The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 14, 1887 · 4
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 4

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Wednesday, September 14, 1887
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DAILY GLOBE -WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1887.' 4 THE BOSTON 14 1 a p, 61obt. WEDNLSDAY, SEPTAL 1SS7 The circulation of the last issue of THE BOSTON SUNDAY.GLOBE was 111.3 9 Corresponding Sunday two years ago, 86,740. Gain in two years of 38,4 4 O., t NOT ACME TOR STZTATTIM Toting num( Mc NEATLY. who robbed the Saco bank.. was the trusted confidential clerk of the institution and handled bunlreds of thousands of dollars. Practically the funds of the bank were in his bands. It was a position of considerable labor and much responsibility. And yet his pay was only et; a week. It decs not excuse him. of course. His t crime is just as black as if he were receiv'xi; a band,t,fonlo2talary. Eat the bank that added to the inevitable xmptatior.s of his position. rendered more akan usually trying in his case by extreme youth. the further temptations growing out cf the vcant of reasonable compensation for h:s work will gi,t very little sympathy from the genetal public. "THE NATtHE OF THE STREGGLE." 1 t:o not regret the debate. It will bring vividly before the country the nature of the struggle." It was Lord RANnotrn Cstrucrrif.t. who spoko these words in the debate ha the House Gf Comnions on the Mitchellstown outrage. It was a Tory speech. and it tried to dercnd the police. bnt in this sentence at Lorl Ilast,OLIPH epresed the feeling frif rids of the Irish people in their Kr-lt inse. AVLo can. Indeed. regret the debate. or who can regret even the bloody work at Niteheristo-am if it will bring vividly before ti ie country the nature of the struggle? For ti.e hour in which its nature is clearly seen svi:1 moet surely be the hour of Ireland's vicWhenever a great people clearly sees the r.,.:Lt it uno.t I ezin to do the right. sziovrdAN IGNATIUS. Tetra-tars Deslaraa.v. in his scheme to evict SHAKESPEARE and raise a boom on ex. by proving in a forthcoming book that the aferesaid SnaReseeaate didrilt wvite I. is at least proving that he possesses the literary showman quality in the highest &gree. The attempt to prove a mental and a hysical alibi en the reputed author of the great English dramas has been a long and oft-repeated one. which has awakened but indifferent enthusiasm. There Las always been latkieg that element of the catchy and mysterious in it which is preatint in the mustier) 4 f tlae authoNliip of the letters of t-yit: s and ether strayed or stollen literary t re asurea. Mr. DON NEI-TA' has at last sucreeded in supplying thia element by announcing that he is seen to show that Lord BACON Laa "'airily revealed his authorship in (haler in the "lay of -Henry IV." In keeping with a very familiar trait ef human nature hen criee pet en the scent of a puzzle elet lied with the fascination of mystery, one :textual after anether declares P.,N'FLLy' S : retensiens to la, absurd. and yet the gather:lig army of protestants camel keep their eeas away from the sub-jet. Like the innumerable threw who picked up the h fteen puzzle and threw it asi le in lisza-1 as an absurd impositiott. ely to quickly LAII to it again, OtliV IOUS of liute:er awl sleep. the literary authorities cry "tt'paeksi" lett comma drep the subject. :Meanwhile t;-1:0WIllan hesartus is getting lit tiooda ef free ",ids." and whetting the publie appetite ter his promised book. Lat. after an. we surmise that there are plehty i.f schsilele peeple who care substantially as little apeut the incarnated Nreenality SilAKE41EARE as they do about the physi(:al identity of Billy Patterson. atel the still unsolved mystery of who etruek him. True persenality resides ultimately in the soul el things and not in the The essential persenality of a genius grand eriongh to compass the whole gamut of mental activity with much mastery would remain just as vivid were it utterly stripped el a local habitatien and a name. S V EDENPoP- itit his researches ameng the "adpanaed spheres." speaks of one of the planets ef highest development where men and women entirely dtscard all names of persona as minecesaary in a stage of high eviritual grewth. NAILlei. however, still count for much upon this backward planet. and Mr. Doxrseeey shows great sagacity in his appreciatiert of how carefully a large Portion of humanity scrutinizes the labels which are pasted upen goods. both material and apiritual. 3t,reoTier. as we are all, to a greater or less extent. compulsory talking or writing machinea, the question involved will prove a very convenient torne to ease the monoton of politics. base ball and the weather. Fo let t1NATICS come forth with his book. even though SHAKESPEAEE should have to retire. - NO "CITIZEN MOST" WANTED. Herr Most has made application, to declare his intention of becoming a citizen of the United Statts. The clerk of the court refased him the privilege, basing his refusal n the fact that llosr declined to Promise to obey all the Laws of the United States. h is very doubtful LI the clerk acted arith ropriety in refusing first naturalization pers on such grounds. The law relating to applicants for admisCon to the privileges of citizenship reads as to:lows: Ile stsll at tte tine of his srplitation to be admitted declare ort oath tat be will sup. Ton eNte COLInttn0,12 Cl the rnIted States. It shaa be wide toappeat to the satisfaction Of the Court tiasthe has betated as is man of rwAS moral thwarter. attached to the principlo the CMPILAW:0n of the United Rates. and well di-,teed to is good order and happiness of the same. ItlosT readily promised to "support the Constitution of the United States." and declared himself "well disposed to the good order and happiness" of the people, but declined to promise to support all the laws now existing or that may hereafter be made. Thus far he was acting within the rivileies accorded to any citizen. native or naturalized. No man can reasonably be asked to support a law until he knows what that law is. and the statutes on naturalization do not require any such servile promise. There is probably no btate in the Union which has not one or more laws ruictically void because not supported by the people. It is not merely the right. itris the duty of every good citizen to do what he can to secure the repeal of An unwise Law. and good citizens are very apt to take the right of ignoring laws el which they diaapprove. TLe fist paper to advocate re ;lictstolt pailE 61obt. fAusinreguistnastu4 York Times, ITEDNLSDAY, SEPTAL 1SS7 the Times Its men to "Ign Saturday ha The circulation of the last issue of be called niu THE BOSTON SUNDAY.GLOBE was That It 1st lating to nat 2 "V 1 ally is show ised Statur It f Any declaraLt n IrS ca eislon of any 4 fusing naturalization to Socialists and Anarchists on this ground was the New York Times, but it Is only a few days since the Times itself advise a New York business men to "ignore the law" relating to the Saturday half holiday. Surely this cannot be called "supporting the law." That it is the intention that the laws relating to naturalization be construed liberally is shown by' section 1999 of the ReNised Statutee. which reads as follows: Any declaration, instruction. opinion, order or decision of any ()dicer of the United States which de. Mee. restrict, impairs or questions the right of expatriation La declared inconsistent with the ftmda. mental principles of the republic. Herr MOST is -probably the most deservedly unpopular person in the United States, but that is no reason why a strained construction 'should be put upon the law in order to deprive him of citizenship. If the clerk bad based his refusal on the ground that MOST was not "a Man of good moral character. attached to the principles of the Constitution." be would have been within the law and within the truth also. We do not want any "Citizen MOST." Neither do we want bad precedents in the administration of the naturalization laws. EDITORIAL POL. TS. And now It is announced th.- r the Prince of AVALEs has 'taken a fancy. to Mr. BLAINE." Poor phuned knight! It does seem as if there were no end to GROVER'S luck. Tho mugwump papers say that Iron. EUGENE HIGGTNS is only politically naughty and that personally he is honorable. genial, bright and one of the best fellows in the world. They should remember that a man who is correct and right in everything else is (mite likely to adopt the correct nolitical policy. E Real estate out West is the most unreal kind of estate. The pretty nurse girls to be seen 'wheeling about young aristocrats do nOt wear those white caps as the badge of service; no. indeed; they wear them to indicate that they are not the mothers of the homely brats that accompany them. The Grand Army of the Republic organization last year distributed over $253.000 in charity. This kind of charity would cover a multitude of TUTTLES and FORAKERS. We do not agree with Uncle ADTN THAYER politically. but it is refreshing to see the vigor of his old age, and in these days of mildness and meekness. and non-partisan humbug. to find a man who has positive opinions. Record : The Republican State convention will be the handsomest body that ever assetnbled in Massachusetts if the Salem average is maintained in selecting delegates. GEORGE B. 1A)RING will sit in the convention as a ri3)resentative from ward 5, Salem. Is it to be Buckshot BALFOUR? KEFLY and DONNELLY will get there just about the same time. Wait and see if that fee-hungry clerk of the United States Court persists in carrying the nation's records to the British Club now that the meetings are to be secret Will lie hawk the most precious privilege of mankind behind locked doors? Louisville Courier-Journal: Labor is on the free list. A manufacturer can not impobrt his machinery without paying a tax of r,o per cent.; his imported fuel is taxed; his raw materials are taxed, but labor comes in free of all duty. Half a million immigrant --ail laborers, except the very youngest children. and they are ready for work in a few yearshalf a million immigrants flood the labor market every year. and make successful strikes almost impossible. "It is ordered." say the records of the Court of Assistants tinder date of Sept. 7. lwin. "that Trimontaine shall be called Boston." According to the new calendar that important action was taken Sept. 17. Mayor 0-BRIEN does well to order the bells runs on the 257th anniversary of the deed. It beZillS tO b3olc to the English Tories as if these scattered canvasses were their goodby elections. A tright light went out of one Massachusetts community when that energetic and genial veteran. Captain IIAAC FOLGER of Nantucket. laid aside his patient crutches and went where there are no lame no blind and no sick. Transcript: This idea that public money can ho directly or indirectly appropriated for sectarian schools of any description must be net and rejected. THE WORKING MAN. George Dunkell. The noblest men that live on earth Are men whose hands are brown with toil, Who. l'aeked by no ancestral birth, hew down the woods and till the soil; And win thereby a prouder fame Than follows ktngs' or warriors' name. The working men, whateer their task, To carve the stone, to bear the hod, They wear upon their honest brows The royal stamp and seal of God; And br.ghter are their drops of sweat Than diamonds in a coronet. God bless the noble working men. Who rear the ettles of the plain; Who dig the mines and build the ships, Aid drive the commerce of the main; Cod bless them, for their swarthy hands Dave wrought the glory of all lauds. WHAT PEOPLE TALK ABOUT. Try Spirits of Camphor. To the Editor of The Globe: Can some one tell me what will kill the infernal mosquitoes in my shop? If so. he or she will have rendered a most grateful assistance to a long sufferer from the nimble rascals. L. L. Lynn. Must Abide by Contract. Toth Editor of The Globe: In answer to an inquirer. f would say. the contract which the buyer of a season ticket assents to is usually printed upon the back of the ticket. and passengers must abide thereby. The railroad company does not undertake to give a certain number of rides, but agrees that you may pass over its road for three months, observing certain conditions, and road is not ooliged to carry you alter the expiration of the con. tract. PEOPLE'S LAWYER,. Cars and Lightning. To the Editor of The Globe; Was there ever a railroad train struck by lightning? If so. where and when? c. w. Men Have Been Called Pirates There. To the Editor of The Globe: Wht n were pirates last known to be In this section of the country? Were they in the vicinity of Salem. Mass.. during the last 30 years? INQUIRER-That Old Fly Again. To the Editor of The Globe: While looking over some old copies of THE GLOBE I came across the "fly question." In the paper that lw Ow the best solution was by "D. If.." who gave the distance gone over as 59-23 feet. I have found the distance to be nearly LS feet. The tly must go from the upper corner diagonally to a point on the longer side 11 3-7 feet from that corner. he distance is 16.57 feet. Then the fly must go from that point to the opposite Ina er corner. a distance of 41.42 feet. The whole distance is, therefore. 16.57 plus 41.42, Or 67.ii9 feet. The room In question I s 40 feet long. 30 feet wide and 12 feet high. In going from the upper corner to the opposi te lower corner the fly must walk 67.0t, feet. C. J. b. - Plaster and Color. To the Editor of The Globe. Can some one please tell me what to use to stain a plaster cast to the color of terra cotta? I have one that has grown a little shiny in places, and wish to make it look good as new. ' Also something to treat white plaster ffrures with that have become soiled or glibtening. ZAI1TELLA4 Now Then, Gentlemen. To the Editor of The Globe: Can some scientist explain the cause of earthquakes and tell why they occur more frequently in warm than in cold countries? L.F. More "Sayings of Little Folks." To the Editor of The Globe: My little girl called her mother's attention to a man passing by. and was told he was a Chinaman. She immediately exclaimed, "lie can walk!" and then added, "Will he break?". evidently classing. him with the di.shes which she had heard called china. At breakfast one morning she was not helped to omelet with the others.. and asked, in an injured tone of voice, if she couldn't have some "ornament" C. F. M. TIRED OF LIFE AT FIFTEEN. Either Disappointed in Love or Angry With Her Father. a Young Girl Takes a Dose of Poison. but Recovers. SANFORD. Me., Sept 13.Miss -Carrie Schroeder of this place attempted to commit suicide this morning by taking poison, the nature of which has not yet been discovered. Miss Schroeder is a rather pretty German girl of 15 summers, employed in the apinning department of the Sanford mills. It seems that last night sbe, in company with Maggie Lemerry, and a young baker named Morrison. went in a team to Spring-vale. and that whie there Carrie wanted to go into a drug store. but her companions prevailed on her to wait until she got home. saying she could get what she wanted just as well when they returned. On reaehing this village the girls got out of the buggy at the lower end of Main street, promising to wait there until Morrison returned from the livery stable. After putting up the team. Morrison says that when Ile reached the place where he had left the girls theyhad gone, and be saw no more of them during the remainder of the evening. It is known that the Schroeder girl entered a druggist's here and asked for ether, but the druggist refusing to sell her any, she bought a small quantity of rose water instead. On leaving the druggist's she did not go home. but remained with her friend. the Leinerry girl. all night. This morning she went to her work at the usual time. and at abort 7.a0 was taken violently ill. Drs. Neal and Durgin were immediately summoned and her father notified. To quiet her morphine was injected into her arms. No information as to the cause of her sickness could be got from her, except that she told her sister that she had swallowed the contents of the rose water bottle which was found in the factory. A team was procured at once and the unconscious girl, accompanied by the physi- cians. removed to her home. where antidotes were administered. A lit of vomiting ensued. after which consciousness returned. and. though extremely weak. the would-be suicide is considered out of danger. Some say a love affair and jealousy are at the bottom of it all. while others claim that the girl's life at home has not been what it might be. Her father says that Carrie has been in the habit of staying out late at night, often not coming home at all. Yesterday being the day of settlement at the factories. he went to the office and drew the fortnight's wages due his daughter. with which to pay debts contracted by her. intending to turn over to her what remained. Last night when she NNR3 made aware of this she got very anary, and borrowing 5o cents from her mother. with which to buy a pair of stockings. went out and did not return until brought home this morning. SUCCESSFUL COMPETITORS. The Judges same Winners of Awards In Plants and Flowers. The following awards have been made to exhibitors at this the fifty-ninth annual exhibition of the Massachusetts horticultural Society: PLANTS. SIN Draehtenas-11. H. Hunnewell; vcond, William Martin; third, Thomas Clark. Six CrotonsThomas Clark second, George A. Nieerson; William Martin, third. Cycad-11. H. Hunnewell. IalmSecond prize. 3118. Francis B. Hayes. Three NepenthesW. A. Manda. Colle.tion of succedentsW. A. Manda; second, C. 11. Hovey. Six OrchilsSiebrecht t Wadley, New York t second. W. A. Mande. Three orchidsBen3amin Gray: second, John L. Gardner; thi:d. Siebrecht .t Wadley. One onthid-11. Gray; second, Siebrecht Wadley; third and fourth, W. A. Nianda. VEGETABLES. Turnip ronted beetsW. W. Rawson; second, J. G. Coolidge; third, G. F. Stone. Intermediate carrotsW. W. Rawson; second, 11;8. 31. T. Goddard; third. J. Fillebrown. ParsnipsParsnips W. Itawsiun; second, C. A. Leonard. Potatoes, four varieties Mrs. M. T. Goddard; second. U. 11. Watts; third, Joseph Brierly. ClarkMrs. M. T. Goddard; second, C. B. Lancaster; third, 31. B. Faxon. Hebron-11. B. Watts; second, Mrs. M. T. Goddard; third, C. B. Lancaster. Bosec. B. Lancaster; second, C. D. Tuttle; third. M. B. Faxon. Savoy-31ra. M. T. Goddard; second, C. IL Lao-caster; third, M. B. Faxon. Any other varietyMrs. M. T. Goddaid. for White Star; second, to the same for Donning; third, to the same for Peach Blow. SalsifyC. F. Curtis; second, M. W. Chadbourn; third, B. G. Smith. Flat turnipsGeorge F. Stone. edhsh tnrnipsB. A. Lovering. BOBSDanvers, George second, J. H. IL Gregory; third, C. A. Learned. PortugalGeorge Ifni. liedJ. J. IL Gregory; second, George Hill. Green flesh melonsG. E. bandersone; third, W. A. Warren. licuatis ,t Son. WatennelonsC . E. Grant; second, C. N. Brackett; third, samuelliartwell. C;hbages, drum headC. B. Lancaster; second, C. N. Brackett ; third, Sanmel Hartwell. I:tatSamuel Hartwell; second, C. N. Brackett. -Savoyrt. Hartwell; second, C. N. Brackett; third, C. B. Lancaster. CauliflowersA. M. Teel; second, W. W. Rawson; third, L. W. Weston. Horseradish W. W. Rawson; second, C. A. Learned; third, John Fillebrown. Lima beansC. N. Brackett; second, B. G. Smith, third, C. E. Grant. Sweet cornO. IL Robbins; second, George W. Jameson; third. C. E. Gent. Field cornMrs. M. T. Goddard. RoundPurple egg plants, J. G. Coolidge; second, George Hill; third, C. A. Learned. Tomatoes, three varietiesI. E. Coburn; second, C. N. Brackett; third, George ma. AcuteC. N. Brackett; second, Joseph Brierly; third. J. G. Coolidge. EmeryJ. E. Coburn; second, George Hill; third, C. N. Brackett. Martynias-31. W. Chadbourne. PeppersC. N. Brackett; second to the same for Queen; third to the same for Ruby Koing. BEATINCAN AUTOMATIC MACHINE How to Get Weighed for Nothing on the Seale That Eat Nickels. (New York Sun.) ) "See us beat de machine," said a young man. who. with three young women, stood beside the automatic weighing machine that stands in the Staten Island ferry pavilion at the Battery. He stepped on the platform and put a nickel in the slide and at Once the pointer indicated his weight. Then with one foot still on the platform he made room for one of the young women. When she was on safely ha took his foot off until the pointer indi- Acated her we lit, when he stepped back on and held do the platform until another one had safely' balanced herself on it. This process was repeated not only for the three young women. but for another young woman, NVii0 was accompanied by a boy of about 4 years, besides a man who appeared to be her husband. The man was going lo get on after his wife had weighad herself, but stopped and said: "Let the kid go first." The boy got on. Ile weighed 33 pounds. 'When the man got on he found that another nickel would be needed, because the catch in the machine operates at about 40 pounds. Halloo!! Hurrah! (All the Year Itound. Amoniethe exclamations in common rise. 'Halloo!" and Hurrah!" have curious origins attributed to them. It is said by the author of the "Queen's English" that the people of Cbarnwood forest, Leicestershire, Nvhen they desire to hail a person at a distance, call out, not "Halloo! ' but "Halloup!" This he imagines is a survival of the times when one cried to another, "A lotto! a loup!" or, as we would now say, "Wolf! wolf!" "Hurrah," again, according to M. Ljttre, is derived from the Slavonic burro, "to Paradise." which signified that all soldiers who fell fighting valiantly went straight to heaven. "Prithee" is obviously a corruption of "I pray thee"; while "marry" was originally in Polish tms a method of swearing by the Virgin Mary. Three Moods of Three Cuts. (Detroit Free Press. Three pretty little girls drove down WoodwIrd avenue yesterday afternoon in a low phaeton. Two were dressed in white and one in pink-There were other vehicles on one side of n-inkler wetting the theta and a street-st pavements for a breadth of 20 feet on the other. The girls could not turn out, the driver of the street-sprinkler did not shut off the water. and the consequence was that the girls' dresses '4-ere thoroughly saturated. as if they had Leen caught in a shower. One girl laughed. another looked down at her pretty but soiled pink dress and burst into tears. and the third young lady made th faces at e driver of the k her. MAINE LIQUOR DRINKERS. Seventy of Them to be Summoned Before a Jury. Editor Bunker Says the Prohibitory Law is a One Sided Farce. Democrats Alone Made to Suffer from the Legislative Provision. Au Gums. Me.. Sept. 13.--If a thunderbolt had fallen from a clear sky and exploded in the Kennebec county court house, the occupants of that ancient edifice would not have been more surprised than they were yesterday when Benjamin Bunker, editor of the Waterville Democratmarched into the grand jury room and presented a list of 70 persons of this city whom he wished to have summoned before the court to testify as to whether they have ever bought liquor at any of the saloons, drug stores or hotels in this city. The grand jury has now been in session six days, and witnesses have been summoned from all over the county and liquor dealers are in a fever of excitement. Bunker's paper has always claimed that the enforcement of the prohibitory law in this county. and in fact in the State. was a one-sided affair, directed against what few Democrats there are in the business and Republicans who were growing weak-kneed, and that no men of character were ever summoned to testify before the grand jury. The news that there was a great rumpus at the court house spread like wild-fire, for such occurrences are very unusual. The correspondent of THE GLOBE found Mr. Bunker at the depot waiting for the Flying Yankee, on his way to his home in Waterville. "Yes." said Mr. Bunker, "it is true that I have placed a list of 70 persons living in Augusta in the hands of County Attorney Carleton and Sheriff McFadden, with instructions to summon the persons named before the grand jury now in session. "It has been the custom for years for the Republican ring at the- court house to summon no one but a few poor Democrats to testify in liquor cases. "County' Attorney Carleton professes to be a great temperance advocate, and was elected on that issue. I have made the charge in my paper that he was subservient to the ring. and was ready at all times to do their bidding. That though he professed to deal impartially with all violators of the liquor law, his teal in that direction was All a Sham, "To test his sincerity, the first of last week I put in the hands of a member of the grand jury, to give to Mr. Carleton, a list of 30 citizens of Waterville, first-class citizens. but men who drink their liquor every day at the various drug stores and hotels in Waterville. These Men. if brought before the grand jury, would either have to convict the men who sold them liquor or commit perjury. The first they did not want to do, the second they dhl not dare to do. "The thing dragged along until Friday, when one or two were summoned and -about 25 out of the 30 had gone fishing. I found that I was being foiled, and so telegraphed Carleton. asking him if I would furnish him with a list of persons who were in the habit of drinking at the various drug stores and hotels of Augusta, if he would summon them before the grand jury. " He replied: Yes, if a list of witnesses is signed by you stating you have reason to believe and do believe they Will testify as you state in your telegram.' "Not to be fooled again Icame to Augusta this forenoon and went to the court house and gave a list of 70 names of citizens of Augusta. who I knew drank their liquor every day. When I handed the paper which I had signed to County Attorney Carleton he flew into a terrible rage, and ordered me from the jury room, hiding behind the subterfuge that the sheriff summoned witnesses, and he could not attend to it. "I then hunted up Sheriff McFadden. and in the presence of both demanded that the witnesses be summoned. in accordance with the promise made oy Carleton to me in his telegram of today. Sheriff McFadden tried to crawl out of it by saying that heelid not have time to summon so many witnesses,' but when I informed hint that nearly every person named could be found within an hour On Water Street, he had nothing to say. "What is my object in furnishing this list to the county attorney? "Well. it is to prove what the Democratic party has always claimed, that the prohibitory law as enforced in this State is all a farce. "What few Democrats there are in the business are forced to the wall and driven Out of the business unless they promise fealty to the Republican party, in which case they are protected and allowed to sell for their vote and influence. "Tile county attorney has made it a practice for years to summon Tom, Dick and Harry before the grand jury, men who hardly know what an oath is, and to accept their testimony as gospel truth. Ile has always been very careful not to summon the high-toned drug-store drinkers,' for every Proprietor of these respectable rum shops vote the Republican ticket and their plans are so carefully laid that never, to my knowledge. has an indictment been brought in against one of these dealers. "If the 70 men whom I have given to the sheriff are aummoned before the grand jury every apothecary store in the city will have three indictments brought in against them, which under the new law means imprisonment in the county jail. for there is hardly a man in the whole list who would go before The Grand Jury and perjure himself. "Have I anything against the drug stores? "Oh, no. Many of the proprietors are my personal friends. I do not want to see them imprisoned. and do not expect to. But we want the ring to understand that they can't prosecute a few Democrats who sell a pint of rum and let Republicans still continue in tile business who sell gallons every day.The law on the statute books means for Republicans as well as Democrats, and I am bound if I can do it to stop this kind of funny business." "Do you imagine that these men will be summoned to appear?" "They have either got to be summoned or else County Attorney Carleton w ill prove himself to be a liar and a knave. for I have his telegram to me in which he says they would all be summoned if I would sign the paper myself. -There are no two ways about it. if Carleton is sincere in his determination to prosecute the runisellers to the full extent of the law he now has the opportunity, otherwise he will be branded as a blatant hypocrite." "Is it customary for persons to be obliged to sign papers which are put before the grand ju ry '1" - "No. The grand jury room is supposed to be one of the most secret places on earth, and each member has to Take a Solemn Oath not to divulge anything that may transpire while they are in session. A well-known ex-sheriff, who held the position for years in the county. told me not an hour ago that such a thing as a person who wanted to summon persons to testify before the grand jury being obliged to sign his name to the papers was unheard of. That in all the years which he held office such a thing was never required, and. in his estimation, it was preposterous, without precedent in the Kennebec county courts." "Do I intend to follow this up? "Yes. to the bitter end. I am either going to have every man who has taken out a United States license to sell liquor in jail, or I am going to prove to every lair-minded man that the Repuhlican party is a party of hypocrisy." When it began to leak out what had transpired at the court house and some of the names mentioned who were on this list, hasty preparations were made to leave town for a few days or until after the grand jury bad risen. There are men on the list who had rather give $1000 than to appear before the court and commit pc:jury or be the means of convicting the persons who sold them liquor. Mr. Bunker is very earnest and it is evident that there is a good deal of tun ahead. SHERIFF'S PROPERTY BURNED. fielleved Incendiarism for Over-Zealous Prosecution. EURNHAM. Me.. Sept. 13.--The house.. stable and outbuildings, with all the furniture. hay and farmitur utensils of G. S. Stevenson of this town. were totally destrovid by fire last night. Mr. Stevenson has lately been appointed snecial constable to enforce the liquor law by Governor liodwell and has been over. zealous this week in summoning farmers to appear before the grand jury in Augusta for selling eider. Mr. Stevenson was absent in Augusta and the family barely escaued with their lives. It 18 btlieved that the lire was incendiary. BR great indignation has been expressed in this vicinity against Stevenson. The loss was 05000; insured for $2000. ' LUMOB, conisTABLEs BESION. J. U. Loring and A. B. Orme Befoul to Become Officers. ROCKLAND. Me.. Sept. 13.J. B. Loring and A. D. Orne of this city, recently appointed special liquor constables for this county, will withdraw their names, stating as a reason that so strong opposition to their appointment has been developed that they think it for the best interests of all concerned to decline. Both men are ardent Prohibitionists and consented to he candidates at the unanimous request of the Good Templar lodges of the county. Their petition for appomtment was a strong one. Although appointed they had not received their commissions. MISSING OVER A MONTHS . Gardner T. Barker of Pittsfield DisappearsNo Clew Whatever as to Ms WhereaboutsSuicide or Foul Play Feared. PITTSFIELD, Sept. 13.Pittsfield social and business circles are in suspense this evening over the announcement that Gardner T. Barker, who is perhaps as well known and much respected as any man in Berkshire county, has been missing since. Aug. 2, and his family have not the slightest idea where he is or whether he is dead or alive. Indeed, from all the circumstances of the case, they have concluded that he must be dead. The I3eWS has but lust gotten out, and now it comes direct from the family of the missing man. who, having tried in every way in their power to find the husband and father and keep the fact of his absence secret, now divulge the full particulars to the newspapers in the hope that publication may effect what could not be brought about in any other way. The facts of the case are these: Gardner T. Barker is about 50 years old, and has for many years lived in Pittsfield or its immediate vicinity. He is a relative of the Barkers of Barkervi Ile, the large mill owners and old-time influential and wealthy manufacturers, and was for a long time superintendent of the lower mills. Two years ago the property changed hands, a stock company was formed, 'last Mr. Barker did not enter actively into the management. Then he moved to Pittsfield with his family. He did not engage in business. has devoted his tune to speculating in a mild way, and for a time there were street rumors of his varying luck. and it seemed as if fortune was very kind to him, for his winnings were large. So the days went on, and he gradually began speculating on a larger scale, until 15 months ago he went to "'sew York and ()Petted an account with Marquand & Parmly, well-known brokers at l GO Broadway. He made his headquarters at the Buckingham Hotel, and Jived in the style that a man can who is making $100 or $1000 each day of his life. He came home to his family at least once in two weeks, and sometimes oftener. He has a wife and three children. Charles, his only son. is a clerk in the Pittsfield National Bank, and a manly young fellow. Edith Mary ary are on the threshold of womanhood, and the family is a happy one. having only last spring moved into a handsome new house on Bartlett avenue, one of the aristocratic streets of this aristocratic town. But the whirligig of time brings changing fortunes. and last INfav, with the depression in the stock market. Mr. Barker met with serious reverses. Ile had a handsome balance at his broker's. and both they and his wife had frequently advised him to draw out a round sum for a rainy day, and do what he could with the rest. His judgment, however, tended strongly to large risks and large profits. and the advice was not heeded. As May and June went by be became somewhat depressed, and told his son of some of his troubles. stating that his interest account was bothering him, and that he feared he would not be able to hold out unless things changed soon for the better. lie expressed great confidence in his bankers. but said he thought they were doing too much for him, and would have to call the halt, which must precipitate him into bankruptcy. However his family did all possible to cheer him up. It was supposed by them that he was becoming more and more hopeful anti encouraged. He came home and spent the Sunday and Monday of July 3 and 4, and then returned to the city. He did not come again until Saturday. July 23. Then he returned to New York on the following Monday. This is the last his family have seen of him. A Pittsfield man, who happened to be on the Hudson river boat when Barker returned to the city, July 25, says that Barker had quite a talk with him, and spoke in a depressed way of the condition of the stock market and his financial prospects. He appeared to be considerably prostrated. but did not speak in a hopeless way. On the other band, he closed the chat with his friend by quoting the line which states that it is a long road which has no turn. intimating that if he could keep out long enough he would no doubt come out all right. Barker was at this time stopping at a small boarding-house at 20 Waverley place, New York, haying found these quarters more retired and less expensive than the Buckingham Hotel. But he could well afford to retrench. for if rumor is correct, his shrinkage in three months amounted to nearly $30,000, and there was no knowing when it would stop. In conversation tonight his son Charles said that his father had lost, or rather that his father's stocks had depreciated in value. to this extent, but that he and his father both thought that this loss would be made up and more as soon as the tide turned. During the Week from the 25th of July to Aug-. 2 Mr. Barker was in New York and in business daily with his bankers. He had a subscription ticket admitting him to the floor of the Now York Stock Exchange and was there daily. Ile usually stayed there until the exchange closed at 3 p. m.. and then went to his brokers' office and.read the papers. . Frequently during July. whien was very warm in the city. he spent the afternoon or early evening at Coney Island, Glen Island or other resorts, sometimes running down to Long Branch for the night. On Tuesday. Aug. 2, his brokers received a postal from him. posted in New York, of which the following is a copy; CENTSHove can I thank you for your kindness, but the terrible condition of my account has completely broke me up. I have the choice of continuing to call on you for money or seeking occupation elsewhere. lily family are involved in great ruin and disgrace by my speculations. Where I shall lInd relief I don't know, but I go in search of it. Again I thank you for your kindness. G. T. BA.nkElt. On receipt of this mysterious communication by the firm, so surprisingand utterly incomprehensible, and. more than als1 written on a postal-card and sent through the mail so openly, the firm at once wrote Mr. Barker a cordial and friendly letter. evincing great interest in him and advising him in very earnest language to reconsider' his act and take fresh courage,. offering to see him through his present ditneulties. and in many other ways showing their confidence in him and desire to assist him. This letter they mailed toPittsfield thinking that Mr. Barker had come home. When it came his son ' Charles opened it, and greatly puzzled wired for particulars. In reply the firm sent a letter giving a copyof Mr. Barker's card, and asiting for instructions regarding the disposal of stock on hand in the name of the missing man. In this way the family became aware of the news. Thinking possibly Mr. Barker had been called away on busineas nothing was said regarding the matter for a week. Then, no news whatever having been received, Mrs. Barker and her son went to New York and visited 20 Waverly place. They found Mr. Barker's room in perfect order. all his clothes having been put carefully away by the people of the house on receipt of a note from him saying that he was going to be absent for some time. Inquiry at all business places frequented by the man and at the morgue and elsewhere fails to bring any response. Barker was a prominent member of Berkshire Commandery, Knights Templars.and a committee of sir knights have taken the matter in hand and are working in cornice-1 tion with the grand master of New York city. Detectives have been placed on every possible trail and everything that money and brains can do is besng done to obtain relief from this present suspense. The family think that the has committed suicide or met with foul play. They do not give credit to the suggestion that he has wandered away while temporarily insane, because stocks and bonds are 'intact in his box in the Metropolitan Safe Company's office. and it is not known that he bad much money in his possession. Barker is a cousin of Jadge James M. Barker of the Superior Court, and is a man of education and extensive knowledge. In appearance he is rather handsome and dignified. with a military bearing anti pleasing address. Mlle is 49years old. 5 feat 10 inches in height, aveighs 150 pountts. etands erect, has heavy black beard without moustache. high forehead, gray eyes, set far back. heavy eyebrows, and hair black tinged with gray. 1 His complexion is light, owing to the effects of recent severe illness of a year. He has Iteen prominent in politics here, is a well-known campaign speaker and an influential member of the First Congregational Church. - FilesAndrews. Officer G. S. Files of station 5 and Miss Emma A. Andrews. youngest daughter of the late E. C. Andrews of Norway. Me.. were recently married at the bride's home. They will reside in the Highland district. HOARD'S GOSSIP. Mansfield's Success in "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde." Pathetic Cases Found Among Immigrants at Castle Garden. Paw Kemble and Her Relationship to the Grant ramily. NEW YORE. Sept. 13.--Richard Mansfield. the actor. brought out his Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Iiyde" in the Madison Square Theatre , last night. Chandos Fulton and I sat together and enjoyed the people, but not the ! play. The plaits gloomy. turgid, unattractive. lie introduces a love story as a plot, and enlists no sympathy. not even interest. I should suppose that the unstinted applause and praise Mansfield gets for the transformation scenes, which are purely mechanical, rather than for the clear cut interpretation he makes of the two characters, would make him ill. The celerity with which he rubs off the powder and brushes back his wig is very well, but purely a matter of practice. which any lightning change variety actor could do quite as well. but this is what the critics praise, ignoring almost entirely his evident study, his intelligent conception, his artistic outwork of the playwright's men. I say the Playwright's men, because they are not , the men of the book. Mansfield was the whole play. His success was emphatic from the playwright's point of view, but not from that of the readers of the book. He was recalled again and again. and I see no reason why he should not continue the play until the close of the season. Dan Harkins made the best success of the men after Mansfield. Sullivan was too pronounced. Miss Catharine Rogers in a scene of three minutes' (luration made herself temporarily felt. Miss Cameron had an up-hill -job as a young woman Jekyll loves, and made no impression beyond that of earnest endeavor, and Miss Glidden (Mrs. Harkins) did fairly well in the role played in Boston by Miss Sheridan. Slansfield has spent money in staging the ptece, and his enterprise and conscientious work have settled him still further in the regard of New York, where he has made name and 'cash Ho begins rehearsals at once on the -Parisian Romance." one week of which he may favor us with prior to his departure. Cut "rates to the West. Vast numbers of men and women are en route for the West, because there are indications of another lively war between the railroad companies, which have been cutting passenger rates between this city and Western points. Ticket brokers announced a further cut this morning below yesterday s figures. Tickets were offered to Cincinnati for $13, Chicago $15, and St. Louis for $18. A new feature of the situation was the extension of the cut seas to include intermediate points. Tickets can be procured to Clevelanel and Columbus at from $3 to $5 below the regular rates of fare. Owing to cuts from Chicago of $6.50 brokers are able to sell at a reduction to all points west of that city. Tickets were sold to Kansas City for $21, and to Topeka for 825. The regular rate to the latter city is $31.75. - The managers of the Central Traffic Association have been endeavoring to buy up the -tails" of ths round-trip tickets in New York by offering $3 snore than the -prices given at the brokers' offices. The brokers, however. refuse to sell to the association. The buying of the tickets by spotters has been circumvented by the brokers by selling tickets at the regulation rate with an order for a rebate attached. The spotters will not touch these tickets. The result is that passenger rates are no lower than at any time since tho formation of the railway pool two years ago. Though Commissioner Pierson said that the trouble would be of brief duration, brokers express a contrary opinion, alleging that, while a cut in rates may be made without notice, 10 days' notice of any increase in rates must be given under the interstate law. This will keep up the present state of affairs for 10 days longer in spite of every effort of the Trunk Line As. sociation. Pathos at Castle Garden. Among the crowd of immigrants who arrived at Castle Garden today were two more remarkable than the rest. One was a woman over 80 years of age; the other a child of 10. The old woman was going to Elmira to die with her only daughter and two sons. The little girl was on her way to her mother. who is living in Websterass. T C he two are from the same barony in county Clare, Ireland, but are wholly unknown to each other. The old woman. whose name is Margaret Collins. cannot speak a word of ! English; but the little girl speaks it with a fluency and vivaciousness that interested everybody in the garden. Her name is Mary Whalen. Twenty-three years ago, Mrs. Collins said, her three children, ! Patrick. John and Jane, left her and their father to try their fortune in America, and settled in Elmira. Herself and the old man, Pat, remained on the old sod, cultivating the little farm they had held ever since they were married, and on which their children had been born. She received a letter, she said, every Michaeimas. Christ- ! mas and Lady day from her children, bringing her money to make herself and the old man comfortable, and to pay the landlord the rent of the little patch of land. But on Lady day last year the old man died, and then she had no one ! in the old land on whom she could rely. ! Her children learned of their father's death ! and insisted on her coming to this country. One of them, Mrs. Jane Costello, wife of I Martin Costello, South Main street, Elmira. is herself a grandmother. As soon as the old lady arrived at Castle Garden word was sent to her children at Elmira, and a grave-looking old gentleman presented himself, stating that he wanted nis mother. She was given to him, and be took her away to die amid her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren. The other immigrant was born after her father's death, and, after being nursed for a little over four years by her mother, was left in the care of the nuns at Kilrush. in the County Clare, in which the child was born. Her mother. with her two eider children, boys, at that time immigrated hither and settled in 'Webster, Mass. Mrs. Whalen worked as a dressmaker and nut her two boys to the tailoring business, and will now be happy in the possession of her little daughter. Fanny nemble at 86. The annual paragraph stating that Fanny Kemble is not dead yet is, I see, going the rounds. At 86 years she still, I am told, preserves her flexible and harmonious voice and her fine and stately manner. Since her divorce from Fierce Butler, nearly 40 years ago, and her resumption of her maiden name, the has been the lion of Lenox whenever she was in America, and that now fashionable resort owes its public favor to her advocacy of its attractions. There is one fact in connection with Mrs. Kemble that I do not recall having seen in print. This is her relationship to the Grants. It is by marriage only. She was the daughter of Charles Isemble and the granddaughter of Roger Kemble. Her sister Adelaide, who died in 1879. was fill operatic singer of celebrity in her day. She married in 1843 one of her admirers. an Italian gentleman of wealth, who withdrew from the stage. The name of her husband was Sartoris, and her son, Algernon Charles Sartoris, married Nellie Grant in 1874. Thus the tie of wedlock makesilittle Nellie Grant of the White House a sort of great-grand-niece of the great Mrs. Siddons and the niece of her greatest succesor. It was a stalwart family old Roger Remble founded, and its ramifications embrace pretty much all the world. Not the least curious episodes of it arc those which involve the history of his granddaughter with her unhappy American marriage, and which mingle the blood of a race of tragedians with that of one of the greatest soldiers the Western continent has produced. Dave Wambold Still on Earth. In a great Sunday paper, a correspondent asks. "Where is Dave Wambold, the minstrel?" To which the know-all of the paper replies, "He is dead." Ned Aronson of the Casino and I sampled some ohl crow whiskey In the Continental Hotel with Dave Wain-bold this afternoon and his swallow for a dead man was really quite remarkable. Points. A renewal of September bent is on us. and tomorrow bids fair to be a corker. Really wise men will get away by Friday and hie them away to some cooler place for Sunday. Wallack is to have the Wallack Theatre back again after the coining season. So says Arthur Wallack, who has great faith in the house as a star home, , HOWARD. Went Fishing and Never Returned. NEW BErarottl). Sept. 13.--Frank Osborne, a boatman of Edgartown, went fishing yesterday afternoon, an1 as be has not re. turned it is feared that lie was lost in the rips. Ile was at seen off Cape Pogue at nightfall. and boats were engaged in an unsuccessful search for him todai. Osborne leaves a wife and two children. Ito was 25 years old And ft grandson of Edgar IVIar chant the founder of the Vineyard tiazette. DEMOCRACY'S OUTLOOK' In the Western Rhode land Congres- eons,' District.1udge Pratt ley will Lead the Party of Genuine Beform to Victory. FILOVIDENCE.. ep t 13.--The Coming greasional campaign in the western or second district of the State la already attracting attention. The DemoCrats have marshalled the leaders and have Infermally chosen Judge Bradley the standard bearer for the fight. The Democracy have the greatest hopem of their ability to retain only fell into the hands of the party after control of the long-disputed district. which one of the most persistent and memorable Struggles that ever took place in the balls of the National Legislature. It was a contest that resulted in the overthrow of Major Peirce. the Johnston "War Horse" Republican, who bad secured a majority of 1e by bribery and corruption the same methods that had elected men to office from time immemorial under the iron-ribbed, rack-biemd, land-qualifying, constitution of the State. The news from aVoonsocket and ontlying towns and the southern part of the State is reasauring. Pawtucket, the eecond city in the State. has only to have its indorsement, of Hon. Hugh J. Carroll recalled to show that it can be counted upon in a emigre. sional or gubernatorial campaign for the thorough party etrength and a Democratic majority. In the elections in the Western district previous to the decease of Senator Anthony there wag little change for years. the vote falling off occasionally. but no defection uteurring on either side. The change front a Republican majority of 1105 in 1874 to a Democratic pluralitv of 845 in the special election of PebruarY. 1887, is a wonderful one. and the more startling from the -fact that the State is walled in by a constitution that to all at one time seemed to be an impregnable Re, publican fortress. One Democratic congressman in 34 vears, and he seeured after a two years' battle on the floors of Congress, and a much harder fight by ballot in the western district! It is the lighting ground of the Rhode Island Democracy, and it has been suggested that it may be The Fighting Orottnd of the national party. for Rhode Island is not overlooked by prominent statesmen in scanning the political horizon when pivotal States are considered. The party is wide awake to the necessity of making as big a battle in the western district as it did in November, and again in February last. and the informal nomination of Judge Bradley by 200 representatives of the district at Cowesett has opened the campaign. It is conceded that be is as much a candidate now as he was then, and that the Democracy will look in vain for a stronger One. He has but to secure a plurality. The Republicans have been looking for their strongest man for some time, and they have as yet been unable to discover a standard-bearer with half the following and support that Dixon had. - It is recognized by all believers in extended suffrage that Judge Bradley is the foremost leader in the movement; that he has devoted his lifetime in efforts to have constitutional reforms effected, and that his chief-ambition at the present time is to wage a tireless crusade to that end. Although his health is not of the best. being a roan approaching 80, he will accept the candidature for Congress if he is assured in his own mind that no other man can be found with whom the district would be better pleased and from which a greater vote could be drawn. Judge Bradley will simply do that which will benefit the Democratic party the most. He will stay in Rhode Island and light out constitutional reforms, or he will go to Congress. as his party may dictate. There are other reasons why Judge Bradley is the most available man for the Democratic nominee of the party in this district. As a judge he commanded the respect of the people of the State, and as a statesman he will command the attention of all at the national capital. Ho will not (tidy be a credit to Rhode Island, but another mark of honor for New England. As to the chances of election they are greater than those of any other man in the State. Republican or Democrat. and while rc pr !sentatives from allover theWestern d tl let are confident of his victory as a Democrat they snow that he -cannot be defeated as a statesman. and a man who would reflect credit upon his constituents, Irrespective of party. His chances are so excellent that no Republican with money enough can be readily found to run against him. The congressional representation is fearful lest Judge Bradley Will go to Congress. and they are 'devising means and casting about for the proper man to attempt to defeat hire. They are disconsolate when they consider that his illustrious mind will present to the national Legislature tins evils of land qualification in this State. and when he will step forward as the most eminent Rhode Island statesman since Tristam Burge& uledgoelinBicraisdcleeyrt'sailonoiizeolliktwiinll the elAecstioton be a candidate, his small vote in November being attributed to something besides his affinity to certain leaders. Of course the Republicans must now find more than Mr. Dixon was or is. They must find a moneyed Republicana man who is willing to draw upon his bank account for front $30.000 to 840.000. and all of this sum will be renuired to make a fight against Judge Bradley. The only man in the district that the Republicans think they can get to indulge in this luxury is Hon. Erma Lapham, a big mill owner in that hot-bed of political corruption and crimeWarwick. Judge Bradley has repeatedly said that outsideof the necessary expense of ballot printing, etc., he would furnish no money. lie is as firm 110W !Ind determined as ever, and his stand will augment his vote on election day. In the last election Republican mono was used. It was put out to the town heelers; but the Democrats had perfected such a complete detective sstcin flint its distribution for votes was math) quite impossible. oW egsoUvnie.nrnin(ellilsttrilcht t heiart w itth the This war on bribery will bo ex- tended to every hamlet in the election, and the Democrats, with the reins f punish any offenders of the election laws with the full penalty. Thus the Western district Democrats claim that with Judge Bradley having no election money, and Enos Lanham with a backing of many thousands which cannot be used. the two candidates will be on an even footing, and Judge Bradley, as a result. will go to Congress by a big majority and not merely by a plurality. LIMBS BROKEN AND BURNED. - A lloy's Frightful Injuries in a North Adams Manufactory.. NORTH ADAMS. Sept. 13.--This afternoon Patriek Ilyndion, aged 12, an employe of the Freeman print works, caught his foot in the cloth going to the cans over the printing machines and, was carried over awl dropped between the second and third can, sustaining a brokon thigh and terrible burns on the legs and arms. The lad is in a critical condition. Tile fracture cannot be sot be. cause of tho barns on the thigh. on both sides of the fracture. Ile-was taken to the hospital, where lie suffers intense vain. Ile only began workMonday morning-. Death or Edward Matthews. NEWPORT, I. L. Sept.'13.EdWard Matthews of New York. a summer reident, died at the Cushing cottage today. lie had con in ill health for some tim e. but death was sudden. He was prominent In NOW York real estate circles. and was a brother of Nathan Matthows of Boston. who built aud iirst occupied the Keene villa here. Kennebec Baptists. FAIRFIELD. Me.. Sept. 1.3.--The Kennebec Baptist Association i$ in session here. The meeting is large and interesting. The right hand of fellowship was extended to the new church in Skowhegan. Rev. J. R. Herrick of -Mt. Vernon preached in the afternoon and John M. Forster in the t.,,yenitor. The meeting of the NVontan's Foretgu sionary Society took place in the afternoon. Chapped and greasy skin. Cuticura Soap. Sick Headache Is one of the most distressing affections; and people who arc its victims descr e sympally. the great suceem llood's Sarsaparilla has had It tirittg sick headache makes it seem almost tillish to allow the trouble to continue. Ity its toning and invigorating effect upon the digestive organs. Hood's Sarsaparilla readily gives relief when headache arises from indigestion; and in neuralgia conditiofl s. by building up the debilitated system, Hood's Sarsaparilla remoyes the use and hence overcouies the difficulty. "Nly wife suffered from oleic headache and nem rribtia.. Alter taking 11ri Sarsaparilla she was much relieved." W. It. II A a Wilmington. Ottio. s Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all drugglata. r I.; six for tb. Prepared only by C.L 1100D & CO.. Apothecaries. Lowell. Mass. 100 Doses Ono Dollar , I I ,-a CaS0. 4 1,, A "Rill-All. . p , 4110 t ,1( t V ' h '' k .' tz:',''' 4416,' ( 11 S,,.., . t ' 3 .41644 4 144 0 ..,,,J.r.. - -1;1 1 . ...s.sj k 11--J 11 k 11 ) i i '1 ERGLISH TOOTHBRUSHES BEST MAKE; 15 Cts. Each. 1.75 a dozen by mail, to any address. Ws ON, goo dozen Lng lish Brushes this morning of best English make, all sizes. I'EA 'VS SOAP, in cakes or bores, scented or int. Imnted. G. W. SIMMONS & Co.. 32 to 44 North Street. Boston. WRECK OF THE BIZPAII. Thrilling Account of the Four Survivors. Ilimipestlossed for Days Off Cape Datterai in a Fearful Storm. Thirteen Lives Lost with the Sinking of the Schooner, ' NEN", tP,DFORD. Sept. 13.Tne story of the wreck of the Ellen Rizpah of Province. town. in the gale of Aug. 20, has been told in brief. William Little of her crew tells an interesting story of the wreck. Little with Chailes Kennedy, Thomas DeShong and William Doyle were the only survivors. On Aug. 20 the schooner was off Hatteras. The gale commenced at about 9 o'clock in the morning. It blew in bard puffs and rain commenced to fall in sheets. The cap. tam, Willhiin H. Dyer of Provincetown, ordered sails shortened, and as the wind in. creased at noon all sail was taken in. The wind was now southeast, and the yes. sel was running' before it under bare poles. A Sea caught the larboard boat and it went by the board with a frightful crash. It was considered dangerous to run further. and the schooner's wheel was hove down and she was brought head on to the seas. She lay very uneasily and Captain Dyer con-eluded to drag her, employing a heavy oil cooler; after about 10 minutoes the rope parted and a hank cask was then tried. , This proving of no avail, it was decided to cut away the meats. At this time the wind had blown the sea dowu and the water was as white as FlIONS The spray broke across; the vessel and the uproar was like that of a battle. It was impossible to bear a spokeu word. Captain Dyer went aloft with an axe and parted the spring stay. The weather rigging was cut away and the men set to work to cut away the foremast. Suddenly the wind shifted to northwest, coming in fear. ful puffs. The first puff threw the little vessel down, but she righted. A second. blast laid het low. Meanwhile the mate drove his au( into the foremast with desperation. If thi stick went the vessel might be &teed. A third puff knocked the vessel over and left the crew clinging to the wreck. The gale seemed to have accomplished its pun pose. for atter this last cruel blast the wind entirely subsided. Then the sea arose. The hatches wert all securely battened, and so the vessel wit( kept afloat. After about 20 minutes thq spars broke Out apd the bulwarks wen ripped to splinters. The boats meanwhilo had been carried away, and when the vist sel was knocked down the starboard boai wee flung completely (aver the main boom For nearly an hour the men clung in tin crosstreea. The steward was drowned in th( cabin. The seeond mate, Samuel Simmote of Fayal, and two St. Vincent men, Semite( l'eters and Edward Clot mbers. were swept away and drowned. William Doyle floated away on a cask of oil and finally reached the starboard boat, which lay bets tom up a quarter of a mile away. 'Then he swam back through the heavy seas and again reached the wreck. He shouted to his companions that me small boat had not been stove and was sound. Captain Dyer said the only chance was for some of the men to reach that boat and bring it to the wreck. The four men who were subsequently saved started with the cutting stage for a float, and after a tre inendons struggle reached the boat and turned it over. An unsuccessful attempt was madetobail it cut with a lamp box which floated near. There were two small paddles in the boat end the men got in and attempted to reach their shipmates. But aothingeould be no complished in the high sea which was run although the four men worked mitt their fingers idled. Farther and farther apart they drifted until at sunset the wreck WWI lost to sight The boat's crew caught a last glimpse their unfortunate companione its 1)-1( schooner was lifted on the crest of a big): billow. Meanwhile the situation of the men in the small boat was critical. She was nearly full Of water. and It WM feared she would be swiunped. The cutting stage. la feet in length, was fastened nthwartship to keep her from capsizing. So the night of the 20th was passed. Sunday teeming. the 21st. a boat with six or seven men was made out. They were picked up by a steamer. but the Eireith's crew were not seen apparently. Two dolphins, each about four inches long. washed aboard and these were eaten by the famished men. On Monday morning the Alcyone picked the Melt up. Thirteen of the nizpah's crew wore lost. Another Nomination for Covernor. To the Editor of The Globe: Will you allow me to seggest the name of a man whom I think would make the best Democratic governor that party ever se. lected ; one which I think would be a tower of strength to us and would make victory certain. Hon. Josiah G. Abbott is the man. Charlestown. Sept. 13. ItEFORMELL Death of Colonel Holbrook. ' Colonel C1iarIe L. Holbrook. well-knows in military circles. died yesterday rwl apoplexy at the Commonwealth Hotel where lie resided. Colonel Holbrook wet born in Boston in 1810. Ile leaves a widow and an only son. Tho funeral w ill taki place on Thursday. Coes East, Then West. N. C. (h)odwin, Jr., and his compani will begin their seamon with "Turned Up" and "Lend Me 'iv Shillings" aa' the repertori tomorrow evening in the Quincy Perm house. Then they go westward. not no1fl . lug to "the.ie parts" again for many months. Welch. The Welch Dental Company' of l'hiladel villa snake (lentil supplies and machinery et eVery kind. They freely say that to' vrEtss is a ilner tkillitriee than SitiY they have beeu able to make themselves. 11.'tte SOZODONT when you hove eaten; t'se SOZoDONT your breath to sweeten' l'ae SOZODONT to aid digrettoul tee SOZODONT and oak no question,. l'renerve your molar and you woul Regret the lute of SOZODON't , 111011 SPECIAL NOTICES. rsiE IrAw CAM molt Ain) NApoN Distilt RIC for Lilo kwitt. 26 eta, ao IMAM PitiblVNS 110VArtioLD PANACEA..., , I ir.NKAT Nmusvsk tor InbArnal seat Lehr Yttitta, Ithoullutuotn. katil Sto, owige tittio, olio, InarrtitsA. Colt 01,11,Aul4 111 bruteci. Tweastv4Ive (Nuts boitio

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