-known Koxhury Cltii ns.

Timely speeches hy wiltv oiators, singing hy the Koxhury -ftnartet. piano Mdectiolis, hv Im-tti InlciH was the order of the ev enmg and all present greatly enjoyed the programiim. At a collation was tuned. the festivities concluding at midnight. Ihvani's orchestra, under the leadership of Mr.

George Ifryaot, was tendered a hemdit last evening Grand Armv Hall St the comer of ashiiigton and Dudley sts. There was a ilrgti attendance, the event nllonling nmvli enjoyment to those present. lie evening sessions at thetiomins school on Iroliiniit si. were soceusstully inaugurated I'nt evening, and the attendance wits very gratifying. Iercv K.

tumid, a youthful looking individual, was a prisoner in tho local court this mol mug, and the charges against lum. intov cation uml breaking mid entering the rest letico of Felix I'oi tiinuto and the larceny therefrom of tftt pounds of lead pipe valued at $.1.42. l'he house was entered hv a rear door and the leaifl ie cut indifferent parks of the cellar, (urn! I waived exam Illation on the i barge of breaking and entering, and was held in the sum of $soi) for the giand jury. The raw of intoxication as placed on hie. hie loud Norton uud John Lynch, two loving young comrades, together entered the liquor saloon of Jacob Bachman III Tremont st.

hist evening, evidently looking lor louhle. hey got It. ami plenty of it, too, brwro leaving the store, l'hev be-siiiii so UiHsi that the bartender, haw iml Itulli, ordered them to leaye the store, hereupon, so it is adeged. they turned on httu ami struck linu several severe blow, l'he proprietor then came to the assistance of his clerk, and was in turn hadlv pumshei'. l.vnch ana Norton were arrested by Officers Murphv and Busby of station to.

ami at court this morning were each fined m. Frank Hennessey was injudicious enough ttv trespass ou the property of Michael Beas-landcr, who had linn arres'ed, ami tins morning oUPyi Hennessey was lined 10. James Ga.iagher, barged with the larceny of a clock valued at 1.25 from Hit tnbeth Mug nor, was fined 15. He appealed and as ordered to furnish sureties in the sum of loo for his appearance before the Superior Court. John lLaiy ami Feter Smith were in pourt as resin ctive defendant und plaintiff an assault and battery ease, ilealv was found guilty ami was tincd 20.

Daniel Mien, a youth of tender years, was charged with tho larceny of a hicvrie. valued at from John Koss. fin another count lie was charged itu the larteuv of a "hike." valued at the property of ITiuer Atwood. Ho wits taken ou probation in cadi case. F.dward lb Goss, who is said to have swindled sev'eral leading lloxbury cigar ilea lent, was a.

so beli re Judge Bolster tins morning, charged with obtaining several iiuudred cigars by false Anumbcr of Ins victims re mere to testify against iuni. ami told of the manner in which the smooth tougued floss bad entered their tetabl. slum nt-s, und repie-senUug himself as an agent for arums small concerns, would ask (or egan "on time." lie would generally succeed in getting them, and it as not until he had worked several dealeis in lids iiuiuur that his duplicity was dtsoovr r'd. Judge Bolster found guiLv and ordered ins exile to tho Louse of industry for six months. Jk.icbardK.eUy was tmsd 20 for assault era rtock Yet.

tMy Em. 1 ew ttki tu On w-aITt exwyk.fyiatn.4rf Ut, ojwctal tilcels ILa rxu, olLm CZZ mm rsewit. I onnenuuq; ra ms csf 4 fcatowwsLU Juan. 2 eu-fZ" eb dim Err'-ai K.a, Exta CYrtrty A Cn rf Lexuum. S2.Q3 WE 3 tbe Wt 5 03 LI rse tl tbe Sx-peet uf i-n't Eat Depsrtrt-m a tow rf the oosaiu arv rwiy." SPECIAL ECTFJSCE 17 IT.

MENS SHOES. Tha Arrmme, Hand-Urrr4 81 kemphaet Umltmorml pr men, friee S3. 03 $3n WLinxs if Eurrid. 1 Lit Tide UihA-ri: p3 lie T.r7. trt-S hi Ws-fWJIC Ve.lbt, 7 TIief'weseNinrruu I p.

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fmkfc4-r fL 444.4 tMn taw rrmmt -t, tnii th m3 tMki-n i Hey Were Wilted that the Young Student Was Seriously Injured. The friends of Alva Wilson, a young man of 21 years, and a native of Pittsfield, have been made the victims of a dastardly and unfeeling hoax within the past few days, by some one in Boston or vicinity. He had for a companion, when he came to Cambridge, a son of Abraham Burbank of Pittsfield, and he and young Burbank occupied adjoining rooms at Mr. Jones. Young Burbank cannot imagine who the joker is, or what his object could have been, any more than could Wilson.

The young man had only been living in Cambridge two or three weeks, and was not known to more than two or three persons, so that the perpetrator of the joke cannot even be surmised. Yesterday morning the following paragraph appeared in The Globe: A Harvard student named Wilson was injured by the electric cars yesterday, and was taken to the City Hospital. He belongs in Pittsfield. Thm item, it was sent to the press from Cambridge, and was signed "Nichols. On the arrival of Thursday mornings Globe at Pittsfield, the paragraph was read, and early yesterday morning The Globe correspondent at Pittsfield, H.

T. Mills, wired as follows to The Globe office: Wilson, my personal friend. Where Is he? See everything possible done. A Globe reporter at once visited the City Hospital, but was informed that Xo Patient Named "Wilson had been admitted there, or any one suffering from an accident caused by an electric car. Inquiry at the Massachusetts Hospital jvas equally fruitless.

But there was another side to the matter, which showed that the item in The Globe was part of a prearranged plan to disturb the relatives of Wilson. Simultaneously with its appearance a tel egram was sent by some unknown person to E. B. Wilson of Pittsfield, uncle of the young man. informing him of the alleged accident, and requesting his presence Boston as soon as possible.

The uncle, fearing that the toy had been badly, perhaps fatally, injured, took tho first train for boston, and at once went to police headquarters and inquired about his nephew. The police could afford him no information, so he visited in turn the City Hospital, the Cambridge Hospital, and the Quincy City Hospital, but found that his search was fruitless, as he could get no account of the young man. It finally dawned on him that perhaps the young man might be at his lodgings, so he went at a late hour to the residence of A. K. Jones.

465 Broadway, Cambridge, where he found the object of his seared, quite ignorant of the uneasiness which he had caused, and totally unable to afford the slightest clue to the sender of the telegram. A Globe reporter called at the Louse this morning and found that the young man had just left for his home at Pittsfield, his trunk and other belongings having been sent on by express a short time before. The lady in charge of the house said that young Wilson had been in the house as usual during the past few days, and knew nothiDg Of tiie Excitement and Trouble which he had unwittingly caused to his friends. He came to Cambridge a few weeks ago and took up his residence at Mr. Jones house, preparatory to attending the Cambridge high school for a year, after which he intended, to enter Harvard College.

He was in Cambridge only a few days, however, when he received a telegram from liis family, saying that bis Slather was ill, and requesting his immediate return home. He went to Pittsfield, and soon after notified Mr. Jones that as his father was sick he would have to attend to his business for him. and would therefore be unable to return to Cambridge. Later on, however, the father got well and Alva came back to Cambridge, only to find his place in the high school occupied by another in his absence.

He still remained in Cambridge, in the hope that another vacancy would soon occur. and that he would be admitted to the high school, until the hoax of yesterday caused him to leave for Pittsfield tlys morning. Wilsons father is a successful builder at New Baltimore, just across the New YorK State line from Pittsfield, and Alva is the oldest of six children. While Cambridge he had been in good health and spirits, and seemed to feel quite at home. He was inclined to he somewhat nervous in temperament, however.

POPULAB WITH EVERYBODY. George L. Weil of North Andover Will Make a Model Trial Justice. Lawrence. Oct.

2. The confirmation of George- L. Weil, of North Andover, as trial Justice, at the last meeting of the council, was received with great satisfaction by the citizens of that place, irrespective of party. Mr. Weil is a native of North Andover, born in '57.

Ho is a graduate of Phillips Andover, and Bowdo'n College, and was admitted to the Essex bar in 82. He is a rising lawyer, having an office in Boston, with a large practice. lie is a Democrat and a member of the board of selectmen in North Andover, where he is extremely popular. The townspeople generally, both Democrats and Republicans, signed the petition for his appointment. HE GASPED FOR BREATH, A Newburyport Man Dies of Malignant Diphtheria.

Newburyport, Oct. 2. On Wednesday last Henry P. Currier, a well known resident of this city, about 45 years of age, and a long time employed at the factory of Carr, Brown arose in his usnal health, save that he had a slight swelling in the face. This, however, did not prevent him from attendim? to his work about the house and afterward sitting down to breakfast.

While eating, he felt a choking sensation, and was terribly pressed for breach. So frantic did he become in. his sufferings that he 'seized a knife and thrust it down his throat for relief, but getting none, rushed to the front door for air. He sat on the step, and his son held his head, but from that moment fie was unable to speak. Drs.

Young apd Hurd were quickly summoned, but in a few minutes he was dead. IBs case was a puzzle to the physicians. They could give no satisfactory explanation and desired to hold an autopsy. According! this took place yesterday, when the alarming fact was developed that Mr. Currier was stricken with malignant diphtheria.

The affair has caused a decided sensation and feeling of uneasiness, as many friends and neighbors were directly exposed to the dread disease. It is not decreased from the fact that half a dozen or more cases have been reported from tiie north part of the city within the past few days, and there are grave fears lest it take an epidemic form. HOLLISTON. The newsdealer is receiving advance orders today for The Sunday Globe, on account of Frank Stockton's great Boston story. The Knife That Killed Po Haney, which it is advertised will he published complete in the paper oi that day.

At the residence of 1. Matinee last evening tbv marriage took place of his eldest daughter. Lizzie to Henry W. Briggs, manager of Kate Sanborns "Abandoned Farm. at Metcalf.

Rev. F. I. Wheat of the Congregational church performed the ceremony it the presence of family and friends, a reception following. Gifts were numerous and valuable.

Tbe happy pair are to visit frtends Maine, and will return to the Sanborn place at Metcalf. The assessors added several ladies' names to the voting Itsr. and it is understood that they propose to make a determined effort to have a lady ou the school board next year. To and Fro. New York Arrived, steamers, St.

Rnnans. from Liverpool; Galicia, from Hamburg; Newport, from Colon; Obdam and Zau-daain, from Rotterdam. London -The steamer Fulda, from New York. arrived at Southampton yesterday. The steamer Bohemia, from New York, ar BLANKETS.

too pairs 1 1-4 ttool Blast! els, aetmall wotih 23 per pair. S2.C3 COMFORTERS. 3 bmirm I mit JljW If kit W7a 4 rfpf, mi eaeh, fnr this sale SI. 23 mm 1 settlement Is sptoi Iqr the lontianls ray ZA. sshI cu BURGLAR HELD BY A DCO.

Prsrt- A Piecing Thief Captured by draco Canine. PBttvtprxt r. L. les icoiorwl burglar. csatlt rerir itu morning hr bail Jug hptj.r.

LsitSAtia Ihrtknprf I. El it on North Main ti.l 1. covered riutokitz the f-Ltce by DLuf 1rewr. The policeman Ijot is go iLiaczb a window, and be gave chase and i a shots. tne ball: Jut grazed the lu'titrs bead, lewis ran wrue North 3d sin down an alley, and as he approached a bm.

the watchman let his tall Fpt Jer kt r. and ret him on to the lhi f. Lewis was carinrej bv the animal and chened up until il.e of.crr secure th? rob'wr. 1-ewts is an et-ctarirt. hiving -erred term for breaking on North Man st four years ago.

He as held for the higher csm. POST OFFICE GLEANINGS. men now. it ihi machine, can as mni ji as I men wit the machine. 4., ln.

ate 1 ieoel with the work. An ai-tiquintnmunirtH the fk-oton post olijee has ills t-rei the ia 1 l'ie Vmer an psi otsa. Iished lichee cclaral.oo of Ind-j curt nee was sign d. It is found that in I77.7 CV-pgre. ai-Lv Ized Ken; mm brstikhn e-tald si.

American I-': c- as tue-susof Atnonrau to -n-ieoes. Ih(i ml1rr farm laid ( h. 1 tshnig secresary erai iiqnmsirt. aim tv liucei pt at tl.e fad rnniin-icl with lU. pmc history 1 1 years ago.

If li.ese facts are true it will demonstrate that this ueparUiieLl is the cl lot in the government. marine NEWa Antiquarian Says it to the Oldest Desartmecu Arrangements have teen made to facilitate the mail service in the Hack Pay aad Bouth End district. These places, tcvether with the central district, are to be united in one wul dt. A B. Wentworth, tor the prisoner, con-tended that the complaint did not state an devised bv Foreman E.

K. It-u lets. n. jjJ offence withiu the meaning of the act, as it i give tbellack Lay and the End the was not an offence until the third convie-tion of (irunkeuness. The complaint should have stated that the de- i femlant had previously been guilty of drunkenness within one year Tho trial justice had jurisdiction of the offence it any was committed, and this ua i the true purpose of tne l-egi-bituro.

The Thrcei'i'Ines trial lias exercised juriwlirti'in over An Four Civilization mnst certainly be getting a new gri upon college students when Williams sophomores treat tke freshmen to music and a banquet instead of engaging In a wild rush for the possession of a cane. (Todays Journal. Mr. Henry Bacon, the well-known Boston artist, 25 years a resident of Faris, has been tnmmerlng with his mother, Mrs. E.

A. B. Lathrop, in the beautiful valley of the Tlticus. Mr. Bacon will return to the old world this fall, taking with him his bride.

Miss Louise Lee Andrews, daughter of Ueo. B. Bowden Andrews of Baltimore. A scoffing Pans newspaper says that M. Clemen-ceau and bis radical friends, unwilling to go to mass, because they are men of progress, do, nevertheless, frequent the Buddhist service at the Gulmet Museum.

And there it a certain Henri Marichal, ho has just published a work on evolution, in which he quotes Aristotle, Pinto, Descartes, Kenan and many, other authors, and aaserts that Buddhism is the only religon compatible with the doctrine of evolution and capable of Insuring the indefinite progress and eternal happiness of man. kind. This French Buddhist lays down the following propositions as established, he says, by modem science (D The universe Is eternal, and undergoes an eternal evolution, which proceeds from the simple to the complex, from worse to better; (2) all beings, of whatever nature, are made up of two distinct elements, one a perfectible, persistent nature (the soul) an imponderable fluid, preserving its entity and unity under very different forms, the other (matter) possessing no function but that of serving for the moment as the vehicle of the sonl; (3) the aim and destiny of this soul is to free Itself by a continual evolution from the bonds of matter, and to perfect itself without end, intellectually and morally. Proceeding from these premises, M. Mariclial concludes that the life of man is the product of bis past lives; that each of us, consequently, has lived already several human lives, in social and spiritual conditions resulting from our anterior lives.

Baby Anson is spanked. (Boston Herald. First of all, choose companions who help you, whose words and presence cheer and raise yon-men, in short, who are above you. (President Eliot to Harvard boys last night. Rubensteln, who is In Dresden seeking the necessary quiet In which to complete his new oratorio, was induced to touch a piano for a few minutes at a musiciUe in that city.

A young gentleman said to him with a patronizing smile: "Well, you play very well. With the gravest manner, and not the slightest tinge of sarcasm, Bubenstein bowed low and replied: "I thank yon very much for your encouragement. Ole Bulls son, now 20, Is soon to make his debut in Pans as a violinist. Richard Wagner was married twice, his second wife.being the daughter of the famous Liszt and it was through bis falher-ln-laws influence that Wag. ner received the favor of the late King Ludwig of Bavaria, whose insane love for everything Wag nerian was the talk of Europe.

Lady Tennyson is known as the composer of some charming music, although age and iff health have rendered her unable of late to do much in that line. George Eliot, Florence Nightingale, Mrs. and Miss Fawcett were mentioned by Sir In moving his female suffrage resolution In New South Wales recently as fine specimens of intellectual women. Prince Bismarck is quite well, hours a day In the saddle. He spends two City Editor OCallaghan of the Record is receiving congratulations over his approaching marriage.

The bright young Journalist deserves his good luck. MILFORD. The newsdealer is receiving advance orders today for The Sunday Globe, on account of Frank Stocktons great Boston story. "The Knife That Killed Po Haney, which it is advertised will be published complete in the paDer of that day. Harry F.

Brown was arrested this morning by Deputy Sheriff Powers for the alleged theft of a bicycle. He was arraigned before Judge Dewey this morning and had the case continued until the 22d. Brown claims that he Fought the machine from a boy and paid for it. The bicycle was found in Dunn's agency at Worcester, where Blown bad sold it. This morning, while taking a lunch.

George Edward IVilcox, foreman at the Hopedale stable, was choked to death. lie waseating beefsteak. A small piece got stuck his throat, and before assistance arrived lie was dead. A number from here will attend the firemens muster at t-'outh Framingham tomorrow. C.

F.Claflin started last evening lor an extensive visit in New York. George B. Coleman, superintendent at the electric light station, finished his labors there last evening. He was presented by in employers with a diamond stud. Rev.

Henry Cook of Boston will occupy the pulpit at the Baptist church next Sunday. Probation Officer A. W. Keene in his re-port ol tiie month says that during the present month there were 21 cases investigated, eight released without nrosecution and two were taken on probation. I he funeral of NunUi ushinan.

which took place yesterday aiternoon. was attended by a large cumber of friends and relatives. Rev. A. N.

Mills conducted f.e services. The remains were interred in the old North Purchase cemetery. The creditors of James Kelley meet in boston today. Yesterday thoe interested in the Old Laaies Home held meeting in 'the Mansion House. The election of officers takes place later.

Fastest Trip to John Groats. London, Oct. 2. G. P.

Mills, the English champion bicyclist, who holds the English record from Lands End to John Great's, has now beaten his record. Mills hAs just ridden on a pneumatic safety bicycle from Land End to John Groat's in 4 days 4 hotfrs and 15 minutes, beating his previous record by 21 hoars. 'J he words "if il.e case is ithin tbe juri- diction of the trial justice in the new a--t only anphes to territirial. iariviirttou ana not to pciiai jurisdiction. The act is mandatory, and the trial justice must Like jurisdiction.

1 lie superior Court cannot indict in mu a case, it has oul) appellate jurisdiction. Assistant Attorney-General Travis contended that tiie real question is. l.ether the trial Justice ha to l.paliy dispose of the case, if l.e has aalbcrity It must be imposed by the new atute. 'I l.erc is no such er couierred. lhe max.

mum penutv is greaer than the authority given the trial juste e. The trial justices authority re-ram the same as it did belore tiie passage of tl.e In the i revious statute no autaontv was IT! en the flat justice pi disp-r-e of the third o'leuce of drunkenness, and noua U' g.ven th new act. Justice 1-alhrop stated that the only que t.on was bet her the trial just ce lias pot I ad the ease taken outof ins on by tl.e legislature by its mcrees tLe maximum -on. lily, and be took the case under adv iseu.etit. RIGHTS UNDER THE RED FLAG.

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Klnr- Ah. Johnny! I am pleased in rw urrh Jot.nny-1 had ter. If I had shed to.d on me for tLe apple. a French Hal No Auctioneers Llcenze, but He Was Acquitted. An interesting case was tne-i in the Superior Criminal Court tl.i forenoon which raises the quest ton of the rights of aurl.oneers to act without a licensa.

The prosecution arises out of the sale of the tore of bhreve. Crump ft Low. which took place several weeks apt Air. Crump liad an license, and hired J. II.

French of New York to ield the Liumicr, while Mr. Crump looked ou French as prosecuted because be tad no liren-c. In i.ts defence it was claimed that an auctioneer may employ perei In iiamm-r and make theoun.ry under lit kuiwrvis.on. fudge I Minbar tmtnicted the jury that it was for them to ay ritrtiicr there an evasion of the law, and the jury after ont aooui au hour relumed a verdset of not guilty. 4 Wollaston Poet Cfffce Penalties.

Ex-Postmaster Frank H. Rusae 11 of Wollaston ano his bondsmen have made a set-, tlement with District Attorney Allen in the i suit of the United tales against them fora failure to maae a correct account of the doings of that post office while he was in charge of its affair-The alleged deficit in the first of two cases brought was 1 59.32. and retuiuuon was made to the government, but by tbe settlement the defendants pay a penalty of 1oul and costs 20.27. In another case for the same groand. a You Can Borrow fmm ATI- I.UK 4a la i 1.

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