The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 5, 1890 · 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 10

Publication:
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1890
Page:
10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

H 10 THE BOSTOK DAILY GLOBE THURSDAY JUNE 5, 1890. teton hiln Iob BRAG& IN TlfriiNP.l V. JUNE 5. tr.:-' r : H1N1ATCK ALMANAC June 5 ARMS ran r.wmm t m . .., . 1 a-tbof Iay. If, (fit Moos JtUe 10 lorn I .oat quarter. June 9, Ah fiom.. ere-ii , W fcew $ljn, .Inn I 7. ah. f... moralng. K f irt gainer. .lon . H iitn . mora. , K lull Mem, duly X, -. h. 2 in., tnorning. W Revolver and Knife as Persuaders. Bferj Reader of Today's !p;Spc RiiTTir.iis in His Globe Ih entitled to 111 Z V HoteL PAGES. MOT UP OH !'. U. I IvatoBiaa.j Mr, (Jalliming -Sav, what in Ton. Incle fell, a bruii nrhood or a league man ' i nle Jail (ioon, cblle, what you talk inn about',' in a f.. i.ti i 1 ia. BENEATH TiilS OLli U M DUEL. LA. Tlio' long I'r lorel that darling girl, l ,, :iu: iiaiip- m t'. .it. I little thought to win ti.r, and Itmr alh tlilt ni l uuinrellat r e alway. eevmert ao ahr and cold. J neTer dared to aliow her My heart. Mt offer thro' llfe'e lea With loying arrna to row her. Yet aa w walked deaartcil street, I hat rainy night together, eii- riling to i wiv to Hit aid I blessed the "tiesutly wautber. "O how It nonra!" s.iid a tie. "O dear, I do deolare I never Did see It rain ao!" Aa for me, 1 wished 'Iwould rain loreverl And t, my heart grew gladder, when It thundered and it ngliteued! For, thi'ii, lie tender grip on mine ller little arm It tightened, "You're not nfrald?" I asked, and .he Ka:,l breathlessly, ', no, air!" And thro ahe laughed ,i little laugh, And clung a little closer. With ey'ry flush and ev'rjr peal, My happy lieart grew bolder. Till, somehow, when the clouds rolled by, iter head was on my shoulder. Hi r head waa on my ahoulder, and t ii, n her lipt tny klseea! O who d believe a ratny night j i e'er shower dowu aueh bilases. J. I'luvitia! 1 Ulile thouglit Ilrnratli this old umbrella. To Mud the key to r.rodla And win the heart of llella! at. K. B. While the Dark liluo Ocean Boiled. tJodge.! Mr. Poller (who has been out a little too longi -can't v run iu n-now' r-k purr iii'i lor tako annUmr tack. sir. Hr. Holler I 'm i h' whole n-iiaiier ol 'em l( it'll letch us any i-n uuictter. I'll pay lor m: Eaiy for a Chicago Man to Guess It. Chicago Trtbuna.1 Vme I have a conundrum for you. Blimp y What is th dltferanoa between jour head and a pumikiu'.' rMiinpsy 1 uiTn it ui. Keg. h'utu that's tho ruiht answer, Slimpsy. "lilaten to My Tale of Woe." Judge. A law in lioston obliges a man to sit down when he drinks ami to take meat with his beverage. Preaafttly it will he necessary for him to sinii a sous and read a book. Mite Could and Should, But Would He? Vnek.J Miss liitrsun Come, Willie, it's time little people were in bed. Willie hat's the matter with Mr. Mite go.ntf, too? Interstate Comniissioner in a Fine Frenzy. Alabama's Election Case Decided. Fortifications Biii Passes Upper House. A Kanaonable Reason. Lowell Cittsen.) "fining eampins out this year?" "No lea peii out last year." "W hy don't yon c.imt out this year?" "1 jut told you. 1 catupod otit last year!" , A Lcnn Sad ThoushU Kliegende Maetler, "At the North Pole Hans, they have Bights sis rnoDths lonit." "Oh but talltaf, just think of the poor Watchmen. " FriendsP jst. Laais rst i - v . Edwin Booth's friends atrrea in sayicar that ho is vary la. y in private life. Odd Ittmi from Kwarywhere. Anruut fan had lonit handle-t. so that ladiaa uaed their bins tor walkitn; sticks, and it wa bv no tneana unusual (or lesty tiaim-s to cfeaatiaa unruly children by beat-in- Hi in viitlt their fan sticks. 'nc of the oddest Bihar brooches shown re embles a dilapidated shoe, turned down on one aide, with iirtken lajen. A do en small diamond- interim; Itom thesoie take tun places usually ivcunini i,y nails. A wiln was sold for a shilling recent; y bv a tiermaa worWnicn in Silesia, though the Inviug; liu-band -timiUted that she was to mum to bun in two vears. A year after the bargain waa struck the workman summoned the purchaser to pay IS shillings for me set of l ,1-c teeth which his wile was weariuit. an I which ho had forgotten to Include in the c, ntract. Her purchaser ob jeciej ami called ia the iohce, who formally s .nctioned the original baivain aud u. -allowed the isrst husband's claim. Foolscap is a corruption of the Italian folio-capo, a folio sted sheet. The error must have t een yei y ancient, as tile watermark ol tin- sort at papar from thethir-lee th to the seventeanth century waa a fool's beaa with cap and lall-. On a little bciathouseon the North river this sirfn is displayed . ".Miiaworuii and a 1 aummer druiks for sale." Aud near the loutol Wall st.. New Nork. a surn with the follow ink' legend mavbaseen; "t'mnraila H.'-p;( ... A moustar crab was landed in a net fnvm wharf in -an Ihecv i,.t Ihursdav In Ut5 ' Bnutu. the aody mea-ureu it; 'nohoa 1 ftoroaa. v hile the -pread of tlie nippers was Jit, inches I his oant cri.-taceau wasoma-menteu wuli i .trnaclcs ot 6 years' crowth. ! Alf Nlcho s. u, a T-year-o!d colored boy. 1 liytng at Millview. seven utiles from 1 ftftl cola. I i .v.. has eyes as red as a beet, and is ' amid to bi au iufaihble weather prophet. M. Ferrari, sou of the luches of liaiiiera, i Is an eaihusiastic ixstace siamp collector, i and ht rtyate collection is sough! valued ! at huvkhv. And yet he has oaau known t- ! artrol ate the Uvin of a stamp from km ! IBOthftf, the duchess, whau ha wanted to post a letter A r!iibit on crank in t'.cneee county. 3S N . recently sent a water pitch rto i're-:-Oent I ' a: riaob. with the sutce.-tion that It take t ti - I i ce of wine dreamers ou the V ite House tat le. Tlie I resident ac-kuowledtfed the tift. but di n t Ny yes. An ear of co n oa exhibition at .-an I.uis t 'Oiaiio. t ai.. is iim-i ied as being ta the ev-y-t foun of a human haud , the wrist, palm, thumb aud finger being all perfect. It is eoveied itb small grams to aearthe tipsot th fingers which are bare prongs of coba, giving the baud the appearance of being cl id in a mtt Delmonico's chef is a Ta'uaKe being. Hia ' work OQftiBits Hi ordering tLasupoi.es form- ' ing the menus and pronouncing ndgment upon every dish aerved. He aamples the soups, sauce and salads, often seasoning them in person. By tastinc ibe most minute particle he can diecoterexacily themgredi- ' en s lacking and the amount needed to in-aaxa per lcs. tiou. Hia salary is ft$OO0 a year. Springer Wanted in Waahincto-s. SnxsvnmA UL. Juna . The Pemo-CcaUofthe Kith ciMigresaional district today renominated Hoa. U llttftaW H. Springer tor C ttti.eas by accianiation. WAsniN'OTO.v, Juno 4. Intorstata Com merce Commissioner Bragg, it is charged. h;s been running amuck at the Arlington Hotel in genuine East .Indian style of liour-ishinaj revolver and bowie knife, and threatening the lives of the manager ami employes of the hotel for thoir refusal to supply his waats. The episode has created a sensation in official circles, and it is quit possible that still more eeriou- consequences may follow. Kor nearly two years Commissioner Bragg has been living at the Arlington, one of the most genteel and best regulated hotels in the city. When he first arrived he was accompanied by his wife, a -outhern lady of quiet disposition and the most exquisite manners. She has exercised wonderful control over her eccentric husband, a ,d during her sojourn at the hotel has managed to keep him within bounds. Shortly after lakintr up his habitation at the Arlington it was observed by the employes of the hotel the Commissioner Bragg was drinking freely. It was soon discovered that he went about the hotel at all hours of the day and night armed with an enormous revolver and a dirk knife. Not long ago, while arranging his clothing in the lobby of the hotel, the dirk fell from the pocket in which it was concealed, and clattered down on the tiled lioor. to the groat consternation of the colored bell boys, who tied precipitately at th sight of tha shining steel. A few weeas ago Commissioned Bragg's condition became so bad that his friends conceived it necessary to furnish him with a trained nurse, who should be at hand at all times to control his paroxysms. A stalwart man was engaged and waited upon the commissioner for a few hours. He then promptly reported at the hotel desk that while willing to earn an honest living even umler the Uazardous surroundings, he must decline to work for any one who enforced his commands with A Revolver and Itotvle Knife. A second nurse was thereupon engaged, but remained hardly longer than the first. Finally, about lu days ago a man by the name of Utt was secured, who undertook to quell the boisterous Bragg. It was speedily remarked by the hotel oriicials that there seemed to be a strong affinity between the commissioner and his new nurse. It is even said after caring for his charge lor the space ol 24 hours the nurse mads tho discovery that he was a second cousin to tho commissioner. Mrs- Bragg had been absent from, the city for some time. The commissioner en tered the dining-room of the hotel a lew days ago and gave an order to one of the waiters, w hich he rendered emphatic by drawing a shiniug pistol from his pocket, which he placed on the table beside him under cover of a nankin. "Bring it quickly," said the commissioner, "or I'll blow the top of your head off." it is unnecessary to add that the order was filled with despatch. The violent demostration of the commissioner iluftlly territied his new nurse, but one of the hotel ofliciala, in order to reassure him. declared that the oommissiouer was a toward, and would not dare shoot. Later in the day the nurse repeated this statement to his i hargo. The latter thereupon armed himself with a large revolver which had already worn his trousers' pin ker tb read bftre, and ordered Manager Bennett of the hotel into his presence. Mr. Bennett, with the coolness which the vicissitudes of hotel life had developed, walked into the private apartment of the commissioner aud Uave Hint a Pointed I.e.-aou in good manners. The latter, however, on Sunday night last, created a disturbance by going abont the hotel threatening the lives of Manager Bennett and all the clerks aud porters whom he encountered. It is likely that the commissioner would have louud trouble on Monday morning had he not quietly slipped away in company with his nurse neither of whom have since been seen at the hotel. Uen. Bragg s condition has been such as to alarm his friends lor some time past. He has been sub'ect to his ol abstraction m which lie imagines himself engaged in the battles of the late war. and while in this condition he has boasted that he fought "in it'- battles and tiod knows how many skirmishes." t BLOCKED BY HEED. Publio Building Advocatea Kick at Speaker's Position. WAftftUMtOSi fune 4. There is a good deal of feeling on the Republican side of the House against Speaker i; ed. because it is said that his tryiue to limit the passage of public building bills at this session of Congress as much as possible. I'nder the rules thesa bills are debated in committee of the whole, and those favorably repoi ted to the House pass as rapidly as the clerk can read the title of the bills. j 1 as: I huruay was public building day, i and the two or three members who oo not want any more public buildings in tho r 1 districts debated every bill at such length I that It was impossible to gel any action ou j them by the time he House adjourned. In each esse when an appropriation was made in the bill providing tor the erection of the building the money claase was struck out. aud ihi makes it necessary that the appropriations committee should put the appropriations In the suudry civil bill. But Mr. Cannon, the chairman of that committee, is one of the men most bitterly oppo-ed to publio buildings, and ha will I never consent to such ft bill being reported it he cam help it. ... The men who are dissattafied say that this : is a lit.le jot) put up between Kaed. Caanon 1 and a iaw others of the same stamp, and thev ara now trying to see if they are not tig enouch to lead a successful revolt and fore through the House the passage ot aevarai of the Btuft Sons of Patriotic Sires at Gardner. Seen. Ifoj's Smiii Eighth AfiiiBal Encampment. WOOL AND TIMBER, National Growers' Schedule Beferred to 8enate Committee. Washint v. June A.-Senator Sherman today propose, and had referred to the finance committee as an amendment to the tariff bill, the wool schedule as prepared by the National Wool i rowers' Association. Senator Washburn also proposed to amend the bill by putting white piac timber on the free list e Congressional Campaigners. Washi-votojv. June 4.-The following are the members of the executive committee of the Kepubiicaa congressional campaign committee: James F. Belden, Xew York, chairman; Philetna Sawyer, Wiacoaaln; Frsaota B. Stockiridge. Michigan; Joseph H. Walker. Massachusetts; Heury H. Bingham, Pennsylvania; Leonidaa 0. Houk, Tennessee; Louis E. McComas. Maryland; Albert O. Thompson, Ohio: Hosea Town-send, Colorado; Mark H. ihinnell. Minnesota; William Vandf ver. California; Schuyler S. Olds, secretary. a-jt At Odds on a Boston Item. Washington June 4. Representative Bontelle is expected back from Annapolis tomorrow, and a conference will then be held on the naval bill. There is only one of the Boston yard items in disputo between the two houses. The Senate struck out the appropriation of $40,000 for new tools tor the bureau of steam engineering. The House ci nferrees will insist that this item he reinstated in the bill, and they are determined to carry their point. Speaker Counted the Quorum. Washington, June 4.-In the House today. Mr. McKinlev of Ohio presented a concurrent resolution directing the enrolling clerk to enroll in the customs administrative bill what is known as Senate amendment 91 in regard to the abandonment of goods to underwriters and salvors. The resolution was aureed to yeas, 127 ; nays, 5 the speaker countine a quorum. The Senate agreed to tho resolution. Newly Elected Officers Slight Chance in RituaL Can't Agree on Pensions. Washington, June 4. In the House, today, Mr. Morrill of Kansas reported a disagreement of the conference committee on the Senate dependent pension bill. The House insisted on us amendments (providing a service pension), and a further conference was ordered. Money Changers to be Ousted. Washington, Juno 4. Speaker Reeil has -determined to drive the money changers out of the temple. All the cigar, lunch, candy, and relic stands -all stands where things aro kept for sale are to be turned out of tho House wing of the Capitol after July 1. GU.VKDI.NO THE COASTS. Fortifications Bill ia Paaaed by the Upper House. WtMllWWi jhfft V4bb the Senate today the fortification bill was taJtea up, the pending question being aa amendment . i. hanging two items tor the Watervhet, N. Y. arsenal. The amendment was agreed to yeas, 27 , nays, M. Mr. leller offered an amendment to purchase and test a recoil-operated infantry sii.all arm of 30-calibrft, with th compound accelerating cartridge ; also to teat one hgnt IftnMl flriftft rapid tw at ix-oounder breech-ioadtng ne!d gun. mounted urou a disappearing shielded field sua carriage, and lxsauA". THEIR FATHERS FOUGHT. . i . . -. . . j.r- r, ..tmv.H In Sinn Ail ids iaiiuiD'-in " - 7 the bill was reported to the Senate and passed. MONUMENT OF INJUSTICE 8o the Seatin of McDuffle in Bouie la Characterized. WainrrroN. June 4. -The Honse today considered the Alabama contested election case of McDuffie agalftit Tnrnin. Mr. Wilsn of Missouri, m advocating the claims of the eontestee. said tnat this case waa intended to pave the way for a Federal election law. The verdict n thia case was a monument of the greatest injustice ever rough t on this floor since the foundation of the government. The minority resolution declaring Turpin elected was re ected yeas, i 14, navs, I. ,u. u. Jnna AThe .second Ihe niaiority resolution, seat ng mcuui- . . ... , P. mmm aarraeri m-Tw. 130: nays. 1 a Cay's session ol tue eigntn annusi encaorp- aftd Mr. McDuffie too the oath of office. ment of the Massachusetts Division, Sons of Veterans, opened in the Town Hall at 9.30 a. m.. CoL D. B. Purbeck presiding. The report of the division, council was read by Past Col. C. I Dham. which dealt with the matters already alluded to in the reports of the various officers. The report of the committee on ritual was read by Capt. A. C. Blaisdell of Lowell. In it were embodied a number of recommendations to the National Encampment, dealing with the secret work of the order, the most important of which was the recommendation that the firat three numbers of the order of business be omitted at the option ol the camps. The committee on resolutions, through Past Col. C. F, .-argent X 1 awrence, reported as follows : : That the division appoint a committee of three to investigate the methods and ob ects of the ;-ons of Veterans' Benelit Association of Lowell, and report on the same. That the division enca' spment be held hereafter in May of each year. That the incdminn administration be instructed to prepare a minute description of the regulation uniform and publish the same. A pleasing interruption of the regular order of business occurred at this point when Judge Advocate willard Howiand of Chelsea, on behalf of the members of the division, presented Col. Dudley B. Burueck with an elegant gold watch and a sufficient sum of monev to purchase a suitable chain. tirotber Howiand's speech was a cnaracter-istic one. full ol hits which were fnllv appre ciated by the delegates. Col. fur becK made a fitting respouse, in so far as his feelings permitted. Adjournment was then made until 1.30 p. m. L eon the reassomblinsr of the convention the committee on resolutions continued their report. The following resolutions were handed m : That the division should purchase and present to past Cola C. F. Sargent and r, J. Bradford, in recognition of iheir ser vices, the past colonel s silver cross. That the petition of Past Col. Edwin Farp, Jr., to have his name placed upon the charter of CamplofEynu.be laid on the tatiie inuetinitely. That the netition of Past Col. J. J. Mc Andrews, i'asr Capt. Mel avid and Delegate Atkinson of l.ynn who were suspended by order of tho commander-in-chief, pendinn the result of their court-martial, to sit in the convention as delegates from Camp i of Lynn, be not allowed to sit. That the next division encampment bo held in Lowell. that the recommendation of the colonel that the encampments ot the division be held hereafter in Boston ought not to he adopted. All these resolutions were adopted as reported by the committee. At this juncture l'astCommander-m-Ch;ef Prantc f. Merrill of Mftlden entered, and was received with the honors due to his rank. The convention next proceeded to the Elect,lnn of Officers, and Lient.-Co!. William A. Stevens of Maiden was unanimously elected colonel: lieutenant-colouel. Inspector Charles K, Darling of Fitcbburg: major. W. H. Delano of Canton, on tne second ballot. Past Cols. D. B. Purbeck of Salem, N. C. Lpham of Fitcbbnrg and H. 8, Crossman of Spring field were chosen division council. Judge Advocate Willard Howiand of Chelsea was chosen delegate at large to the national encampment by a unanimous vote. The balloting for delegates to the national encampment at St. .losepl;. Mo., resulted in the election of Daniel P". Ooulding, Somer-villo; Williarn R. Davis Cambridge; Fred M. Page, Salem ; A. VV, Batchelder, Salem, as delegates. The selection of alternates was left to the division council. The death of Past CoL Hinkley's(of Beverly) child was reported, and a suitable set of resolutions were adopted by the division. It was voted to instruct the new colonel to appoint a committee of 10 to make arrangement for the August parade in connection with tho national encampment of the (. A. R. in Boston. Col. Stevens. Quartermaster Batchelder and Caut. C. D. Roonev wero appointed a committee to investigate the merits of the Sons of Veterans' Benefit Association of Loweli, and report at a later date. Capt. Blaisdell and Past Cols. Upham and Sargent, were appointed to investigate the eiegibility of Fast Capt Howard of Lowell to a seat in the division encampment. n the motion of Capt. C. D. Rooney of Mcdford a committee ot live was appointed to rewrite the ritual of the oroor with a view to having the same adopted as the official one. The newly-elected officers were then installed by Past Commander-in-Chief Merrill, and the convention adiourned. tomoet in Lowell ou the third Wednesday of May, 1891. A matter which, perhaps, was of Mor.' I)t -rmt 'I nan AnT Other to the members of tho order in the State was the one m relation to the rightof Camp lOdof Cbarlestown to adopt the name of Abraham Lincoln. W hen this camp was organized last December, the chatter and the commissions of the several officers were made out bearing this name. A i rotest was entered by the Lincoln camp of North Adams, wbich elaimed that thev alone, according to the rules of the order, were entitled to bear the name. Pending a final decision on this matter, by the advice of CoL Purbeck, Camp !0( took tho name Warren. In bis report, the colonel, after having consulted competent authority recommended that the Charles own boys be allowed the tiso of the name, and that the camp be known as Abraham Lincoln Camp, IOC The matter came up for a hearing before the committee ovi re.-eilutions Tuesday evening. Past Cant. H. S. Lyons of .North Adftml opened the argument for the protesting side by stating the case from a sen-tin. ental point of view. He claimed that the ace and standing of his camp sbuuld be taken into consideration, and that no camp should bo allowed "to infringe on its rights." The case for the Charlestown Camp was presented bv Capt. E. G. Swift and Lieut. H. b. Aunable in an able and efficient manner from a legal standpoint. Brother Harrv Collins and Capt C. D. Rooney also appeared in Cbarlestown's behalf. The committee, however, reported m favor of the North Adams :'amp at the morning session of the convenlitin, and recommended that Camp 10J be not allowed to u e the name. This report was the signal for ap extended discussion, in which Charlestovn was reo-seuted by (.'apt. Swift and (.'apt. kooney, while a number of delegates from the western part of the State advocated the claims of North Adams. Col. Purbeck also stated the reasons for his recommendation. The result was that the whole iui tier was thrown out. Hew-ever. this is not the end. for the matter will be carried to the National Encampment for a final decision. As a whole the convention was the Slot; aVstt.fftetarf one Held for a number of years. All the delegates showed an earnestness in transacting business seldom exb.bltcdin a division encamp-m nt. Lvcr ttniii; was harmonious in the extreme and augers well for the success of CoL Stevens' administration. The arrangements for the accommodation of the visitors ana the many curtesies extended by the oincers and memtiers of the oardner Camp fuliy merited the unanimous vote of thanks passed to them by the convention on its adjournment. Tne report of CoL 1). B. Pur: eclc was very satisfactory and was as follows There are llti camps in the State all in good condition, with a membership of ,ni i. Dtjtrins the year there have t een but two camps disbanded, and the increa-.e of mem-bersnip baa been j. The report of Adjt. Fred M. Page shows' There were issued during the year 11 general orders. :7 special order- o circulars 11 d spen?ations. ana ,-ij'xj communical Hons were received anu answercL lhe quariermasier', report showed .k the receipts tor the year amounted to I - ---; expenditures. 52438.J0; balance i Nations Versus Bars. Washington, June 4. In the Senate today Mr. Frye offered a joint resolution to authorize the President to form alliances with other nations for the suppression of the liquor traffic. Referred to committee on foreign relations. Protest From Boston. Washington', June 4. Among tbe petitions presented and referred was one from Boston importers of beer, ale and porter, presented by Mr. Dawes, against the provisions of the McKinley bill. New Englanders in Washington. Washington, June 4. New Englanders in town : Louis T. Tappin and wife, Boston, attheRiggs; E. C. Hovey, Boston, at the Normandie; C. C. Hawlin, Boston, at tbe Ebbitt Winchester in Luck. Washington, June 4. The postmaster, general has ordered the establishment of the free delivery system at Winchester, Mass., the service to begin July 1. BOXBURY. "The Two Orphans" was given by a company of amateurs at the Dudley Street Opera Bouse last evening, under the auspices of Guiding Star Lodge, K. and L. of H. Tha house was fairly well filled and the performance above the average. Patrolman Kelly of division 9 arrested Joseph Dole, 25 years old, last evening, charged with standing on tho sidewalk live minutes after being told to move on by a police officer. Patrolman Morau of division 0 arrested on a warraut last evening John D. Mulloy, 2H years old, charged with the embezzlement of $l;i7 from local union No. d. Boston Building Laborers' International Protective i niou. Mulloy was the financial secretary of the association up to tho recent election of officers, when he was superseded. Mulloy claims that the auditing committee appointed at the time found that the association was iudebted to him. and denies that he owes the members any money. He was turned over to Inspectors Barrj and Cogan of police headquarters. Moses Carpenter completed 25 years of service as oreanist of St. Mary's choir at the Nortb End last .-mday, and iu honor of the event he tendered a bannuet to the members ot the choir past and present, at Grand Army Hall, Dudley st. last evening. The most pleasant feature of the evening was tho presentation ot an elegant silver service, to Prof. Carpenter by his guests, John E. Oilman inak ag the presentation apeecb. After remarks from the professor dancing was indulged in by the ladies and gentlemen present. The quartet, consisting of Messrs. turner and Oilman and Mrs. O'Donneii and Mrs, Halloran. rendered some very choice music. Among those eresent were John E. Oilman. A. A. Turner. John F. I lever. J. A. Mullen, Thomas A. UruBB, Mr. ana Mrs. James O'Donneii. Thomas H. Halloran, Mrs. T. H. Halloran and Oliver Rice. Patrick T. Rilev. William Culiinan and Charles A. Vaughn got into a row on an outgoing Jamaica Plain horse car at the corner of lti niont and Vernon sis, last evening, and matters waxed so warm that they soon had trie entire car to themselves. Patrolmen Howell and Murphy of division 10 Happened along in the minst of the melee, aud arrested th three struggling w arriors. Prof. Pen arniu A. Richardson gave a sleight-of-hand performance before tbe members of the Roxoury Club in the parlors of the club house last evening. Charles o. Evans and wife of ; Kim wood St. celebrated the 25th anniversary oi their weddin last evening and received the congratulations of hundreds of friends. Many valuable presents will remind the happy couple of last nigni's evenlf ul affair. Pensions for New Englanders. Washington, June 4. New England pensions: CONNECTICUT. Original Dudley Brown. Stonington ; Edwin C. UpaaTOW, Hampton. M SSACHt-s;TTS. original -'atnes Bell. Boston; John H. Walker. Worcester. Dudley Davis. Lowell: John Ueynolds Taunton: William B. Myhe- West Liberty; El-bndge J. Kingston. Winchester: Joseph O. Marsh. North Scituate. ehn. father of Luke OR is. Lancaster ; Johanna, widow of John Brown. Roxbury; minor of Ncrris Chamberlain Pelnam; Martha, widow of A. J. M. White. Fairhaveiu EHePlt ISLAND. Original Michael Momghan. Providence; Charles E. Knuhi, Woon-Lvket. RKJioKT. Original Stephen Hi. Jr.. Marshfield; Sylvester Cameron. Bar re ; Perry Lake, iwanton: Henrv Kimbarl. Newbury; Nor-maxt I eck Montpeiier. t H ASUrSHlRF. OTitrinal Wilson E. Morion. Concord. V1A1NR. Original L. S. Brown. Aubnra; Frances H. 1 ibbetts. East Hiram George W. Rook. Randolph . Me iada. mother of Louis i . Marsh. Banger: Mary. mo. her of Albion Abbott. Saco: Charles, father of Charles E. Cash. Cape P.lizabetb Depot; Jane, mother ef Stephen Burt Washburn; Odve. widow of L. & brows, Auburn. NSW COMMANDER'S RECORD. An Enerffetic Son. Popular in Fraternal Circles and We! Known. William A. Stevens was born in East Camoridge, April l, 1857. and is the sou of Col. Atherton H. Stevens, Jr., who was thenrst t men officer to eiiter Richmond. Vft., on Aeru ;;, 1805. At ibftt time CoL Stevens ws provost marshal on Maj.-Gen. Godfrey Weitrell's staff. 2th Army Corps. The new commander was a charter mem ber ot George B. Patch Camp. 80, of Mai. dan, and served as iu first captain, holding that position nntil April 1: 188.. Camp xO was mustered with 1" charter members. W hen Cant, -tevens retired from tbe chair the total membership of the camp wtfs 54, null ir r-e red ti7 oer cent, on m-oe. tion. bin? one of three amps wbich ranked the h ghest in the division. At tbe sixth annua) convention, held at Springfield. June. 188. be waa elected a member of thediTision council, and at tbe seventh annal convention, held at Lynn, last year, be was elected lieutenant-colonel without a dissenting vote. WILLIAM A. STEVENS. He has always been a hard and earnest worker, and in choosing him as colonel tho Sons have an efficient officer who will continue the good work done by Massachusetts in the past. lie has attained many honors in other societies, being now a past grand of Middlesex Lodge. 17. I. 0, O. F. : past chief patriarch of Middlesex Encampment, i). I. O. O. F .: at the present time servimr as lieutenant of Canton Maiden, Patriarchs Militant: past sachem of wmnepnykin Tribe. i7. Improved ' irder of Red Men. and past chief haymaker of Winnepoykin Council, 471i. Council ot Haymakers. ONE PER CENT. MORE. Great Estate of Jay Cooke & Co. to be Auctioned Off. Philadelphia. June 4. The great estate of Jay Cooke 8c Co., which has been in pro cess of liquidation for 17 years, is to be finally closed. J. Horace Harding, who succeeded the late William Rusnton as trustee, has decided to dispose of the residue of tho estate at public sale this month. It is expected that tbe sale will realize enough to pav 1 per cent, to the creditors, which will be a final payment. The original amount of liabilities of tbe estate WftS $10,000,000. Four eash dividends have been paid, amounting in all to 18 per cent. Maine Unitarian Convention. Watervili.e, Me.. June 4. Following is the programme of tho annual Maine State Unitarian convention, to be held in this city next week: Tuesday evening. June 10, annual sermon by Hev. F. B. Hornbrcok of Newton. Mass., holy communion after the sermon, administered by Rev. Thomas Hill, D. D., of Portland. Wednesday, a. m., devotional service; 10. conference business meeting; 10.30, essay by Rev. R. A. Griffin of Augusta, miii pci, "I'nitarianisui and Fine Art;" collation for guests at 12."o; 2 p. m,, address hy Rev. Grindall Reynolds of Concord, Mass.. secretary of the American Unitarian Association; 2.U0. address by Rev. S. C. Beach, missionary for Northern New England. Women's auxiliary and missionary meeting, 7.:10. sermon by some distinguished invited guest; Thursday, 9 a. m.. devotional service; lo, business meetinsr: 10.30, essay bv Rev. Mr. Healey of Kllsworth. on "How to preach Cmtarianisin to those who do not believe nor understand it:" collation for Suests at I2.;s0. After-dinner addresses by istinguished visitors Combination Railroad Officers. Portsmouth, N. H., June 4. A meeting of directors of the seteral corporations controlled by the Boston & Maine railroad was held today for the purpose of organizing. Tbe directors of the Portsmouth, Great Falls & Conway railroad madethe following choice: President, Samuel C. Lawrence of Medfonl; vice-president. Frank Jones of Portsmouth. N. H. : treasurer, Edw-rd Lesley of Boston; clerk, Wallace Hackett of Portsmouth. The Portland, ! aco& Portsmouth railroad elected as clerk F. Ii, Barrett of Portland, and the Wolfboio railroad elected John C. Peavey of Woifboro as clerk. The other officers are the same as those of the Forts-mouth, Great Falls & Conway. Vermont Grand Officers. Montpei.ier, Vt, June 4. The 44th annual session of the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of Vermont assembled here today with a large attendance. Officers elected are; M.J. Horton of Poultney, grand master; d. W. Goodell of Burlington, deputy grand master; L. .1. Retting of Brattlehoro. grand wareien ; Harry E. Parker of Brad-lord, grand .secretary : L. R. iiobinson of Derby Line, grand, treasurer: F. A. iSber-burn. grand chaplain; W. D. Wilson of St. Albans grand representative to ,-overeign Grand Lodge at Chicago in AugusL The officers were installed this evening. Waterville Merchants' Exposition. Watervii.le, Me.. June 4. The board of trade held a lively meeting tonight. Communications were read from officials of the Maine Central and Somerset railways, assuring largely reduced rates for a series of merchant days.H It is proposed to have special rates everv Wednesday of the year. It was decided to have a merchants and mechanics exposition this fall in the skating rink, and a building ad.oimng will bo erected. Franklin Telegranh Company. The annual meeting of tho Franklin Telegraph Company was held yesterday at 103 State st., Thomas Roche uresi ing. The following were elected directors: John Van Home. Norvin Green. Thomas Roche. A. R. Brewer, -loseph F. Greenough Charlos A, Tinker, Thomas T. Eckert, Frederick L. Ames and Jay Gould. R. H. Rochester was elected treasurer and Thomas Roche clerk. Everett Mills Election. The stockholders of the Everett mills held their annua! meeting yesterday at 40 Water st. The following officers were elected. Directors, Thomas Wigglosworth, James Longley, Augustus lxiwell, Thomas Minns, William Putnam Kuhn, Isaac Fenno, Henry S. Grew: clerk. Franklin Hum; treasurer, George S. Silsbee. . In President Lewi's Place. Minneapolis, June 4. At a meeting of the directors of the "Soo" railroad today, the resignation of Thomas Lowry as president was accepted and F. II. Finley was elected to the positu n. W. C. Van Home, president of tbe Canadian Pacific, and Mr. Finley were elected directors. Fa'.i River House Burned. Fall River, June 4. Boys started a fire in a bouse on the Burse estate. Central st.. tomghu The building was completely gutted. Damage. 91600. BROKEN FRONT. The Hood's Sarsaparilla Trade Mark Another Victory for C. I. Hood & Co. B. stin. Mai., .June 2. 18r0. An attempt was made by llanu Th ,yer :-t Co. of Cambridge, a few days ago. in tbe Supreme Judicial Court, before Judge ; He. iu s. to reform and modify a decree ob- j tamed by C L Hood & Co. of Sarsaparilla ! fame against them in December. 18SG. This de ree decided that Hood & Co. were enuuea to tne laminar . lormation 'as it appears upon their wrappers) as used for a trade mark, and Thfta er ,v Co. were en:omed from the u-e of the same. Now the de'en i-ftnts, lha er &CO-. endeavor to have this de ree changed, so as not to include the . formation, en the ground that it was signed and issue l through nii-take and inadvertence, and that tbey had made use of the same prior to its use by Hood, out their petition after an extended hearing, was peremptorily dismissed bv the , ouit upon the merits, and the decree in favor of C. I Hood & a was confirmed, which decree entities Hood jfe Co. to the exclusive u-e of the Z formation, as now used by them. Livermore. Fian ft Richaraaon appeared for Thayer AT Co: Causten lirowne and Gcvrse 1- Huntress for C. L Hood. Republicans at Sea on Silver, Bolters Show Up in Caucua Faie of Loiie Election Bill ForesMoweii McKinley Conies in with a Compromise. Tha Commitfea on Rules Must Maka Decision. Washington, June 4.-The action of the House Republican caucus this afternoon shows that tho Republicans are hopelessly demoralized on the subject of silver legislation and that it is out of the question for them to pass any kind of a silver bill at this session of Congress. Tbe rank and file refuse to listen to the orders of the leaders, and the fact that so many of the members today declared that they would not be bound by anv caucus action shows that the lines are too much broken and disarranged to admit of any hone of their being reunited. The action of the caucus i? significant, as it is believed to foreshadow the fate of the Federal election iaw aDd the anti-gerrymander bill. There are enough Republicans opposed to both these measures to defeat t hem if they want to. and it is believed that they will do so rather than allow them to come to a vote. It has been freelv asserted that no Federal election law could pass the House, but Mr. Lodge said this afternoon that he was perfectly sure the House would pass some kind of a Federal election iaw. He said this, howevei , before tho caucus was held, but now that ho has seen that thero are so many members in tho House who are i old enough to kick over tho party traces, it is not unlikely that he may see good reason to change his opinion. The Republican representatives went into caucus immediately upon adjournment of the House this afternoon to consider the silver question. Chairman Conger of the coinage committee set forth the urgent reasons for passing a bill that should relievo the country from the present contraction of the currency. Representative Paysou followed with a sava-re attack upon the caucus Pill winch, he said, was a delusion and a snare. It failed to meet the Wishes of the Western People, and he could not support it under any circumstances uuless it rauionotized silver. Representative Buchanan of New Jersey submitted a motion that the caucus bill as it stood be remdorsed. Representative Walter of Massachusetts subaiittod a proposition which in effect proposed a reference of the bill b;v k. to the former caucus committee with instructions to report a bill which will place gold and silver on a parity by allowing the issue of certificates to an unlimited extent on deposits of either metal at the market value. The silver men immediately made the objection tliat there could be no parity as long as the privilege of free coinage accorded to gold was denied to silver. Representative Uorsey of Nebraska submitted as a substitute for the caucus bill a draft of a bill w ich he proposes to introduce in the House. It provides that anv holder of American silver may deposit in the treasury and receive full legal tender certificates on the basis of the market price oi silver; that sufficient bullion shall be coined to meet the needs of redemptitiu, and that the national bank redemption land shall be covered into the treasury. Representative Perkins of Kansas attacked tne mono-metallists in a vigorous speech aud noted his ob ections to tha bullion redemption featuro of the caucus bill. Finally Representative McKinley Came to the Front with a compromise proposition. Ho proposed that the treasury should purchase $4,500 000 worth of Americnu silver each month; that the certificates in paymeut therefor should ba of full leiral tender quality redeemable in lawful money, aud that silver bullion might be coiaed to moet tbe demand of redemption. His proposition also contained thenational bank redemption fund feature of tbeDorsey bill; ana also a provision chat when gold ana silver reach par tboro shall be free coinage. It omits tho bullion redemption provision of the caucus bill and was therefore immediately assailed by several members on tnat account. The speaker himself led the attack, and after making a speech in favor of including the bullion redemption feature a vote was taken resulting in its insertion in the McKinley substitute. The substitute as amended was then adopted. An effort was made to secure the passage of a resolut on binding tho Republican members to support in thu House this last caucus measure. Representative Pavson submitted a proposition contemplating a recognition ot tbe right of Republican members to offer amendments to the bili when it conies before the House. This was negatived, and when the caucus adionrnen then. tv good deal of confusion in the minds of mem- oers as to wnetner or not they were bound to support the caucus proposition. The committee on rules will decide when the bill shall Le brought up in the House SAKKEY LED THE SINGING. Vermont Baptist Sunday Schools in Stito Convention. West Randolph, Vt, June 4. -Tbe 23st annual Vermont Baptist Sunday school convention berun this evening with a large delegation from every part of the State, comprising 900 representatives. IraSankey led tbe singing, and Rev. F. J. Parry of Brattlehoro conducted the meeting. Rev. C. H. Spauldiug. Rev. S. W. Clark of Paterson. N. Rev. J. ft. Bobbins of Bftxton s Ri ver. Miss Lucy Wheelock o Barton. Bev. G. T. Raymond of Montpeiier Rev. Mr. Reese of Rutland and Rev. O. P. Gifford of Boston were the speakers. ( ittn ers elected are Prer-ident. Rev. F. G McFariand of Burlington: secretarv. 1,'ev' H. M. Douglas of Fume. ; assistant Rev. G. T. Raymond of Montpeiier; treasurer. D. M. White of Rutland. CAMBRIDGE. The ladies of the North Avenue Univer-sali-t church, North Cambridge, enjoyed their annual strawberry festival la tbe church vestry last evening. Addreses were made bv Mayor Gilmore Hon. Eugene F. Lndicott Rev. C. A. .skinner. Rev. A. G. Rogers and Rev. C. W. Blddle. Music was furnished by the church eiuartct and Horace F. i-hi pus. A ramtiow festival was given in the Fir-t l"n'7ersali-t church, lnmau st., (.ambridge-r on. last evening. An entertainment was furiiLsbed by the Fade. to female orchesira. the Alpha lauiea' inariot. and Marv !-.. Ravner. reader. Astrawoerrv festival was also en oyed by the ladies o! the Grace M. E. church. San Francisco Mirin? Stocks. 8xs Franci?co, .luno 4. Foilowin; today s orLciai ciosmg quotations of mi stocks: A.;a ftaWa' belcher.. S.O i Ch'.llar 3.75 t un., Cal.t Vs.. 4.&o trwn PlaDt SJUI ' ell Curry... l.: Q Pa e Xoreros. f.TS xiertc&a S.U iPprur J ; rou ft - ag 1 . -lena .seviaia. . . 1. t'lnon Con 5 i Yell ,w Jacliet S iCuuiiOcweaim.. 3 are mug AO .75 m Hi, .70 US Vermont & Massachusetts Officers. At the annual meeting of the stockholders of tne v ermcnt & Massachusetts Railroad Company, held yesterday at Devonshire at., the following wore elected directors: tieotve r rayol rr.ctiDnrg. rrancis (iood-i'.ueof Brattlehoro. Vt, Thornton K. Ware of Fitchbnr. Edward K Davis of Worcester. Alvab Crocker of Fitchbnrg. Charles A. Welch of Boston, George F. Kn.hardsou ot Lowell. CAFN DEMPSEY HILL He Once Was ft Slave, bnt Now is One of the 8ff oit Bespected Citizens of War J ham Kis Beminiscences. On the main street, in a little house nnder which is a fish market, in the town of Ware-ham, lives Capt. Deuipsey Hill. Everybody around Buzzard's bay knows or has heard of him. Commonly he is called "Cap'u Demp." He is known for the part he played in the lato rebellion : has bad a most remarkable dream, and last summer he rendered valuable assistance to the State of Massachusetts by aiding in tho capture of porgie poachers upon the protected and now sacred waters of Buzzard's bay. SsS ("fit "7"".. K.Tf iVj j 1 . ', -s Jtft7jNmr-;-r J&V' CAW. DEMPSEY HILL. A short time ago a visit was mado to the borne of Capt. Deinpsev Hill. Ha had just returned from a fruitless search for bait. 'Ihe day would have been list riaht bail not a high wind prevailed and made the waters of the bay white instead of blue. Cant. Iiomnsev weitrbs about 'oO pounds. Standinir lie is not over live feet. He is ot brown skin, and bis close cut hair is nearly straight and streaked with grav. I .'Don his head wasasnugiy fitting slouch hat about the sue of one worn by den. K, r. Hutler. "Yes." said he. "I don't mind giving Ihs Gi.ohK a little story about myself. Nor do I mind liaiug my picture took. I enn't read, but the boss tell me it is ft micthty big and powerful paper, and has telling circu lation. Considering tho fact that tho captain does not read, ho uses fair language. There is but little of the North Carolina twang in kis speech, as it sounds like that of good old iew hni'laml. Cant. Deinpsey Hill of the sloop Domp-sey's Dream was born in Beaufort, N. C. at what time or in what year he does not know. He says, though, that there was not much importance attached to his birth, as he was considereel a part ami parcel of the estate ot William .lones. a planter of Beau fort, N. C. His parents were Berry and Mary Hill. On this estate it was early his duty to iook out for the pleasure boats that belonged to tbe Jones lamily '1 hese he attended to faithfully until the war broke out. At that time he "reckoned" that he was about 30 years old. "p'hans a leetle older.'' It was then that he began to conceive the idea of escaping from slavery. Previous to that, however, ho had often heard of the great free North. But he knew escape was almost u eless vet i e often wondered how he would feci if ho ever became a freo n an. His opportunity came, he says, at tho bombardment of Fort .--utnter. Ho was then slrcncly improssed with the idea that the war was to give to him that which he most wanted freedom. It was when llattoras was captured by Gen. Burnside and the Confederates were leaving Beaufort in the bauds of the "Y anks." that ho "saw the lialit of freedom glimmering in the darkness, and ho felt that his prayers had been answereel and that the hour of his freedom was at hand." When the people of Beaufort were rapidly leaving the city ho was about to liee to tbe Union lines, when it occurred to him that in the custom house, in tho room of William King, a custom house officer, wero some important charts recently made showing the water course around Beaufort and from Nassau to Beaufort. These, he thought, would be of some use to the Yankee squadron, which he heard was down tbe bav. That niglit he crept into the custom house and secured these and other charts. To aveeiei detention be buried them in Beaufort cemetery in a basket containing champairne. He tlien secured the confidence of four other com panions with whom he trusted tho socur ing of the charts and pla-s of escape. 'Ihe next night proved to no nark and the moon did not rise until alter midnight. Stealthily tboy inetftt the spot indicated. and as he says, "in the stillness of that night over tbe graves ot the old and departed Beaufortohitens. we gave toasts and drank chamoaurne from tho resurrected basket "Iua pilot boat moored in the shadow of a dock, we lelt lieauiort praying that we might gain the day. Just before we reached Miaekletoot point anil rort Macon the moon rrse and we sighted and steered lor ttao an Ken heet. "When we saw through the night those big ships lying so ma cstic and so still, our Hearts leaped lor ov and on our bended knees we ihaukod our God for prese rvinir us thus tar. lien within speaking dis-tanca we saw the half ports drop and tho (runs run out. Then the 1 aUskeaa spoke to us and we answered. Vo are live Africans seeking freedom.' We were told tocomo aboard, white they took posscs-siem of our charts and our champagne. When I trot on board and saw Cap'u Ben -1 forget his last nan, e of the Brazaleria I presented the whole of them to him. After he had examined them he told me that he bad found them to be of great value. We told the 'cap'n' that we were all watermen and wanted to become sailors and free men. So we were scattered : 1 was put on tho Keystone State; afterwards by various transfers, first on the .North Carolina, then on several monitors, and after a trip to Africa I waft finally discharged at Washington. After he was discharged from the navy Caot. Hill thought ihat he would live in the North. He went to New York city, thence to Albany. Growing tired of inland life and with a longing again for the sea. lie shipped on a coaster at New York and coasted oetweon Cape Cod and that citv. Cant. Deinpsey is a irood authority upon the condition of the fish in Buzzard's bay. Several tunes he has been asked to give his opinion, and it has always been taken. Once or twice he has been called to the State House upon important fish questions. Last summer he was one of tbe heroes in the capture of the Church, a steamer belonging to the porgie poachers in Buzzard's bay. it was on bis boat and through his pilotage that their capture became certain. Ihe day was one of the stormiest kmwn upon the bay. in company with ,-beriff Hurley ot Wareham lie rftaVbftd (Juissett harbor at daylight. At that place tbey met the district poiice under Proctor, who had sighted several porsrie steamers two miles away. It was very rough, and the sea ran high, 1 here was no steamer in port, ( apt Hill was asked if ho could take tbe whole U off to tho steamers in that rough sea .' He replied that if any man could, he could. Aud he did although it took one-half hour to reach them. Coming aiong side of the doseoh Church, which was tho nearest one to them Dempsev hailed one of the crew, asking him if he had any bluetts h bait. Tho answer was. "!n a very few minutes. Come alongside." Tha Dream I empey's sloop-was I rou'-rhi alongside and made fa t to tbe steamer, uhiie tbe St ,te officers leaned a board, After the sei ure Cant. Hill was ordered to proceed immediately to New Bedford,-; :n miiesaway, and get the tint Nellie to come down to the Church as soon as possible. He ieltat 1 I. O and tbe tug reached the seized steamer at 2 o'clock. BUBBB3 T. Tkamoh. To Restore Tone and Strength to tho System when weakened by La Grippe or any other Illne38, Ayer's Sarsaparilla is positively unequalled. Get the BEST. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. SRDLL TWICE BBOIljC Brave John flavey Probably Fatally Hurt Strati by a Train as lie Jorapii ti Save a Wnaau's Life. Third Accident at Eoxbury Orossirj in Tarec Weeks. The third probably fatal accident at ttu Roxbu.y crossing in three weeks oecurn at 8. 1 last eve niug. -mx This time the victim was John Barer a gate tender. Jei years old and he wsa la badly injure I that the i bysicians at Vps Citv Hospital sav he cannot recover. Havey had lowered the gates as the 8. is outward local express was aporoacinng a noticed an aged woman standing aftftl dered right in the mid. i.e of the truck. Havey started to rescue her from hBrdtn. gerous position whon ho was struck bv an ia. ward accommodation and throwa into tha ir. His skull was broken in twft0!oJ and he was carried at once to the City C Dital. His aged mother, whone only support h. was. happened to be close by wben tha ace, dent occurred, and when she learned thai her boy was the victim she imaieduteir fell in a faint on the sidewalk. Havey has saved many livss since ha has been tilling the position of gate leader nd not very long ago bo received a gold medal from the Massachusetts Humane Soueiy 0. bravery on repeated occasion . Ijst night's affair, following to close alt, the other events, creatad a good deal 0( comment among the citizens of Roxnirr and tho Roxbury Improvement Assoclst'ion immediately issued a call for a mass moe-ing of the citizens, to be held it Coiinl Hall tins evening. Just two weeks ago Andrew Uttif. one n Roxbury s best known busnets m received fatal injuries at tnis same Mftt JXot AU Vanderbilta, St. Thomas. Cnt.. Juno i. At thsuniai gencr-tl meetintr of the Canada tefaaam Railway Company today the following, di. rectors were elected : Cornelius Vanderbllt, William K. Vandcrbilt. dames Tollinthait. Anthony G. Dulman. ( It tries K.Cox SarmiV F. Berger. Sidney Dillon, .loseph r. brown! Edward A. Wicks. Meetings of other companies connected with ihe Yaaderbilt sva. teiu were also held, when the same dircfr tors as last year wero elected. Pennoyer's Majority Grows. Portland, Ore., June A. Imcomidote r turns from all counties in the State givi Hermann (Republican l, tor Congress, 897 majority, l'ennoyer iBcmocrati, for gor, ernor. JUCfi ma ority. It is thotignt the tna orities will be increased by the ofhcisl counts. Excellent Work in Prisons. Willtm antic. Conn., June 4. At the afternoon session of the KUingtoa Woman's Christian Temperance 1'nion meeting u able paper on prison work was read by Superintendent Mrs. D. K. Coburn. showing excellent work among tho unfortunates. RESteanis&Co. FINEST QUALITY SATTEENS, ti fr?P G Per Yard. Short Lengths, 10c. It should ho remembered that thesi are the very best Satteens made. Every yard that we owa ia marked at these two prices. 1 1. mat; t co. FURNITURE. NOVEL, HRTIST1C, DESIRABLE Special Exhibit A New Effects T J UPHOLSTERY. Sawyer, Walbridge & Briggs, 21 and 91 WASHINGTON ST. WE SELL A Plush Parlor Suit, A Refrigerator or Baby Carriage FOE ONE DOLLAE PEE WELX Corns and see theai. Open evening. AMERICAN INSTALMENT CO,, SttS Washington Street Mt. Hope Cemetery Lostoi, June 4. IS 8ft Lot owners that are opposed to th transfer of the Cemetorv from the City of Boston, are requested to send theii names and address to L. A. HALL, See. of Comaittee of Lot Owner. 5c. 8 Bummer St.. Boston, Whiskey? I Try ours. There's V ft drop In oar store M what we guarantee aba l.nely pure fat l.BUly 9 medicinal nse. We M tell yo i foriS-OOapUJ the beat Wbiaatey jyueeei for tbe rooar Cl'SniKG PKOCES CO.. b6a WaabinSto" -Bcaftoa. ThSTlOt mft VICORerrSfi practices, may be perfect" regained by th. n nccinu nn PR? Treatment, for uur new, iiiustrewu i reu. varicoce'""--: Conaultati"0 rartr.ln a BP I MANLY FREE. AI witi(ut pain or ATrtt;on DMlon-OLnri Mftd.cni Co., 1 t - aud batjnlay crettafa. Suaoays, 10 W U Trlai treatment frw. S SuMTTbJ R L ATKINSON & CO. Call the attention of the booeke.patee ljfl land to their aeiai contract syKem at "''I. cari!. beUding. auivaa and ran a-j" kin 1 of nae'ul huaekei.tn good, on Ina"1"' J at o7 W"iwliinlon at., Button, jlaae, B u

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free