The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 16, 1889 · 20
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 20

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 16, 1889
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It I , I To ) 4-4 , I ' 1 I 1 9 1 t ! 1 i ,.........4., . i . , 1 i ,, I I 20 1 t THE BOSTON SUNDAY GLOBESUNDAY; ' JUNTA 16 188 9 T WENTY-EO UR PAGES. I , .---,.---,.-ns... I ... ........ min Aka omem eke I el-, i ....I-ft., ..noe, n eo a in" aft v. 1,A Plit n Ir i h A f It n't i I V rim. 1 All mrirt fInTIMITT1111T fintin P 1 end J. W. rfacitt att,i r.n- -:-- - - -i "QUACK, , QUACK)" Bandy, Bow - Icgged Waddling Balla lion.s To be Semi in the Town of Easton. 0112t Of 1)ilcis 7lia 41Igver SE3 a Pod, Anti Never Know ri Mother's Care. Incubators That "Slt" Nt and Day and E3YEI Crow Weary. EASToN,Ion014.Quack! Quack! Quack! rrom the thrats of boo() duci,s! Just think of it! In this pleasant conntrr town. which our Worthy ernor eell;tlini to call Ins home. it; situated one of the most curilius and interesting faring or ranches in tho country. Of course, every ono who has lived on a farm rememhers is hood days of the little brood of (lucks sallue.: calmly round and round the mtli pomi, perhaps half a dozen or so in the st;nadton. ever and anon plunging their willowy necks down into the cool shallow WAters for worms and art ubs. and hringing I heir heads to the surface again with a shake and toss. scattering silvery' drops of water far snit near as they comPlacentlY swallow their slimy booty. This little Peet of tive or six ducks. if tho picture still imgers in the reader's niemory.mnitinlied Iwo times and enlarged so 114 to embrace in t he catalogue everything from a fluffy little duckling of one day oh l up to a comically nutiustio and pompous old drake of very uncertain ago. Will give you an inkling, perhaps. of the extent and Magnitude of the Maple farm duck yards at South Easton. Mass., the prop. oily of James IZankin. A. short ride front the station alomr country road. and na-t rocky and somewhat scantily wooded pasturo lands. and the visitor cows In slit of the large. oldfashioneil country house at the I tar of which diverge. Eke tong Ingers from a hand, rows of low builoings. appeari ng. at first glance like au extensive coliectien of greenhouses or conservatories. This. kind reader. is the eNteror view of the largest duck farm in the world. A duck. by the way, hkes multi lc, better than a beautilul. sulisiiiny'dav. A shower of Mill upon her back is as thsagreeable to her as it is to the household cat. when Johnny holtis her by the tail over the lain-water hogshead. A cock or hen. for exainple will stand under the itr:np:rw eaves of a horn for hours and -shed water like a duck." as tho saying 1..oes. out, stramro to pay, a duck will not shed water like a hen, her supply of waterproof feathers being all neon the under side of I ho breast. "Lot in the nrst ple. Mr. Ban t in, before we begin a, tour of the farm. how do hens dtwks compare in their natures and to-wits?' "I will tell you." was the retly. "A hen. for SIALLUDIO, when closely confined, booms to LoAtt ..tott,itton and spends her time continually upon her perch. Madame duck. hoe ever, is la conStant notion, no natter bow close her quarters. t,tio takes her eseiciso not lily by tam but also atthe wee small hours ot the night. U you glre tier water to drink she seems ta deinjat lu distributinis .MEMMi. 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Li -- 4 0, ;,,,,,A;,---!, 14;1 il ? i,:;Ilt-:pit';E,44.1:431',:40', ,&,-.)eP.A?,1 'oi''''',.:040 , ,...i. f .'-'' ).:A61 'IF: t - ;...--vS, ,'--; ite'4; ,i 4, A,7, t v s' 1 ' 1,..-z-,- ---11,,-Vo' k ,--- . '- T. '''..., .et ,,f,1,.,;lets:-, . - - ' - ' -.:' ,.,1 4'4' 41 I 4 - 5,7:-,. , . -...'!--- IrtYllt.".'L r!.--sc;:'-'... 'st..., - E 7' ,'' .'::,.'''..,.. , -1-, 4,Pri' .c.'7.... ..r..1 ,--! '''- --' ' ' '''' '' 7 ' ''''' -' """--;--'" - -,..i., .--..e.-:--1..-.7",,,,,---s--.1.,L.,..--,....,,,, , -,.... '''''''''''''''""-'4,-,,, .r.--,--c,,-,-,..,;.., ,-, ,,,,,, ., . ;.o.k,r0.A; - - ;.11, tt venlY all over the t en you have ItlAt torestO with drv. tineor-el.oroed ettewt sts3d. mama it as monpv IIS posstua. A hen during the ',niter shuns the snow and wee, Out your duck. on the other band, dehgnts b Jump into a anow Lant daring a thaw in41 p&adlo about, working at up. if otvt-db.e. the oonalaseney of toed. and bespatter-re herself from too to toe. 1 tie duel( tsust woo alwavs have her feet warm. but ter thick q0lit Of feetLers and down make ter body alinobt lusrervious to the cola," -Como, let's look Itround 4. A rptsaachIng as he sPoie orie et tbe Ain kens, We Iooked through a large glass hindoW, and theta. truly, a curlous licture tio-t the eYe. ".4tackS uvort larks." As the hors sav, ot Young ucks and duAlings In street hunbuts and eontwoon at our coming. were au-net:lira in favor, poneelvatlie misuser to usele good their es, &Po from the sezrow 01-41nillt 4001 war tuto the yArd or run. as it is eAlted. tuuthling topsy tart" over tale another in Initeh the seine manner ss the crowd atte,r a tani at the 0111 erounds tiatts its way eaoth and nail throttai the gateway in its eagerness to 'fp dos n town. Once safely Weide the bands'. loase-leggest lestsa4ess ,, mw..avtlyiK pLucAva mat, ikurttl Letillaie. DU 6.,., .. 6.-,.. , a Na L Lill what peo- ' - num ner Of other young I-las had been nded only to mutton city ghoets. so eagerness te F dos n town:. Once- safely 1 -a part of laJles not aucklxwa ato long eince. I 74;angIn th In atterolsoetun airalmenteeiallaftaGkdiseeileseacz Plue-erot our nine bad won a azae. inyned to a 1ar4a party at a house net over them to wander and stream u uti '1 sou, I I &Quid. the bandy. toow4eirzed Uatta.11ea The , wars la Um midst a - . a halt-htu"o ore,, sway. and the zu.cht befot lays themwith. a Nub. 0 LI 1 tt LINZ La , I; waddles &nog down the run, folloirlux es noes a tior.k GI sheep some epectal lemter. gran'cre tbcr long ineils haciward at tis trignor $uo -quacking" vocitermaly. 4 -There is on queation." bald the pro-Minor. 'that mop!, are continually ask.tig tee- I O.. must yon JAYS Wialkt or a poud lot yorir derks to 'Willi in? -p,T nf) n,5,,og My dorkt bare do not know what wavr la, Former'''. neorde nosed that ducats conk! not be occes-fuliy vrown without, cemi to either retii.str,:am coaitline. As a antural ciOrletrifItICA large share of the bl'cio sold In the markets were grown ou er near th toasts. ie41 largelT on ti,h. w,artIY fattened, and were anything but a tempting rnotsel. For year there have t,eon large estabilchrtleala C,13 the Long Wand snores devoted to duck-cud tnre. Large Pi aand,nety were in,ed reg. u iarly to PP ere the nsh on which the iouog birCs were fed and feathered. 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''--4 !,.?1,--,,,,,-4L,,,-f4-:,!.!,-.1.,:,::4,,.----------' ....---,, z ,-,,,,,",t,L.7,,,,,,,i,'1 ,-,-' I ',--, ' ',' - --:, 4'.-: '' 01't '',;! -, t : -- -1; . j ''' 'A-A, ',, ' 11 ,-,.tli I t;---.-''''''' 47- - ...trct',,,,, '-;1 -: , :-4:3-r I '4 :': I I 1 , - " ,7,,l',,,m,'I',.'";,...!::- .:,-, C-'01 1- , ,:;:l 0! ---t--;--- '-'- --it'"'-"'. k f'77Y,:4,):211 I;t '1'1- '..L7 ,"1414 ;. 0 i '4:1,-t.';';i.1,:',;',?,::2, - " . -4., ---4 I k:A.1:,-:.-1,-;4;-''''y "-,..i::,e,;: '! ':,;''' A , 4,4", r-,11:10----z --,----... p .., 7. ...,, ..7.T.4. 'M 7 ' t i 1 ',I I 1,1 MM.. M.. MI. .M.. M . M ........... . i:: . tiT: , 1..''.',1 I I,4,5,;-,:, ,;.,-.0,4,---,,r,,,,;.,4-:--.:11.-,' kJ , -f ekd4,' -.7 ,-,-,::,, 4.-c.--- r--, '',X',.,------:, ,1 i 'zi-i,..;o7?-011'4 : r,; f 2 ::,;,,,Y; ::!-5....--:'--If .7PIS, -;-'"--------''-' Fl 6 li ,, 14 ,,, i -,.'. V I.; 'i, -if. ::. A.' r ;,,,o....:,C;;,) 4. t-.1....4k',,,. ..4.3....- i - , ,..; ,,: .,, . !....A.' 1; y. ,:ir, ,.;-,:,;.,:i r F- .--------- . : 14 I f' ----11 . I ; 'r -...:::::..,'"T.::'- 1 4 ....... THE INCUBATOR NOON. ottalried a large 'lie and fine plumage. but their flesh wss coarse and fishy. Most nee-tile you know. likr to eat their tish and eh separately'. Durk culture of today. foiwever, is quite a different thing from that of tho past. Then. the young birds were confined to the 'render Mercies of the tEd nen now, everything fa done artificially. The art tidally grown. scran-fed duckling of the int-rior is far different from his fishy brother of tho coast, and be has been educated to a corriviete indifference to water, es-crit to satisfy his thirst. "The various duck houses, as you glee, stretch out in long rows facing the south. first. for the brooding of yonnce duck-I logs. 13 I r,f) toet long and A 5 feet, wide, containing 2(t pens, cxs feet and 7x10 feet nare. At (ino end of this house is a lir go boiler supplying hest for the hot water pipes. and at the end next the boiler we keel! our youngest diu klinga the uniform temperature throughout being about DUCKS FROM TWO TO TELIRTY .DAYS OLD. rr. As the ducklings get older we change them from 'ten to nen to cooler and cooler temperatures. thus accustoming them by degrees to the change which comes later into the cold house." In the next pen hut One to the boiler was a colony of perhaps 2,7.0 little canary-colored ducklings three rays old, and beyond. stretching the length of the house, pens contain:rig birds ot larger growth, rach penful ot duck- Linz's growing lighter and lighter in co.or as the mrd gets older. ad each colony. as the visitor approaches, revolvingi it a curious fcntnfua1 mo) ion. looking-for all the world like an immense kettle of yellow can,iv stirred by some inv slide hand. 1 bore are also three cold brooding i;ouses, ticsuptili) d With artificial heat, each 7r, feet long- and 01)8 ,.0 and the others 10 feet wide. with yards, or runs. too feet deep attached to each. The large breeding house measures feet by lo feet wide. having capacity for 400 breedinx ducks. with vens feet and runs 24x 00 feet enclosed VII wire. There are also upon the place lour smaller houses for hen breeding. These details well in mind, the visitor is Conducted to a little low-roofed building . partly below the surface of the ground. 1.ntering the darkened interior. as soon as the eve can accustom itself to the glocm, a strange scene presents itself. Coon either hand of the main walk are ranged several hare machines. supplied with glass sides and dim light at one end. The strange-looking arrangements are the incubators. whore artificial hatching is in full progress. whece -Little duckling's yot unborn. without the ten.)er care of mother." will ere long come into the cold, cold world. to lead a brief but faltering existence, aud ultimately find their several ways into the roasting pan. The "Monarch Incubator." invested by Mr. Rankin. has nracticaily two cases the outer of wood. the inner of galvanized iron. With an inch dead air soave and heavy sheathing spa, e between. It has three dotqs, the two inner of glass, the outer of wood, while a tank. the source of heat, is packed above and around with heavy. inch-thick hair felting. It is regulated by the expansion of water. At one epd of the tank. which contains a0 gallons of water. is attached a regulating tube. zi;,4, I. , - -;.11"$447:111:1::116;.42-1 k 4b 1-1,4 , , , 1 e - . WADDLING IN TG DINIKIL 1 some three or four inches la diameter. In 1 ' taut tube la inserkd a Float of Thin Brass Pali. weighing. perbans. one ounce. disnlacintf water to the amount of one and one-half Pounds- When the water expands it raises this neat. which forces no a small lever bar to which are attached the throe vent.latiou valves, and also the lama extuuimshers. W.Isen tins fi oat mos. as it must do with the loan roiransivn of water, the Lest from the laulo is eut off eta the entire SYslem of vent.',ation thrownopen, If the water 0001S and contracts the vent-Isl.:41 are cicketi and the Nate turned on in full force. Now. as the tank le the source of heat for the ill chamber. it is itolsossi Ole to im:ure the egus hr too touch beat. -The eggs are turnea by elacingt ne draw over the other and naverS- ini them. In cotinection with the holse anti bahlitib. which is a very marked feature to a visitA r at the farm. a nest little story is told re. pardinz a visit paid by tiovernor Ames with a &au1 of ladies hot Ionic since. Tho i14rs were is the silhilst of THE BOSTON SUNDAY GLOBE-SUNDAY; their tont of insnection when a ladY et the party remarked Oat the whole scene reminded hAr very much of a 6 oclok sewing' eltell, when the gentlemen had mst arrived. conversation and repartee were at their height and all watt in readiness for the accustomed tea At this. quite a disnute arose as to who did the most talking. tt:e male Or female Portion at a sewmg circle. Finaliy the whole matter was referred to tft t! proprietor, who Was forced to admit that it was the ducks :,nd not the t,rattes wbo did the naost talking on hie farm. And what, Mr. Rankin, is an artificial 1 mother"? I he 'artificial mother' or brooder. as it is now cal:en. is simply a case of matched boards. thorourh,y ventilated, and furn:stied with glass doors to admit sun and Lela. a heat is generatedsn cooper bolters tiowing through a galvania,ed iron tank ...,, on which the young chicks nestle. Over this tank banes an adiustable board cover perforated with holes for ventilation. This lank, which extends the entire length of the brooder, lies in a box. the sides of which rise one-bail inch nigher than the tank An old Woollen Cloth is laid over the tank. and it is covered level with the sides of the box with dry sand. This Fupplies bottom heat. which obviates all desire to crowd on the part of the chicks. also all leg weakness and rheumatic troubles. which are so fatal to chicks and so dmeoura'ging to the grower in cold weather." "Wh:it. in your opinion, is the best breed of duck?" " L he l'eltin." was the reply. "This bird will grow the greatest number of pounds of tiesh in the shortest space of time and it will also give you the tir.t eggs of the season. thus en obi ing you to raise your young birds at the earliest possible moment for the market. The maximum price paid for early birds in the Boston and New York markets is 45 cents per pound. and the minimum price for late ones tit cents. Although tits Pekin is a very timid bird and has a heavy, coarse voice, yet matures earlier, is more hardy and domeTztic in its hattits. is not mischievous, and reouires less water than any other breed. The feathers of the Pekin aro pure white and elastic, largely mixed with down, and command. when 'ducked. front 40 to cents per pound. rit's breed of birds originated in China. Theircarriage is eret.t. the outer plumage white and the inner a light cream color. With a long head N. . . - - : S l''..7 s'''-'''-'.7'.-7;-"- ,' 7 ' ? 114!):!'''14t''4, .1 - - p 2111 1 11 04,-;- 4v0,044,0- ) A BROODEtt OF CHICKS. avid large bright eye. The legs and beak are dark orange and the weight varies from 14 to 20 pounds per pair." -tVhat pests mostly infest the duck and what ills and diseases prey upon its system?" "I have found in times past," was the answer. that young- ducklings, when allowed to roam at will. always returned at night with their numbers more or lesa depleted. as they are the legitimate preyof skun ksaninks, weasels and mud-turtles. and if we reached stammer's end with to per cent. of the originai number we were well satisfied ; but now 1 have found that all losses from vet-nun can be easily avoided by yarding your little birds at home and keeping them under your own eye. The nelunbors' cats used lormerly to be a great source of annoyance and danger to the young birds, and 5- - - 5,, I 4 L 1 J ,...--!:;,--....c.-7.-....-11:,4..::-.-7.:-LI I" fe!'',-------ii'l"tio---, --.1., -...-- .-.- ...,,c,...- , z: ,-, -:,- -:-., -k - ---.- ,-.--.---- Ez,------.,--,----------, -;---,,---;7:- --- -&- -,---"-':-.1- --L-tr----- although one's neighbors ars always DIAL. ant to live with in close rroaimitY their cats are decidedly the reverse. After 12 yea-s of this it was decided that we would locate cur ranch at a distance from our ne!ghbors. anti since this change no troutie from this rest has resulted. I have also in ray !parlor at the house a larue stuffed owl. cartured L us in the act of carrying ort some you birds. hats are peculiar:y tenacious in their grin. when once they lay hands or rather claws upon a youtig chick or (locality. awl for this very reason all niky houses ate made therouglilY ret-proof. I well remember at ono time wbeil an old tat secured a chick. ail. betnie pursued by me. made a bee line for its hole. The bole was a large one. and :Vaster. Rat succeeded in driazginir the chick In bodily. I seized the bird by its protruding leg. and then came The Tug-sr-War. and If you will believe it. the rat held firmly to his prey till forcibly prsoaded by a red-hot charge of shot from the muzzle of gun. in th matter of ailments and diseases. yetamit ducrii.ngs are sometimes attaakesi 4-41 1 dlarrhone prevalent daring the warm weather. and caused principally by the I overheating of the brooders and the ea.. I hausted condition of the mother bird. But by far the most dangerous disease to which ducklings ar liable. and generally found in birds tram two to six weeks old. is what is known as the 'abnormal liver.? The livers I of the young birde during the warm I weather often enlarge to such an extent as 1 to actually fort e no their backs. a deformity which will chi g to them through life. It is misted by a complete staznation of the digestive organs and often malc-s its appearance after a Leavy rain or lOng. wet spell. when the yardi are invariably wet. sloppy and offensive. The young birds will. while in constant contact with this mud. absorb more or less of it. .clogging the digestive organs and deranging their appetites. , A great mortality of ten occurs to young !luck lings w hen allowed free range during warm weather from devouring injurious nsects. Lees, wasps. hornets. bugs of all descriptions are eagerly swallowed alive. but not always with impunity and the birds often pay the penalty with their lives. "AO last of alt. Mr. Rankin. what food do you awe your docks?" "Clean feeding is of the utmost impertance. both for young and old birds, as neither will thrive from over feeding. as it destroys the anpetite, completely. The natural food of the duck is principally vejetable and animal food, winch is obtained from brooks. puddles and swales, and consists of flag. grass root. small fish. pollywogs. etc. Unlike the hen. the duck has no crop. the passage or duct leading from throat to giz7ard direct is very small compared with the size of the bird. CORSOfluently it does not assimilate or thrive on bard food." -Another matter. Green food for duck- lings is an absolute necesity. Eye comes first in the Sea011-1 always cultivate it tor the purposewhen coarse it must be cut so that it can be readily eaten : then grass, and next corn fodder. which is best of till. It is astonishing how much of the latter these birds will consumehundreds of pounds aeh day. Special care in watering, however. is even more essential than care in feeding. Great care should be taken to give the birds all the water they need to drink. or your food will be thrown away. They will consume and waste vast quantities and the water eupply suould be made as convenient as possible. The water pans in the buildings are raised six r eight inches from the ground to prevent tho birds trim getting' into or wasting the water. Shade also is absolutely necessary for ducklings. as tbeY can never he brought Into good condition when exposed to the sun during the extreme heat of summer." M. J. Srossa, JR. NEWS BY SCISSORS. Odd. Humorous and Veracious Chroniclings from New England Newspa pers Strawberries Six Inches in Circumferene3. (New Haven Palladium) Mrs. William C. Dewey of Stamford bas strawberries in her garden that measure six inches in circumference. Fifteen of them weighed a pound. Snakes in Limerick., (Porthmi Pre.4.1 Mar land and Lendall Knight of Limerick, have kilied 13 black snaces this spring. Two were six feet long and one six kat seven inches long. They have sent the reptiles to the natural history rooms in Portland. Baby With Six Grandmothers. Gloucester Tirnes.1 Nliss Lucy, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy L. Fulifer. residing on Exchange street, is the fortunate possesser of two grand-1.!randinothers and four greatgrandnur hers. reakin,.7 six in ail. the oldest being Mrs. Betsy Puleifer of Riverdale. The New Postal Clerk. (Bath Independent. One day this week a large package of blank postai cards wai sent by the Morses to on of their Icehouses. The bundle was stamped sufficiently to carry it to its destination, but the newly appointed postal clerk on the train untied the bundle and stamped every postal in the package. Instance of a Wife's Thoughtfulness. (New London Day. One of the prisoners serving out a sentence in the New London county jail was astounded Monday upon receiving a letter from his wife, conveying the information that in view of the fact that he could not wear his summer clothing while in jail, she had sent the whole lot as a donation to the Johnstown sufferers. - Sawdust instead of Sand. Bangor Commercial. N. C. McCausland has recently plastered a room in his house at Old Town with sawdust mortar. and many of the citizens who have examined it are loud in its prase. sayingit is much better than sand. It is lighter. more easily prepared, dries whiter. smooths up prettier and dries quicker without cracking. It makes a tough, hard surface. Thunderstorm Notes. Mover Democrati In one store in this town the clerks were so frightened that one asked the others if any of them should pray? Another replied, "I guess not. but you bad better take up a collection for the Johnstown sufferers." Charles Jackson, one of the machine workmen in Woodbury's shoe shop. found his machine so charged with electricity that be was obliged to to it and wait until after the shower was over before resuming work. one man who lives on Peirce street was crossing his yard when a sharp.yitdent flash came, and he says the whole line of the railroad in that section was bright with fire, and a "frog" just opposite from whore he stood was ilhotographed on his eyeso plainly that he cuuld see it this morning. HOW PRIVATE MARKS ARE READ. With Care. One Hey Ifeact Stove Prices to His Own Satisfaction. - To the average man or woman nothing is more mysterious than the private mark which merchants use. It seems strange that salesmen, by a glance at the apparently meaningless letters, can tell the price which his employer intends he shall get for an article. The cost of the article sometimes is inthcated by letters as a guide to the salesman. should the customer attemot to "knock him down." Private marks are formed from the letters of the merchant's private word. Every merchant has his private word. and the salesman. knowing it, can tell the meaning of the various combinations of letters. The private word usually contains 10 letters, each letter different. Besides the private word there is a "reveater," which may be a letter or letters, and is used to avoid repeating a letter. The private "word" may be two or more words, provided the number of letters does not exceed lo. awl that no letter is repeated. Let us sunpoe that "My Big Heads' Is the 'private phrase used by a firm. ''!v1" will stand for I. -y" for 2. "B" for 3. "1" for 4. "g" for 5. "H" for c. "e" for 7. "a" for i. "d' for 9. "s" for O. Suppose an article is marked tnyg: whv. then myg stands for $1.25. It the article be some. thing of great value, such as a sealskin sacque. for instance, myg may stand for S I 25. By the same rule mygs would in di-date $12.50 or $121io. according to the nature of the article. To write $1.22. the form mya is not used. but for the second 2. a "repeater." x being a common one is used. and shows that it stands for the same numeral as the preceding. Thus 41-22 would be written, if x were the repeater. myx. Tbe private words or plirasee used by some of the big firms in town vet so well known that salearcen in one store can read the private marks used in another. Consequently merchants find it necessary to change the private word or phrase Ireouently. Not a few tirms use the letters of the Greek alobabet. thus further unstitYing the general public. But English or Greek, they are all Greek to the one who knows not the private word or P h ras e "All Aboard. He (a travelling inan)-1 have but five minutes. eay,will you be my wife? I must catch that train. he (never utters a word). HeOnly three minutes left; say the word. my darling! She (silent as the grace'. lieone minute 3 et left! Promise to be my wife: sheI vromisa . take the next train. "Slodes Veer Cot to Mods. SheLife is real. life is earnest BeAs the umpire shall decide. FileDust thou art. to dust returneth. HeGoodness! See Mike Lally elide "What Was the Score? SheThere was tumult in the city. IleAnd the town was all statue. hbeAnd the streets were rtle with people. ilaFor manila(' bad won a lc-me. .31Th4TA 16, 1 S S 9 ---- T WENTY-E0 UR PAGES. TONY GHOSTS. Stories of How -Thy Haunt flaw York A Spook That Dwells In a Well. 4 011co a' Gv alld Iliiloccill Socicty Girl. A Child and Iter Ghostly Playmate. Wang' Up end Feeling Creepy at Sight of Grim Visitors, . teopyrighted, 1880.3 It is not often that we get hold of an anthente ghost story. where the relator has eeen the shadowy spirits himself. or herself, as it may be. I have heard many stories of supernatural sights, but nearly all have appeared in some remote . place and were seen only by the aunt. cousia or grand. mother of some intimate friend of the story telleabut there are ghosts sigh t here in NeW York. several of them. and while those who bare seen them are almost as visionary as the ghosts, still they deserve a certain consideration, and I now feel Impressed to give it. , In the first place it should be said that all my ghosts are aristocratic ones. If . all the spirits of those who have met foul play In the lower wards . of the city do walk about at unholy hours they are not seen from some cauas or other. and if the spooks of the wretched wives who have been kicked to death or otherwise murdered by drunken husbands do come back, they take good care to remain invisible. Where the French hospital has been, in West Fourteenth street. there is an inquiet spirit of some kind, and for a long time the house could not tind an occupant who would stay, anti yet no one who has lived there has ever actually seen anything. But. in the middle of one night in each week there is a sound of a woman's sobbing, a hurried openinmt and closing of doors, a light footstep running and the swish of draperies along the hall, a heavier step tiehind. pent-lug breaths. a scuilie. a stifled scream, a sound of heavy blows. a fall, silence. only broi, en by a hurried descent of the staircase and an opening- and shutting of the front door, and mystery, comolete as to the cause of it ,all. In Spring street is a well. covered over with a slab of stone, and filled with rubbish. This well is now under a shop, and I think the number is not far from ea. but I cannot remember it exactly. Here the shadowy spirit of poor Ehrta Sands rises once a sear and calls for vengeance on her unpunished murderer. She was a lovely young Quaker girl. pure and sweet, who was foully thrown into this well many years. ago. it was supposed by 'met Weeks. but the crime was not actually proven upon him and he was liberated.. The case was famous then on account of the prominence of his fame ysand the fact that he was defensed by Aaron Burr and Alexander Hamilton. She. poor girl. had been of poor but respectable family. and she went out sleighriding with tem. her betaothed husband, and never came back. Quite a time afterward her body was found in this well. her tender hands all bruised and crushed by cruel boot heels to make her let go her hold on the planks and Fait Into the Icy Water beteath. The history of the crime, and how she was-placed outside her door on a bier In Washington street, for the populace to see her as she lay dead. is written in the history of that day. Now a sturdy German carpenter works above the well where she was murdered, and never thinks of it. At somewhere about e 71 Washington Square, in this city also. is another well. authenticated ghost. thOugh I have not found any one who has actually seen his whostehire but there are those whose friends have. Tins nice. harmless ghost is very respectably dressed in the st de of gentlemen of 50 years ago. and is an old man. lie does not have that peculiarly intapgible appearance that most ghosts affect. On the contrary, be looks like a real nice old gentleman. tie stooes, slightle. walks with a Cane, and sighs frequentla in such a heartfelt way that one might think be was grieving perhaps over the, misdeeds of an only son. Nobody knows this whost's name. When he reaches the basement of this house he always stops ant gives a sigh more like a groan and (lessen& the steps . and is instantly lost to sight, though no door is opened nor other way made for him to enter the house. lie has been noticed for the first time opposite lo West Washington place, and followed along carelessly until surprise at his sudden disappearance gave the beholder a suddeit and very unpleasant shock. This old gentleman has been seen as late as la and as early as 10 at night, and is an undoubted ghost. in a pretty but old-fashioned house in ateyvesant squareghosts like squares. I thinkis another guest. This house stood empty for several years. and about sax years ago a gentleman, his wife and little dauah. ter moved in there. and while ritting up allowed the child to play about the empty attic which had apparently been arranged for a children's plevroom long ago. There was a fireplace and a large fileboard in front of it. When the house was about finished downstairs the mother began to pay more attention to the little girl, and tried to keep her down there with her. but the child always stole away and went Lack upstairs again and again. until finally the mother aseed why she liked to gn up there so much. Sae replied that see liked to play with the funny little boy. inveatigation showed that it was utterly impossible for any Person, wan or child, to get in that place or be concealed there. but the little girl insisted and told her parents that he "went in there" point- ! ing to the fireboard. The parents were Seriously concerned, believing that their daughter was telling them an untruth, and threatened to punish her for it. but elm insisted so strongly that she saw and played with a -funny lithe boy, with Iota of buttons on his jacket." that they finally gave ee ! threatening and resolved to investigate. ' Time father. who is an old sea capta'n. found out that this house bad been occupied by an Engaishman named Cowdery. who had three children. two boys and a girl. One of the boys was an idiot. This idiot was supposed to have fallen into the East River. as his cap was found there. and he had always shown a liking- for the river when lus nurse took b 1 In nut. aeon after this Mr. Cowdery moved West. This was enough for my friend's friend. who had the tireboard taken down, and short work itf the wall by time side ot the c h 1 tu ney brought the body tdthateireku.snbkfluourlel- els.htell back twuansacir ue si dil teodt i nbo YR. jacket on. with four rows of buttons on the front. The poor little banes were buried and the affair kept quiet, but the captain left the house. A lade whom I knew well had a strange experienee in the northern part of the cite near Washington Heights. She was a guest at Mr. Beekman's house, ant as there were very many other visitors the housekeeper assigned her tea room which had belonged to the son of the owner. anti Ile was Deld. , lry friend was young at the time and she could sleep anywuere. but she found it utterly impossible to sleep in this roons.and moved ay an uncontzoilable impulse she cot Out of bed and walked restlessly about the room uetil ' 1 o'clock. feeiing at the same time a great depression of sprits. unusual to a bright. happy girl. Filially she threw her. self into a large chalr and instantly felt a pain in her threat and a suffocation that caused ber to faint and full to the t;oor so heavily that the houseleeper aud oue or two others came burryingin. Later she discovered that in this room the unfortunate b011 of the host had cut has throat in tins very chair. and had fasten a ud died on the spot where she fele This same lady. who is ti o visionary, but one of the west cemon senses utnnen I ever anew. bad another curaius exPetkence in an ole-fashioned hotel. which stands did not lona since. near McComb s data. ' , and a g tium ng eer of other you fetes h 11 been invited to &lease party at a house net over a tialt-cuile or ito sway. and the night befoto 1011 young the party several members of the family returned unexpectedly from abroad. and 1. .101e rae ady and her sister volunteered to go over gntontarrriItinl to this hotel to pass Saturday and aunday ceonticDmi ge 1.3a lieisml nighes. The small hotel was eulte full. and so a room which apvarently ha1 tot been used tor some time was prepared for the two young girls. The eider sat un a while after the younger was in bed. arranging her hair aim think:Ina 'When the door (mental noiselessly and a lady with what she thought was a peculiar nightdress on. and with twig hair unbound came into the roam and emit to a wardrolie in the eurnor and tank the two sisters' dresses and threw them on the floor and counted all the garments hanging there. Then she went- to the bureau and looked over every, etece of linen or other article it coutained. connting them in a white ea So lite-liee did ,he pear that my friend never dreamed of thinking her a ghost - not even a hen she went out of the room and cick4s(i the door after her. he wee surprised at such a curious proceedina. but no more. The next morning was rainy and they took breakfast there, and my friend saw hanging in the little parlor a photogi aplt of her visitor And at once recognized her. The landlord's wife asked if she had sleet well. and my friend answered that she had. though she did not retire ' until late.. no landlady then asked if she had noticed anything unusual, and in short the whole thing was explained in this way: The landlord's first wife had been passienately fond of dress, and before she died elle declared that N he could never lie easily In her grave if she thought any one eise should come back every Saturday night was to wear her clothes. and that .she and count her clothes. -And she has." she continued. "but she never harms anybody. She just counts them and then goes quietly away. We thought you would have been asleep, or Sired Never Put YOU In There." It is hardly necessary to say the girls found another room atter this. There was a very curious coincidence which happened a few months since, right it bard to explain. There was a lady of in the house where I live. and which I find whom we were all very fond, who had rooms on the tooreelow us. she gave tin the front rooms and reserved another in which she placed all her belongings and thcia went to Albany to visit her tester. A member Of my tamily had abeen out and returned in the evening- at about 10 or 10..30. when at the door of this room be saw a lady in black. Ile was obliged to pass her. and he saw that it was our Iriend. He spoke to her and asked if he could be- of any service. thinking that she cow,' not unlock the door. but she seeak, and he came up quite astonished. simply bowed as if she did not wish to Three days later her family came to remove ! Pll her things. Site had just died when he ! saw her. He was Dot thinking of her at all when be saw her there. notaliad she been ill Mit a few hoursperhaes minuteswe do not know that exactly. She died of apoplexy. The only other authentic New York ghost that I know of is that. er rather those that I saw. ad others saw, in the eletropoiitan Hotel, in room 24e. This room fronts on the lerince street side, and must be described to tell the story. The room is abut 10 feet wide by 15 lona, and ha a an alcove for a bed, adjoining the main hall, while a narrow hall alongside of the alcove leads from the room to the hotel corridor. The room has but one window. and has a tireplace by the side of the window, and they both take up the entire wall space. An old-fashioned bureau stood by the window on the left hand. with the hall door as the starting point. A entail stationary washstand is placed between the door and bureau, with a movable gas burner above it. A small oval marble table stood he the centre of the room. and a couple of easy chairs. two plain chairs end a louge completed the furnish-lugs of the room with a wardrobe. 'I here was no possible way- of any one entering the room except by the uoor. I had arrived from California that day and was tired, so alter dinner I wrote a few letters and despatches and went to bed as soon as they were sent. To write these I had to move the little table over close to the washstand. and opposite the lounge which stood against the wall at the right side. I went oireetly to sleep. and I do not, know how lona I slept when I awoke suddenly and sat up in bed and saw two men seated at the right side of the room. one on. the sofa and the other on a chair, with the little table, which I had left on the other side, between them. The gas, which I had turned almost out. was fult on. and these men were playing euchre. a hey did not speak, but I knew the game by the Play. The man who was sitting on the sofa was a thin. delicate looking man, dressed in a light suit of clothes, with scanty . reddish hair and a stra g egla beard. His lorehead was unusually broad and lugh, and the rest of his face so thin that it gave him a peculiar look. His hands were Ion e and thin and the left wrist was misshapen. The other man was stout. dark. with piercing black eyes and thick tai ebrows. His hair was straight. thick, short and shining and his heavy black moustache (4001 ed. e et I could see a small triangular scar at the edge of the mouth. Ills cheeks anti chin had that peculiar blue tinge) that scene men have after shaving. He was handsome and was dressed in dark clethmg. They played out one hand and one trick on the next. whoa they seemed angry and quarrellieea though I heard no sound. and in an instant the dark man drew a long knife and stabbed the other in the left breast. The knife D !vomited to the eerv hilt. 'The wounded man shivered a Mlle. his eyes closed and he was dead. The other one rose anti efted up the inert right arm . drew it forward and clasped the hand around the knife. and pushed the table closer until it held the dead man's elbow in swdt a position as to prevent Its falling again. after which he gathered up thecards, put them in his pocket. and The Whole Thine Disaypearod. I might give a long description of mit terrors, only it would not be true, for I was not frightened, and lay down to sleep again, thinking it was a dream, but In the morning I found the table by the sofa. and all the things I had left on the table unon the bureau. Still I did not attach great Importance to this. as I had often walked about in my sleep when I was young. All the next day I wes very busy getting my steamer ticket Rad one thing and another. and had forgotten all about it before night, but that night I was aroused in the same manner apd saw the same thing and found all my things displaced as before and the table at the other side. The third evening I scent With some friends and returned at abbot 11, and almost immediately retired, though before I did so. I tied a rope that had been around fly trunk fast to the leg of the bureau and all through the supports of the table in more titan -20 knots. and piled the table with everything I could get on it. and left the gas turned uo brightly. 1 he same experience. only that the rope was left neatly coiled up and all the thing's nut on the coon Then I began to feel creepy. I tried to get the chambermaid to sleep in the room with me. She said she would ask the housekeeper as it was against the rules. Hie housekeeper came to me. and in answer to my questions as to whether any one else bad ever complained of this room, she hesitated and finally admitted that a sick lady had once iu-isted on having another room. She gave no explanations, nor did but I thought I would give it one more trial and I determined to sit up all niellt in the room. but when it came on to E2 o'clock, I concluded that 1 could see from the alcove quite as well, though it was not far away. I sat down upon the bed for about half an hour, and all at once the whole scene was re-enacted, and I must confess to feeling very queer. elcior u . Adams l, anot t aett o I felt sure st hioci ee committed suicide there. He been sick m a f in the morning sent for Mr. Adams, the clerk, and asked him if any murder had ever y o s t iboe: been committed admitted m i sim declared hind ad not. but in answer to my l aa n oue nfr dtt hearene bdd s tiao nyt ,o(1) of gkt ah his less ulhpi pemo. s my bad side. I was then assigned to another room and I promised to say nothing- about it- I went abroad and came back; went to Cali- fornia and returned; went south and batik, and had almost forgotten the whole altair, when one day I felt absolutely 1 impelled - to write about it, which I did. and sent the article to the New 'Y ork Sun. They only took time to verify what ' they could of the story and published it. I This caused considerable stir, and bronaee out the fact that others besides myself , tptelliaer( and nt position et i w eel esna enstunni had seen things in that mom. A Catliolic : priest published an article relating to it. rind saying that lie believed that the man 1 had been murdered and that the assaesin , was still living. and that as a punishment ' for his crime be was obl gee to enact it ( e ;ery night in sleep. and that it was a well-known tact that one mind had more or lees ( intleence over anther. and that his mind. freed fret:weedy. had forced mine to see the tregedy. This seem e to me a Plausible theory, or at least the most plausible of any a have heerd or can invent. Some of the nett spapers suggested that it was the ghost of Tamman others Bill Tweed and seine ridlculed the whole affair. S. Au English st.!a captain also lei blished his ex pericnce in this room He had eau pl,y s log cares with a friend. and while at the titt,e table there came au invisible shower of apparently heavy artieles down on the tai.le, scattering the cards right and left. Anotne Man had peculiar. but not start, ling manifestations there. , There may be rtirre returns not in yet. There nate be some more able-bodied a gb, tits in New York. but theee are all Ithink of LittA now, thonk-h it is dimly hinted that - there ha; something very like one been seen about the Knickerbocker cottage in Sixth avenue. and If tilers ian tether ought e oug a to he. There are three other well-authenticated I, ghoets, two ol them in or under the lake at t. Ithaca. N. Y., alai the other at Tarrytown. and their stories are worth telling, but I in.. tended only to mention city ghoets. so leave them to wander and scream until somebody 0 Las thetnwiteetkOltele. Wave Iltaritte - ON 'THE SOU'llIERN SHORE. Down the Beach Goes Hot Humanity. Rail, Santasket Eench, Straderry Uill and Jerusalem Road Drawing. Cettagera Who nave Arrived and 'Hotels Alree,y Opened. There is no call to chat with the, readers to them. It le not. therefore. any purpose NGstenct,ansit.k: ecte.tiocerrint i 2ns e. a the l iWell h : s kt onroywonf of to talk historically or biographically. but 'simply tell what has 4nd is being done at "Boston s'Conev Island" by the thonsanIs one uses the term advisedlywho have flocked there frona all parts of the country in a search for pure ozone and good health that is sure to be successful. Another year with its mutations has rolled around and another seasen has been ' Inaugurated. The so-called season Is just beeinmnet. There has been no rush yet; there never is until late in June or early in Jul. but the early arrivals have been more numerous than last season, fled this is. of course. eminently satisfactory and full of attractive promiee or the future. The steamboat officials can show ligures taken from their looks which tell that the arrivals for June, number considerolile more than for the month in 1SSS, while the figurh showing therecelpts for freight corroborate the etatement. The steamboat comeany keeps these figures right on tap and will show them. The excessive hot weather during the week tin' doubteelly helped the large hotel keepers. : who opened their houses yesterday; but ' these gentry. who watch the financial pas. pect of the country. generally, as the stile's ! look-out does the bortion in Southern seas. declare that the country Is in a 'prosperous condition and the seasen at Nantasket W11 be a notably profitable one. Let every one hope so. Gottip Along' Nantasket Beach. Mrs. F. M. Allen of Boston represented' her department of tempermice railroad work at Nantasket last Sunday. In the afternoon she gave a temperapee talk to the children of the Sunday school. and delivered an address in the evendig. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Gaither will summer at the Atlantic House. Eugene Sampson and family of Marlboro street will spend the early summer at Rock. land House, after ethic!' they will go, as usual. to the White mountanie for a Liu' weeks.. - The Rockland House opened for the season yesterday. Messrs. Russell ez Sturgis have made many important triprovements this spring. and the house was never in better condition. The Improtements are marked. They inelut:e a new dining hall, which is one of tho finest on tl!e Fount ehore. eel elevator, electric bells, steam heat, etc. The old Rockland promises to be more popular than ever. Well. Cla riin and family of Newbury street will pass the summer at the Atlantic House. The punile of Lasell Seminnry made a trio to Nantasket lest Monday. Tido, also made a trip to Fort Warren, Mrs. Samuel P. Mandell and the Misses Dutton of eye Commonwealth avenue will as usual spend the summer at the Rockland House. George Pratt of West Newten, formerly a conductor on the Newton & SValtham horse railroad, has connected himself with a livery stable at the beach. E. C. Harris and family are among the arrivals on Atlantic bill. The Wentworth on Centre hill is open for the season of 188it. arid Mrs..1. L. 1larly, the proprietor. has the following guests: Mrs. Clara Matthews of IVetertown. Mrs. Edwin Wentworth of Canton. Mrs. $ . I. Davis of Allan)'. N. Mrs. e. Jlotniin. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Cushing, 'hicago. ith F. t. eiLearns and family have taken one of takeman's cottages on South Nautasket avenue. T. B. Jones and family of Chelsea arrived last week at their Atlantic hill cottage. Colonel T. 11. Long of Boston has rented Hon. William D. ark's Ash Cottage on Valley Beach avenue. Jones et- Marshall, the new proprietors of the Hampton Heuse, are doing a first-class business. James Mahon and family are at their Green hill residence. Martin Plialen and family are occupying one of Riley Pebble's eottages on Green hill. Richard Folsom and family of Wollaston are at the Collins' cottage on Atlantic avenue. lion. .Tame e Stebbins and family are among the cot tairers on Green Hill. George Cushing and family. and Roland Cushing and family of Boston Highlands are at their cottage on Gun Roek avenue. H. F. Ray and family ot Franklin are ocenvying. S. I. Carpenter's cottage on Atlantic avenue. S. S. Gay. the State street stationer, and family are at their cottage on Gun Rock avenue. The Wellemere cottage. on Atlantic avenue. is occupied by Joint Kelley and family of Somerville. John Tighe and family, and Frank Jones and family are occupying their summer bermes on Atlantic avenue. The fourteenth annual reunion of the Forty-fifth Massachusetts Regiment Association will be held at the Atlantic House on 'Wednesday. eeth lint. The annual business meeting will be held at 11 a. me after which the annual banquet will follow. There will be no Postponement on account of had weather. Wednesday next is the day chosen for the annual summer reumon of the Old School Association at the Atlantic House. Ex-Governor Henry J. Gardner will pass the summer at the Rockland House. Colonel Samuel Hatch and family are at their eninmer residence on Atlantic bill. Mrs. Edward Fuller of 76 Moupt Vernon street will pass the summer at the Rockland House. The always refined and delightful Atlantic House opened yesterday. An elevator has been introduced. There le. every indication that the comings season will prove the most brilliantly suceesstul of any in its history. Ceorge H. Quincy of Hotel Vendome 1311 pass the months of July and August at the Rockland House. Pyam C. Burr ez sons ofiened the Wayerley House yesterday. They have many engagements. ft is hinted that any violations to the Sunday laws will be proceeded against this determine el t e g year.. How far this matter will be carried a ex p eheote: that e 1mc selectmen e nlicenses would would this census sout remains to be seen. t u wl i t")1 Ibity. and tint wo roruolwd risaunItetda.kePnrlt , oabsa they will announce the names of the for- tunate parties to receive teem. Eh odis'll:i.eaelrrp(3,1,o. Itt)lit:Iceeottnt7ne rwht on ye 1711 0Arlington s hu uers Selectman David O. Wade has opened his House is open by S. L. Chessman se Co. down from the me cafe. The bordees of Weir river are beeennina' to be Ootteet with the tents Ot campers. 'rho Old Colchy Congregational Club of Brockton will take its third summer excurtion to Nantasket on Tuesday next. An excursion train leaves Brockton at 8.07 a. ne. returning from the beach at 4.o5 p. in. The -daisy" train. the favorite with the Boston bankers. brokers and merchants last year. will be put on again tomorrow. It will leave Nantasket at s a. ne. and Boston at 5 te tn., running through in ao minutes with a stop. The litugham. Hull 8z, Downer Landing Steamboat Company put a new time-table intoeffetA yesterday. A special time-table will ha in operdtion tomorrow. The Fourth Heavy Attillery reunion at the Pacific !Riese. announced. in Tit ticenie for yestefday. has been postponed until Wednesday. Aug. 14. A. A....bud:eon. general surerintendent eS the New York ..e! New Eneland railroaddias eneaeed apartments at the Pacific House. The two cotetece belonging to lenos Stoddard at creseeet beech. which were heavily dannteed during the gale last November. Lave been metered. leugene Shorley and wife and George Vile lies and wife are at Mrs. Arnold's cottage on Atlantic tell. Captain Jeslina James and his volunteer life-saving crew eave an exhtbition yesterday. showing how lite-saving is done at Nantasket during the storms of winter. A sehooper with several men in the rigging was anchored off the Atlantic bill rocks. atel - the men were rescued with the aid of the famous hunt gun and breeches buoy. About tittle berrY 11 stied Ilan. John T. Wilier, the Proprietor of the Sea Foam 'louse, opens that hostelry today. The list of permanent boarders bas already been published in THE-GIAthic. Mr. Willey expects and deserves a prosperous season. John J. Henry and family of Brookline are occuoyinz their cottage at Bull. C.11. Southard of NlarPooro street. having leased his suouner holue at LAIL mil pass the summer at Marblehead. Alfred 11, in- sor. Jr. and family of boston are occupying Lis cotinga. J. J. Eaton and family are at their cottage on Nanttsco avenue. F. Ii. Maynard and family of Bomerville. L. ,taaRlInnt(t:idt:10.ell:n:T.Esgr.ittg.r:Wil'tifidl.tilal:1:1::::Ic':oc;s.t;::t mn:tr 91E! ea:ao, nal f:r:1 ,,,i's:r:es-r-ar kr)(' tmt . 4 or cord square are at the orezon "- von. season. Mr. and Mrs. ;lames R. Kendrick the summer at the Peinberiou, - Pass Gilman atel fawns. ,,t bertott. Mr. and Mrs. Al free s Boaton have also -engaged ie '"sincre t,t kemberton. '5u3s at F. Cis t Balch. the manager el Hotta berton unbarred the tioors t,,ttr; t, the season of I Ssih One or tit ''4'4" on thts z.nrit:einue' ,twt ntJ afltctel. tsa s, et a: u akt..1riet, litItT,ii)al.t's,:wa:Fi oun 1 iiIde' 111 es' e.", 1:11et.aCey Miss Florettitict: a Now Eliglatisi Womn a s Press "13 nr will oDen talon' cautit:1111:::: ,it.:1111arililti:Ite:er, to. si nta;uet:idh,) .E1 accompi0nicd by the vaitor. cev. PH31,- MoNent. were the Wuestu or )118 den Nichels. at her simmer resalree.--- teilus exhibit:oh of the life saving a . .'Patatuautida his charge. The &ii Colony Railreaft Comp" built a long si(Ie.track at StraWherrv t-,1134 ilehrv Winton of Dineunit Centr!1'1, Leen amiointed ticket agent at the e tot) then ember. The Lsagamore Canee Club of . the South Boston Canoe Club , alin and. day at Pcddo k's island to parueipaetei; rac es. cruises, games. etc.. for t0s1.4 Nod morrow. 1 esterday there WU a meeting' of canoeists. Today there will i crtuti.e up Weymouth rivers both Versa a Back. Tomorrow there will e grand on I' - sailing and paddling, undur An Canoe Afy ssilation rules. William 4lefirey. the trait-master on the Nantaiket Beach branch. has aPt rem. pleted a pretty resitteece at l'o:nt Aileron. Oliver (lay ere tit cti a building to la used as a bakery. on Main street. J. Livingston of floiel Glendon is teems,. with his ainh1y. one of Ilubares cut. t ilsot n()tel siSnIgir114.1 :1(e-!Irv:evartleek iryl c.11 tams hpeael iinagsPleicyt:I'raronftsali:Iticienhorina and Strawisert t lithe town of hull. Fred Gough. a Hingham boy, has tasert so. Pointed station agent at tasnt Aiierton Leval F. Burns or IIirg iS tabu:ave. ina,ter at Nantasket statioil. a L. nd .Jeeriolt T. Beal of Hingham 0 entre is hag,gta master at Pemberton ii:atien. The fl ul I acht Club has elected non. Charks V. Whitten coinmo, lot in p'ace ot ' Commodore I milli. r,2signed. Mr. Vlotten is the owner of the sehoeher yacht Tnatb, dour. anti will have as line a tlan-sh:p a, , BOiLOn waters float. Ho vas commodoce of the club for three years, ending in Ass& 'rsre Farst'Anted Jertisistem Road. J. B. Thomas. .Tr- of the Standard- Susi Refiney and family have taken the limy Tolman estate for the suMnier. Walter Potter, well-known in Insnetal circles '. will, on his return from Eurolto, directly with his famtly to his minims, villa. Edward NTheelwright and family are at their summer home. Henry D. Bye and family ef Common. wealth avenue are enoviug theruseisesat Summer Farm John V. A pthorp. the well-known Bolen real estate broker. wit n his tateily, iota the W'eeks cottage for the suunner. non. George Si. Crocker, with his familY, will take poss'esion of his summer bouss next week. ls has teen undergoin g. a thee ought overhau i Mg. and has eon enianeti. Irving A. E; ens. the well.knowu Bosun broker, and family are occupyin,e one of Asa P. Potter'm cottagea. (ore H. Ryilier familiss who hare been at Cohasset, will remove tone ceases of Messrs. Hyde & I tickinsen. Miss S. I. Smith. manager for lion. Mood erri limpet's the hose table doors at the Black Beek lions tomorrow. she 10;1 neatly all of her room en4aged for the reason. Among the nroini-ent persons who will Pass time summer at this II, use are: Mr. -and Mrs. Cyrus Carpenter. Mrs. Cheney and family. Mrs. rattles G. Harris. :qrs. Frank Boles. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Far-mentor and Miss kvelyn Parineeter. .10seil B. Lincoln of Batibelder Lincoln. Federal street, is occupying his sightly residonce. Bev. Edward A. Horton and family of Boston ere aaain ecennying G. 'F. Vet. msn's cottage on Furest avenue, off Jempalem road. lix-Govermor Alexandor II. Rice and fam. Sly have left the Brunswick and are occupying ono of Asa P. Potter's cottages for :lie second season. The Sell Soli at Downer Latetint The advent of June 15 has been hailei with pleasure all Wong the line. as it u the ()veiling day at Melville Garden and al Rose Standish Lieu 'e. Cottagers commence to arrive as Soett as these places are open, and expressinen and business men gimer. ally are usually busy. The scone in and about the steamboat landing is an aut. mated one. and it is well worth witnessing.. The agents of the, local business !muses aro on hand. Nature has done more thui her share toward beautifying DownerLanit., ing. and all who happen here find tits Mace looking its best. It is arrayed as a br de and it anxiously awaits the bridegroom. Ilia annual 'Merin; of roseeet Sons of Teinrerance. will he bed at Melville Garden on Thuraday. Juno 2. It is rumored that an electric rallresd between i,,niney Point and Downer Landing- will be built immediately. The Doted 1:0S0 standish HMSO AVM opened yesterday by its new proprietor,i W. C. Oilman, who does not mean tp ii outdone by any of his rontomporaries. Mr. Gilman has had experience at liar harbor, and well understands the requirements of tile best eless of summer visitors. C. Williams. formerly of san Marco. St. Au. gustine, Fla.. is behind the desk as he.el lerk Monday will be a gala dav at Melville Garden, for. 0be4ides the transient parties, the follow tie' societies have clawed ao. coin modations Tremont Street Methodist Soviets'. Swedish Methodist Soeiety, Brom field Street Methodist Society, People's Methodist Society, Columbus Avenue Methodist Society. Presbyterian Society, lout gles Street Baptist Society and the Cniesi Presbyter:en Soeiety. all ot Boston. and the Dearborn Street Baptist Society of Dorebei ter. Wednesday. the A pe:eton Street Chanel will picnie at the garden. tint-L.4i Friday the Warren Street Chapel. Sitter lay St. Thomas' parish. Rev. Dr. Dere'', of Somerville will visit the garden for the eighteenth consecutive year. street. Friday. mansion 1 RIR iarrived ni oSCiran mit 'Ni) eulrorse:tawlee. titur .letnarha'n:eari: viirvii6anefvahn:el Imruldn:01 lal mo3:tinirnot:1;:ce:Ilui)ntr etdniuod:Wlwa;o1 lin 1 C.;4(f family 01 Ir i'ved At the Down enue on Thutedai. - - Want .w that tbs ti ts absolute. quibble or lair ueni, U even nut .Truta te mightY Diu steadily and tom le the Prwf t we preach, Pre' from the Pots"' continuatir 104 mixt Wine sr :les to tree a $ b .eidaledi:12 ge 11:.siti d r::et out lotYel jei ;ne sayrCsrmell 'a nkitnek.i: 9 cr e coelli. ('111241:1soog'de U:arta Itrme weltalri n;larti r sor,da, COM. 606 Waata41011 , On. U II S N A L ter' ler 44:11 1'43.5 r 143'4)41.1s 4. ulaiStiol 44S CM, 8 3 CAtilo , i the. P cal. so !, 53 and S4 ret itojed e d or aloneY T y co.', itdrsto,-- . 1,3u Igo wortbisoser se...Demerit .7 1 , blow .13Avee i e sttt. fill Vie Want 'TRE people to keys, is that tins Purity of Our goods is absolute. There la no Question. quibble et equiv. cation in the statement. as even cur Opponents admit. '1 ruth is mighty and wiU prevail." Our steadily and rapidly-growing custom IS the proof that we prictiee what we preach, prw tectIon to the public from the poison, Qua adulterations so continually Ea as liquors. Our California wines ate effecting more for real tetiperanee than all the Masspariconn ment" from Provincetown to ram burg. Port, Slierry Angelica and Muscatel, fit for any feast. by Vie caw lowl direct from the vineyards, purl juioe of the grape. delicious eavor full bodyand ommr $1.00 A GA.L.LoS have you ever tried them? Send in yonr Juge.demies Or kegs ant have them filled. All ex DreSS comps, tugs will bring empties to us free of chard. leaving exprem only one way for you to pay. Jugs and demise should be boxed to ensure see deism ery. We f rnish packages as MIAOW able rates when desired. rbrdelans are invited to eel St Oat store ald examine our goede. COM I 0 I UOCESIS CO., 606 Watititagicel street, Boston. 0 4. p IRE LIQUORs 31rilICINAL ter, OLD tHow 42.-15 1,er 44111 WAD NEcTIALI lila:. 1143.50. OLD N1oN4)40stAs1. 143.00. le, EN; 1:t. lc Il() LAGLAND num, st4 OM Ned. Rum. $2; Pure Hui.. Gat. $3; 00167DI Wirles.$1; fin peered Vilues.P2. $3 and Sa Per (,-....Aal FA.11 AzALL se r good?: warzIntto: as repreet:u:41.or W.One: CO, J. E. DOHERTY a co., WE A K EN ,:ee: blw.ceorwtb,67,40;13::.1, 11 .a, VA S UMSL I 11a42. ; 1 - - ---- ------------- - - ----- - --- - - - - - - ---- -

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