The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 28, 1901 · 1
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

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Friday, June 28, 1901
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1: ro Re .1, 4 Put Your Ads 31 A 46 in Next surinrrzer Sunday's Globe. I! - t -1.,...... -------- --- - , I I 7.0. ftnr. .,4 4 i Put Your Ads I I. a .4F lap ill Lir II in Next 1 $1 Sundly's Globe. l'Surnmer . ; : 1' CLUE IZS ti, ,1 Sorirderz FAY EISTI i 111011.1.06.11101110110111 Put Your Ads 1 viooton I; 64 I a dm a a at of "WV 00 t 10 SE SURE TO I;i lootifames CALL EARLY. 1 ............. voornlborrorimrawaftworurrerma mbrrarrialm -a Nan. ti gout it z-ut our ta,44 31 n r--Notoor,o 1LJb'ZG TO in Next 11. Sunday's Globe.1! - 01,11lip , 1 ziunt.,-Iste,TA - - CE SURE TO - . - 11 1 )11,, 1 STA gla Ern or.,;-0) , ir CALL EARLY. y - 1 -- imamonglowwweAll 1 '7V61, X-NO 179. , A FEW ENO I .., ,,, .. .., S AlsOUT VILLE it I 1) lt HE ht AT Rvil P . 1 . ..... 1 ' 1 t 4.1 j lllorai's Hanging , i's - Id Tioiti J 1 1-tiill 1 - They have a clear years has approached. Havana Filler. . thtir yearly sales, Three Persons Dead on the ' Eri l P 1: AI 8C 1 11J L Esrpa 0 i 1 They have an im- within millions. , ,m ported Sumatra They are made by Wrapper. blending the famous Hottest Day of the Year, , They are made in 1894 Crop with the 1 thelargest Olgarllac- cream of last year's ,, 1 tory in New England, Crop, and we feel cer- 1111 0 r e 10811 a SCare Prostrated, Whiloi a a Netriznilrawil 9 r li:untais ill ta- vn IC ortannvog "- 7 lin , underthe most - tain that no other lv conditions. Manufacturer is in a i , roll , Hundreds of Thousands Suffer. i till II 61 i '1 P. II 'u ' C:3 Vil II 1-&-16:1. tu Y 1 U ii; II il II 110 clean 111 A FEW FACTS ABOUT vYoI1t j n olld's They have a clear Havana Filler. They have an imported Sumatra Wrapper. They are made in the largest Cigar Factory in New England, under the most cleanly conditions. No other Cigar now, nor in the past ten MITT & BOND, Mts., 53 LopmeimmmiaMir CONTENTS OF TODATS GLOBE. Page 1. Tale wins the big boat race front Harvard by a length and over, after a desperate rosy over the four-mile course at New London; Tale also won the freshman eight, while Harvard had a proceseon in the varsity four. Three persons die of the heat in Berton; a score prostrated; yesterday the hottest Of the summer. Paris paper annountes that the pope la seriously Page S. Patrick McGann attempts to kill his young ire end then commits suicide at Worcester; woman not seriously hurt. Thought man named Kirk reported murdered at Punta Gorda. Fla, was George Kirk, once of Gardner and Topsfield. Case Of Albert W. Merrow. the South Boston undertaker. continued till next Tuesday, at Ayer. Page 4. Dedication of the new building of St Mary's infant asylum., Dorchester. Mayor Hart gives it out that he wants another term. Remarkable address by Hon Wayne MacVeagh at the 'fleeting of Harvard Phi Beta Kappa. Efforts of a Swede and his girl to get married in Pemberton eq. Franciszek lian, the condemned murder, given a respite until Nov 16. Page 5. Board of review of national trotting association decides against the horse Arch W and orders expulsion of driver Vance Nuceols. Vigilant beats the Allem, ir Seawansaka-Carinthian race. Leo Ware defeated Lamed in hotly contested tennis match. Nelson beats Stinson at Springfield and will moot Jimmy Michael tomorrow.. Niece of Minister Denby runs away from Hartford and is married to Thomas Fleming, a ball player. British house of commons adepts the coal tax. Big water main bursts in Everett; damage will be heavy. Joseph Leduc, the founder of Dawson City in the Klondike, dead at his home. Seine ler Fafls N Page 0. Members of the garrison of Guam protest against Got Schroeder's order confining men to quarters because they wouldnt tell who stole the whisky. Nahant lifesaving station a model one. Hon John E. Russell arrives from -abroad after a two-years' absence; his health still poor. Death of George W. Bixby, the well-known manager. Admirals Dewey and Sampson win their suit against the government for the ships sunk and later raised. Page T. Seventh national bank of New York annelids because brokerage firm could not take up $1,600,000 collateral; allege.-lions of check kiting" made. Cambridge man with a bulletin his head rides on the seat of an ambulance and chats with the driver. Bull terrier with symptoms of hydrophobia takes possession of a. house in Lynn. Death of Samuel S. Sias, a well-known business man of Boston. Jessie Morrison tanvieted of manslaughter in second degree. Page S. National league games; Roston beats St Louis in 12 innings. American league games; Boston shut out by Washington. New England league games. Page 9. Finencial and commercial news. Real estate transactions. - News of the harbor front. Page 10. Housekeepers' department and daily history lesson. Henry Cunningham, aged 16, drowned While bathing in Spy Pond. 1 1 , I I 1 i 1 1 i I 1 I 14 Case of Albert NV Boston undertaker. Tuesday, at Ayer. . Pag Dedication of the Marys infant asyh Mayor Hart gives another term. - Remarkable addr MacVeagh at the l'hi Beta Kappa. ' Efforts of a Seri get married in rern Franciszek Umi li murder, given a re Pas Board of review association decides Arch W and orderi 'Vance Nuckols. Vigilant beats th baka.Corinthian ra, Leo 1Vare defeat - contested tennis nil Nelson beats Sti ' and will meet Jima Niece of Ministe from Hartford a Thomas Fleming, I British house Of coal tax. Big water main 1 damage will be boa Joseph Leduc. th - City in the Klondil Seim) ler Falls. N Pa, . Members of the g , test against Got li fining men to qu wouldnt tell who i Nahant lifesavint lion John E. l abroad after a tw bealth still poor. Death of George . ' known manager. Admirals 1)9We3 their suit against the ships sunk an - Pa Seventh national suspends because . not take up $1.800,, dons of check "k ' Cambridge roan bead rides on the end chats with tht Bull terrier with ., phobia takes poss Lynn. Death of Samuel : business man of Ili Jessie Morrison slaughter in secon Pa National leag-ue St Louis in 12 hint! 1 American league out by Washingto , - New England lei re , Financial and co Real estate trans News of the hart Pa Housekeepers' d history lesson. Henry Cunningh While bathing in S rf 1 Isseceamanummoons A 1 NV TWO LEADERS. Always WereAlways Will Be ) Ry 1 I '1A,..19 ,,) e 2-3 1.-:,, ) 1 I 10c. Cigar. 'TONI lf(EER9E1 Always Good. 5c. Cigar., Made in two factoriesequipped with all modern improvements, where cleanliness and sanitary regulations, are perfect, and all labor is strictly hAND WORK. EASTERN DRUG Co. BpSTON9 MASS. 06,60 , 0.M. We rim .mm.m, ...... ....... .--,. ,.. gwwwww mmir 1.01. mp, v., No., mom wmo. 0 lbaW , &IV II SICTIOSIPUttla i fay rirwarg. tt len 1 'I 0 vanal b t ""IIIIIIIINems......r 11 I ZIoiwitaa LUG 114-15,gla tin a uba 61,,oh ',lib - &v.. i . , , ,,, IP .o , .! I) , I 1 ' I r 1 ., lachlono years has approached. thtir yearly sales, within millions, They are made by blending the famous 1894 Crop with the cream of last year's Crop, and we feel certain that no other Manufacturer is in a position to make this combination. Blackstone St., Boston, MEMEMIIMMIEMEI tONTENTS OF TOUTS GLOBE. Page 11. Hot day at camp . but whole command does creditable work; preparing for governor's day. Gen Maximo Gomez arrives at Tampa, Fla; says there is no significance in Ms coming to the states. Widow Price caused a scene at trial of McDonnell for murder lit New York. Four weddings at Stoughton. Elita Proctor Otis. the actress, weds Wm. Carpenter Camp.. Charles N. Barney and Miss Maisie Blaikla married at Malden. Four men killed by the fall of a scaffold at Buffalo. Robert Kent James and Miss Marion Howe North married at Clifton. Page 12. Old Schoolboys association of Boston on an outing. Page 13. Important auction sales of horses and carriages. Page 14. Jeremiah Blake, 83 years old, of Newburyport, buncoed out of $3000. Common council holds a very brief session; Mr Alexander of ward 10 speaks of bribery charges. Thomas G. Barker, sentenced to live years in state prison at Trenton for shooting Rev John Keller, files an appeal. REPORT THAT THE POPE IS ILL. - Paris Paper Announces That the Pontiff's Physician Does Not Leave the Bedside of the Patient. PARIS, June 27--A dispatch to the Petit Dieu from Rome announces the pope to be seriously ill, and says that Dr Lapponi, his attending physician, does not leave the pontiff's bedside. Vatican officials are anxious concerning the pope's health. JOKE MAY END I4 DLATD Williamsburg Tailor Wounded By Explosion of Cartridge in Cigarette. NEW YORK, June 27The explosion of a cartridge in a cigarette may cause the death of Edward Weinschreiber, a tailor. who works In a shop at 370 Metropolitan air, Williamsburg. He is in St Catherine's hospital. where his thumb and two first fingers on his left hand were amputated tonight. He also has a bullet wound in the left side under ,his heart and suffers from the shock. The police, after an Investigation, say they think that the man who made tne cigarette put in the cartridge for a joke. COMMISSIONERS MUST CO. Mayor 01Hearn of Taunton Will Remove Members of License Board Case Will Go to Court. TAUNTON. June 27Mayor O'Hearn says the license commissioners must Foo and tonight notices of their removal will be served on Edward H. Fadelford, Frederick Thayer and Joseph F. Hines, at present representing the Taunton license commission. The mayor has decided that the evidence adduced at a recent hearing is sufficient in his mind to cause their dismissal, and he made the announcement this evening. The commissionets say the mayor has no evidence on which to base his action, and will immediately apply to a justice of the superior court to review the evidene with a Niew to having the verdict set aside. The mayor says he has given this matter his most careful attention, and in justice to the parties involved and the public in general there was nothing else left for him to do. In his findings he gives the names of licensees who never should have been granted permits, he says. because they were not proper persons to hold them. and others who had violated the liquor law last year by selling liquor when the law was against it. The mayor will not make any appointments to fill the positions until after the courts have passed judgment on the question. as be does not want to have two boards clashing in authority. I Premier Quality. FRIDAY VaLE Three Persons Hottest Day BOSTON. More Than a Score Prostrated, I'Vhile Hundreds of Thousands Suffer. Weather Sharps on the , Federal Admit That It Was a Scorcher and Furnish Some StatisticsTemperature 92 at Noon. THE DEAD: PEED BUSHER, 53, of 153 Cambridge st, Cambridge. MICHAEL MULREY, 25, of 1040 Harrison ay. Unknown man, possibly a longshoreman, whose body is at Tinkham's, on Howard St. PRCDSTRATICDNS: k JAMES BARCOE, 45,.44 Village st. AGNES SULLIVAN, 13, 57 Gold st, South I3oston. M. L. CONSALVI, 35, 113 Everett st, East Boston. LORENZO LOSCO, 19, 57 Cross at. i J. M. JACKSON, 47, 11 Locust St. Emergency Hospital physicians were èalled to attend a dozen other cases of prostration, the names of the sufferers not being taken. Three persons died yesterday as a result of the heat, which was the greatest this city has experienced this year, more than a score were prostrated, and those who suffered from the heat numbered in the hundreds of thousands. Doubtless there were many deaths of people who were ill, and might otherwise have recovered, to be attributed to the torrid wave which swept down on the city as early as sunrise, and which stayed down and upon the people until long after the sun had gone to rest below the western horizon. It was a day of the utmost discomfort to those who have no more serious occupation in hand than to look after their personal pleasures, and to the many more who have to earn a livelihood in occupations which necessitate their active participation in business affairs, especially when that activity is exercised out of doors, the weather brought real suffering. The greatest suffering, however, was in those neighberhoods where the tenement dwellers are closely crowded together and where there is neither an opportunity for the adults to get a breath of fresh air. nor for the children to find a shady spot in which to rest or play. 1 In the North End, especially, every 1 thoroughfare was simply thronged throughout the day by half-dressed little folks trying to get a breath of fresh air. which seemed to be impossible of attainment, and along the wharves and In North End parks there were so many women and children, all trying to get cool. that it seemed that every newcorher merely added to the discomfort, for. said the North End dwellers, there was no comfort anywhere, - Three Men Dead. All the rich folks who have yachts. or who have friends who own them, got out of town early in the day and went to sea,where it is always tolerable in hot weather: those who had no yachts. but who had a little money. went to the beaches, and those who had no money at all either went to the pier-heads or to the public parks, but whoever they were or wherever they went, the people of Boston found that the heat had seen the place first, and that It was a hot day afloat as well as ashore. In Boston those who had to be about their duties in the streets suffered the most, and some of them died. At 12:35 yesterday afternoon a policeman found a man who was young. and dressed as a laborer, lying on the sidewalk in front of 19 Faneull Hall market. on the South Market-st side, unconscious. The policeman called an ambulance, and the mane who was then breathing, was started for the Massachusetts general hospital. but he was dead when the ambulance reached there. The surgeons refused to accept the body. which was then taken to Tinkham's undertaking rooms on Howard at. The man was 5 feet 9 inches tall. weighed 150 pounds and was dressed in a cheap working suit of mIxed gray. He looked as though he might have been a coal handler or a longshoreman. Late last night no one had called at the undertaker's to identify or claim the i remains. At 11 o'clock yesterday morning Fred Busher, 53 years old, of 153 Cambridge at. Cambridge. employed as a laborer by the Boston elevated railway company. was overcome by the heat while at work on the elevated structure at Thompson sq. An inboani L train was stonued to carry him to the City-sq station. and from there an ambulance was called from the Emerzency .hospital. When the ambulance got there Busher was dead and the body was removed to Janes undertaking rooms on Lagrange et. It hadn't been claimed at a late hour last night. t Michael Mulrey. aged 25, of 1043 Hard-I eon ay. who was found unconscious 1 from the heat in Dorchester WednesI day afternoon. and who was removed to Ithe City hospital. as told in yesterday's eilob;-. died at the hospital yesterday tOte110011 without having regained con. sciousness. Ills family claimed and took away his body yesterday afternoon. J. Barcoe's Case. At 11:30 yesterday forenoon- the police of dhistom 4 found James Barcot. 43 . of 44 Village V. unconscious on the sidewalk on Eliot et. and sent him to the City hospital under the impression that it we a case ot beat prostration. At the 110spita1 the surgeons attributed part MORNING JUNE If EAT. 0 Dead on the of the Year, of Mr Barcoe's unconsciousness to heat and part of it to alcoholism . and they entered it that way on the records. They said there last night that Barcoe had been a patient at the hospital before. and that he had been discharged about a week ago. They didn't consiger his case a serious one. and said he would be out in a few days. The City hospital also has as a heat tien t Agnes Sullivan, 13 years of age. of 57 Gold st, South Boston. Agnes was busy at her household duties at home at noon yesterday when the fleet proved too much for her and she fainted. The next thing she knew she was in a cot at the City hospital. but they said there last night that her condition-was not serious. and she will soon be out. A Syrian woman. who was evidently engaged in pealing combs. fell unconscious in front of 137 Tremont st yesterday afternoon. and a division 4 policeman called an ambulance, which carried her to the City hospital. They' diagnosed her trouble there as due to the heat. and while she was still unconscious late last night. the surgeons had not put her on the dangerous list, and they thought she would recover. Yesterday forenoon M. L. Consalri, 35 years of age, of 113 Everett it. Eas t I Boston. a laborer employed by a telephone company, was overcome by the heat rattle at work on Middlesex st, and was taken to the Massachusetts general bo3pital in an unconscious condition. Lorenzo Loco, 19 years of age, a barber, residing at 57 Cross st, was taken to the Massachusetts general hospital shortly after noon. Supt Howard of the Massachtiretts I general hospital said last evening that his place had taken in but two cases of heat prostration during the ' day, and the one of the patients had been discharged and gone home, while the other was still unconscious; but he wouldn't say whether the unconscious one was Consalvi or Lose, so the public can guess it out as it has to guess about I most everything which happens at that I hospital. Admitted It Was Hot. J. M. Jackson, ft. a blacksmith . residing at 11 Locust st, was overcome by the heat at Franklin and Congress sts, yesterday afternoon. and fell senseless to the sidewalk . from which a policeman rescued him to send him to the Emergency hospital. They kept him there until 8 o'clock last night. when be was strong enough to go home with friends. and he will probably be all right today. At the Emergency it was said last night that surgeons had been called from there on 11 other cases of beat Continued on the Fourth rage. THE WEATHEIL WASHINGTON. June 27Forecast for Friday and Saturday: For New England. fair. except txhowers in extreme eastern portion Friday. Satutday fair. continued high temperature: light to fresh southwesterly winds. 1,-LN Local forecast for Boston and vicinit Friday, cloudy weather, continued warm. possibly local showers by Friday night, southwest winds; Saturday. generally fair and warm. southwest winds, becoming variable. The temperature yesterday, as indicated by the thermometer at Thompson's spa: 3 a in 74. 6 a m 71;. 9 a m Sr,I2m9.3pm4.PmO. 9 p m 63 12 mid 79: average temperature yesterday 85 16-21. The temperature as registered in the following cities at 8 last evening: Savannah 78. Portland 80 St Paul likr. Tampa 72 Chicago S. New York SO', Denver 66'. St Louis 64 Omaha 824, Galveston SO.. Washington sr. Salt Lake - The Globe's forecast for Saturday and Sunday---Saturday partly cloudy weather. possibly with local showers in the late afternoon or night:continued warm: southwest winds. Sunday generally fair seat:tr, with somewhat lower tern. waters and variable witulta rAirikt , , , 116 28, 1901-FOURTEEN PAGES. TW 'A9.0101011 Contostio oru VICTOR LED BY 75 FEET AT END OF 4 MILES, Cri: son's lap Victorv of tho Day trtlas iho Ram 11 tho Varsily Fours Blue's "All-America Freshman Eight" Conquered In the Last Half Mile. Cambridge's Hosts Bitterly Disappointed, for It Was Thought the Varsity Was Sure to Win as She Was Leading at the End of the Third MileQuiet as a Cemetery on the Special Train Returning Home From Nci'w London. NEW LON-DON, June 27This was Ya le's day, for sbe won the grandest boat race that has been rowed on the Thaws in almost 20 sears. Her eight-oared university crew defeated Harvard's eight but 75 fret In four miles, crossing the finish line at the end of the long journey eight seconds only ahead of her rival. so that less than half a length of blue water separated the stern of the New Hav'en shell from the prow of Harvard's boat when the blue flag was waved on the judres boat announcing that Yale had won the university. As it had been expected Tale was the winner in the freshmen race and Harvard easily outrowed her opponent from Ntw Haven in the four-oared varsity race. This is the ofileal report given out upon the referees boat of the three events: Two-mile race for freshmen, eight-oared crewsWon by Tale, time 10m 27 4-5s, Harvard 10m 49s. Two-mile four-oared varsity race Won by Harvard. time, ,Harvard Ilm 49s; Tale. 12m 9s. Four-mile race for eight-oared university crewsWon by Tale, time, Tale, 22m S7s; Harvard Mrt 4Ss. While these are the official times there is a mistake in the figures given by the officials in the freshmen race as they make a difference of 21 seconds, 'which would make five boat lengths betweett the crews at the finish. As a matter of fact, Tale won the freshmen event by about three boat lengths. Tale's time, taken unofficially by several watches, was 10m 37s., Instead of 10m 27s, a difference of 10 seconds, which would make the actual difference between the shells and boat lengths. Twd Beautiful Races. Two of the tbree races were beautiful ones. but the four-oared event, which was Harvard's race. became a procession so early that the Interest was lost after the mile flag. when Harvard drew away from Tale, Increasing her lead at every stroke, until she crossed the finish line seven boat lengths ahead. of Yale. So little had been expected of the Harvard freshmen crew that the wearers of the crimson yelled themselves nearly hoarse to see their Cambridge youngsters keep their boat lapped for a mile an4 a half with the shell of Tale's crack eight. That remarkable freshman crew from Tale university. made up of a freshman law schoolman and one of last year's Columbia eight, proved too strong for the Cambridge freshmen and won in the last half mile. Then came the event of the day. Long will it stand in the boating history of Harvard and Yale as the'grandest, best rowed and most exciting struggle that the crimson and blue have bad on the river since 1SS2. when only-a few feet separated the two shells at the finish. It means nothing that the figures latch go on record are minutes greater than the fastest time ever made here, for the conditions at the time of the varsity race were very slows. There was little or no tide, as it had barely turned and a bead wind blew freshly from the southwest, so while the watches show that the race was a slow one, they give little concection of the struggle that those two Lights had from pistol shot to finish line. roar miles and a slat tor every toot, a coPtiwarr. tom. BY TIM GL4i3S. NE,WbrAVEIL CO. VaRTER S wht, WINNERS AND TIMES. Varsity Light, Four MilesWon by Yale, time 23m 37s; Harvard, 23m 453. Freshman Eight, Two MilesWon by Yale, time 10m 27 4-5s; Harvard, 10m 43s. Varsity Four, Two Miles Won by Harvard, time llm 431; Yale, 12m esa with first one boat leading Jr a few feet. and then the other shell poking its nose to the front for & minute. to drop stern later. And so It went, all the way down the course. Not for years has the Thames presented the brilliant spectacle that she called out from where the great bridge spans the stream for nearly two miles up the river. No such fleet of yacha from the mightly floating palaces to the smallest sailing craft. all decked In their dressed-up clothes has been anchored along the sides of the course at any previous race. There are always yachts strung out In a beautiful picture from the finish line up-stream. but today's ppectacle has never been presented here before. When the first two races had been rowed the observation trains, one on either side of the river, rode back to the station In town to be loaded gal& for the race of the day. It was exactly o'clock when .the trains came to a stop opposite each other at the starting line. The one on the east side waited directly at lied Top. and the sight of the quarters of their oarsmen stirred up those on the train and showed the,crimeon while they cheered, cheered and cheered again. Then the great string of awning covered seats on wheels waited for the crews to put In their appearance. The Crews Appear. Just as Capt Bullard's crew pushed off the float in front of Red Tops and swung into a long sweeping stroke on Its way across the river for the starting flag. Tales eight came out from behind a point and the two crews slowly moved over to the referee's boat. Both looked impressive. Tale. smoothness and finish were noticeable even in the distance. while Ilarvard never rowed in better style. Then the great army on either aide the river yelled warm encouragement to the two eights and cheers continues Incessantly until the crews were backed up to their stakeboats for the pistol that WWI to start them In a most remarkable) race. It was just 7:13 when referee Welk la. ham shouted through a megaphone are you ready?" and gettIng no contrary reply the revolver shot rang out as the sun like & crimson ball seemed to rest on the green hills to the west. The Start. The IS blades stirred up great puddles in the waters and the shells leaped away almost together. But In less than half a dozen troke Harvard's boat was creeping to the front. and right here the first expectations of the wiseacres were being upeet Harvard was making the sprint for the lead that Yale had been expected to make. Bancroft was setting the pace at 13 strokes to the minute. while Cameron was one point lower. The crews were settling dowu for the teat race. Harvard was aheag at the PRICE TE kLffi iroolUorsit Euurv luarter. and continued to gain Inch by Inch only. Both crews were rowing beautifully. Harvard dropping a point to strokes a minute and Tale Increasing bet stroke.to 33; still Harvard was bolding bet own. As the racers approached the half-mile flag nearly the whole of Harvard's boat passed It when the bow of the Tale boat reached It. Then Capt Blagden called on his crew to start after Harvard. and Cameron put up the stroke In beautiful shape to 33. while Harvard was content with II. but It was too slow. Tale was gaining, not with a rush. but very, very slowly. still she was cutting down the feet that Harvard had gone to the .front. As the mile flag slipped past Tale was only a third of a length behind. The shells were now out In the midstream. and one continuous roll roared out from the observAtion train cheers for Harvard and cheers for Tale blendirg In weird confusion. Side by Side. Both crews rowed as well as at any time since they came to New London. Sid. by side, practically, they tore down the second mile. When halt of it bad been rowed the blue was threatening the crimson lead and would not be denied. Tale was rowing desperately to get to the front. Harvard was pulling with desperation to keep the advantage she Thousands cf estimates are being received of the number of passengers that will be carried on July dlth by the Boston Elevated Railway system. Have you sent yours? Simply save the empty 20-cent boxes of the CCBA BIG BROTHER. Cigarros y ou buy. Write your name and addreu on tbe stripes of the Cuban tag, and mall at once to P. O. Box No. 2221 Boston. No estimates will be received after July 1. IS00.00 will be paid for the nearest 82 estimates. FABRICA DE CI:BA CIGARROS CO. Hot Weather Goods. We carry the largest line of bot weather goods In any department In the country. Gentlemen will bere End llotair. Alpaca and Skeleton Serge Coats. White and Fancy Vests. and White Duck and Crash Trousers and Flannel Tennis Trousers at all prices. A. Shuman & Co., Shuman Corner. HEIM Y F. CHARLES, At4 IS. who ram swag groat boom at Orleans. Maga. Jane ro. aerate Ma baroque a tear lays later that be Ira wetting la a bmel la Brutus Hie ;waists. Cant and gra J. H. Ctsrlea at Orleans. are la deo, dlatryas, sad will welevatse bias home arilhout any thought et putdattseat. or Iola be yawn' 'nit au Latentiatioe all la kW whereabouts; eb0 rm4. et le23 TWO CENTS. li fOU:1 - had secured early In the race Bat jnirt before the navy yard pier was reachtell Capt Illagdens boat showed a few Inches ahead of Oita Bullards crew i and as they paysed the two-mile flag, the middle point in the race, the Wu was leading by perhaps IS feet The Metal time said the difference here was Only one second. So that the 4 two crews had raced for two miles and the difference between them In that disk. tance was only a single second or about IS feet. But Tales Joy was short lived- Both crews had dropped their stroke and were rowing only 31) when they atarte4 on the second half of their journey. There were no signs of distreits In either boat, both 'eights were acquitting themselves handsomely and were going along almost stroke for etroke making a most inagniCcent exhibition. Ilarvard Leads Again. Suddenly - stroke Macre" began to increase the stroke, and a tremendous Phout went out as tbs Harvard boot began to crawl up sgain on tbe Tale crew. The Cambridge bore were getting more speed, and at two and a half miles were gals In the lead for the second time, but only by a, fraction of a aecon3. Whrrs once ahead. Harvard continued to Increase ter alight ad. Cntinue di on lb. Seen's& Page. INVALID LUXURt Our department of Invalid furniture has made a great change In the price of the many helpful specialties for the aged, the sick and intr. We sell such furniture at very low cost. Always think of us In this connection and it will save you money. In Invalid Chairs ir to offer a wide range of choice. Our wheel chairs are made with push rims for sell-pmpulLion. or with rear handle bars for an attendant Both are combined, If desired. A Carrying Chair Is always useful for going up or down stairs. and with the handles removed it becomes an ordinary easy chair. For summer cottages we supply cabinets. commodes and bidetg . cots, folding chairs and stools. leg rests, bed tables and a number of convenient pieces. Send for our Illustrated Catalogue of Invalid Furniture. sent on receipt of two 2-cent stamps for postage. Paine Furniture Cos La. Malta A13 raimmE, 48 Canal St: . PlACEr i Ntt 411 - 4' ji VL II 7 -411,

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