The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 15, 1897 · 3
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 3

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Tuesday, June 15, 1897
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE-TUESDAY: JUNE 15, 1897. E wits ps asked t spresdh Is care ' a Perte seed ha Bead( BALL Ofle ot uni Ins BAC' g class o In Sac doubte the kir of lea decora Bower ! a line E - Fran mono guests, 2 I preen The r Moses, ' Albert dan a scene sweet CoaSturr made i flitted The Mr a ' Fisted Paul Herbet Bradt roles w , that years. - Amoi Mr & MI Mr & MI Mr & M' Mr & MI Nir & - Mr & M - Mr & MI Mr Fran Mr Les11 Mr Bart . Mr Char Mr Char , , Mr FP Mr UM Mr Will Mr Geor Mr Char Mr Wait Mr Cleric Mr Han Missile Miss An Nliss Vii Miss Ks Miss Ma MIBe sv3 Miss Kil Miss Et1 , Miss Miss Ne Miss Mo Miss Ise MisS Lei Miss Eli Mrs Cha Mrs Bei , Mrs Jots . , e The take n the oc entire , , hours. one a thence anothe connec large 1 the evi pipe Al tha the br second by me is laid is proh Iron pi A ne Mersin Eben 1 - tends Officer office t Sulliva A 75- schoon erable yesterc , , Isaac st, is 1 ride, a ' It is by Ca, Widget The 1 have the lat Gran, the cor ery Ki Mac , sprain at side the ass ' Both met la tions c , memor assessc Piper , Adis kell, ot of this run ir yacht getting The K tulwar repairs T hor( Massa( , beach gather Wives a THE N Was orw this eit-. lieves ti board o Into a s' men, t trere t a Mote gi economy reptanee election cure the in the posed tc Vi AU citi2 are rep , Name.. !louse I Ward I's A 07 ttOILI the Avor is as et Your ph meords. log Mac June re( Sent Free to Men. INDIANA MAN DISCOVERS A RE. MARKABLE REMEDY FOR LOST VIGOR. Samples Will Be Sent rree to All Who Write For It. , Ias. F. iohnston of Ft. Wayne, Ind. after bottling for years against the mental and physical suffering of lost manhood. baa found the exact remedy that cures the trouble. He ta guarding the secret carefully, but is willing to send a sample of the medicine to all men who mirror with any form of sexual weak-Dew resultiug from youthful ignorance, prema, titre loss of memory and strength, weak back, varicocele and emaciation. The remedy has a peculiarly grateful effect of warmth and seems to act directly. giving needed strength and de. veloPment wherever needed. The remedy cured Mr. Johnston completely of all the ills and troubles that come from years of misuse of the miturallv ordained functions, and is said to be absolutely reliable in every case. a, request to Mr. Jas. P. Johnston. box 1039. Ft. Wayne, Ind., stating that you would like a sample of his remedy for men, wilt be complied with promptly and no charge whatever will be asked by him. He is very much interested in spreading the news of his great remedy, and he Is careful to send the sample securely waled in. a perfectly plain package, so that its recipient aced have no fear Of embarrassment or publicity. Headers are requested to write without drier. BALL OF THORNTON ACADEMY 97. ,,: ,, ,.,;,,v14,,,,i,,,.... 0 , , , . , ,,,,,....... , ....., 4-. Cst -kb 4 ,A, ..04".tT s , - 44 4140'. at, v , ...., 4191 1,, ' a4w, 'z'''ot',,,)--' 1vk, ,è.44, RN.' V 1 . 2 w: - , 0. , i: 4 , . 6 .V s 1 ' ' f :4 At' s. ' ktY' . . wilt ,.k.0 , Ode of the Most Successful Ever Given Under Auspices of a Class of That Institution. SACO, Me, June 14The reception and bail given under the auspices of the class of 97, Thornton academy, was neat In Saco city hall tonight, and was undoubtedly the most successful affair of the kind in the history of this institution of learning. The hall was beautifully decorated for the occasion with bunting, Sowers, ferns and palms, and presented a line appearance. - From 8 till 8.45 a reception was held in one corner of the hall, and here the guests, as fast as they arrived, were I presented to the reception committee. The matrons were: Mrs Charles H. Moses, Mrs Harry P. Garland, Mrs ' Albert R. Fairfield. Mrs Herbert R. Jordan and Mrs Elmer E. Page. The scene was gay and Inspiring. The sweet girl graduates, gowned in lovely costumes, were out in force, and they made a most charming picture as they flitted about the hall. The Soar was under the direction of Mr Harry Chadbourne. He was as- sisted by the following aids: Messrs Paul Hill. Harris Cole. Fran' Burbank, Herbert Jose, Harry Stockm!n, Walter Bradford, W. Lee Cole. About 150 couples were present, the largest number that has attended a graduation for years. Among those present were: Mr & Mrs C Goodwin IMr & Mrs II Edgerly Mr & Mrs A L Milliken Mr & Mrs 3 I' Oakes Mr & Mrs J FLocke Mr & Mrs S Richards Mr & Mrs A II Gilman Mr & Mrs L D Dennett Mr Frank Lowell Mr Leslie Dearborn Nir Barton Emery , Mr Charles Traynor Mr Charles Cobb Mr I' P Graves Mr Linwood Berry Mr William Goodwin Mr George Haley Mr Charles Deane Mr Walter Bowers Mr Clement Bryant Mr Barris Cole Miss Bessie Burnham Miss Annie Leavitt Nliss Virgie Hill Miss Kate Dennett Miss Marguerite Burns MISS Bessie Clark Miss Kittle Moses Miss Ethel Deering Miss Fannie Deering Miss Nellie Carpenter Miss Mollie Cole Miss Isabelle Bryant Miss 14-111 Tripp Miss Elisabeth Storer , Mrs Chas H Dennett Mrs Henry Burns Mrs Joseph G Deering 'Mr & Mrs W Kearney Mr & Mrs 11 C Quinby Mr & Mrs T Evans Mr & Mrs E Gilman Dr & Mrs Haley 14r & Mrs H A Harwood Mr F S Bradford !Mr Arthur Hubbard Mr Thomas Paraday Mr E P Sampson Mr George E Grant Mr Everett Ridlon Mr Charles Patten Ni Ruggles Magill Mr Percy Deering Mr Philip Leavitt Mr Edward Page Mr Herbert Page Miss Rena Goodwin Miss J Weymouth Miss Ethel Osgood N!iss Alice Lane Miss Etta Hill Niles Augusta Burbank Miss Hattie Milliken Miss Jane Burbank Miss Rose Deering Miss Carrie Nichols Miss Florence J Mack Miss Josephine Cole Miss Jessie Garland Miss Mettle Wcymotith Mrs George L Mason Mrs Frank Leavitt Mrs Hannah D Finney Mrs Emma Foss GLOUCESTER. The water commissioners intend to take measures to prevent repetition of the occurrence of Saturday, when the entire water supply was cut off for 12 , hours. Several schemes are suggested, one a parallel main along Western av, thence up Dike st to Commonwealth ay; another plan under consideration is to connect the main on Western av with a large branch extending up Dike st. In the event of the latter scheme a reserve pipe will be laid under the cut bridge, so that in the event of a break under the bridge at high tide or at night a second connection may be easily made by means cf a gate. If a second main is laid the entire length of the avenue it Is probable that it will be a 24-inch cast Iron pipe. A new day beat has been made by Marshal Karcher, to which policeman Eben Clark has been assigned. It ex- tends from Union hill to bufkin's hill. Officer Clark's old beat from the post office to Union hill is covered by officer Sullivan. A 75-pound porpoise. captured by the schooner Black Hawk, attracted considerable attention at a local fish market yesterday. Isaac McCormick, residing at 5 Willow st, is reported at the police station as missing. He left home June 2 to take a ride, and has not been seen since. ' It is feared that the injuries sustained by Capt William Chard of the yacht ' Widgeon may prove fatal. The board of aldermen of 1883 and 1884 have passed resolutions of respect to the late ex Mayor William H. Wonsen. Grand Recorder Jones was present at the convocation of St Angelo command- ery, Knights of Malta, last evening. Mayor Cook, who sustained a bad sprain of the leg by slipping on a Main ' St sidewalk, is able to be about with the assistance of a cane. Both branches of the city government Met last evening and adopted resolu- tions of respect and sympathy to the , memories of Calvin Sargent, principal assessor, and ex Alderman Charles Piper, both of whom died Sunday. , A dispatch received by boring B. Has kell, owner of the schooner W. B. Keen of this port, states that the craft was run into by Royal Phelps Carroll's yacht Navahoe while the latter was getting under way in Newport harbor. The Keen's foresail was torn and the - tulwarks stoven. Mr Carroll instructed repairs to be made at his expense. There will be a reunion of Co K, 2c1 Massachusetts heavy artillery, at Long beach Thursday. It will be a family gathering, the veterans bringing their Wives and daughters. THE MUNICIPAL LEAGUE OF BOSTON was orwanized to promote good government in this ci-4, and is xvorking to that end. It tielieves that the recent at to consolidate the lioard of Aldermen and the Common Connell into a single legislative chamber of thirty-seven Men, tWeiVe t be chosen at large, and one from tach of the 1venty-tive wards, will promote greater responsibility. efficiency and economy in administration, and that its acceptance by the voters at the coming State eleetiOn Ig , 1110St desirable. In seeking to se-carp the cooperathm of ail those whe believe in the aims and work of the League, it is pro-nosed to organize a VOTERS' MUNICIPAL UNION. All citizens who will join in such a movement aro reituest-d to sign this coupon and mail to ramucl Capen, box 1it93, Name House Address Ward No TIIT Je10 A GRAPHOPHONE , 07 tti HUM; 111:teilille Is I he best entertainer in the world. Take one with you this summer. It i$ as easily (-laded as a bag and will double your pleasure. We have the hest and latest records. Call on or address The Eastern Talking Machine Co, 177 Treniont IA; send for nur June record hot. TTh jel5 t . . . . , , -,. f , , , , . . , -, - , . . . , . - . - , , . . 4 .. - - ' RESENTED MR McKinley Stood by the Newspaper Men. Took as Personal to Himself the Wet Declared Them Present as His Guests. Without Them Would Not Enter House. Episode at Vanderbilt's Palace at Asheville, N Cs ASHEVLI,E, N C. June 14An unexpected incident of Pres McKinley's visit developed this afternoon, when it became known to newspaper men accompanying the party that permission to enter Biltmore house, Geo. W. Vanderbilt's splendid mansion, had been refused to them, while extended to other members of the part,. Mr Vanderbilt is abroad, and his representative, Chas. McNamee, is With him. In the absence of both the estate Is governed by E. J. Harding, said to be an Englishman by birth. When waited on by the local committee of arrangements a day or two ago for permission for the president and party to enter Biltmore house, be objected strongly to receiving any members of the party other than the president and Ills cabinet and theladies with them. He even refused permission to manager McKissick of the Battery t Park hotel, in charge of the party here, and in the course of a conversation with two members of the committee said: "Mr Vanderbilt spits on newspaper notoriety, and so do I." After this there was nothing for the local committee to do but withdraw. So the matter rested till today, when the president arrived and J. Addison Porter, his secretary, was told of the incident. He must have informed the president, for later Mr Harding was called up on the telephone by Mr Porter and asked if it were true that newspaper men would not be admitted to the mansion. Mr Porter was told that it was true, and then he informed Mr Harding that the president considered the newspaper men were his invited guests on the trip and that they were as much a contingent of the party as members of the cabinet. Mr Porter notified Mr Harding that the president had authorized him to say that if the newspaper men were barred from the mansion he would not step his foot inside the estate. This brought things to a crisis. Mr Harding capitulated with the best grace possible and the newspaper men were admitted to the mansion on the same footing as the president and his cabinet. The president and party arrived from Chattanooga in beautiful weather, warm but tempered by a delightful breeze, at 11.40. They were met at the depot by a local reception committee and the Asheville light infantry. The streets were crowded, and there were many decorations, including national flags by the hundreds. The president held a reception at the hotel and then the party took carriages for the Biltmore house, George W. Vanderbilt's palace, five miles away. Before going to Biltmore, Representative Pearson persuaded Mr McKinley to attend a meeting at the Young Men's Institute hall for colored people. the gift of George W. Vanderbilt. The hall was filled to its utmost capacity with colored people. comprising the laboring classes as well as the local colored politicians and their wives and children. With Congressman Pearson on one side, for 10 minutes the president shook hands at a rapid rate with all who were pre., sented to him. It was very warm work. Presently the president called for a chair, and seven colored men fanned him while the handshaking went on. The party took the train for Washington at Biltmore at 5 p m. CUTTING INTO N. W N. WN. Col Edward Moore of Doering Fighting Widening of Stevens Plains Av. PORTLAND, Me, June 14There Is a warmly contested case In the supreme court before Judge Strout, in the form of a petition for a preliminary injunction to restrain the city of Deering from widening Stevens Plains ay. Col Edward Moore, one of the prominent citizens of Deering, owns a valuable residence in front of which is a large lawn. ornamented by shade trees and having a pointed wall in front. While the colonel was absent last week, the city authorities put men on to widen the street, and began cutting the turf and tearing down the wall. In his absence his counsel, Gen Charles P. Mattocks, filed a bill in equity alleging that the widening of the street by the county commissioners and the proceeding of the city council of Deering were illegal and void, and prayed for an injunction against further trespassing upon the premises. The bill in equity also alleges that the wall has been in existence for more than 40 years and is a boundary beyond which no city nor county can go by any reestablishing of old lines, and if that land inside of this wail is to be taken, it must be taken by a new original. proceeding. The case has occupied the court all day and has been warmly contested by both parties. The statutes of Maine provide that a fence established for more than 40 years shall constitute the true boundary of a lot upon which it exists; whereas the city contends. that the reestablishing of the city lines by the county commissioners was properly done under the statutes, and that Col Moore lost all rights to contest it by not having appeared before the county commissioners. DRIVING WHEEL BURSTS. Engine in a Brewer Mill Had Been in Use for 27 Years. BANGOR, Me, June 14At 1.30 p m today the great driving wheel of the engine in Gould & Hastings' mill at Brewer suddenly burst, tearing the engine from Its very foundations and wrecking th'e entire surroundings. An oiler. who had just been at work around the engine, had left the fireroom scarcely live seconds before the explosion. Engineer Geo. W. Getchell, who had been out at dinner, was just entering the mill, and in a few seconds more would have been at his post, where he could hardly have escaped death. The engine was. 21 years old, and for the past eight years had been shut down but two minutes in working hours. It will cost several thousand dollars to repair the damage caused by the explosion, while the mill must be shut down for some three weeks, pending the placing of a new engine. Death of an Old Engineer. PARIS, Me, June 14--Aiden Fuller, who was engineer of the first passenger train over the Grand Trunk to South Paris. died suddenly today. He was born in thig town, began railroad work on the Eastern railway, and was the first engineer engaged by the Grand Trunk on this division. He followed engineering until he became partially deaf, and then bought a farm in Turner, where he lived until the death of Mrs Fuller, a few years ago. He then resided with his daughter, Mrs Ella Spofford of CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. be fan-simile signature of Le en e:Z9070"'1"11111.1.t;atio every per. Everett, and his eon, Dr E. M. Puller of Bath. About a year ago he moved to this village. NORWOOD'S CENTENARIAN. - Mrs Mary D.Chickering Celebrates 100th Birthday, Enjoying Remarkably Good Health and Mental Faculties. NORWOOD. June 14On Walpole st, close to the Hoyle st crossing, stands te Chickering homestead, which is one Jr the oldest homesteads in the vicinity. or years it has been the residence of Airs Mary D. Chickering, widow of Dean Chickering, and their son John. Here today, in a remarkable possession of her memory and other mental faculties, Airs Chickering celebrated the 100th anniversary of her birth, receiving the congratulations of her relatives, neighbors and other townspeople, and a number of floral and some more substantial tokens from others whose confidence and esteem she has won and kept during her long and eventful life. MRS MART D. CHICHERTNG. Mrs Chickering was born in the old Dean house on Dean st, South Dedham, now Norwood, on June 14, 1797, being the daughter of John Dean, and one of a family of six children. The century of her life she has lived almost uninterruptedly within a short distance of her birthplace. During her early life she taught the district schools in Dedham and in some of the neighboring towns. Among these schools was the famous brick schoolhouse, still standing In Sharon Close to the East Walpole line, at which the late Hon Frank W. Bird was an attendant. Mrs Chickering at the age of 29 married Mr Dean Chickering, a near neigh,- bor of her parents, a widower with one daughter. This daughter, Mrs Pulsifer of Needham, still survives at the age of so. Mr and Mrs Chickering had one child. Mr John Chickering, who cares for his mother and who is one of Nor-wood's most highly respected citizens Mr Chickering, the husband, who died more than 40 years ago, was a deacon in the old South Parish Congregational church, of which ,Mrs Chickering has always remained a member. Possessed of remarkably good health and watched over with solicitude, the people of Norwood feel that Mrs Chickering will be permitted to linger yet a little while longer in their midst. WINSLOW-GULLIVER. Paymaster of Barker Mill, in Auburn. Weds a bocial Favorite. AUBURN. Me. June 14The wedding of Miss Maude May Gulliver, daughter of Mr and Mrs James M. Gulliver, and Mr Allen Lineoln Winslow of Lewiston took place at the home of the bride's parents on Court st, this evening. The ushers were Mr John W. Burrill and Mr Rufus A. Lord. The bridesmaids were Miss Minnie Ward of Brookline, Mass, and Miss Jennie Hunt of Lewiston. Miss Mabel Divo 11 of Lewiston was the maid of honor. The groom was attended by Mr John L. Heade of Lewiston, as best man. An orchestra in the hall above played the "Lohengrin" wedding music during the entrance of the party. The ceremony was performed by the bride's pastor. Rev C. A. Towne of the Court St Baptist church, the Episcopal service being used. After the ceremony the bride and groom received congratulations, and at 8.30 p m a reception was given to about 200 invited guests. The reception continued until 10 o'clock and the newly wedded pair then took the night train for a wedding trip. They received very many beautiful and costly presents. Mr Winslow Is the son of the late A. P. Winslow, formerly paymaster of the Androscoggin mills In Lewiston. He has been for several years paymaster of the Barker mill in Auburn. He is a member of the Calumet club, and one of the most ,popular young m !.1 in Lewiston and Auburn social circles. The bride is one of Auburn's social favorites. They begin married life with every prospect of prosperity and happiness. They will live at 280 Court St, Auburn, after Aug 1. MOOSE TOWED A STEAMER. Sebec Lake Hu a Novel Contest in Which the Animal Wins. BANGOR, June 14 Saturday, 'while 1 the pretty little steamer Marion, Capt F. L. Hersey, was passing through tle narrows in Sebee lake, a big bull moose was sighted, swimming toward the craft to cross her bow. Ile had a bone in his teeth, and was leaving a wake like a Yankee cruiser. Capt Hersey saw the bull in good time, and he got out his biggest hawser and put on a little more steam, Just to bring his boat up alongside the moose. When he got into comfortable distance he let go the hawser like a lasso, and the rope settled over the head of the big fellow and caught him fast. The Marion is a sturdy little craft, but she wasn't built for moose. The bull swam straight on for a while, towing the boat after him and giving those on board the mast novel ride that they ever experienced in their lives. Just in the hight of the fun the moose gave a sudden turn to starboard, put straight about, and with full speed on in both engine rooms let himself out for shore, the steamer dragging along behind. All the passengers offered free advice as to how to get the moose out into the lake again, but meanwhile the rocks of the shore were getting nearer. Finally Capt Hersey cast off his line And let the moose get ashore, up which he fled, and disappeared in the forest with an angry snort and a contemptuous toss of his mighty head. LEWISTON VERY DRY. Elmer C. Teague, a New Constable, Is Trying to Enforce Prohibition. LEWISTON, Me, June 14At a meeting of the Lewiston city council, held soon after the election of Mayor Judkilts, for the appointment of constables, among the names put upon the list was that of Elmer C. Teague. Mr Teague qualified, but performed no work until Saturday, when he suddenly started In to do up the liquor sellers of the city. He swore out six o,r eight warrants and started out to raid the places he suspected. In some manner the fame of his intentions had spread, and at most of the places at which he called he found nothing. -At the place of Patrick Donley on lower Lisbon ' at, however, which he visited in company with City Marshal Teel, he found a small amount of ilquor. Donley was arraigned at the municipal court today, but owing to the absence of Judge Cornish his trial was not held but will probably take place tomoIrroW morning. Mr Teague's activity has resulted in making the city very dry at present. It is understood that he is being backed by the prohibition element of this city. His father, Greenleaf Teague, is a prominent Good Templar, and has in past years been a state liquor deputy. Constable Teague seized a large quantity of beer at the Grand Trunk road this morning. Runaway at Amesbury. AMESBURY, June 14While driving through Market st about 5.45 this afternoon the horse attached to the carriage in which were Miss Lottie Rhines, a young sister and Miss Eva Chute, became frightened at a line of electric cars and ran. It came Into collision with a team driven by children of Patrick Carson. demolishing a rear wheel and otherwise damaking the Rhines carriage. The prompt action of bystanders in securing the horse averted a serious accident. Miss Rhines was slightly injured. Found Dead Beside Road. LEE, Mass. June 11John Gibbs of Otis was found dead beside the road, near Greenwater pond, late this afternoon. He bad been to this town 131d, was returning home, when, it Is supposed. he either fell from his wagon or was attacked with heart disease. r,,,,,... Vit .... , ' .(44-'- - --,,,,, --Id- A1,-..,, to,s? 7c:ii-3, - - ', -..-:,, ..:,;, -4-,i, -,--, , ..:,,:,---, -y, ,,, , , , ,. .:,;,,,, k ' -,- '. ),ANKi,,, :.:;''', - , 0,,y,v., ) , 1 . , :-:4 '!' , , v p; - $, 1 , e.; ,,,,7 ''' 1 's!',14bii,.....,;-i-iipr ,,,. ;,., , ,-- .4 - .. ii. l', ',,W ',,,i,'-!L 4t, 1 vi ill VA' i i 11 t , k. !! It ., , I 1111 "Al ' N ttl.. 4 I Its, ROWING FAST. Continued front the First Page. men came down in the launch to meet Mr Lehmann, who had been spending Sunday in'Boston with Mr Francis Peabody Jr. Not only did the famous coach arrive, but with him came Mr Peabody. lir Lehmann's greeting to his boys was a good index of the way he has his wonderful hold on them, which was clearly shown by the way they received him. It was like the home-coming of a father to a family of manly boys. For a long time this afternoon several of us lounged on the float in front of the boathouse while Mr Lehmann told Us a thousand and one interesting things that have come under his keen observation in his long boating experience. After the freshmen had put in an hour on the river under the coaching of Mr E. C. Storrow, the boys from Cambridge who are to measure blades with Yale and Cornell on June 25 were taken out for a long lesson in aquatics. On the launch besides Mr Lehmann were Mr Peabody, Mr Storrov:, Dr Coolidge, a representative of Davy, the boat builder, who came with the new shell yesterday, and the two Globe representatives. As it was to be the first trial of the new cedar boat it was naturally expected that the rowing would be somewhat ragged. How Lehmann Coaches. After a short stretch, which disclosed some alterations that were needed in the rigging. the changes were made and we headed down stream to the starting point of the regular four-mile course. Then after a few simple but very definite instructions to the effect that they were to go three miles without a stop, paddling most of the way, with occasionally a few hard strokes, he started them as If in a regular race. Side by side we went down the three miles with them, with the shell not 75 feet away from the launch. It is a most interesting experience to be with Mr Lehmann as he coaches his crew. His methods are different from those of any American coach, and are peculiarly his own. The minute he steps into the launch he has eyes for nothing and nobody except the water and the men in the shell. and from the instant the blades are buried for the first time he seems to see a hundred things at once. Up comes his megaphone, and then almost continuously he talks quietly but firmly to the men. If the man whose fault is pointed out remedies it he is instantly complimented. In fact words of praise are as common as those of criticism in the vocabulary of the great English coach. He does rid- loud shouting, but talks to his pupils in a very delicate but forceful manner. When he calls for a brief spurt he encourages them in a most telling way, and in their eagerness to respond the oars fairly bend as the huge piles of water are driven astern. "Now drive it; make the boat jump; hammer and tongs; throw on those backs," are some of his favorite phrases, generally concluding with, "You can do better than that," or "Well rowed." r No one ever had a liner opportunity to see a crew row than-Harvard's coach gave us this evening. After the three miles down river at all kinds of paces from three strokes a minute to 37, he sent them all the way back in easy stretches, by what he calls paddling. They were close to the west bank where there was perfectly smooth water, and almost no tide. It was at the end of this long paddld up stream that they did the hard rowing for a. minute I began my story with. The whole eight miles were not necessary to show us what kind of a crew Mr Lchmann has built to defend the crimson. but the longer they rowed the plainer it became that no such eight nas been sent out from the Cambridge university for many years. It is not only the finest orew to look at that has nulled the crimson blades since the early eighties, but it is fast. Comparison With Yale. This crew may not win the race on June 25, but the eight that beats it will have to be a very superior one. Cornell IS as yet an unknown quantity, and may be fast enough to row away from Capt Goodrich's eight, as Courtney always turns out splendid crews. but he will have to start a better one than he won with a year ago. If Yale is to win there will have to be a great improvement at Gales Ferry this week. Last Friday I watched Yale's crew row for an hour under Bob Cook's eareful coaching. His wonderful faculty of polishing off rough edges in the days of training may pull the blue through agaat. but if the race had been rowed this afternoon Harvard would certainly have come in ahead of Yale. Ten days may make a great difference. but it does not seem probable to one who has watched both eights at work. Harvard has many thtngs yet to c,orrecto but today her crew is further developed than Yale's. The strokes are so similar that there are only minor differences, but in the execution there is a marked contrast. As you watch Harvard you are impressed with the feeling that the eight men know exactly what they are aiming at, while the Yale representatives do not seem to have so clear a conception of just what they are aiming to do. The New Haven men are bigger and heavier. but they have not the power of their Cambridge rivals. Neither have I ever seen such life and dash in any crew as Harvard shows. Then the shell is never off her keel, while Yale never starts Without rolling to starboard. Bob Cook has taught his boys to reach a little farther forward thau Harvard does, but both finish very much alike. Then in that most vital point of all, the eight men in the Harvard boat are as nearly together on the catch and finish as eight men could be. During this week Mr Lehmann will pay a good deal of attention to the blade work, which is not up to the rest of the work. Some Points of Criticism. I noticed a few individual faults at times, but nothing that cannot easily be remedied, excepting In one instance. Bull has a very peculiar way of cocking his elbow up at the finish, and is. In fact, awkward and not as smooth as the others, but his faults rather injure his appearance than his effectiveness. Wrightington, too, has not the finished style of the others, but he has Improved very much. and is a very powerful oar. "Jim" Perkins is Inclined to kick his slide back. and thus get his legs on before he swings his back on the catch. His younger brother at 6 has a habit ef dropping his hands too much on the re- cover, and thus feathering so high that his blade stands up above all the others and is not ready to drop in for the catch at full reach. These were the most noticeable faults tonight. In the three-mile row, although most of the distance was covered by "paddling," which is easy . rowing at a 20 pace, very fair times were made over some of the half-miles. There will be only one or two more four-mile time rows, but there will be a great deal of this paddling. The benefit of this Mr Lehmann explained to me in th!s way: "It is not necessary to row your crew hard all the time and wear the men out. By paddling long distances very easily with an occasional bard bit of rowing for 10 or 15 strokes, the men get all the benefit of swinging together and are kept fresh." This method is doubtless responsible for the long swing perfectly together. Mr Peabody went back to Boston tonight much pleased over the improvement since the crew came down trom the Charles. Air E. C. Storrow, who came last night to coach the freshmen, speaks of the same change in the varsity eight since he saw it at Cambridge two weeks ago. I am afraid the Cambridge freshmen have a big disappointment in store for them next week. Ten days will hardly make them good enough to win a race. But the varsitywell, we shall know a Week from next Friday. Featherweight. YALE MEN FEELING GOOD. Crew in Excellent Physical Condition and Cook's Policy Considered Good Varsity Rows Down Freshmen. GALES FERRY, Conn, June 11The complete rest which the Yale oarsmen enjoyed yesterday and the perfect weather conditions today filled the sturdy fellows brimful of spirit and health. The quiet and regular life of the past 10 days has put the men in excellent physical condition and filled them with an enthusiasm which even the examinations Gf the last day or two have failed to dissipate. Despite the severe criticisms which have assailed Yale's policy of taking her oarsmen to the retirement of the Thames for two weeks of practice, Mr Cock looked his pupils over this morning and declared that such improvement as was apparent in their pnysical condition would not have been possible within the time at any other place in the country. It must be admitted that the Thames offers special advantages for the training of crews, ad the fact that for years this spot has been the testing place of the eights which have hereto fore represented the blue, and that familiarity with the place renders the work of the oarsmen and their coach easier and comparisons with former records possible, give New London special advantages as a Mace for the drilling of Yale's oarsmen. "Bob" Cook, Yale's veteran coach, is acquainted thoroughly with every foot of the river in this vicinity, and on that account he is able to draw a line on the work of his present pupils. in comparison with that of their predecessors, and also to recognize quickly any falling off In the work of the men from day to day. The continuance of the examinations prevented the varsity oarsmen from taking their morning practice today for the first time since they came to New London.. The freshmen . however. were subjected to a thorough drilling and Mr Cook had an opportunity to give his undivided attention to the youngsters, in whose phenomenal showing he has taken a just pride. They were treated to the same sort of tactics which occupied -the varsity oarsmen last week, being taken out in the pair oars and given an excellent drill in blade work. Afterward Mr Cook took them out in the shell and coached them for over two hours. This practice took place in a quiet 'cove near the quarters, as the middle of the river was too rough. The new shells were not tested this morning as the rigging had not been adjusted. Toward evening the wind died down, leaving the river as still as a lake. Both eights were out soon after 6 o'clock, and preparations were made at once for a race. The tide was coming in, and it was necessary for the men to row up stream. The four-mile course was chosen for the contest, but as the eights rowed down stream the youngsters stopped at the two-mile point and awaited their opponents' return there. When the varsity finally approached the freshmen the latter were so eager to start that they got a start of two lengths upon the veterans. This advantage counted for little, however. The varsity oarsmen were in first-class trim and were on their mettle. They soon passed the youngsters, and finished four lengths ahead of the latter, outdoing by far any previous showing this season. Caspar Whitney of New York visited the oarsmen today and followed them in the launch with Mr Cook. FRESHMEN A POOR LOT. - Storrow and Mumford Will Try to Get Them Into Some ,Sort of Form, but Lehmann Has No Time for Them. POUGHKEEPSIE, June I4--The Hivard freshmen crew has been put charge of E. C. Storrow. Harvard 89, who was caplaia of the varsity crew In 1888. Storrow will be here until the last of the week and then Alumford 87. who coached the university crew here last year. will take them in hand. Mr Lehmann has decided that he has not time enough for both the university and freshman eights, and so the youngsters will have to get on without the English coach. The freshmen are not a promising crew. They are active and anxious to learn, but apparently cannot get into shape. Unless they improve very rapidly during the next week there rivals from Yale and Cornell will leave them far behind. The-stern four, Byrd, Biddle. Higginson and heath, do fairly well. although they have many individual faults, but the bow four, Tilton, Glidden. Brown and Saltonstall, are far less effective. The crew went out twice today and Mr Storrow watched the rowing very carefully. but there were so many things to correct that he did not make much progress. The young oarsmen were very tired when they drew up at the float this afternoon, for they had had an hour of good hard work. Fitzgerald, one of the substitutes, amused his associates by falling overboard this afternoon. He was standing beside the boat house on a post about 10 feet above the water, working with an oar to push away a lot of refuse and driftwood which the ebb of the very high tide was carrying down river against the new varsity shell. that had Just been launched. In his anxiety to protect the new boat he reached a little too far, and off he went into the water. making a thundering splash. He disappeared entirely from view, but in a second or two his head was seen pushing up through the sticks and limbs on the surface of the water, and finally his face emerged. There never was a more surprised man than Fitzgerald. It all happened so quickly that, as he expressed it, he did not even know he had slipped. lie was hauled out without injury. The Columbia crews were out morning and evening. preparing for their raees with Cornell and Pennsylvania. The Philadelphia boys had hard luck today. One of the best men in the varsity boat severely strained his side, another broke an oar, and. worst of all, while the launch Ben Franklin was steaming about the river her propeller suddenly dropped off and sunk in 60 or 75 feet of water. For a day or two coach Ellis Ward will have to work without a launch. This evening he sent over to see if he could have the use of the fast Globe tug for a few hours tomorrow. The skipper, who had seen the time made by Pennsylvania In her time row last Saturday, 3m 15s, said, "Well, we shall not need the boat from 2.30 to 4 o'clock in the afternoon, and we'll be glad to let you take her then. but we can't let you have her for a four-mile row, as we can't spare her more than that time." Consequently tomorrow Ward will give his crew only short spins. John D. Merrill. COURTNEY STILL UNCERTAIN. Final Make-Up of Cornell Varsity Has Not Been ChosenFreshmen Are Rowing in Very Fine Form. ITHACA, June 14Tliere was no race between the Cornell cretvs this morning, as the water of the lake was too rough. The crews, however, got a little practice in tho inlet. In a race for a quarter of a mile a scrub crew stroked by Briggs defeated the varsity by three-fourths of a length. Although Briggs has been stroking the varsity for several days, coach Courtney has again made a shift. and it now seems improbable that Briggs will stroke the crew in the race, although he will be taken to Poughkeepsie. His work today was excellent, but the combination could not get his stroke. It was necessary. therefore, to put Carter back. The combination which now seems most favored by Courtney is: Carter stroke, Savage 7, Oddie 6, Odell 5, King 4, Moore 3, Bentley 2, Wakeman bow, Colson coxswain. In the afternoon the lake had quieted down, and the freshmen rowed against the varsity crew for two miles. The freehmen astonished every one by their form and stroke. The varsity was beaten by about one length. Time fair. Courtney seems to have struck his final combination in today's varsity. In all the combinations tried thus far the general blade work has been good, but the men lack endurance. They have not staying powers enough for a four-mile race. The crews will leave for Poughkeepsie tomorrow morning. RALPH PAINE INJURED. Meets With a Terrible lIcycle Accident He Was a Well - Known Ath While at Vale, Having Rowed in Crew. PHILADELPHIA, June 14Ralph D. Paine. a newspaper man, well known in this city and state and in New York city, was thrown from his bicycle at Milford, Penn. yesterday and his left arm was fractured in six places. The physicians stat, that he will never again have any use of the limb. Mr Paine recently returned from a trip through Cuba, which he made for a New York newspaper. He was a well known athlete while at Yale. and rowed in the varsity crew of 91 and 92. DRAGGERS GETTING GOOD FARES. Iadications of Large Body of Mackerel in Massachusetts Bay. GLOUCESTER, June 14The outlook for the mackerel fleet is not very rosy at the present time, although at this season the mackerel are on bottom spawning, which usually takes until July, when they again reappear on the surface. About all the fleet have left the Cape shore and are now off the American coast, mainly in the vicinity of Georges hank and Block Island. They catch very few fish. The schooner George F. Edmunds arrived from Block island today, and Capt William Corkum reports that the prospect for a catch in that vicinity is exceedingly poor. and no fish can now be taken by tolling the mackerel to the surface by throwing bait and then setting the seine around the vessel. The Edmunds brought home 51) fresh mackerel taken on the hook. Meanwhile, indications multiply that there is quite a body of mackerel in Massachusetts bay. The fleet of draggers are bringing in good fares mainly taken in Boston bay. Reports also come that mackerel have been seen schooling in the bays near Boothbay. PREDICTS REFUSAL. Commander Brown Speaks on Recent Orders. Says Ile Has lo Power to Appoint Delegates from Fletcher 1Yebster Post. Thinks Department Commander Deane Has Exceeded His Authority. BROCKTON, June 14Another chapter will soon be added to the stand taken by Fletcher Webster post, 13, G. A. R., of this city against the departmert officials of the order, whom it has termed "The House of Lords." On Saturday Commander Henry T. Brown of the local post received an order from department headquarters. It was signed by the department commander and the assistant adjutant general, and ordered the commander to fill the vacancies which exist in the delegation to the department encampment, and to make return on or before July 3. A Globe representatiNe called on Commander Brown at his home, 25 Enterprise st, and interviewed him on the subject. -Mr Brown had received the order and readily acknowledged it, but he had heard nothing of the threatened court martial which was to follow his refusal to comply with the order. "The delegates to the department encampment hold for a year," he said, "from Jan 1 to Jan 1, consequently Fletcher Webster post has no representation at the present time. When Department Commander Deane visited the post recently he requested the post to fill these vacancies. Now comes the order to myself, as commander, to do so. I think that the commander has exceeded his authority in ordering me to fill these positions. He has the power to order the post to do so, but no power to order me to do so. The order I received was signed by Department Commander Deane and Asst Adjt Gen H. O. Moore. There was no threat attached, It simply being a direct order. "1 propose next Wednesday night, when the post meets, to give notice that at the next regular meeting. a week hence, we shall proceed to fill the vacancies which now exist. After that I have nothing more to do. If the post refuses any action in the matter the responsibility will rest with the post and not with me. The post will undoubtedly refuse to elect delegates at the present time. "Should I refuse to obey the order of my superior officers I should lay myself open to court martial, but while I do not believe that the department has any right to issue such an order as it has to me, I shall carry out my part to the letter. If the department commander had studied the rules and regulations I think that he would have discovered his mistake, as there is nothing contained In them which gives him the authority to take the step he has. I have no power of appointment, the election of delegates being a matter which rests entirely with the post. "When the matter is brought. up a week from Wednesday evening there will be no action taken. There is no possible way of compelling the members to vote, and sci far as is known there is not a single dissenting voice in the post to the stand that has been taken. Even members who attend the post meetings only rarely have taken the pains to express sympathy with the post in the stand it has taken, and promised to lend their support in any possible way. "There is one thing which you may state in The Globe if you desire, and that is that post 13 is being indorsed for the stand it has taken by posts all over the state. I am receiving from three to five letters every day, and up to the present time only one post has failed to indorse the action taken. That one exception referred us to the department. The post is very much encouraged by the indorsements which it has received, and some of the communications are very strong. One of them refers to Fletcher Webster post as the 'banner post of the state in having taken the stand which it has. No action will be taken until every post in the state has been heard from. We believe that we shall then have a good majority on our side. and the line of action will then be formulated." A prominent member of post 13 was also seen. "I will say this much," he stated. "and that is that the department officers have gone on the wrong track in threatening to court martial Commander Brown. Department Commander Deane should know that it does not lie within the jurisdiction of a post commander to appoint delegates. Supposing that he gives due notice that the election of delegates will be held a week from Wednesday evening. When the time arrives every member of the post will refuse to vote on the matter, and Commander Brown or even Department Commander Deane is powerless to make them vote. In consequence of this Commander Brown finds himself powerless to fulfil the order from his superiors, although he has done his best to do so. Does it stand to reason that Commander Brown could be court martialed in a ease like that?" By a majority of the members the order has been fully expected, but it has not caused the members to alter in the least the position taken. NEW YORKER WAS THE JAY. Showed Three $50 Bills in a Portland Saloon and Lost Them in a Few Minutes. PORTLAND, Me, June 14A young New Yorker foolishly exhibited three plo bills in a saloon yesterday, at the same time saying: "Wouldn't some of you fellows like this?" He was knocked down as soon as he went out and $180 was stolen, leaving him just three cents. He will not make a complaint, not wanting, as he safd, "to have New York people know I was made a Jay of in Portland." FARKINGTON, ME. Capt William True, one of Farmington's oldest and most respected citizens, for more than 30 years sexton of the Old South church, died Saturday, after a brief illness. Cant True was born in Temple In June, 1815, and was always a resident of Franklin county. He was a captain in the old state militia many years ago, and was always a favorite at the old-time musters. Capt True Was a carrenter by trade. was a prominent member of the Congregational church society, and was a republican all his life. He was a noted funeral director throughout this part of Maine, and had officiated In that capacity at more than 400 funerals. His wife died in 1S86, and he had no children. Mrs T. L. Stewart and her son Carroll went to Nantucket. Mass, to spend the summer, Monday. Dr E. C. Merrill. Frank E. Mc Leary, Nelson Gould and their children have been spending several days at Hon J. C. Holman's cottage at Sandy River ponds. They report excellent fishing. Street commissioner Andrew J. Wheeler had three shocks of paralysis Saturday afternoon and evening, and two more during the night. Sunday he was unable to talk or move, though apparently conscious INIenday he seemed to be a little better.; thcugh the change was slight, and thcze was very little hope of his recovery. Mr Wheeler is about 62 years old. and has been street commissioner a dozen or more years. Carpenters have begun work on the new $10,(Kti) normal school building,which was begun two years ago, and the building will be completed this seasorti The fall term will not begin until Oct 12, six weeks later than usual, on this account. When completed this will be one of the best school buildings in Maine. The annual meeting of the Augusta district ministerial association will be held at Oakland Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday. June 28, 29 and CO. ItOCKLAND. ME. E. K. Gould, E. C. Moran an Iretry C. Chatto, past colonels of the Maine division, S. of V., will represent Anderson camp of this city at the division encampment in Waterville tomorrow. Col Gould presents a report as Judge advocate and also responds to the address of welcome. Mrs Lottie Fuller, who has been visiting in this city the past month, has returned to her home in Fitchburg, Mass. Mrs Louis Snow of Alameda, Cali. is visiting Mrs Mary Norton on Beech st. Mrs Snow formerly resided in Rockland. but this is her first visit here in 21 years. Previous to coming here she was the guest in St Louis of her brother. C. W. S. Cobb. Frank J. Burkett and Miss Mazy. daughter of Capt Charles Kal loch, will be married this evening by Bev J. H. K. Parshley of Lawrence, Mass. The McLoon-Haines marriage takes place the following evening. The parties named are well known In local society. Father Knickerbocker Had his eyes opened at the hour race of the Quill Club meet last year when a paced race was run. Great as was this race, with its thrilling changes, its kaleidoscopic effects, it cannot be compared to the great Michael-McDuffee race to take place on Charles River Park Thursday afternoon, JUNE 179 when the men will ride 15 miles for a purse of $1500.00. The men will be paced by multicycle machines, upwards of 70 men being required to do the pacing, and machines worth nearly $10,000.00 will be required for this occasion. -This Grat Race Will Take Place at CHARLES RIVER PARK A q THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 17- ACm'ssion, 50o. Reserved Seats, 50c. For sale at Heard's Ticket Office. 32 West Street, Boston. There will be Maciny. Music and Fireworks In the Eveninz. Admission 23 cents. Sests in Grand Stand 23 and 50 cents. MYSTIC PARK, . MEDFORD, MASS. - TO 't AY. 2.14 TROT, 2.15 PACE, 2.25 TROT. 'T Ft Pt 1 NI Trains leave Union Station for Mystic Park Station at 12.10. 1.07. 1.40, 2.00 p m. Returning. leave Mystic Park Station at 4.54. 5.00. 5.44, 6.39 p The 12.16 train from Lowell and the 12.03 train from Lawrence will stop at Mystic Park Station. For Lowell and Lawrence, leave North Somerville at 6.26 p m. Electric Cars leave Seollay Square every 10 minutes. HORSES CALLED at 1.30 P ADMISSION Tion,PAIrLail, 75c. E. WILLIS. Proprietor. F. B. SUBERT. Secretary. BOSTON THEATRE. ELGENE TOMPKINS Prop. and Man. 2.30 EVERY DAY A T S30 The Original Vericope Pictures of CORBETTFITZSIMMONS GLOVE CONTEST. EXTRA PEZMNAMCE AT 11 THURSDAY, JUNE 17. Prices 25e.. 50c., 75c.. 131.00. I CASTLE SQ. THEATRE. Mr. TONY CUMMINGS. General Director. 421 Tremont at. Telephone 977 Tremont. Branch Office at Store, 168 Tremont St. .fi Doors open DAILY at 2 and 8 P. M. At 1 and 7 P. M. The Castle Sq. Theatre Comedi Co. In II. C. De Millen Dratte THE LOST PARADISE - cinkrmExs WEEK..- Children Free-- Adult, when buying seats for any matinee o will. t n requet, be given one free adjoining seat for a child between the ages of 5 and 15 with each seat purchased. Only One Price. Every seat In the House Reserved at 25e. Next Week."Centueon" 2ill "Sweethearts." tit jel4 BOSTON BALL GROUNDS. CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES. Saturday, June 12, at 3 O'clock, Monday ind Tun Jay, Jan) 14 & 15. at 3.30, CINCINNATI BOSTON. Admipsion and Re;ereed Seat Tickets at A r MY, TON & BASSETT'S. 304 Washington street an,1 CONNELLY'S Ticket rho Adams House. - t1Su4t Je12 WILLIS PLEADS NOT GUILTY. Charged With Wilful urder of Wil!iam Randal:Autopsy Performed on Let ter's Body. TAUNTON, June 14Henry Willis of Brockton was brought to this city this morning by officer Costello and arraigned in the district court on a charge of wilful murder of William Randall in the woods in South Ilaston yesterday afternoon. He pleaded not guilty. The case was continued to Friday. - The autopsy on the body of William F. Randall was performed in the Easton town hall this afternoon. Medical examiner Silas G. Presby was assisted by several medical men, and the Easton selectmen were present. The 1oody was carefully dissected. and minute examinations were made of all the organs. Multiple blood clots were found over the right ear and severe bruises over the right eye, nose br:ken and mArks around the mouth as if made with brass knuckles. The medical examiner's report says that Randall died from a shock following a very severe beating, and no direct injury is stated as responsible for the death. The body has been prepared for burial. TWO BOATS MISSING. Two Others Picked Up and Survivors Landed at San Francisca. SAN FRANCISCO, June 14The Pacific Mail steamship City of Fara, now in quarantlue here. picked up two boats from the lost steamsh:p Duckhurst, and landed the survivors at Punta Arenas. Two more boats, containing 17 men. are still missing. and it is almost certain the occurants have perished. The Buckhurst loaded at New Castle for Panama, and sailed On Feb 2. On April 3 tire started in the hold. and the following day the ves-sel was abandoned. All but 17 of the company reached Cocos island. 4F,0 miles distant. After remain:ng there 2,1 days they started for Panama. On May 2, when 100 miles from the Nicaraguan coast, the boats were sighted by the City of Para. Twenty-one men In all were helped on board the Panama liner. and that even!ng the Para Put into Punta Arenas and landed the entire party. 'The hawking, coughing and choking of Bronchitis vanishes if Booth's , Hyomei" Pocket Inhaler Outfit, the Australian " Dry-Air" treatment, is used conscientiously. All diseases of the throat it e, CURES BY INHALATION." At all druggists, ,Sr.co, or at ofilce. Consultation free. Send fur.free pamphlet. R. T. BOOTH, 23 East 20th Street, New York, Mrs. E. E. a GIBSON, Room 52, 131 Tremont St., Boston. VIC1111 MARI JUBILEE. MECHANIC'S HALL, JUNE 21g 1897. Continuous Amusement in Mechanic's Hails from 4 P. Ms Continuous Amusement in - 3 Mechanic's Hails from 4 P. Ms Dinner at I P. ilit , i. t Parade of British Veterans COME AND CELEBRATE t Children's Chorus of 100 THE GREAT I f Four Bands, Madrigal Singers I ! EVENT. .; g Highland Dances Etc - , .: , .. t TICKETS-S2 (Burvides all,. SII25 t,'',. Ai tintlasion with Reserved i! Seat in Balcony. 81 to Dinner. e Tickets may be obtained from A. D. Calmat, 11 3S4A Washington street: Loins H. floss tir, Co., i. 22 West street; Mrs. Emily Stokes. 74 Boylstoa .1! street: copiey Sqinire hotel; J. C. Gordon. room 29. 131 Devonshire street: J. F. Wasters, 223 Washington street; the Rev. A. E. Georze. 5341 Broadway, South Boston. and at the Mee ot the assoelation. room 17, 611 Washington street. . Res.. 11 4 J.StfyISTOE1 ri, f... Gordon. room F. Masters, 223 E. Georze. 530 at the Mee of Abington street. . AVANT. t . . Dre Resort. f! FISH DINhERS.. i I e amer Service. t t ! rf, daily. anta iti 3L A. M.; 12.304 ! , kL I ; 12.30; 2.20,,I t I 0, 11.00 A- Ma . . M. I U.; 12.00, 2.016, I I MN 13e. 44 to parties. I i IHOOK. Supt. ! 2t Je14 , i , !I 'The Model 1 Plavlion,e of the Country." t Eated by ,t rELOUS 111;. , , BATS i .., ,:- I Animals Ever z 'tint ry. , 1 comedy sketch: r i able Monologue: , i, tures and new f ht jel5 t t--, L i ?s,3 850 ., t S2.00. t ee. me to t 21.. anti - t , IP. E. IL; -..1 In Nova Sent. Island. 8. I. ter Charlotte. wtesbury. S. S.. -,1 'on. fcr Halifax. ff Wharf. Nerd latunt 201, 2901, ANT LINE I At.. Boston. . In. Agent. 10. Agents, on. itlititt wiTS0 t, ENTRE. t, ees at 2. '1 i t a at 10.40. , : Operas. ! 1 f , f IATEi, ! riNGLE. .. i Week. JUNE 17,. 1 , tt je13 t . , t OUTHI June 15. - t er PLYMO('TEE .rt to Plymouth. Vbart. 478 AT- , agl, at 9.45. I. Bettleittlfe. le rare 7 .7.c. i ice. - a board. Music I Cadet Band. it parties mut ;en. Manager- .,.. k .1$ ? - i- IV ) Y BASS POINT, NAHANL Boston's Favorite Seashore Resort. GRANO HARBOR TRIPBEST FISH DINNERS; Commencement of Regular Summer Service. Steamers LEAVE Lincoln Wharf, daily. until further notice: For BASS POINT, 9.30, MOO A. M.; 12104 2.20. 3.30. 5.00, 6.30, 8.15 P. 3L - - 1 For NAHANT. 9.30. 11.00 A. AL; 12.30; 2.20. 3.80. 5.00. 6.30 P. M. RETURNFrom NAHANT, 8.00, 11.00 A.. 3,Lt 12.15. 1.30. 3.25. 4.35, 6.00 P. M. From BASS POINT. 10.30 A. M.; 12.00, 2.00 t: 3.45. 5.15. 7.00, 9.30 P. M. FARE 25e., CIIIILDREN 13e. Take Ferry ears. Sperial rates to parties. E. H. SEABROOK. Supt. jel4 ItEiTtr5,0, 'The Model I Playbou.o of the Country." A Positive Sensation Created by - LEONIDAS' MARVELOUS DOGS AIM OATS Te Itobt Wonderfully Educated Animals Ever Exhibited in This Country. John T. Sullivan. in a pleasing comedy sketch: Peter F. Dailey. in lAugbable Monologue: the usual Naudeville features and new pictures in the Blograpit. bt je15 861150 Statercein Berths $1.01 to E2.00. Open Berths Free. Only Line Without Chanite to Ild.WKENBURY. C. 11., and s, cHARLoTTETo E. Direct connection for all points In Nova Scrota. Cape Breton and Prince Edward Island. 8. S. Halifax every Tnesoav, 12 noon. ter Charlotte. town. ceiling at Halifax and Ilawkesbury. S. S.. tbilivette every Saturday. 12 noon. fCT HalitaX Front north Side ot Een-is Wharf. Serd for alvertising. tickets and information 201, 2901, 322 Washinrion or pi...ANT LINE OFFICE. 290 Washington ht.. Boston. J. A. FLANDERS, N. E. ram Agent. NICBARDSDN k BARNARD. Agents, 20 At!antic ay.. Boston. SuTrbStf nty311 TREMONT THEATRE. Thurse.ay and Sat. Matinees at 2. Curtain rises at 8 and falls at 10.40- The Jolliest of Comte Operas. " I 1 WALKINC DELECATE. FULL OF JEST AND JINGLE. - co Wed. Matinee This Week. But Special gelidly Matinee JUNE I7,. tt Jel3 IFOR PLYMOUTH. Will lan I El SAO Oat and after Tuesday. June 15. - The handsome yew steel steamer PLYMOGTEE wakes regular excursions. Roston to Plymouth . daily. leaving Winthrop Line Wharf. 478 ATLANTIC AV. (weather permitting), at 9.45. , 3 hoursGolug.at Plymouth. Returning., Round Trio 61.00. single rare 7 elo Children Ilan Vriee. 6 - Dinners anti luncheons served on board. Music furnished by Jordan's National Cadet Band. Special arrangemerta made tor parties anti - moonlight excursions. jel I dSutt J. IL BACON. Gen. Manager. Portland ---41-,-): -11 $ , , DAY TRIPS RP: I INTERNATIONAL S. S. CO., C:mmarclEI Wharf' Tickets issued and baggage cLecked to pint s beyond. If jet New BOWIE!' LandliN (Formerly LOVELL'S GROVE) To let for picnics and parties. Boats and groves will ah.o he let Vir niouuliglit parties. Secure yGer date eally. 17th OF JUNE! DANCING FREE! ANPREW ANDERSON, 202 Atlantic - Av. - Tel. 2732. HOWARD 1'0 DALY TILI4 11 P.M. Haines and l'ettingill Mildred Howard, the original lwaret,ot dancer; Delmore and Lee, Quaker City Quartet. Jack and Itosa Burke. 'Flamm and Qtt!rin. John E. Drew, Ida Howell, Maj. Duyle, Brown and Harrison and others-The Howard biirlesquers, living pictures and female minstrels. The Corbett-Fitimmons tight. pictured by the Aemegraph. A choice reserved seat, .25c. tt Jeld $0,00 To nova Scotia $0,00 By Intenntional S. S. Co. DIGBY and low rates ' beyond. - Send for folder, Commer- clod wharf. or 201,211,22t3,' f203, S32 Waslitn.4ton at. last Express S:rvta Begins July 5th. ThTtt joo - fi THE pl PICTURE OF ri THE ACE. The Greatest Work of the Nude In Art , Ever Painted. On extithition daily at ne MASONIC TEMPLF... Tremom- Street. From V A 31 till P A1litiSS1911 O C ENTAIL. if je14 - , r, 11 r '- HALL I USICirri GMENADL CONCERTS Grand Orchestra of 50, MB. LEO SCHULZ Conductor Every evenilot Sundayt, 8 to sithnisslon :!:ke. Reserved sious on Floor or It llatrany. C. A. ELLIS. Mgr. F. it (AIMEE, Asst. Mgr. 6t je14 CHUTES Huntington . Avenue. Nothing is Like - g1SHOOTINC ThZ CHUTES." l'untoR. Denkeys, Ssdkne Horses, TittP ritot.LEY." Concerts Altera, Atu Ereting. AD311loN .10 CENTS ' ' tt je14 FU.iNK V. NS. PALACE -rwo UNEvrr3r Day at 2 And CEOFICIE IVIELNOTV'S . JOCKEY MINSTRELS an tURLESPE 'CO. Good 0-eLeitra Seas 25 ef Mt& Telephone -1592 Haymarket- 4 le1.5 ITHE BOIAL TH EIRE OF Ih4A KEN. BIG BE-0 FT. LOA CONSTRICT0 TIM Eltflit'OPENew t lews Always. stage kotts I aeh tiourtt Pregrams . tiol:nt lo 4. M. to 10.30 P. M., 10e. 10 All. iUSTIN & STOKE'S itga-o 5i 145 PHOTORAMA MARVELOUS THIS Exhibition of Animated Photographs. illustrating human beings nod objects in undion. should h. seen by everybody. New vlews added. 11ASoNle TEMPLE daily; A. M. till 10 P. M.; 9 pictures tor litt cents. ITtIS jeliS FOR THE FISHING GROUNDS. The new steamer Philadelphia, Capt Sorensen va-ill leave Commercial wharf daily at 10 a m. Sunday to.ao a in. Lines . bait and chowder, tree. Fare fl. tiSuSt JeLi . z i a int Wharf. t yowl. jel0 , a .-- i, ing - J ,, E) te end ,, )arties. i REE! ., , Le Av.. .. , !- 'd P.M. rd, the . ,1 I - Lee. - i) Burke. .1 lowel others- :. F4 and :1 MMOTIS - :! ,tee re- jeld :. ' 00 ': . ) , .,- , 5tb. - . Je0 - - ,- r - ' ',. OF E. i - , . a Art , ' - -', liPLF, -'' Jel4 - ,-, ) 0, victor oor or , gr.. jel4 '-', --- - ,!: n '--- t, - i . 12 'ENTS jel-t i 1 .1E , : co. , i.. . 1 Iel..1 VIET ' !i FS. I TOS , i a)s. , Ail. --.,. - I S - 15 ISI len m. rder,

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