The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on December 20, 1900 · 2
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 2

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 20, 1900
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' - .1 I , ' , -,, : , 1 ; , - i B( ; ,,,, , ,, , t , In , !-- tion i comn 1E- strce i S ; - i , , , I ' i ' , : - , - y ; A , , , - A . , 4 - , 1:ewtt :, 1 I -.. ,e , - ,,,,,,,,,,, - A I 1 - I 1 , 1 e.a.,------- - , , ' - 4rb I T . - : Zi -- THE BOSTON GLOBE THURSDAY., DECEMBER 2,0, 1900. , ., . ,. T V llaYer Were chosen a committee to in- 1 1 UnTIMII CONTEST. Lst tier roas.grammar,Fitzwilliam 535 Miss N-ille Weston. New Ipswieb........ ba6 TR A p ttpLoAl , setigate - and reporL , 0 a 1 rig VOTE Mel E ! nitr , - 43 N U DER THE ROSE. THIS I s . livvm II , , Iv I MAINE R ' ,' .... , Nliss NT Fiske. Alewlve. Kennebunk..... 2702 l , THE VACANT CHAIR,. ar-, (Write or StamA I Mks Ella F Moody. IAncoln. Spriugt ate.. 24Mi ..------,. Miss Florence I, 4entail. Parsoustield.... 2473 ' Missed bin voice last Chrisumatuissed A' ur N ame of Teac - - her .) ! New Feature Inaugural ,:,11,..,sst: 11,,,,,,1:.talltys.ppirrintir,,t1"11'..b1173:tpoL ;4 Pill Sharp Democrat' , Them old cheery words, you know. 1 Nliss Edith B Packard. College st, Bangor 2263 , (Name Of t Miss Carolyn G Taylor, Longfellow. Sanford 22,41, '- 5 All of usthn had to go klotber belt tip tel she kissed A (-e nd break down A ! n I laughs: "Here! f School.) 1 Procession bris'mus mmes but onc't a year!' O Name of , 1 1 . Mr G A Littlefield, grammar. Kittery.... 22.-si i Miss Greta -Mabry. North Vassallsaro Miss I. lti,s5 'lora Skillings. Jackson. Portland 14.12 - Indiana in "Tbem's bis very warns," sobbed she, I Miss Addle B Crockett. Harbor. Searsport 13t;5 - - City or Town., , ! Mr If L Douglass, Highland sr:Gardiner. 1352 "Wiles be asked to marry Ene. , Miss Lemie Boston. high. North Berwick 1237 - . Emma I, liat , ! Miss horne, dist 5 . Whitelield 11- State .ill b0 werth tho 1;11: :,,t, :NI i-Nball, Lewistion lt7:1 Warrants for 43 Moll i ,....., -Cbrismus comes but onet a year! onsPvelt I J lia L Barker. Damar scotta U U Mks Mary E Nay. Centre st, Bath 10113 st E l' Miss Edith Perkins. Purchase st.liockland 7titi , Over, over still I bear,. , "Cliritemns comes but net a yoar! R tl ..1 1 . 1 M iss II Mar Perk -Ins. primary. Paris 7-7 , I PI A IE:c ( s TO "Chriemus comes but net a yearr-- Tit, like him, I'm pin' to smile hni . , I Miss Myrtle Brom, u. Sebolco. Pi3ippslinrg. nal , i Nliss lil Marie rOb t.T. East Edgecomb... 74. ,,i And kcep cheerful all tbe vrbile; ! Miss ids E Bean. Clinton 74.! t Trip I Wash .ro o illoion Sollino Thoir ...v Albin Cbristans tbereand here 1 Nliss Niaude li Lermond. Thomaston. . 711 "Cbriemus comes but net a year! I - ,, GOD THE FAVORITE SCHOOL TEACWhen this ballot has been fillel olit with pen. pencil or At!Rs x ivian Calder!, intermediate. Wilton 7143 ' frames Whitcomb Rae,. rtibiter s.tninn ittehliie it With as many others as you may . Miss Mated II Slianleigh. tikt 5. Eliot. 64-1 I Mi's It TRAMS TO-GOD Rails Now on Marlboro St Will ' be Removed., Railroad Commissioners Give Their Boston Elevated Agrees to a Substitute 15-Minute Service of Electries to Run Through Boylston St, from a Point Beyond Massa chusetts Av, to the Northern Station Via Charles and Cambridge Sts. In an order issued today on the petition of the company named, the railroad commissioneregive the Boston elevated street railway company authority to re' move the horse car tracks and service from Marlboro et. At the same time the board announees a eubstitute serv!ice to in part compensate for the loss of the horse car service. The decision ' reads as follows: "The petitioner states that it 'is Informed and believes that it has the right to remove said tracks, and that by ! so doing it will not violate any provis' ion of Its charter. or any provision of the laws which are applicable to it.' "The lease of the West End railway , properties to the Boston elevated railway company contains this paragraph: The lussee shall not diminish the ties for travel upon the lessor's railway as they exist at the Inception of this , lease. except so far as substantially equal facilities may be furnished, in substitution therefor, either by the lessee's elevated railway or otherwise.' , "The prohibition against decrease in facilities is found in the general law relating to street railway leases. The provision for a substitute service. in: sterted in the leaee upon the recommen dation of this board. was Intended to secure the public interests through a , greater freedom of operation under the lease than would have been possible if the prohibition were absolute. "The trarka in Marlboro at are not, end probably will not be a necessary link of any through system of railway. This, it is to be assumed. is the ineaning of tho action of the board of aldermen. subsequently approved by this board, In exempting these lines front the change to electric CqUipillt when the remainder of the system underwent that improvement. The refusal to sanction the use of modern methods is !neona:stent with any theory of development to meet important needs In the future. A horse car service no a link in a through system of travel is. of course, out of the question. The issue is therefore. narrowed to a consideration of accommodations for this Immediate neighborhood, and the discussion at the hearings was within that field. "When the Boston elevated railway company assumea control over the properties of the West End street railway company, the service through Marlboro st consisted of two lines of earsone known as the 'green line,' running to Bowdoin sq and the northern statioln through Charles and Cambridge sts, the other known as the blue line,' ICLIVInfic Marlboro st at Dartmouth at and running to Temple pl. The opening of the subway and the removal of tracks from Tremont st. together with the adoption of the sound policy that forbids the operation of horse cars among electric cars, made it necessary to cut err the blue line at Boylston st anti the green line at Charles St. "The claim is made that the remnant of this horse car service has fallen into disuse. that Its TeMOVal would be no substantial loss to the traveling public. If the present service furnished a criterion of the usefulness of these lint'S, the claim might seem to be justified. There is little here left but the fag end Ho lit Mil One of tbo u3oot volual,to prooents to make to your family or friends Is same hare vt STOCKS. .-,.., ...., -...,w 1k-oat...E. wk., Lancaster Town Debt to be Refunded. LANCASTER. 1k2e 23Allan tl. DotNvt,Y sot Inceot la a L,tr 1,rloed Corl'Elt ttllt was chosen moderator of the tiTtm K. ati..h NI in britig haritis.otne r,-turos on epecial town meeting held In town hall your Investment. I ! 3 esterda y afternoon. i It was voted that th.. town debt should Only 50 Cerits; par value S1,00 I , te'f:1,1:::lrnb.o'nit.ti'Si. x reetneallt4lninngg uanbt'TI.1. Tt-kiwains f I ecnied that the notes of the town , should be ts-Aied for ,&;0.tin0. Some Voters For parth-ulars, 31,1.!r: I xuresse.i astonishment when they I ,earned thst Ow town was paylng 6 Fev. Eugene V. I I I I I :1, c:tl'al ihni zl.rtl; trel is:ia'l ell,wit''';'llalnh e:ntbe 1 ki-s,se er cd ehn t . e c At Ird.. Why not invest In a low I,rloed CILirrElt Tot K. vItih'h NI ill briun handsotne roturus ve your investment. ERHILION&00i, Bankers and Brokers, az 13 rt. (:) 1 vv-..A..-sr. !',EW Yt.flK. tIZO BUY A TEE BEST BOYS BOOK IJ P I A YANKEE CRUSOE, YOURron CESIST.MV al sonEery A. Uketinan & Son, Ftr.a CHUSTII:At. . At al liv.aleri. Eery A. C;cketinan & Son, Fnblisbers, Boston. tiStAt 42", - - -.-- -- k .ANtIKESIS gives Instant Evelio t and lqTIVELY 1CltLS PILES. Pri,:v I. at lirrggtsis or by snail. sairp:s I'm."... Asisirrve ANAKEst,i. Irtbuatt baild!nt.. New York PILE BOVOX At All soda - VoiLittaLus th une .eurest Beer lie7sTe-PBarrett, flampgtPad 1.474 is the kind you want for use 3-our 311-sa Minnie E Hassey, grammar lit FOR . Milton- 1.317 GREATEST WARMTH, Lamb and Veal, Vassar Has 700 Students. church. The interment was at the vil- lage cemetery. home. The Anheuser Busch Brewing L L riesden.l. high. Franklin Falls . 1.3o3 -11:1 LEAST trzicur - trt,php At Al DealerA. A large number of the friends and ac- Ass'n make their 1,arious brands of beer miss Nellie Coliins. Guide. Itaeheater... 1.159 I - fier y A. C;cketrrian & son, lb t our displa cattle, y of fancy . 3crhcruacjnnItuKarEPsIE. x T. Dec 20The 4 quaint- nces of Mr and Mrs Micha 1 of barey-malt And bopS--strictly pure Ntisa Anna s Al l en. high. Rochester-- 1.152 , catalogue of Vassar col Shea. who for years reside,1 in this l leag beer. no corn or other cheap materials. Nir Ernest M Robinson. higb. Wilton.... 1.124 it , 021 ,, enters Fr.blisbers, Boston. bow'-ht and dressed specially for lege has Just been issued. It records 67 town. but who recently moved to Ran- Mi S A Strong. grammar. Keene.-- 1.120 i . 'two .- intim 6 days tiStoit .t2s professors. instructers and assistants dolph. went to their new, home in that Mr Everett G Loring, grammar. Exeter.. 1.o75 I ' - - - - - - - - our Christmas trade. 0 Wan loot s and 7tj students. New England is rep- town last evening and tendered them a To Cure a Cold in One Dsv Miss Esther M Diekey. manehester I.O55 ' SEND FOR A ALIKESIS - give instant resentea tud by -11ft sents. as follo : urpre rrarty. They carri ws sis' e d i wth em Tak e Laxative El-et-no-Quinine Tableti. ,iiits Nisbet Ilszen.Richards high.Newport 1,1.031 tot - 1 L1113TRATED Pvea.:Zysistisin."..tat't relief and PV". v tLY iso cora 31 Wood, West Lebanon-- 91a CI RES FILES. Prisv, SI. at HOTEL SUPPLIES. k- conneetieut Alaine several substantial tokens of their high Druge,ists refund money if it falistocure. - liss Leona :41 Da. Centetead 1546 - DUR1 CATALOCVE Iti EVAS C t N.ithil Dri-ggts'a or by mail. slurp., 12. New Hampshire 11. Rhode Island 4 regard for Mr and Mrs Shea. E. W. Grove's signature on each box. y r Barns c. Mit,s Linnie M lbe Merritt. Exeter.... 78-41 - ir tivolcuostii.o. a-Tye JIL,istrfVe 'A N A K ES! " lid Vermont New 'York state for- art ak Stew tit.r returned yesterday im Miss tyaet, Shannon. Cbor-orna 772 e. irlhune baildine,.. :Net. York.. 1shes 2 he ,&1 of the total student list. from t Highland railitary academy at No torture compares to that of a NNitis's2'rb)ssiainrtallsaANINIe. n?;41.nlih(le'rhn.. earl mibotironbs ails 7711i BOSTON BRANCH tA 11 &Nodal 13 to 17 New Faneuil Hall Market SVorcester. and will spend the holidaY ----BO f.. VOX--- Telcaboue coamosaam. Adamson's Cough Balsam eurescoughs. recess with his parent in this tewn., ' 'Rheumatic- Prescription No. 2f.51 by suss Ada s Barmen.- Beividere.- Nashua. vin , antlerinos. At all tinassista, se Delta lodge. F. and A. M.. wilt exem- &Amend quickeSt relief of all. Miss Harr il iette Gmore. BreatwoQd zoo 169 TREMOTAT STRUT. - assent of a system of transportation that has to all intents and purposes become obsolete. The only other place within the commonwealth where horse cars are now operated is upon the unimportant railway between East Wareham and Onset Bay, where a few of such cars are still in use. "It is evident, however. that the natural decay of the horse car service through Marlboro st has been accelerated by the policy pursued by the management. The cars are old and in a. shabby condition, are run at infrequent intervals and without any attempt at heating. That patrons have acquiesced In this condition of affairs seems to indicate that the public estimate of the value of this service is much like that of the management. And yet it is not dinieult to approximate its true usefulness. There can be no doubt that under a policy which would tend to encourage rather than to discourage travel a considerable number of pecple would find the cars a decided convenience. The tracks cannot therefore be deemed a useless incumbrarnye upon the streets, to be removed without ary reference to a substitute service. "At the inception of the lease 2103 cars passed through Boylston at at the crossing of Clarendon st daily. The number of cars now passing this point Is 28o7. There has also been a material reduction in the time required for travel between stations on the electric system. The Marlboro at neighborhood shares in the benefits of this general increase in accommodations. Moreover, since the hearings upon this petition the street railway company, to meet the suggestion of the board, has agreed to Introduce a line of electric cars to run through Boylston st from a point beyond Massachusetts av to the .Northern station, via Charles and Cambridge sts the cars to run every 15 minutes, or more frequently' if the patronage shall justify it. "Elezaric cars upon Boylston :st, Mag'- sachusetts av and Charles St. even with the new line above mentioned, are not an exact equivalent for the horse cars, but in our opinion they do furnish accommodations which may fairly be considered to make them a substantial substitute. That the discontinuance of horse car service will be a loss to persons who may find the walk to the electric cars inconvenient roust be admitted. But from the evidence presented we cannot conclude that the number of persons so affected is large enough to warrant the board in demanding that the tracks shall be retained and the service continued against the almost unanimous protest of those who reside upon these streets. It often happens that to accomplish a large public benefit the special interests and earnest appeals of owners of estates abutting upon pub-lie streets must be disregarded. The facts dot not presisnt a case of this kind. 'rho board 13 accordingly of the opinion that as far as it ha-a jurisdiction over the matter. it ought to express approval of the nroposed discontinuance of service and removal of tracks. "The introduction of additional cars upon Boylston at will not tend to appreciably hasten the day. for obvious reasons near at hand, when provision must be made for other through service from the suburbs to the centers of the city. As far as we can forecast the event we think it improbable that any comprehensive plan of relief will involve the use of Marlboro st. If this is a mistaken view. the error is not a disastrous one, as the present tracks and equipment would have to be replaced in the event of any important use of the street for railway purposes. With the tracks removed the question of future facilities can be taken up and treated without embarrassment or prejudice." CHILDS, SLEEPER CO 1-1 CI I C Beef, Mutton, Lamb and Veal. See our display of fancy cattle, bought and dressed specially for our Christmas trade. HOTEL SUPPLIES. 13 to 17 New Faneuil Hall Market Telcahozie Coaaostiabet. 4 THE ,,, 'Thayer were chneen a committee to inNeetigate- and report. UNDER THE ROSE. THY. VACANT CrIAIRMilmed kis voice lust Chrisumsneiesed Them old cheery words, you know. - 31other belt tip tel she kissed All of usthen bad to go And break down! An I laugi.s: "Here! Chrismus cornea but onc't a year' "Them's bis very worna," sobbed she, "When be sidled to marry Ene. "Cbrismus comes but net a year!" "Cbrismus comes but onc't a year! Over, over atilt I lima, - "Chriamns comes but (met a year! Tit, like him, I'm pin to smile And keep cheerful all tbe while; Albin Clirlsmns thereand here "Chriamus comes but net a year' --(James Whitcomb Itiley a a The postal-ice clerks look forward to their annual reunion at Paul Revere hall. on Jan 15 . with pleasant anticipations. After their toilsome work and extra hours of the Christmas rush of mail matter an evening of social intercourse with their friends will be very refreshing. Pre' George H. Byron is making every effort to have the coming event break all previous records. 1 Newspaper reporters who have had to "cover" the monthly meetings of the Important schoolmaster's club will feel a sense of personal loss by the death. el Harry N. Andr,ews, the young Boston aubmaster Nvho was the secretary of that organization.. The reporters always found him tactful, considerate and modest. He was ever willing to supply information, often anticipating the wants of the newspaper men. In consequence the work of the reporters was Made pleasant, and the accounts of these monthly meetings were more than usually accurate and complete. The class poet at Harvard this year. C. F. C. Arensberg;is a brother of W.1 C. Arensberg, the poet last year. The odd feature is that both men are expert Chess players, both having played on the Harvard team. An iconoclastic suburbanite passing 1 th3t venerable relic, the old state house, ! this morning.. was heard to remark, i "Well, vvell, here's the old state house ! changing from a most pronounced bru-1 nette to a, peroxide blond of the gayest tint." A CHRISTMAS DOIIQUET. Coniession by the Journal's young man: There is a certain waitress in a certain restaurant in a certain city not many miles from Newspaper row who IR responsible for no small share- of the patronage, of the placea fact which I hope is properly appreciated by her einployer. In looking forward to future work, a literary career is suggested. Miss Helen Keller already has a wide knowledge of English. if from no other reason than that Miss Sullivan, her teacher. uses exceptionally fine language. Then. too. all the reading required in the college work is translated to Miss Keller by Miss Sullivan, and her style and vocabulary are constantly being improved. "But how about this matter of experience?" is the question that arises when a literary career is suggested. Those who have watched her composition end much that is promising. Although entirely deaf and blind. Miss Keller often shows that she appreciates sound and color. One who has watched her advance for several years says: "Her writing shows much individual-She draws- much from her Immediate surroundings. and that means that she perceives what there is about her with almost. if not quite, the flavor that others can, with all their faculties. Take. for instance, some of her conversation. It is natural and on very much the same lines as you hear anywhere'. I heard her conversing the other day, with tt girl about her age. The girl friend was telling about a new dress that she had. - - " 'What is the color?' asked Miss Keller. promptly. " 'Pink.' returned the friend. "And Miss Keller was. apparently as much interested and had as clear an Idea of pink as you or I would have." - The maiden speech made by Miss Keller at the luncheon of the Radcliffe college freshman class, of which she is vice president, Is a notable example of the progress she has made in speech during the past seven years of persistent effort. Her words were heard quite clearly through the hall. She said: "ClassmatesIt is a great pleasure, and I esteem it a great honor, to be present here and speak to you. I am glad to have an opportunity to thank the class for their kindness in electing me their vice president, and I hope that I may become acquainted with many of you. Although I cannot see you, I will soon know you by touching your bands." At the Press club "smoker" tonight S. P. Steinmetz will talk on "Russia and the Russians." - VALUE OF AN OCCASIONAL ROAST. (tlezektah Butterworth in Good Cheer.) Coleridge and Southey were the victims of merciless ridicule in their early days. They fled from a laughing world to the seclusion of the lakes. to make the lakes the seclusions of immortal inspirations. Bryon, stung by a review, caught the poetic fire. Tennyson was one of the most ridiculed of the young poets of England. But he did not,. like Keats, allow his mind. "that fiery particle," to be "snuffed out by one brief article," or by many. He Indeed wrote: Vet not the poet's mind With thy shallow wit, went into a silence of 10 years, and emerged to be "discovered" to be a very great poet. His fame rose in part on his evolving poems from his early Ideals. ItOSE LEAVES. We can never do better until We have done our best. Men who. discredit miracles will yet put their faith in the whimsicalities of love. By minding your own business you prevent others from minding it. It is happiness to be loved. but it is bliss to love. BCD BRIER. Meeting- of Rebekah Deputies. I In response to the summons of Grand I 31aster William F. Dusseault of the Massachusetts grand 1ydge. I. O. O. F.. Inn ladies special deputies for the Daughters of Rebekah lodges. assemi bled at Odd Fellows hall, in this city. yesterday afternoon. With them were I about half a dozen deputies of Odd Fel! lows lodges. The object of the gathering was for I the purpose of instruction. This was iciven by the grand master. not only in the w:cr,et work of the order. but in the duties pertaining to the otIce of E peeiel and rPstrict deputies. t,reat interest was exhibited by the who propounded many questions in regard to interpretation of the laws anI roles of the order. all of which i ere 44 ti,,factorily answered by the grand rooster. veal, Vassar Has 700 Students. POUGHKEEPSIE. N T. Dec 20The incy cattle, 36th annual catalogue of Vassar col- pecully for le -- ge has Just been Issued. It records 67 . profersors, instructers and assistsnts A and 7toj students. New England is representea by -11t; students. as follows: LIES. ,Nlassaeltusetts ti. Connecticut 20 Alaine 12. New Hampshire 11. Rhode Island 4 i'llt41 Vermont New York state for. I In I dvl.s.e.e .C.? ,,e 41n ,.. 1 ..3, ..a. Ishes 1'LS of the total student ln Ad sores Cough Balsam cures-el itt& atairrinoe- At ell dzussista. I LAI:i.darnson's Cough Balsam cures coughts. las atulttintaa- At all dzussista, se BOSTON GTOBE--THURSDAYs THIS IS F(Write or StamA or Name of Teacher.) 01 S(Acral: oletr Name of City or Town. State THE FAVORITE SCHOOL TEACHER, AVhen this ballot ha.; been fine.' ovt with pen, pencil or rubber stamp, inclose it with as many others as you may have and address by mall or express to VOTE COUNTER, Daily Globe, Boston. All fiupils collectin.7 and sendine votes should see that the teachers jar whom they vote or Some local committee records the number of votes 1 for which they should be credited. In every case the teacher's decision will be final. - , , , , latelni ' Pail Y Otribt l'dc".o0o' it,,,,-,Citnban Olrittt , 1..; , (Gr PlaNktl- 3:3) e:,;) "ET 3Eit. McKILEYS 11111 GU' ATI Washington, 6021-EACIERS AND PUP1LS6 As Glick' .Inci-27:f"7ink'd) LOBE. ALL EXPENSES PAID. -.-W T A Day in Historic Philadelphia N A Day in the Great IN LUXURIOUS The best hotel accommodations have been engaged and will be provided free of charge, while every facility for seeing the city will be at the command of The Globe. i FOLLOWINC IS THE ITINERARY: Friday, March iLeave Boston in special parlor cars at 9 a m, arrive in Washington at 9.30 p m, after sailing around the city of New York. Saturday, March 2Sightseeing in the capital city. Sunday, March 3Second day in Washington, to be passed in accordance with the wish of each. Monday, March 4The inauguration, the grand parade and the inaugural ball. Tuesday, March 5Fourth day in Washington, leaving for Philadelphia in the afternoon. Wednesday, March 6In Philadelphia, leaving for New York in the aftet noon.. Thursday, March 7In New York. Friday, March 8Return to Boston, arriving in the afternoon. HOW THE TEACHERS , There will be 60 persons in the party, 30 of whom will be teachers in our schools and the remaining 30 will be pupils. The Globe will leave its readers. young end old alike, to choose the 30 teachers by ballot. Each day henceforth. until the close of the electiou, which will be announced later. this ballot will be printed on the second page of The Daily Globe, and on the SOCOnd page of the color supplement of The Sunday Globe, on and after Nov. 25. Any one who wishes to vote need only to fill out the ballot with the name of his or her favorite teacher and send it by mail, express or messenger. addrer,sed to Vote Counter, Boston Globe, Boston, Mass. In this election all persons are allowed to vote aa early and often as they please. The Globe will publish a daily record of all the votes received for the leading candidates. and when the polls are closed the invitations to Join The Globe's great inauguration party will be promptly issued to the following, 30 teachers in all: HOW THE PUPILS WILL BE SELECTED. 1 At the end of the election, The Globe will call the teacher may choose. It must be understood upon each of the 30 suecessful teachers to cer- that The Glebe will have no part in the selectill to it the name of the boy or girl pupil, re- tion of the pupil. Every pupil so eertitled by a 1 gardiese of age or class. who has contributed teacher will at onee be invited to join Tbe Globe the largest number of votes for tbe teacher dur- inauguration party, all expenses to be paid by lug the election. the record to be kept by a lo- The Globe. under the oversight of the teaeher eat committee or by the teacher. or in any way whom be or she supported during the election. A FURTHER CHANCE FOR 30 MORE PUPILS. Each winning teseher will be entitled to certify the name i)f the boy or girl pupil who collected and contributed the next largest number of votes. and each of these 30 additional pupils will receive from The Globe. as a souvenir of tbe contest. A $20 Gold Piece, with the recommendation that the recipient, if be or she pleases. deposit it in a savings bank THE POLLS AR and the ballot will be found on the second page of The Daily Globe heneeforth, and the second page of the color supplement of The Sunday Globe. on and after Nov 25. Any one may vote for whomsoever he pleases. A Boston voter may express his or her preference for a Maine or a New Hampshire teacher. and a Maine or New Hampshire man or woman VOTE EARLY! RECOGNITION FOR BRAVERY. Gold Medals Awarded St John N B, Life Savers by U S Government. ST JOHN, N B, Dec 20Gov McClellan today presented pilots Richard Cline. William Scott and six other life-savers of this city gold medals, awarded by the 11 S government for rescuing the crew of American schooner Hazel Dell, on Dec 2, 1899. The Hazel Dell was wrecked off this port while hound from Windsor, N S. for New York city. The rescue of the crew was accomplished under great difficulties. SPENT ALL FOR "RICH WIDOW." But She Was Poor, Homely and 80. So Would-be Husband Walked If BINGHANITON. N Y. Dec 20Charles Wellbridge of St Louis registered in hotel Crandall five days ago. When he came he had a trunk and bore the evidences of prosperit,y. He said he had arrived on important business. and asked the clerk where a Mrs James Smith, a rich widow. lived. Being unable to obtain the information he started out to hunt her up. For two days he was extremely cheerful. Then there came a sudden change and he disappeared, leaving an unpaid board bill. The trunk was found to contain nothing, but Adjt Turner of the Salvation army says a widow giving the name of Smith called on him and endeared to induce him to get fop a friend of hers a ticket to St Louis. Then it leaked out she had advertised in three matrimonial papers that a rich and attractive widow wanted a husband, and Wellbridge had spent his last cent in railroad fare from St Louis to this city. When he learned she was pocr, homely and 60, in a great rage he demanded she refund the railroad fare. This she tried to do but failed, and Well-bridge was obliged to start toward St Louis on foot. his dreams of a golden wedding sadly blighted. WEYMOUTH. The ladies connected with the First M. E. church held a very enjoyable supper and sociable at the church parlors last evening. The affair was in charge of an efficient committee of ladies and tile tables were prettily arranged. Supper was served at 6 o'clock to upward of 150. After a pleasant social hour had been spent at tile tables, the remainder of the evening until a late hour was spent with music and games. Dr Lyman Sperry will deliver an illustrated lecture at the First Baptist church tomorrow evening on "Alaska," In the Tufts free course. The funeral of William P. Richmond was held yesterday at the residence of his daughter. Mrs Luther J. Pratt. North st. The services were largely attended and were conducted by Rev M. S. Nash of the Third Universalist church. The interment was at the village cemetery. A large number of the friends and acquaint;inces of Mr and Mrs Michael Shea who for years resided in this town. but who recently moved to Randolph. went to their new,home in that town last evening and tendered them a surprise party. They carried with them several substantial tokens of their high regard for Mr and Mrs Shea. Stewart Baker returned yesterday from the Highland rariltary academy at Worcester, and will spend the holiday recess with his parents in this town.. Delta lodge. F. and A. M. wilt exem DECE:NEBER OPJE VOTE 1! March 4, 1901. E-7 Co r;t City of New York. P RLOR CARS. WILL BE SELECTED. To the six Boston teachers recelvD ing the highest number of votes. To the six Massachusetts teachers, outside of Boston. receiving the highest number of votes. To the six teachers in Maine receivinw the big-hest number of votes. To the six teachers in New liamp. shire reeciving the highest number of votes. To the mix teachers in the remain-in New England States,. Vermont. Rhode island and Connectieut,re. ceiving the highest ,number of votes. These.flO teachers will not only be Invited to become the guests of The Globe, but The Globe tvill couipen.fate the substitutes who till their places while the party is on the tour. and thus make it the beginning of his or her fortune. hi every Instanee a pupil roust send in a certificate from one of the successful teachers. sayinc that be or she did aid in the election and furnished either the largest or the next largest number of votes, as the case may be. The deelnion of the teacher moat in all eases be final. E NOW OPEN, may champion the cause of a Boston teacher. l'upils are free to vote for others than their own teachers. and the successful teachers will not be obligeti, to certify their own pupils. but may certify any pupil from any school in their seetion who may have done the most effeetive work in the election. The same rule will apply to the pupil who did the next best work. VOTE OFTEN! plify several degrees this evening at Masonic hall. The Century club will observe Forefathers day at the parlors of the Pilgrim Congregational church ,tomorrow evening. Mr and Mrs A. C. Heald are on an extended trip to California. Mrs Newell Wood of Brattleboro. Vt. is the guest of her parents. Mr and Mrs W. B. Hollis. The members of the Pansy circle. King's Daughter's,will hold a Christmas tea, at the parlors of the M. E. church, tomorrow afternoon. The Ladies' circle connected with the Third Universalist society held a very enjoyable supper and social at the church parlors last evening. The affair was largely attended 'and after the supper. the evening until a late hour, was spent with music and games. The friends of Mr James Culliwin, who has been sick for many moneris, will tender him a benefit at Engine hall, North Weymouth, Jan 3. THREE YOUNG WoMEN SPONSORS Four-Masted Schooner Jos. P. Thomas Launched at Thomaston, Me. THOMASTON, Me, Dec 2)The big four-masted schooner Joseph P. Thcmas, the largest vessel built in Thomaston in mr,ny years, was successfully lanched from Washburn Bros ship yard at 9.15 this forenoon. There was a large attendance of townspeople. The schooner was christened by Misses Edith and Beth Washburn, daughters of the builder, and Mary E. Lermond, daughter of Capt Wm. J. Lermond of Thomaston, who will command the new schooner. The JcseDit P. Tir)mas was built at a cost et more thatt $30,000 and is a finely constructed vessel In every respect. She Is 220 feet in length, 42.3 feet beam, and her hold Is 20.4 feet ;n depth. Her net tonnage is 1382.53. HOPKINTON. Hopkinton grange, P. f,f ii.. oLserved musical night last evening-. An open meeting was held and this program was rendered: Piano solo, Harriet Sweet; readings. Mrs W. V. Thompson. Mrs Ibert Sweet and Miss. Emma Thompson; song, Miss Lida Morrell. A social followed Lint 11 midnight. 'William Wilkinson, 75. one of Hopkinton's oldest and most respected residents. died at his home on Pike it yesterday, death resulting from a complication of disea5e;3. He leaves one t;aughter. Funeral will take place Sunukty afternoon at 2. E. F. Hodges lett today for an -extended trip to Detroit. Mich. Evidence of is Great Wisdom. "King Solomens millinery bill must have been something prodigious." "Yes; but he died in time to avoid the sealskin wrap era"(Columbus (0) State Journal. The Purest Beer is the kind you want for use in your home. The Anheuser - Busch Brewing Asi.n make their arious brands of beer of barley-malt and hopsstrictly pure beers no corn or other cheap materials. To Cure a Cold in Orie Take Laxative Eromo-Quinine Tablet. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. Groves signature on each box. 25c. -- 1 t No torture compares to that or a Rheumatic. Prescription No. 'X4 by Eimer &Amend quickest relief of all I' S 20, H1OOO. VOTING. CONTEST. 1 10 .16 j. 41. 5 I.1 MAO I, do 11 db. 41.11 16. gib I . . , ,., w Feature in Inaugural . . i - . - Procession. JOSSJolt ' Will b3 werth the . . Trip to W ashm. iton. - . aine Has a New Leader . - .. - New Feature in Inaugural Roosevelt Will b3 Werth the Trip to Washilliton. 3 Again Today. She is Miss Mildred Fiske oil Kennebunks Test Somerville Requested to il'ake Up. t The inaugural procession in Washington on March 4 next will be more impressive than for a long time. owing to the trying times since William McKinley was first elected to the highest place la the American government. While the pr3sident will lead the way down Pennsylvania ay. Teddy Roosevelt will be an attraction worth a trip to Washington to behold. Vice presidents are usually of little moment as an attraction in Washington. but the Rough Rider will be a real Jive exception. and no doubt play a conspicuous part in the grand parade from the white house to the capitol. Maine has a new leader again this morning In Miss Mildred Fiske of Kennebunk. Favors Frank J. Bryant. Vote CounterAs I do not care to remain longer In the voting contest I wish to withdraw in favor of Mr Frank J. Bryant of the Scytheville school, Lebanon, N H. Mildred C. Warren, Hizb School. New Boston, N H,Dec 18, High School Pupils. Vote CounterPlease credit these 150 votes for Margaret M. Marshall. My brother and I. who are high school pupils, are working very hard to put Margaret to the front and we want you to let us thank her poet friend of today's Globe through your column for the poem and votes and ask the same to come again and often. Alice W. M. Lewiston, Me. Must Go to Washington. Vote CounterInclosed find 100 votes for Mr Geo. D. Bussey of the East Boston high. He is one of the best and most popular teachers in this district. Come boys! come girls! What are you waiting for? Send in your "Globe Votes" whether you .have many or not. Every one counts. For he must go to Washington to represent the East Boston high at The Globe's expense. M. MCC. and M. J. S. East Boston, Mass. "Working Like Sin." Vote CounterInclosed find votes for Miss Mildred Fiske, also a few verses showing what the people of Kennebunk are doing: It 11:114 been told that false prophets should nut the prophecy of "Marietta' does us surprise; If you a reason for this would know,- Listen to me for a minute or so. Globes are sold in Kennebunk by the ton, Votes being carefully saved. every one; And this is the reason why Miss Fiske shall go, As the people Of Kennebunk are not slow. So friends of lkliss Fiske who live anywhere In this good work take a hearty share; Then it will show that Keunebunk can win, For all ber citizens are working like sin. Sanford,'Me. Number 23. A. Good Name is Golden. West Somerville. wake up, And don't go to sleep. There is a teacher In the contest, Our good name to keep. Let is all collect coupons for the favorite teacher, Miss Wooster. B. S. His Baby Home. Vote CounterThree cheers for Rochdale. Please find 33 votes which were sent from Rochdale, Mass, for my teacher, Frank J. Bryant. Thanks, friends, for that is the town where I first saw the light of day. S. A. Lebanon, N H. Teachers in B3ston and Massachusetts who have not received ;04)0 votes are not included in the printed list. All names. however. are preserved. The votes sent in for. them are carefully recorded. and when the 2000 mark is reached they will appear in the printed list. Outside of Boston and Massachusetts contestants must have 500 votes to be among the names appearing in print. The vote; BOSTON. Mr James P Warren, Boston college prep school 15,3P.-0 ML W Lawrence Murphy. Coming schoo1 11,656 Mr Geo E Murphy, Hugh O'Brien school and Washington Allston school 11.597 Mr Augustus D Small, Lawrence school 14.307 Mr Frstik L Keith, Phillips school 6, se, t Miss R miry, $t Mary's school 6,523 Miss Annie Drowne. Mary ilemenway school 5,0S5 Miss Josephine J Mahoney. Cyrus Alger school 4,892 Miss Mary F Ronnie. Sherwin school 4.540 Miss Carrie O. Waugh, Freeman school 4,301 Miss Gertrude F. Merrill, , Blackinton schoo1 4,064 Miss M A Leahy. Rice school - Mr Joseph I. Ecker. Holy Trinity school 3.116 Mr Edward Hoiden. Charlestown high 3.102 Miss .lialistrorm Dwight school 3,04S Mr' James L. hurler, Brimmer school 2013 Miss Anna M Meyer, Everett school 2,45' Mr M Ba llou, Roger Clap school 2,444 Miss K L Ni land. Chapman school 2,233 MASSACHUSETTS- Miss ;Nita A Conrlek,St 'NI a ry's,Cambridge10,295 Miss Mary kl Maban, Wilson, Natiett 10,W4 Miss Agnes G Catney, Adams st. No Abington $1171S1 ington S.516 Miss Mary I. Dolan, Gore, E Cambridge 7,612, bliss Nellie Diekey, Bell. Somerville-- 7,272 Mr E C Perry, Business college,Plymouth. 7.198 Miss Elsie 11 Porter, Hanscom, Somerville 7.070 bliss Harriet S Gooding,Oak at, Plymouth. 6,623 Miss Mary E Lacy, Burns, Somerville.. 6,502 Miss Phehe E Freeman, high, Province- town , - 6,103 Miss Helene A Wooster, ,Hotigkia Somerville 5,901 Miss M E Bird. Prattville, Cbeisea 4.990 Miss Kathleen F Cahill, E Pepperell bliss Gertrude Drake. Pend st. Natick --4,791) bliss M C Wortlen, Honer, Watertown, 4,419 Mr M Shannon. grammar. Saxonville . 4.:;19 Miss Edith E Lincoln, Cornell, Whitman 3913 miss Martha It Orne, Ingalls, Lynn 3.903 Mr M S Getchell. high, Hyde Park-- 3,S20 Miss 131anehe Goodrich,Cummings,Woburn 3,6KS Mr E It Sampson, high. Weymouth 3,450 Mr G Alvin Grover, Lincoln, Melrose- 3,105 bliss Mamie B Holmes, Huntington, Brockton 3,020 Mrs It E Lander. lAneoln, Brookline 2,S97 bliss Emma E Vright. liancock.Lesington 2.014 Miss Ella.17 Arthur, Oliver, Lawrence 2,557 bliss Rose Manning. West, Wenham 2.5;14 Miss Clara C Dunham, liostner,Watertown 2,244 NEW HAMPSHIRE. Miss W E Jenkins. intermeillate.Pittstleld 5.47,7 Miss Mary McDonough, Hale. Dover 5,121 Miss Genevieve Costello, Nortb Walpole 4.687 Mrs Nellie F Callahan, West Derry 4.403 Miss Bertha M Lesure. Winchester . 4.371 Miss M T O'Connor. North Walpole 3 970 Miss Ida M Pinkhatn.priuntry.Newmarket 3,750 Mrs Emma Wiggin, NVolthoro 3,462 Miss Caroline Fitzgerald, Claremont. 2 507 Miss Hannah E Rollins, high. Dover 2..354 MiFS Hattie E Burkett, Berlin . 2.308 Mr Frank Bryant, Seytheville, Lebanon 1,asin Miss Bessie P Barrett, Hampstead 1.174 Miss Minnie E Hussey, grammar. Milton 1,317 L L high. Franklin Falls 1,303 Miss Nellie Collins, Goole. Rochester 1.159 Miss Anna S Allen. high. Itoctioster- 1.152 Mr Ernest NI Robinson. high. Wilton. 1.124 Miss S A Strong. grammar. Keene. 1.120 Mr Everett G boring, grammar. Exeter 1.075 Miss Esther M Diekey, maaehester 1.055 Miss Mabel Ilasen.Lichards bigh.Newport L031 Ntisa (Nora M Wood, West Is.banon 918 Miss Leona NI Day. Center Barostead. 816 Miss Linnie M De Merritt. Exeter... 78-41 Miss 0;raee Shannon. Choeorna 772 Nliss 'Martha W Sanborn, s.atmon Falls. 7fi3 Nir Thomas Allen. high. Marlboro 723 Nlisa Ada S Harmon.- Belvidere.- Nashua ; 709 Miss Harriette Gilmore, larestwooci..., , Nettle Wcstork. New TpRwieb-....:.. r.a R F;stber Tons.grammar,Fitzwilliam 5 35 - 1 mAINE. 1 Miss NT Fiske. Alewlve. Kenttebunk...., 2702 Miss Ella F Moody. IAncoln. Springxste 24Sii Ntiss Florence L Gerrish. Parsonstield... 2473 Miss Marie II Hagar. dist 6. ltichmond 244S Miss Rose Seavey.-prtntary, Eennebunkport 2314 Miss Edith B Packard. College st, Bangor 2263 Miss Carolyn G Taylor. Longfellow. Sanford 2255 'Jr G A Littlefield, grammar. Kittery 22.-si i Miss Greta Mabry. North Vassalhoro lii,i5 li Miss Flora Skillings. Jackson. Portland 1462 i Miss Addle B Crockett. Harbor. Searsport 1IG5 i : Nir II L Douglass. Highland sir. Gardiner. 1352 i Miss Louie Boston. high. North Berwick 1237 i Miss Emma I. Ilathome, dist 5. Whilefield 1123 Miss NI NI NI:it-shall, Lewiston 1661 Miss Julia E Barker. Damariscotta Miss Mary E Nay. Centre st, Bath 1041 10113 I Allss Edith Perkins. Purchase st.tiockland 7tai ) Miss 11 May Perkins. primary. Paris 7,-7 1 Nliss NI Nlarie FOb t.T. East Edgecomb.... 763 ! Nliss ida E Bonn. Clinton 742 i Miss Maude li Lermond. Thomaston. 7171 i Miss Vivian ('alder. intermediate. Wilton 71is Miss Myrtle Brown. Sehasco. Pl3ipp5'intrg. 017 Miss Ntaltel II Shapleign. dist 5. Eliot. 642 Nliss Fannie NI Mayo. Grrs Island 634 misi G Cony. Smith. Augusta. 549 plr Le011ani II Ford. academy. Hampden. 545 I Mr D Everett Marks. academy. Limiagton fan) VERMONT, RHODE ISLAND AND CONNECTICUT Miss Lizzie NI Looney. Gsylordsville, Coon 1.43gil Ida J. l'billips. Itonsdale. It I Ms) MBA A Tooev. Pridzeport. Conn Mrs I, It It -Vt IN50 t. 1464 Mrs I, It Rickert. Barre. Vt t 1464 Miss Jennie Stowsrt. Randolph. 1407 Nfiss Gertrude E Harris. Newport. Vt.... 1174 Miss Cora 13 Thurber. Central It 1. Wei Miss Emile A Baker. E Montpelier, Vt.. 1057 Mr II W Me Kiruna,. Rockingham, Not II Dinsmore, Canaan, N't 93'.4 Miss Norah A Burke. Swanton, Vt 934 Miss E. I, Wilmarth. St Johnsbury, Vt St,l2 Miss Mary E Adams, St Johnsbnry, Vt., Si? Miss Elizabeth Darcy, Providence, It 1 576 Miss Mary Kaufmann, Thomaston, Conn S41 Miss Ida J Glenn. Balite'. Vt S32 Miss A Cecilia Murphy. Putney, -Vt.... 653 Miss A Jean Duncan. Melndoes. Vt ..... u3S Miss Ella NI Story. Viroonsocket 531 Miss Gertrilde Beeman, St Albang. Vt. . 509 NEW LITERATURES Gen Charles Ring has added another name to his list of writings, this time an excellent book for a young girls' Christmas, "Rays Daughter, a Story of Manila." (Lippincott company. Philadelphia.) Those familiar with heroes of Gen King's creation will readily recall "Billy Ray," father of this heroine who goes to Manila as a Red Cross nurse and finds a gallant American soldier lover. "The Sequel to a Tragedy" (Lippincott company, Philadelphia) is as powerful a story of western life as the lively imagination of Hon Henry C.. Dibble knew how to make it. With a Wilkie Collins grasp of legal detail he unravels the Wardleigh case and makes. of course, a lovable hero out of the "Mark Grafton . lawyer," who tells the tale of 21 chai-,ters. A. bright, lively and wholly natural story for girls, is that written by Izo la L. Forrester under the caption of "The Girls of Bonnie Castle." (George W. Jacobs & Co, Philadelphia.) Anna, Weatherby Parry made the pictures. "A Life of St John, for the Young" (Jacobs & Co. Philadelphia) has been well written by George Ludington Weed, Its 23 chapters being profusely illustrated by reproductions from masterpieces of art. and the story being told In an extremely natural and thoroughly reverent way. A new pronouncing "Dictionary of the Spanish and English Languages" (Appleton & Co. New York) is compiled by Mariano Velazquez de, la Cadena, late of Columbia college. The revision and enlargement made necessary to bring the work of the distinguished linguist down to date has been done in this edition of nearly 700 pages by Prof Edward Gray of the university of California. The appendix includes a vocabulary of geographical names. a list of Spanish proper names and a list of the commonly used Spanish abbreviations, "American Wit and Humor" (Geo.W. Jacobs & Co, Philadelphia) is an entertaining collection in two dainty volumes by D. K. Simonds, of wise and bright sayings of some famous names in this country's historya work that will go far to prove that America's true place among funmakers is not a lowly one. Mary 'fwain and Oliver Wendell Holmes are the patron saints (in portraits) of this edition. , Al Alfred Rumband. senatoriof France, writes a book on "The Expansion of Russia" (International Monthly. Burlington, Vt), in which the problems of the far east are discussed in a statesmanlike and convincing way. His "History of Russia" was crowned by trte French academy. This book, written in the strong light of recent developments, will at once attract an audience of students and thinkers. It is a comprehensive and authoritative review of Russia's accomplishments and aims. The prestige of the realm of the "great bear,' already greatest among nations In actual area, is a potent factor in world history. This Gascon literary invasion of Slavonic territory is one of the sigmficant events of the new century's dawn. The Dissemblers," by Thomas Cobb, Is a novel brightly written and thoroughly entertaining. (John Lane, The Bod ley Head, New York.) Through a misunderstanding a young man and woman are compromised. and her guardian Insists that they marry. They being acquaintances and not lovers, naturally object. but consent to an engagement for appearance sake. They proceed to fall in love, but dissemble so well that they narrowly escape finding it out. but the intervention of a friend causes the end to be a happy one. "The Sign of the Seven Sins." by William Le Queux, is a novel which abounds in thrilling scenes veiled in mystery. (J. B. Lippincott company, Philadelphia.) Monte Carlo. with its attendant characters and scenes, plays an important part in the story. wh!le gambling and crime is painted with the hand of realism. Clever detective work at last places guilt where it belongs, and brings to a climax a plot that is cleverly conceived and executed. The finely-told story of The Frigate Constitution", (Houghton, Mifflin & Co. Boston) has been so well told by Prof lra N. Hollis of Harvard that it seems fair to call it the final and authoritative word on that subject.' In order of precedence it is to be considered next before that notable book by Eleut Bennett. -The Motut)r and the Navy Under Steam," Prof Hollis well completing the account of the era when the navy was a fledgling with "wings" -- only. The book is copiously illustrated with reproductions from paintings and drawings from which the artists' names seem to have been religiously removed. NO MORE DREAD OF THE DENTAL CHAIR. Teeth extracted and filled absolutely without pain by our late scientific method used by us only. co sleep-producing agents or cocaine. We are not competing with cheap Dental Establishments, but with nrst-class dentists at prices less than half that charged by them. These are the only dental parlors in Boston that have the patent appliances and Ingredients to extract, till and ripply gold crows and Porcelain crowns, undetectable from natural. teeth and warranted for twenty yeara . without the least pain. FULL SET OF TEETH $5 We guarantee a nt or no pay. Gnu) CROWNS S5; GoLD FILLINGS' gl: SILVER FILLINGS fit!c; TEETH WITHOUT PLATES $5. NVe will tell you in advance exactly what your work will cost by a free examination. NO C1-141t6E tor painless extractlog when teeth are ordered. - Written Guarantee for 20 Years With All Work. Hours S a m to 8 p tn. Suudays, 10 to 4. THE WHITE DENTAL PARLORS t 523 and 525 Washington St.. Boston. Opposite It. H. White Co. LADIES' ATTENDANT. Lartzest Estatdishment in the Wc Eighteen offices in the United States. World. GREATEST IfeARAIM LEAST 1,171CHLerli,,,, a 1 ,y,t4tfiztkz.,,, grogily . el t ,, mot h. SIND i f0,11 tat ilflj tUtT3Z.1101.12 P- BOSTON BRANCH. j 1 169 TREMOTAT STRUT. 1 Miss Miss i ,,:,-'144,4!?.::- 'cimart"''''""""zeN) gTi, Yt,,,,f4ix'f'''t,-;4'-',1:,-,:-7- '; t ' -4 - t., v$ -';'4-41';',-; It :,''' --,-.-'t .5-, ' -t, 4r ,.44t1,,,,,:, , l - , , P OATE 1 n ..- 11,,J : :Enocra tic Move Indiana. 4 d .1 3 1 81 ACCESO tt , . T Tuff Vacs. . , se the Buyers Are I Informers. : I Reward of $100 tder State Law. ------- 1-e Receipts Which Jsed as Evidence. --- S.V11..1..,E Ind. Dec a e been issued in Craw- ! the arrest of 43 men who th having sold their votes ! tie party at the last pre. ri. Warrants will be is- i : for a number of others. ed by those having the I go that wholesale arrests I )e made before the affair thing about the whole the fact that the men Tosecution are the men le votes, Charles DerdaLie chairman of Crawaring out the warrants. ssociated Taylor Thompof the democratic county ttee. These nien claim nary object is to punis4 Id that incidentally they $100 reward the state Ittv the county shall pay for i. It is thought that the will plead guilty. )efore the election demo-went out into the floatme 1 nduced voters to come to '... county headquarters. )roposition was made to heir votes to the demo. it being stated that in was made the seller 1 on account, tile balance ?lection day. I rule, the floaters ac- 3 position. received the V, ed a receipt therefor in Thompson. the treasurer . le committee where the ae There were two or ses In each case. Thornp. Mt always being present. !ere all saved, and 7,-!11 - 4. incriminating eviderxe cused. It is said that 1 ts were securec1 . but a - destroyed. e floaters arrested ar4 erats than are polled as receipts being given to vould sign them. ThAnt floating vote In M,,m. . I, and the men for whom been issued do not In giq i le trength of this elc- ,- tint. a republican and 1 Mount has been r,,. t -4 TRAP "FLOATERS." Sharp Democratic Move in Indiana. Warrants for 43 Mell Accosei cl Sella Their Votes. In This Case the Buyers Are the informers. Will Claim Reward of $100 Each Under State Law. Voters nave Receipts illicit iYill be Used as Evidence. CRAWFORDSVILLE. Ind, Dec Warrants have been issued In Craw- fordsville for the arrest of 43 men wha' are charged with having sold their votes to the democratic party at the last presh dential election. Warrants will be issued this week for a number of other and it is stated by those having the matter in charge that wholesale arrests wiii probably be made before the affair Is Over. The peculiar thing about the whole transaction is the fact that the tnert pushing the prosecution are the Melt who bought the votes, Charles Benjamin, democratic chairman of Crawfordsville, swearing out the warrants. With him is associated Taylor Thompson, treasurer of the demoeratic county central committee. These nien claim that their primary object is to punish ' the floaters. and that incidentally they will claim the $100 reward the state liv,v provides that the county shall pay for each conviction. It is thought that the great majority will plead guilty. A few days before the election democratic workers went out Into the floatine precincts, and induced voters to come to the democratic county headquarters. Once there a proposition was made to them to sell their votes to the denve cratic party, it being stated that In case the deal was made the seller would receive $1 on account, the balance to be paid on election day. As a general rule, the floaters accepted the proposition. received the Se and then signed a receipt therefor in order that Mr Thompson. the treasurer . might show the committee SN 1-ere the money had gone There were two or or three witnesses in each case. Thompson and Benjamin always being present. The receipts were all saved. and vell - be used as incriminating eviderxs against the accused. It is said that over 100 receipts were secured . but s, few were later destroyed. More of the floaters arrested ars polled as democrats than are polled as republicans. the receipts being given to sign them. vote In 1Tn lh,ers. . warrants have been issued do not bt gi to represent the strength of this ele- .ttsenmyaneorlylielricioN-nu.ehtniotse'e-N.voallutolla(dititnshe mea for whom neent. Finley P. Mount, a republican and nephew of Gov Mount, has been re mined to pros-ecute the cases. The affair has caused considerable excitement and the floaters are simply will with rage, threatening all sorts of dire things agai-nst the men behind the pro, edition. Now that the fight has been opened, it is asserted that the grand jury will be called and that the workers of beth parties will be called up to tell whet they know of vote buying. Under tne law of Indiana enly the vote seller is liable to prosecullon. oat the only penalty prescribed for him he disfranchise. ment for a term of from 10 to eti years. . IN HOLIDAY ATTIRE. J. J. O'Callaghan Company Shows a Beautiful Array of Goods. Among the many useful and ornamental Holiday Gifts on exhibitioa around town none present a more varied array than J. J. O'Callaghan Co. 143 Washington. st. The fur department is exceptionally rich in Christmas bargains. not only in the many styles of Persian and seal coats, but in the latest fur sets, in all the different furs, one ot the most popular being the three-yard length boa. worn so mueh this season in New York. The children's sets are also quite an item of the holiday time, and are not only very pretty, but l'nexpensive. The Silk Petticoat department is among the most attraetive. the glorious assortment awl combination of colors being one of the most striking features of the store as one enters. AU of the latest effects in suits and coats are here to be found. as well as capes of all kinds. shapes, styles and colors. A rich line of jetted velour jackets ars among the desirable things shown, and altogether the display of goods Is quite up to the Holiday Mark. Deer Seen in Northboro. NORTIIBORO, Dec 2,3--Mr Sidney Meyers, formerly of "Worcester, now of the Bartlett farm in Northboro, Tuesday saw a deer which he Judged wcia:d weigh in the neighborhood of 170 pounds. and he said it WRS as tne a specimen and in as good shape as any he ever saw. Mr Meyers recently bought the Bartlett farm. once knon as the garrison stockade in the Indian days, anl moved his family from 'Worcester. PreViOUS to that he lived in the Adirondact regions, which is noted for deo. What, he says, he killed many. The one seen yesterday did not seem. frightened or shy, and was in the meadow under an apple tree, eating al). pies which were CTI the ground. SENT FREE TO MEN A Most Remarkable RCHIedf Thal (tardily Restores Lost Vigor To Men. A Free Trial Package Sent by m311 To All Who Write. Free trial packages of a most remarkable remedy are Linz walled to all who will write the State Medieal Institute. They eared so D112I men who had battled for years aga5rst mental and phyaical suffering of I,rst tratiloal that the Institute has decided to diKtrileate trial packages to all who write. It is sl,f4 treatment . and till men who 11:11,1 form of sternal weakness, resulting from Yo6.4. tut folly, premature loss cf strength axiVI!.... ory, weak back. varicozele, or etua-lau,s parts. can TIOW cure themselves at how. The remedy has a peculiarly grateful effect 't wtomth, utt seerna to act direct to the location, givtng strength Villa de7el07,acsl where it is needed. It cures all tae troublea that come from years of misuse of the ntcral functions, Sind bas been am nb.,0;Lt se,-- cess in all casea. A request to the htate gest', cal Institute. 31" Elektren Building. Ft.WaYno. tad.. stating that you desire one of their fres trial packages will be complied with premPti-' The Institute is desirous of reachteg that gre-31 claas of men who are unahle to leave bent be treated, and the tree sample will ea," them to see bow easy it is t t,e enred sexual sreakness when the proper remedwo ars employed. The It.stitute makes no restrictions-A ay man who writes srill be sent z I ree sarni' carefully se a led in a plain package- to ttit " rociplnt need have no fear of erabarrassatcy or puhlicitv Iteaders are requevted te wutd witheut CURE YOURSELF! t-SP Big t flT mita:W.4.1 tildeharg, n friltbili,ToN Ittilittiu!tg- or uirtranet1 or orneous m rmbrs9es Painless, and 1101, sliAsAl , gent Or poisonous. Sold by Drit or sent In rasa) wrsprer, Pe express, preps-A. ELM). or 3 nixtles, Y;-11 etreni Aril sent r.11 cullers (e.::t to 6 Sava. 0 MUMS wet set to stretere. Prevents gestapo. TrIEEVANS CtammAteo commun.. ,,Atriur,t I ith of dire the pro, opened. it ry will bi ; of both tell wbet :rider tho seller is only FPn , years. E. Shows a ornaxhibti )re varied - I' Co. 143 rtment nas bar-Et yles the latent furs, he three-eat this hildren's the hot:- pretty. icoat detractive. bination striking ..ers. All ni coati capes of .olors. A !kets ars , Own. and es' goOds k. o ildney r, ncrw of re. 'rues.Tect wc1.13 TO pounds. Epee itneu r h. ever night tho ; the gar-days. and s t es Predirondact W heft, not seem, s in tho ating sPr , MEN !at That Vigor by M3I1 trketile refs11 write Os ed so D112I sgtdrst rit ;tribute frt' t to s k'f'm r wits frog 115.1!; 111141 LYe will em,dim, argil HI Iii In wtrr. li.U yl Lo A I vt..! ( - A - 4 - -

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