The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on July 2, 1902 · 11
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 11

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 2, 1902
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I I NA' ts I Ir VAI Nr Is re I. in t I 1 I WALTER L. LIAM 1 BIG CITY CIRCUS 7,7411; IVIERIACERIE THISittereIMPO litt MUNTINCTON tweetag at th AV.CKOUNDS PHENOMENAL rubCESS I The Daring, Sensational Act! larelacea for First Time in Bosun. sostinc expaelty. 10.000. Sun ast4 waterproof teem ,rand eau., and box seats oa sale at Ktpin prairatacy. Treuxont sod Boylston Sta. 2t J11 EPIDUILLE SPRING MEETING, JULY2 14;1g Today, 2:21 TROT. 2:12 PACE. Trains leave Roston front the Terminal Station 15 mantes post every tour. Expro at 1272:7 11-. M. Trams 'rave. Back Bay St litIOU 18 11111111tell ;at every h,s7rNEt;strel Ptvisien: Leave Terminal Station 12,o7. 1:01 2:07. 3:07 P. 51. Express at 12 9,1 Fivetries leave Forest lilts direct to woo avory tra!outtt- VECIAL TRAIN ieaves Terminal Station psery day' at 2:05 P. M.; Rack 'lay, 2 ttr P. Karin Destines at 2230 Catch Hay. scar.tasa to 4;r4nan114. ZSlogr.; to Grand S!and Ertetioure 50,e. SALEN1 CADET HAND. TROLLEY ettn el AAA EXPLORING Is CGMING 'The achoc4 0411- limn have ta-en TRIPSLt:tdoCtincit isn te u t tt b;,,, iwbiapeeeso::nt fql the l'alaee Observation Ir!eettlea of the Conseiblated Neertna tines. Give them an object lealems any day by taking them on the Paul Revere Trolley Trips To Lexington and Concord. Tbpro are , Other Sight-SeeIng Tripe on the various branch.", of ibis superb system. connertio:as from Itoa-on with our Paine. e,Nmeriati,am Cab Lando. at Arlington Ileigbia. tate St.. ebesinut 1111 ketariroir. Nonanturn Sq. Neltriwn Watertown For g-n-ral intorrnafion regarollng "Trotieyr ad,treas Newton Stst-olt itaa at Nent.terille. 'Mass. dft jy2 CAPE ANN & -NORTH SWAM ROUTE." LOLICESTE ROUND TRIP, 75c. Fipple Few, hoe. 50-Trip Beek I. spartout. Tandem steel steamers tape Anna sad City taf Gletacester. Dave Notts alde Central Wharf . foot of 5-11, S-reet Elevated Wet Ion stairs. Boatels. weather right. 'Week Days. 10 A M. 2 P. St- Leave tilosacester 2-15 P- It Sundays leave Banton at t4,t5 A. 4: leave Gloacester at 3:12 M lambast Orchestra. E. S. M Ellett ANT. General Manager. BostaatitilattresterSteamboatett. siSult jrla rk LIERICAT4 LEM g HUNTINGTON AY. Lin JULY 2-3. At 3:30 P. M.9 WASHINGTON TODAY. MMUS ea sate et Weght & Minn. 1144 WoAz!nrots 1.1.; COLeas 4!itsr store. 06 Surname et. MI C OMBINATION PARK E S err Eiren!Lt Until July Vtli M Wt. ""m" MT RACES ANTI. ELIA:TIM PACING LIGUT Band Concert Ts30 Pleat Mace 8 VAUDEVILLE Itetween the Beal& Irving .Pin,a. Gardner. Went and Little 4, Louis M. Granat and the Barrett PT' them DAACING a TILL II No Extra Charge ADMISSION 2110 Totte 1441 01," to Salta-an Ni Coro from thoro ehret to Mt, Park. öl 131 A 1111 LINE TOTHE lb. it. RIIIEEI TEESOITS. O. O. OLIVETTI AtTIEDAIte HALIFAX:, tataLL t "I- RAMAT TrZSIIITS. fi. OIIIITTS fittlithAllsto HALIFAX. flAZILII and tHILLOTILIOWN. From No. Side of Lewis Wharf at 12 noon. Citj Ticket eince.Tiiii Washington XL Moto& Isod-line ries Trip for 11a-u0- Cs2 or brad Zr. stamp for bonisler. ..1.1gata Aims tarp S'or Other advertising fro. a. a- 1LANDERS. Pass. agt-: E. it- DOWN. MO. Aim. 20 A: laatte ave.. Boston. Enda 34.15 Provincetown. T. hoer. Statetels sad Elegant Steamer. CAPE COD leaves Pay LID. Wharf. 400 Atlantic Atp. fAeure- VI hr. El.eated Om. tot olProvi 2eet"211 daliy lweinker p tr ermitting) at :titt er,oe Abaci ta !hero at the tip of tbo Cape. Conbr I Lino Sand. Pare. mood trip. $I. Futeltar let. $1.69 ebildres under 10. bait-pee& krl ATKINS PAINE. Saila-. 1b5 Slumber at. Bai0. ie21 IIETiftiRT EXCURSION For Lira Itt4 Number raffrIA r, JULY 4tho frog 3Ay-T11 STATION at 930 A. M. At 't.roulest- I cf 00 I- art, l SW le2J QUANTUM INN, !4Q1ANTCM. MASS. FINEST FISH DINNERS; Licctrio-4 leave Neporalet Bridge on bait-hour foe flormatunt. Trains from wouth station to Atisuatie Iternoce by electrieio to elquantunt. Tele;41,not 447-3 Begetieser. p,,,,-em tlie 410 Boyi6tos SL JosEPH LEE. ManoWer Wriis 3r2 FOR THE FISHING GROUNDS PRIZE $200 IN GOLD. clves tto tto person who eatelms tbs largest 4".44 Carus tr., araibuct os the steamer rbiladelphia. &AIM Sosesors. Mesmer lesses Commercial "act. danY and Sundays,. at 10 s'elock Linm lea sad cassder tree. Fars $100. 2ts 132 Han Yu Beta la Hamraa Beaca P Boot bothitt be on tbo roost- Band con,,ortneoit oiolootilo daily. Ono boor and '20 ounloon trots Wooten. via Boston & Malan Roobed by trolley duvet trots booton. via zale. Ipswich and Newbury-Or I &MVO, 9.4 14111,0MI s t II! Century C b Burlasquers CELIND SMOKING CONCERTS. 1.114!..14-20. Tolptone 2150 II rna rkot APOPPray . . ILIIIIIIIIML .....- amr ON MBA. AFTERNO , t t.i, .... de' , ,! , a B ii- ,,J, , i --.LIA47t; ti"- AA' ,.-. . HARTLANI t fitt - B2 dCE tri14?be pszat,4 .444-7,,- ' Am 1 t. , Take 4.'-'.!..-1 '11..44 ' U ROWE t,.?-1, 'tr.- ;: - 4 (We ad:20 A. 11.. tke f the hour. frogs to 116 ....La- zfrrip7,,, allit''''"-ato, : taming. ae:40,, a ay arela2.,... r-K- Ir 67:40Dbipl.T.31 ' ket at 9:10 P. II. FLIP THE FLAP! aWeek days col r! The Daring, Sensational Act! larelacea for First Time in Bosun. . sostinc espaelty. 10.000. Sun add waterproof teem ,rand stand and box seats on sale at ktets's Pnarata,y. Tremont and Bo310tos Ma. ; 1 PINEOWmi tki le30 llalltaiol-Boach. STATE RESERVATION. NANTASKrr DEACH la the Sneed beach In tbe tutted Wales. and unexcelled far art betting. Neer !lath Ileume built this year Of roor Hundred 'Rooms. with Il modern convenfMCPit A trend Promellade 3000 foot is length. frosting tlu Ocean, nearly ma of whtels is covered. gives ample proteelion for all. AFTERNOON and EVENING CONCERTS Br the Celebrated HARTLAND BROCKTON BAND, MACE GAY. Conductor. Take Stfamboats Leaving ROWE'S -WHARF (Weather Permitting). att:20 A. IL. then houril twenty minutes past the hour. from 9:20 A. L. to 8:20 P. M. Returning. me:so, al40 ah:40 A. 141. then hourly forty lignUteiS pant the boor. from 10:40 A. M. to 6:40 P. M. Also late boat up from Nantes-het at 9:10 P. &Week days only. 50 8 Eg ill ill The favorite and well-known steamboat GOY. Alb1PREW will make daily and tzt,nesp. trips to PLI MOIL Tit. leaving ROWEV'S WHARF, tloston. weather permittinr. at 10:00 A. M. returning from Long Wharf. Plymouth. at 3:-40 P. M. Single fare. 75e Round trip. 1111.04). G. P. CCSHING. Gen. Mgr. Sodtt je20 1165LTHEMONT Etge at 8. Matinee Saturday' at 2 SURVIVAL ONLY MUSICAL SUMMER CF THE COMEDY PRICE FITTEST s. IN TOWN SCHEDULE Seventh Creat Week! of The l'IlLEYLUDERS TRIUMPH Dorothy Morton, Jno. Ransone, Arthur 0011211dItOn, Loulne Montrose. 1.111inn Coleman, Countess Maness De Jeneyope, ameliorate of SEVENTY SURPASSING SINGERS. TABLEAUX VIVA XTS Most Beautiful Production Ever Made iu Boston IFAD ETTES ORCHESTRA . Popular" Petit Concerts at 1:45 and 7:45 P. NI. and the best variety bill seen on the loeal stage this season, is offered at the model playhouse of the country. 9 This week. Coolest indoor auditory in the world. Performance continuoue. 12:30 to 10;30 P. M. One of the sights of Boston for touriAte. tiOn011BEGA--. The Famous mit piny Best Trolley Resort at Ride In Auburndale a El ki New Inglani At don. kt Aubu t4 rndale ' New England Opens Daily at 10 A. 0 retes...115 RUSTIC THEATRE 2000 Seats Free treCO LI 13 IR DI NI I DGET CUSHING 31E1lltiLl.. osTRADo. Kreinel'm flown, aitonli.eyn àf t'satto. YAILTO JiLO. The DONOVANS. ZOOLOGICAL GARDEN. CIDEFTHE LARGEST BUFFALO. IISTEHIOL SCIIA LET. - Electric, Fnunta in Intlinn Colony NEW 110AT litICSEt. - DOW 'TO GI'M THERETakettubwayeara marked Newton Bonievard and Norumbega Park. Round trip from Nonantum Square and Watertown: also on Commonwealth Are. St. By.. including admission to 1 Park I tit Je30 BASS POINT---flahanti GRAND HARSOR.SAIL Open Alp Thestpo and Floptds Zoo! Dancing Free. Best Fish Dinners. Latfriosoln's Boston Marine Band. Enat Boat Up 9:43 P. M. Steamers from Lincoln Wharf (weather tiermlitingo: FOR BASS POINT-0:30. 1100 A. M.'. 12:30. 2:20. 3:80, 5:00, 6:30. 8:15 P. M. FOR NA HANT-0:30. 11:00 A. M.; 12:30. 2:20, 3:20. 5:00. 6:30 P. M. FARE...Adults. 23e.; Children, 15e. L7 Round Trip Tickets, Including ad. witigion to Open Air Theatre or Zoo, to0c. Special rates to parties. Q. o. SHELDON. N. IN. Act.. 198 Wash. St. 4t je28 MUSIC HALL Coo lost Auditorium In Boston. Daily at 2 and 8 P. M. Open at 1 and T P. 11. Telephone 844 Oxford. Castle Square Theatre Dramatic Stock Co. The Corsican Brothers Price. 15, 25, 51) Ntithing Higher. All Seats Reserved. Monday Matinees, Souvenir Bonbons Next WeekWST PARADISE. et Jae WI FISHING GROUNDS PI WC 11-11B ICING PHILIP STEAMHZ FA RIC Capt. EDWARD W. DIXON $als Leaves North Side of Commercial Wharf DAILY AND SUNDAYS AT 10 O'CLOCK. Linea, Halt and Chowder Free. le5 STEAMER FOR ' HOUGH'S HECK (Menet Beach) From Otis Wharf. 410 Atlantic Ave., week days (vreather permitting). leaves Boston 8:15. 11 A. 2:15, 5:15 P. M. Leaves Houghs Neck 7:15. 9:15 A. IL: 1:00. 4:00 P. M. Sunday and Holiday. LPaven Boston 10:15 A. M. . 2:15. and 6:15 P. M. Leaves Hough's Neck 9A. M.; 1:00 and 5:00 P. M. Fare lfie. (sett way. B. H. N. S. 11. CO. dSntf POINT OF PINES Pines Opera Company regg7Zgg- n i H THE GREAT DAVIS. Buy Round Trip Tickets via Roston Revere 20c beach I Lynn B. Including Admission Austin& Stone's Austin &Stone's Austin &Stone's Tremont Row-Seo11a1Sq4, The Popular Joe Hood. The Cockatoo Ctreue. Swan and His Big Snakes Always the Smartest Acts Baum, the Balloon Alen. The hue. Sisters Hurley l ore Than SO Artists. 10 Cents A.trotta to It All 10A.M. Cut-1110:110 P.M. 5t jyt Boys ARE CAMPING - About 100 From the V. M. C. A. of Two States on Moody Island. - About 100 boys. most of them from the boys department of the Young Men's Christion associations of Massachusetts and Rhode Island. pitched their tents at Camp Durrell. Moody island, yesterday afternoon. Moody island is near Friendship. on the Maine coast, about half way from Bootbbay to Rockland. This camp is conducted by tbe state executive committee of the Young Mena Christian associations of Massachusetts and Rhode Island. The camp has everything that a normal b(tY needs for his happiness ant well being for a summer noting: an ideal location. plenty of wholesome. Weil cooked food, a fleet of ) boats, baseball diamond and athletic field. The next party leaves Boston Monday evening. July IL PRARIC .-.1 OF 1---------1---- . POLSEM 1 KETH STONESTHROVIN aim E.Iml..ft.,,....,......0 First Violence in the Woolen Strike. Company Takes 30 Italians to Its Waterford Mill. Drivers of Loads of Beds , Were Attacked. Steps Taken to Call Out a Company of Militia. Meantime Strike-Breakers Will Sleep in Mil WOONSOCKET, R I, July 1The bringing In by the American woolen company of 30 Italians from Providence today, in an effort to break the strike at the Saranac worsted mills at Waterford. resulted in the first acts of violence that Blackstone and Waterford have seen since the strike began: Early this forenoon the Italians were brought here and hurried into the mill before any one suspected such a thing was to be done. During the forenoon 18 weavers hired by the company from Philadelphia. Lewiston and other places were met at the station by strikers, told of the situation and agreed not to go to work. They were furnished with money for transportation and started to return to their homes. This afternoon about 4 two teams loaded with beds, mattresses, etc, entered Waterford. The management or the mill had been unable to find accommodations for the Italians in the village and had decided to house them in the mill. One of the teams started to drive through the main gate. when a crowd of men and boys sent a volley of stones and other missiles at It. The driver finally succeeded in getting into the mill yard by another gate, but when he attempted to get out he found the gate barricaded. lie got out by the main gate, but had to go through a fusilade of stones before he had gone far. The driver of the second load was Unable to get Into the mill yard. Neither of the men was seriously hurt. Town Sergt Hilton and a force of constables from North Smithfield were in Waterford this evening. but there was no further disorder. There is no paid police force in North Smithfield. and the management of the mill has taken steps to learn how soon a company of militia could be brought here from this city, and what means would be necessary to secure Its presence In case of more violence. which it is feared may take place. EDGETRIMMERS STRIKE. Nine Employes of Field-Hazzard Shoe Factory Quit Work. BROCKTON, July 1--Nine edge trimmers employed at the Fie ld-Hazzard shoe factory went out on strike this afternoon over a question of price. It was the entire number employed, and leaves the factory completely crippled in that department. Extra work required in using gages to see that edges were trimmed evenly is said to have brought- about the trouble. The men claim that by using the gages much time is consumed. and it would make a difference of about $1 a day in their wages. The wage at present Is 40 cents a case, and the men demand an increase to 45 cents, by reason of the changed conditions. The firm learned of the intended strike pis afternoon, and the power was shut off 15 minutes before the time the -men were to go out. The firm declines to talk about the matter. Barre Carpenters Win. BARRE. Vt. July 1The trouble which has existed for the past few weeks between the master builders' association and the carpenters union has been adjusted and the latter gain practleally all their demands. The chief end obtained by the carpenters is that all jcurneymen carpenters shall be paid $2.50 a day for nine hours. This result n as brought about at a meeting of committees from the carpenters' union and master builders association, held Monday night, which lasted till nearly 2 this morning. The carpenters will return to work at once. MN,M.ME,M.M.ME. Bangor Plumbers' Strike Ends. BANGOR, Me, July 1The strike of the plumbers, steam and gas titters, .which began June 2, was declared oft today. The scale of prices agreed upon is as font:mist Journeymen plumbers and steam litters. first class, $3 per day; second class. $2.50 per day; Juniors, three to five years. $2 per day; gas fitters, $2.50 per day; steam fitters' helpers, $1.75 Ter day: metal workers, $2.50 per day. The agreement is to continue for one year. Lynn Barbers Will Not Strike. LYNN, July 1The threatened strike of the journeymen barbers will not take place tomorrow morning. Committees of the union and boss barbers met tonight and decided that the men should continueeto work until a further conference could be arranged. The strike was threatened because the union desired that the men begin work at 8, and the employers wanted to open their shops at 7, as at present. - Carpenters Wanted Money. PROVIDENCE, R I. July 1About 60 carpenters employed at Crescent park struck this afternoon. They said they had not been paid their week's wages, and that the boss carpenter was not around. Waterbury Hodcarrlers Out. WATERBURY, Conn. July 1The hod-carriers of the city. numbering - 300. struck today because of the refusal of the master builders to grant them an Increase in wages of 214 cents an hour. They have been receiving 20 cents. - Strike of Boiler Repair Men. CHICAGO, July 1The boiler repair men of the Chicago & Northwestern road struck today for an advance from 30 cents to 35 cents an hour. Labor Notes. Floor layers' union 1096. United brotherhood of carpenters and joiners of America, elected and installed the following otheers last evening: B. R. Sullivan pre J. McKenzie vice vres, J. McKinley roc sec, B. Baker fin sec, D. McCarthy treas. J. McDonald conductor, G. Young Warden, F. Mills. G Young and T. Miller trusteeS J. Mc. Donald. J. McKenzie and J. McKinnon auditors. District Organizer Daniel Shea of the metal polishers. buffers. platers and brass workers addressed chandelier makers' union 18 in Machinists hall last evening. He reported that the long. standing strike of the craftsmen in Cleveland was won on Monday, and that the men secured tho nine-hour workday without a reduction in wages. Companies May Elect Officers. In the case of James E. Manning vs the Boston gaslight company; the South Boston gaslight company. the Roxbury gaslight comtany and the Bay State gas company of Massachusetts. a motion was heard by Judge Knowlton in the supreme court yesterday asking that the defendants be ritlived from so much of the stipulation flied Jan 18, 1898. as prohibits the election of officers in any of the companies pending the determination of the case. The motion was granted. THE BOSTON GLOBE-WEDN 3TON GLOBE-WEDNESDAY. JULY 2, , 1902. EIGHT POLICEMEN TO ONE WOMANIWATER FRONT ITEMS. Their. Comblned Effort - Miss Johnson Eva. Johnson, single, apparently about 82 years of age, created a scene in the Chelsea police court yesterday by threatening to clean out the courtroom and wreak vengeance on the woman she said was the cause of her being brought into courtMrs Cohen of Revere. , - Eva Johnson is big arid powerful. and before she was finally brought to submission it required the combined efforts of eight policemen, and a. few of the latter will bear marks of having come in contact with the strong arms rend powerful kicks of the violent woman,: About 10 days ago Eva Johnson went down to the town of Revere in search of employment. She secured a position as servant with Mrs Cohen, who has a cozy home on Barrett at. Eva insisted that she be allowed the privileges accorded any member of the family. She wished to be allowed to eat at the same table. These requests were granted by Mrs Cohen. Everything passed along quietly and smoothly till Sunday. Then Miss Johnson had an afternoon and evening off. When she left the house she left behind her a bouquet of flowers which had been given her the day before by a friend. Eva returned Sunday evening, and much to her sur SONS OF NAVAL VETERANS. , Second Meeting of Those interested in the Formation of Such an Organization. The second meeting of sons of naval veterans for the purpose of forming a permanent organization was held last evening in the hall of the Kearserge association of Naval Veterans, 1151 Washington at. The attendance was about double that at the first meeting, and 27 have signified their intention of becoming members. John Burke. who was chosen tempo. rary chairman at the former meeting. presided last evening, and John Fentross continued to act as secretary. The following were appointed a committee to draft a constitution, bylaws and a list of officers, to be reported next Tuesday evening, at the same place: J. J. Bench, J. F. Patterson, F. J. Anderson, W. L. Anderson, J. J. MurpnY, EL. Ahearn and J. T. Keyes. Messrs Davlin, ALmoder and Patterson of - the Kearsarge association of Naval Veterans spoke, commending the movement, assuring the support of their organization end predicting complete success. The meeting expressed itself in favor of "Kearsarge Sons of Naval Veterans" as the name for the new organization. It is proposed to make the new order open to all sons of naval veterans who performed service in the U S navy in the time of the civil war and who were honorably discharged. The chairman suggested that all present invite any such to attend the next meeting. MANUFACTURES, '95,-'00. Comparison of Figures Made In a Document Issued by Bureau of Labor Statistics. TIle statistics of manufactures in Massachusetts for the vears 1895 and 1900 are compared in a document just Issued by Horace G. Wadlin, chief of the bureau of labor statistics.- The statistical presentations, so far as they relate to the year 1900, have been derived from the advance bulletins issued by the United States census office, and cover the returns for Massachusetts for the twelfth federal census, and the 1895 statistics are from the last state census. These figures are as follows: Classification 1895 1900 Number of establishments 26,265 31,953 Number of proprietors, firm members, etc 80,870 84,790 Amount of capital Invested .........$516,082,557 $826460,280 Value of stock and materials used....$461,254,35$ 6552,919,846 Value of goods made and work done.. .$849,807,302 $1,085.953,855 Average number of persons employed - (wage earners)... 432,272 498,208 Total amount paid Is wages $192,970,059 228,289,703 Number of salaried persons employed. 18,823 27,860 Total amount paid In salaries. $23,812,542 $31,257,830 The report goes on to say: ' "An increase in each of the items is to be. noted. Since 1896, the number of separate establishments has increased 5688, or 21.66 percent; capital Invested shows an increase of 8210,077,723, Or 6008 percent; value of stock used, an increase of 01,665.493. or 19.87 percent; value of goods made and work done, an Increase of 6186.146,053, or 21.90 percent; the average number of persons employed of both sexes and all ages increased 65,936, or 15.25 percent; and the total amount paid in wages to these same persons -increased 835,319,704, or 18.30 percent ' From a , table giving the number of establishments in 1895 and 1900, respectively, classified by industries, these figures are taken: Number of estab lishments Industries - 1895 1900 Boots and shoes . .....2,074 2,774 Building 5 242 - 6,052 Carriages and wagons ..... ...1,043 1.009 Clocks, watches and jewelry-- 814 848 Clothing 3 891 4,227 Cotton goods 188 ' . 185 - Drugs and medicines. 1 281 185 Food preparations 1,662 1,920 Furniture - 548 743 Leather 200 1)7 Liquors and beverages (not ' spirituous) 118 287 Liquors: malt, distilled, and s fermented , 210 54 Lumber 891 696 Maehines and machinery.-- 660 901 Metals and metallic goods....2,309 8,053 Paper and paper goods 160 156 Photographs and photographic materials . 853 418 Printing, publishing and book-, binding 872 - 1 180 Print works. dye works and bleacheries 1041 126 Saddlery and harness 449 433 Scientific instruments and appliances .. 100 83 Shipbuilding 155 123 Stone ... . 414 473 Tallow, candles, soap and grease 189 ,102 Tobacco. snuff and cigars-- 822 832 Wooden goods .... zeo , 309 Woolen a Gods 164 167 ..fMi. ENTERTAINS HIS STAFF. Marshal James D. Coady Host at a Jolly Banquet. James D. Coady, chief marshal of the recent Seventeenth of June military and civic parade, tendered his staffs division commanders and several invited guests a complimentary banquet last evening in the Quincy house. The guests numbered about 75. bered about 70. Bernard McCarron Marshal Coady's chief of staff, acted as toastmaster. Alderman Edward L. Quigley of Charlestown. Henry S. Pike, marshal. of the mottling firemen's parade: Councilman Maurice Power, Col William H. Oakes and Mal Thomas E. Spain, commanders of the three divisions; John Flanagan, editor of the Charlestown Enterprise; James M. Ginty. Frank Stammers. Edward Carter, Henry Browne. Representative James J. Mellen of ward 3. James J. Mellen of ward 4. Thomas Doherty. Frank P. Casey, Henry Fox, Tobias Beck. Thomas Dunn and James E. Toner were the speakers. James M. O'Brien and James D. Coady rendered pleasing vocal selections, after which Henry Browne, Alderman Outglev. James D. Coady and James M. O'Brien formed a quartet and sang several selections. the entire gathering joining in the choruses. , Missionaries in Conference. SILVER BAY. N Y, July 1At the Young Womeifs missionary conference today. missionary literature was the general topic. Miss MacDonald of Ottawa, Canada, Miss Mabel Mittnauer of New York city. Mrs N. H. Waterbury and Mrs Joseph Cook of I3oston told of the missionary books which had most Influenced them. At the platform meeting Dr W. W. WIlite gave an address on prayer, and Dr Grace Atkins. the only woman physician in Porto Rico, presented the claim of home missions. , Exhibition Put Ahead. The committee of arrangements Of the Massachusetts horticulture society has voted. on account of the forward season. to hold the exhibition scheduled for Saturday, July 12, on Saturday. July 5. 1 al ILLJ, tP - - ,... , I , . - . . , , . Ined Efforts Necessary to Subdue New England Takes Out a ;s Johnson In Court Room - Big List. a, apparently about I prise the flowers had disappeared. She , Lted a scene in the was very much angered, and made it fo.olt nsrc tea Mra r'nhort s Necessary to Subdue In Court Roam. prise the flowers had disappeared. She was very much angered, and made known'her feelings to Mrs Cohen. Mrs Cohen ordered Eva Johnson out of the house. Word after word followed. till finally the police appeared on the scene and Eva was placed under arrest. - Yesterday she was charged with disturbing the peace and pleaded not guilty. After the evidence was presented Special Justice Cutler found lier guilty and imposed a fine of VA She was then in the dock and when she heard the judge announce the fine she became hysterical, raved and jumped about in the dock. To the judge she said 4'1 won't pay that fine; I will rot in prison before I will pay it:' The woman then made a rush for the door of the dock. opened it and rushed out into the courtroom. Mrs Cohen and her daughter were among the spectators. Eva made a rush for them and they in turn jumped from their seats to a place of safety. , Eva had got about halfway across the courtroom when she was grabbed by a policeman, and then a struggle, the like of which had never before been seen in the Chelsea court, began. She fought and kicked the patrolman and tried to get away. all the while screeching to be , allowed to get at Mrs Cohen. Other policemen appeared on the scene end finally the combined efforts of about eight of them subdued her and she NVIS placed in a cell. PLANS BEING PREPARED. Engineers' Department Here Getting Ready the Specifications for the Boston Harbor 30-Foot Channel. Specifications tor Boston harbors new 20-foot channel. which has been authorized by the present congress. are now being prepared by the 13 S engineers' cePartment here, and when they have been officially approved at Washington, which will not be for several weeks, the department 'will at once advertise for bids for the dredging work. On account of the depth to which the channel is to be dredged, a more extensive plant will be required than has ever before been used in Boston harbor. The assembling of this will require considerable time, and in view of this Lieut Col Stanton of this engineers' department is not prepared to set an approximate date for the beginning of actual work. , The local steamship people have expressed the wish that the work of deepening the channel might begin at the Charlestown end, so that the big steamships docking at that end of the harbor might enjoy an immediate benefit. It has not yet been determined, however, just where the work will commence. Meanwhile the dredging of the 27-foot channel. so soon to be replaced by the 30-foot one, has been entirely completed, and the engineers are now finishing up the dragging of the channel bed. Only one or two doubtful spots remain to be Investigated. The work of improving Chelsea creek; which has been in progress for several weeks past, is now practically completed. as far as the appropriation will allow it to be. HALL-DREW. Edward K. Hall of Newtonville Weds at Lancaster, N H, Sally Maynard Drew, Who Was a Charming Bride. LANCASTER, N H, July IPromptly at 8 o'clock this evening Miss Sally Maynard Drew, daughter of Hon Irving VIT. Drew and wife, law partner of the state's chief executive, was wedded to Edward Kimball Hall of Newtonville. The Ceremony was preformed in the little Episcopal church on Main st by the rector, Rev Marcus H. Carroll. The interior was profusely decorated with the green from the fields. while the altar was buried with plants and palms. Over Joe guests came from Out of town and crowded Into the little church. The church service was most impressive. The bridesmaids marched down the aisle from the chancel, meeting the rest of the bridal. party at the entrance, where the procession was reformed. Miss Christine Romare of Atlanta, Ga, led the first march of the bride's attendants, followed by Miss Mary L. Hall of Shelburne Falls, Me, sister of the groom, and Miss Florence E. Goodwin of Boston, Miss Bessie Burns of Bridge.. port, Conn, and Miss Florence M. Aldrich of Littleton.. The bridesmaids wore elaborate gowns of white muslin over rose pink taffeta. with trimmings of ecru lace, applique, and they carried cluster bouquets of pink sweet peas. - Pitt L. Drew, head usher. led the return march up the aisle, followed by Neil B. Drew, F. Colby Basett of Boston, William G. Stoughton of New York city and Dr C. S. Little of Waverly. The bridesmaids followed In the order named, then came the maid of honor, Miss Helen Ball of Waverly. Her gown was of pink gauze over pink taffeta, with yoke sleeves and garnishings of renaissance lace. - The bride followed, escorted by her father. Miss Drew was a most charming bride, wearing a gown of ivory white satin, made with a full court train. The trimmings were of duchesse and rose point lace and the yoke and undersieeves of chiffon. Tiny pearl pins confined her Itng tulle veil and she carried a large shower bouquet of lilies of the valley. At the chancel the best man, Dr William Emerson of Boston, awaited them. The bridal party halted in line while the ceremony was performed by the rector, to an accompaniment of soft music. ending with the Mendelssohn wedding march. A reception followed the ceremony, and Mr and Mrs Hall received together with the parents of the bride and groom. The grounds were illuminated with Japanese lanterns, and the decorations were profuse. Among those that served was Miss Roxanne Jordan, daughter of Gov C. B. Jordan. The couple left by special train for Boston, and on the completion of their wedding trip will reside on Grove Hill ay. Newtonville. - ' A NEW CASTLE-SCI PLAYER. Miss Mary Hall Joins the Stock Company Now Playing at Music Hair.. An addition has been made to the membership of the Castle-sq theatre dramatic company now playing at Music hall which promises to give much satisfaction to the patrons of this organization. The new-comer is Miss Mary Hal1 . who arrived from London a week ago fresh from her successes as the leading woman of the company that has been appearing there in "Arizona." Miss Hall speaks with great satisfaction of her return to America and expresses much pleasure at stepping directly from London- to the American city which has so many characteristics common to the metropolis of England. Miss Hall will make her first appearance at Music hall with the Cast le-sq theatre company in "The Lost Paradise" next Monday. BROCKTON. ' The T. A. Norris machine -company. which bad been in existence 17 years. manufacturing shoe machinery, sold out to the United shoe machinery company, the papers passing yesterday. Thomas A. Norris. the sole owner at the time of the sale, will devote his time to real estate interests. Forrest E. Willey of Lynn. formerly of this city, was in the police court yesterday. charged with non-support of his wife and three minor children. He was sentenced to three months in the house of correction. He appealed and was held in S300 for appearance at Plymouth next Monday. Fred Neafsey. 14 years of age, has been summored to appear in court today. He is charged with trespassing on the 'premie,es of Louis Principe, 71 Foster at. The latter is having a new house erected. The chimney had been built to a level with the roof. Sunday afternoon or evening some boys climbed on the roof and busied themselves In dropping stones, bricks and chunks of wood into the chimney. It is charged that Neafsey was one of the boys. William Daylor, a laborer, fell from a ladder while at work at a house at the North End yesterday, fracturing his left leg below the knee. He fell about 20 feet. He was treated at the Emergency hoepital. e . William Mason Captured. 4 WILMIWITON Vt, July 1William Mason of Manchester, this state, who escaped two days ago from the house of correction at Rutland. where he was serving a year's sentence for selling liquor. was rearrested by Deputy Sheriff Kidder today. 1 I - - I Kidder today. I tne u navy an airs annia, anu .ur I applause. New England Takes Out a Big List. Steamer Cambroman Brings in 1111 - Italian immigrants. Penobscot Fouled a Clyde Liner Plethora of Fish. When the steamship New England. Capt James. leaves here at 6 p m today for Queenstown and Liverpool . she will carry oot one of the largest passenger lists of the season. She will have 266 saloon, 230 second cabin and 410 third-class passengers. Nearly all of the saloon accommodations have been engaged for the passage and some of the officers have given up their apartments to the tourists. Among the well-known ,people who have been booked for the passage are Mr and Mrs Gus Broberg of Chicago, Mr T. A. McKinnon of the Boston & Mane railroad, Rev W. A. Pratt and a party of 15 tourists who are en route to Italy; Mt and Mrs Samuel A. Crocker Jr, of New York, who are on their bridal tour. and Frank S. Streeter. The steamer will carry out a, large cargo, including 24,000 bushels of wheat, 1000 tons of provisions. 500 tons of lumber. 500 tons of hay. besides merchandise of a general nature. , Following is the saloon list: Mr M Abbott Mr Donald P Abbott Mrs FAlen le Adams Mr Homer Albers Mrs Albers bir Char lee W Amos sirs Ames and maid '- Miss Alice Ames Miss Elizabeth Ames Master Theodore Ames Miss Margaret Ames bliss Catherine Ames Mr Charles Leslie AIMS Mr Lesley Ames Justice Job Barnard Mrs Barnard Mr C A Barnard Mr S Bernardo Miss Sarah Barnes Miss Harriet Bars. Mr H J Barton Miss Nellie Bennett SUSS Jennie Bennett F W A Bergengren Miss Harriet Biddle Mr Eliot A Carter Mr J A 0 Blake Mrs Blanehard Dr Anna Blount Dr 0 Alder Blumer Mrs Blumer Miss Helen Blumer Mise Mary Biumer Miss Esther Biumer Mr Thos S Blumer Mr Alder J Bluraer Mr E J Boyle Mr T F Boyle Miss S S Brayton Mr Gus Broberg Mrs Broberg - Miss Bessie Broberg - Mrs Brock Miss Brock Mr Joseph T Brown Mrs Brown Miss Martha T Brown Miss Irene J Brown Miss Josephine C Brown Mr J Prank Brown Mr Wzu F Brown Miss Elsie Buck Miss Mary A Burke Miss Margaret T Burke Mr Joseph 8 Borten Mrs Burton Mr Carlisle W Burton Miss Alice E Burton Miss Flora E Burton Miss Helen J Burton Miss Martha Byrd Miss Annie Campbell Mr Philip L Carbone Mr James R Carter Mrs Carter Miss Evelyn Carter. Mr Hubert L Carter Mr Sydney H Carter Mr C P F Kellogg Mr George Kettlewell Dr II W Kilburn Mrs Kilburn Mrs A B Lake and maid Miss M Larsen Mr J M Latta Je Miss Latta - Miss Cora Leach bliss Framed Leitzel Miss Mettle Lough Mrs 11 Louise Lutz Master Roger Lutz Mr T A Mackinnon Mrs Mackinnon ' Mr W K Richardson Mr Allan P 'Mackinnon' Miss Mary A Mackinnon Miss Alice 0 Maguire Miss Annie Maguire Mrs Bessie Martin Mr P J MeDonogb Miss M L McEnany Mrs Mary A McGreggor Mr 0 8 McKenna Mrs McKenna Rex Alex McKenzie Mr Kenueth McKenzie Capt W L Mendus Mr .1 H Millett Mr E JiMitton Mrs Intim Miss Elsie Milton and maid Mr Arthur G Mitten Mr Richard Mitton Mrs M Jennie Moore Mr John H Morison Mrs Morison bluster John B Morison Mr John H Morrell Mr D Smith Mrs Morrell and infant Mr John C Morrison Mr George E Morrison Mr David Morrison Dr Arthur H Nichols Miss M II Nichohi - Mr H A Norton , Mrs A 0 Norton Miss Norton Mr Wilder Psrkhurst Mr Bremer W Pond 11rx Charles C Pond Rev W A Pratt 7 Mrs Pratt Mrs W F Pridbam Miss Clara C Prince - Mr W L Putnam Mrs Putnam and maid Sir Edmond Battery Miss C 8 Rand Mr E A itmeord ' Mrs E Caton Nirs H 3 Chadbourne Mr N 8 Chandler Mr A 0 Chartier Nir Louis Cohen Mrs Cohen Mrs G P Cooke mrs Cooke Ntiss Cooke Miss Annie Crane Nir Samuel A Crocker Jr Mrs Crocker Mr Clarence G Cron - Mrs Mary E Cronin Miss Minnie Cronin Nliss Annie Cronin Mr Frank Ni Crunip - Nliss T A Cumming Niles Emily I. Curran Miss Sadie Curtis Mn s J C Daly Mr) X Dalton Miss Mollie Day Mr A L Devens Mrs Devens ,N1r A L Devens Ir . Miss DE-war - Miss Julia Dolan Mr H W Dutch Mrs T H Emerson Miss Edith W Emerson Mrs FJnins Everett Rev Dr Fenn Miss Mary L Fenn Mr W H Fisch - Miss C A Finneran Mr F Homer Foster Mr A G Fuller Mrs Fuller Mr Walter I Gardner Mr James J Gearin Capt 8 M Gozzaldi Mr WM IP Griffin Mrs Griffin Mr Er-neat I Hall Nliss H C Hall Miss C Hartshorn Miss L D Hawks Miss Carrie Hildreth Miss Devens rMise Mary Hollingsbead Mr Frederic 0 Hood . rs Hood Master Donald T Hood Miss Mary Roemer Mr C IP Hutchins Mrs Hutchins Miss Hutchins Mr C Hutchins Master Davis Lintel:tins Mrs S II Janes Miss Eva Janes Mr L E H Jones Mr Arthur G Jones Miss Elizabeth L June Miss Annie Keith Miss Henrietta. Keith tdr Winthrop .1. Carter Miss Rivers Mr John J Rogers Miss Frances Roseburgb Miss C-Schurmeler Miss Sears , Miss L 0 Sears ?- Mr George It Shaw Mrs Shaw Miss Isabel P Shaw Miss AI L Sherman Miss Marie II Sinclair Mr I G Small . . Mrs Sinall Master Grant Small Miss Muriel L Smellis Mr Charles 0 Soule 'Mrs Soule - !Miss Ruth Soule Miss Dorothy Souls Mr Daniel Spruance Mrs Spruance - Miss Jean B Spruanee Mr Roderick Stebbens Mrs Siebbens Mrs E 10 Steele Mr Frank 8 Streeter Mr Thomas W Streeter Mr John J Swan - . Mr Harold Swift Mr C A Taussig Mrs George E Taylor Mrs Id F Tompson 1 Mrs Rose-Troup Mr 8 8 Tullis Mr J N Tullis Mr R R Tullis Mr Arthur H Vail Nilss E P Vine Mrs E Sanford-Vincent i Mr H W Wadleigh Mrs Wadleign Mr A H Ward Mrs Ward iliac Margaret H Ward Mr John Waters Mr S G Wellington Mr R a Wellington Miss Anna r Wellington and maid Mr C 0 iVelis kir Barrett Wendell Jr Mrs T NI Midden Miss Whidden Master It Whidden Miss Myrtle Whidden Mr ti D Wiggin Jr IttMr C E Wilkinson Mrs Wilkinson liss M L. Wilkinson . r I Witheeington - Mr C N Wood . Mr Louis E Wyman Miss Annette Richards The Dominion line steamship Cambroman, Capt Mendus, with 1151 passengers. mcst of them Italian immigrants, airived here yesterday morning from Naples, after a passage marked by gales and rough head seas. The steamer was delayed fully two days by the adverse weather conditions, and while the passengers were all well upon arriving there were times during the passage when many of them were affected with seasickness. From Naples to Gibraltar the weather was generally fine, with the possible exception of a little roughness the first day. After leaving the rock on June 18 the Cambroman ran into heavy winds and gales, coupled with head, beam and cross seas which seriously retarded her progress. Leaving Gibraltar she had light but Increasing easterly winds, which finally changed to southwest. with head seas and thick misty weather on the day fOlieWing. June 22 the wind increased to a violent gale with very high seas. The following day the wind shifted to south, the gale continuing with a high cross sea. and on the 24th a moderate northwesterly gale, with high head seas and rain squalls made things uncomfortable for the immigrants. On the three-succeeding days the wind Etnd sea decreased, but on the ZSth there came a southeasterly gale with a vicious beam ea, the direction of the wind shifting to westerly later in the June 29 a strong westerly gale accompanted by a heavy head sea ushered in the Sabbath and many of those in the steerage wished they had never left sunny Italy. On Monday the weather moderated, with a light northeasterly wind and smooth sea. At 3:15 o'clock yesterday morning the Cambroman was righted below the light and she was docked at 6 a en. At 6 Monday evening, when 120 miles from Brown's bank, the steamer passed close to a white painted spar. evidently from some vessel which had met with disaster. It was floating on the surface of the water and apparently was not attached to any other wreckage. Because the steamer New England occupied the passenger berth at pier 7 the Cambroman tied up across the end of the pier, her steerage passengers landing in the wharf shed and tiling thence up a narrow flight of stairs into the comfortable immigrants' quarters above. There were 1111 of them and before the last had passed under shelter from the deck of the steamer their bright colored clothes and trimmings looked sadly wet and bedraggled. In the second cabin were 40 passengers, all Italians, and in the saloon were nine passengers. as follows: Miss Aldrich. Miss Lucy M Wood. iss C. Wood, W H. Gallison, Mrs Gallison and the Misses Gallison, Commander Walling of the 1.1 S navy and Iblre Walling, and Dr 1 Italian immigrants. I --Plethora of Fish. ..- Dardttno Costantino, representative of the Italian government. who had general supervision over the immigrants during the passage. Despite the inclement weather there was the usual large group of Americanixed Italians waiting outside the Water-sit gates of the wharf to greet their Incoming friends. Inimigration Commissioner DI !ling's. with his entire force of inspectors. was on band soon after the steamer was mode fast. and the work of examining the big batch of new comers progressed most expeditiously. There were many detentions, but these are expected. expo-tally on a Italian immigrant ehip. Boston Immigration record for the Its.. cal year ending yesterday suffers somewhat through the Cambroman's late arrival. If she had arrived Sunday or yesterday her immigrants would have swelled the totals of the year to the 43.000 mark, if not above it. This would have approached closely the best record of the port, 43,642, made in the early 80s. at a time when immigration was at its bight and there were hardly any restrictions. The Eastern steamship company's steamer Penobscot', Capt. Mart which arrived early yesterday morning from Kennebec river ports. while hauling into her berth on the north side of Union wharf. fouled the Clyde line steamer City of Jacksonville, lying at the same pier, doing considerable damage to the latter vessel. The Penobscot's stern struck the City of Jacksonville on the starboard side aft of the paddlebox, tearing away the staTchions, damaging the guard and completely wrecking the purser's oftice. Toe City of Jacksonville only resumed her trips to Nahant last Saturday after repairing the damage she sustained by the recent fire on board. The latest accident, however, will not Interfere with her rIgular schedule, as the Injury is all above the water line and can be repaired while the steamer is running. The Penobscot was uninjured. MP.. ,a Steamer Juniata. Capt Dond, arrived at Battery wharf yesterday morning from Baltimore and 4Norfolk with St) passengers and a full general freight. Capt Bond reported that a carrier pigeon alighted on one of the stays at 2:15 o'clock Monday afternoon when the steamer was 30 miles southeast of Sandy Hook lightship. It came from the eastward. and had evidently been released from some outgoing transatlantic liner bound from New York to Europe. It flew to the deck and Capt Bond captured it with. out difficulty, as it appeared to be exhausted evidently from its long flight. It was given food and water. and when the steamer arrived here it wns liberated. It flew to the top of the big warehouse on Constitution whart, where it was evidently trying to get Its bearings. An aluminum band around the pigeon's leg was marked There was an abundant supply of reah fish at T wharf yesterday, and opt heavy leceipts had a tendency to weaken the nuaket. The schooner Lizzie Griffin arrived from shacking with 140.0oz) pounds of mixed fish, but finding no market for that grade she left for Gloucester, where her trip will go to the splitters. Other arrivals were the James Drinan with 22.000 pounds of mixed fish. Mary T. Fs lion 26.000 pounds. Helen H. Thomas 13.000 pounds, Leah C 14,000 pounds. Noonday 6500 pounds. Mary A. Whalen 50.000 pounds, Alice M. Guthrie 40,000 pounds. Edward A. Rica.12.000 pounds. I. J. Merritt 30.000 pounds of mixed fish and 4000 pounds of halibut. Mary Cabral 23.000pounds, Gardiner Tarr 11,000 pounds, Clara R. Harwood 30,000 pounds, Rienzi 25,000 pounds, James R. Clark 25,00 pounds. Seaconnet 40,000 pounds, Laura Enos 4000 pounds, Grace Darling 13,000 pounds, Ilenrietta G. Martin 10,000 pourds, Elsie F. Rowe 60 barrels of fresh mackerel, Mary Stone 3000 pounds of mixed fish. Benjamin F. Ph Mips 50004) pounds, Dawson City 15,000 pounds, William A. Morse 30,000 pounds. Boyd & Leeds 14,000 rounds, James Warren 12,000 pounds. Bessie 11,000 pounds. Regina 50.- 000 pounds, Arthur Binney 230 barrels of salt mackerel. The latter vessel was held at quarantine at Halifax for some time on account of one of her crew being afflicted with smallpox. Quotations were as follows: Haddock 75 cents to Si per cwt, large cod $350. market cod $1.50, pollock 75 cents, hake $1.25. mackerel IS cents each. halibut 9 cents per pound. O.MM0 Capt Mendue, who arrived here yesterday in command of the steamship Cambroman from the Moditerra-, nean has been detached from that vessel and will leave for lAiverpool tod.ay on the steamer New England where he will take command of one of the other steamers of the line. Capt Ingham, formerly in the steamer Roman, will today assume command of the Cambroman. Word was received yesterday that the schooner Ida C. Schoolcra ft, Capt Booye. from Norfolk for Wilmington, N with a cargo of coal, had stranded between Ocracoke and cape Lookout, and that an unknown four-masted schooner was also ashore at the same place. Capt Jason Collins, the veteran commander of the Kennebec line, and who is slated for the captaincy of the new steamer Ransom B. Fuller, was a pessenger on the steamer Penobscot, which arrived yesterday morning from Kennebec. The new steamship Shawmut, owned by the Boston steamship company, arrived at San Francisco Monday from Philadelphia and Newport News. She was 53 days from the latter port, including the stop for coal at Coronel. ARRIVED JELY I. Se Consnelo (Br), Watson, Hull. Eng: Cam. !woman (Br). Mendua. Genoa and Naples; Prince Arthur (Br), Kinney, Yarmouth N S; Cumberland. Allan, St John, N B, via E atport and Portland; Juniata, Bond, BaJtIm ra Via Norfolk; 11 M Whitney, Baker, New York Setts Maple Leaf (Br). Alurriam. Advocate, N S: H E Thompson, Thompson, Hillsboro, N B; William Pickering, Sellers, Bangor; Billow. Strout: Glenullen. Mitchell. and Lone Star, Pettigrew, Machias; Charlotte L )lorgan, An. demon, Calais. Tugs Lackawanna, Lewin, Hoboken, towing barges Chemung and Cohoeton; Wyalusing. Farnham, towing bargee Bath, Billow and Buoyant: Lehigh, MeGolarick, towing bargee Blzarre. Bangor, Baltie and Brunette, all from New York: James Woolley, Guilmet, Boothhay; Onward. Foote. towing barge b 0 Co of N Y TS. from Salem. SAILED. Ss Halifax (Br), Halifax, N S, Port Hawke. bury, C B. and Charlottetown. P 1 I; Print George (Br). and Prinea Arthur (Br), Yarmouth, N Nantneket, Baltimore via Norfolk; Parthian. Philadelphia; James S Whitney. New York; Maneunia (Br), Norfolk; Carib, Charlee. ton and Brunswick. Tug Eureka, Kennebec. LOST JIB AND MAINSAIL Sloop Betty of Boston Caught In a Squat) Off Chatham. CHATHAM, July 1The knockabout sloop Betty, Max T. Talbot of Brookline, owner, and on board. bound from Boston to Hyannis to participate in the Fourth of July races. was oraught in a squall off Chatham this morning and narrowly escaped being wrecked. The sloop lost her jib and mainsail, but succeeded In reaching Chatham harbor, Capt Higgins being acquainted with the entrance over the bar. She will be obliged to have an entire set of sails made here. before proceeding. "CIRCUS DINNER" ENJOYED. eF16,,.,, Party of Guests Dine With the Per. formers and Are Most Agreeably Surprised by the Meal. A "circus dinner" was given to a small party of favored persons yesterday afternoon by the management of the Walter L. Main show. To say that the affair was jolly would be but a mild statement; to say it was bohemian would describe It more fully, but to speak of it as a "surprise" would hit the nail on the head. It is probably a general impression that circus folk "rough it" in the most primitive fashion. This is all wrong, as those who were present yesterday will testify. Many a home meal is not better served or cooked than that given the artists of the Main show. Neatness seemed to be the firet essential and good cooking the oecond. The mcal was served directly after the afternoon performance and the guests tett CIOVill with the artists of the arena. The urique surroundings made the meal all the more acceptable. It was a most enjoyable opportunity to meet the per. formers. many of whom are even more interesting conversationalists than they are entertainers in the ring. Afttr the meal the party were takett en tour through all the different depart. ments of the show and the unanimous verdict ttemed to be that a better man. aged or more cleanly kept amusement enterptiee was never sees in this city. Last evening a new feature was add. ed to the show. and It proved to be by far the most sensational of any yet In.. troduced. It consisted of "Flipping the Flop." which is more simply described as looping the loop on a bieycle. The daring trick is done by the original Diavolo and was greeted by a cyclone of applause. 11 NEEDS OF CHURCH MMMIW.Man..101., Discussed at Sessions in .Northfield. 4, Rev W. C. Gordon Gives Ideas of Western Frontier Towns. a Northfield Bible School for Sum.. mer is Open. EAST NORTIIFIELIV Mimi. July 1 The leading speaker at the Northfield student conference today WAS Rev W. C. Gordon of Winnipeg, Ntan. Thil is Mr Gordon's !Wet vinit to Northfield, yet be was known to needy every one present through him interesting aml de. lightful books of missionary life in the west. "Black Rock" and "Sky Pilot." which he has written under the nont de plume "Ralph Connor." Mr Gordon is a young man of slight build, and would strike the ordinary observer as the pastor of a city churchs rather than a missionary among the Mining' camps. le epoke for over an hour at the twilight meeting on Round Top in a very Informal manner. Very' mtalestly be described how he. who Was under appointment to go as a nilesiCal ary to China, wee lol, through the arm.. dent of broken health.. to take up mils. sion work in the far west. Mr Gordon said frontier churches are needed to stanil for truth. honor and God against the three vices. which are prevalvnt in every mining town. gain. Wing. Immorality end drunkenneen. There Is not a toot in the west, he say", that is elt.fin that has not tbecn cleaned by the church. In the morning the mismionary !natl. tute met at g:30, and at the IMMO hour the aesociational conference inet At the next hour the normal itible classes held their sessionn. At the stiOrni lie toli toriurn service Rev (). Campbell Morgan preached on "Th restoration of Peter, or his seven upward stepe." This nee. mon ts the sequel of the attires," given last evening in which he demeribed the "Seven downward steps of Peter." In the evening Prof Henry C. King of Oberlin college spok on "Friendehip." An important neeelon thin morning was the opening of the Northfield sum.. mer Itible school in the Northfield (on. gregational church. This echool will continue during the month of July. The lecture this naorning wns given by Rev Mr Morgan. It is the first of a eerie thftt he will give throughout the month daily, except Hundaym end Mott. days. on the "Crisis of CI Chriott." Accommodations may be, oecured In the Northfield seminary buildinga. it camp Northfield. at "The Northneld," at private boarding houses In town. i.e fee will he charged for the courses of study. Those who may wigh to camp out on the Northfield eeminitry grounds during July mat, arrange with the manager of. the Northneld conferences for rental of tents or, bringing their owts tents, may have location tree of charge. ENDS WITH A BANQUET. Delegates to the Convention of Delta Delta Delta Entertained at a 1?lessant Function. The proceedings Incident to the five., days convention of members of Delta Delta Delta. representing the 17 differ. ent chapters in the United States. tor. minated last evening with a banquet at hotel Vendome. The number of visiting delegates prem. ent was about GO. Alpha chapter of Boston university, flitch has enter. tamed the visitors during the conven. tion, was represented by about 40 more members. Nine after-dinner addresses werfs made. the toastmistress being Mine Huth Hubbard of Alpha chapter. - Mrs Alfred F. Hayes strand preeldent of the entire fraternity, made the introductory address. The other speakers and the chapters they responded for were: Mini Wharton, Lambda; Miss White Delta; Miss Car. ter, 11; Miss Johnson, Chi; Miss Wood. Beta; Athos Weaver, Nu; Miss littlimetn. Mu. Miss Closterman spoke in the Capacity of editor of the Trident. Wala r S At Very Lowest Prices. J. NEWMAN et, SON; 51 TREMONT ST:'- wg IRANEI NO BRANCH STORES. DEATHS. CAREYIn Roxbury. July I, Bridget, beloved Wife of James Carey, isT yrs. Funeral from, her late residence, at Walden at. Thursda.), July 3. at 9 o'clock. MOntnn lligh mama of requiem at rhumb Blessed Sacrament, Centro at, at 10 o'clock. Relatives and friends in ?lied. Worcester papers please copy. - CARVESIn Dorchester ' July 1, Joseph H. beloved pen of Chrisi.opner and idary Csrven, Int yrs 4 mom. Funeral from his let residence, 14104 Dorchester ay. Tburaday, July II, at 8:15 a zu. Solemn high mama at tct Marks chapel, Dorrheetter av and Rosemont at, at a m. Relatives and Weeds invited to attend. CLARKIn Mt Auburn district, Cambridge, Tuesday, July I, John Clark, 74 yrs 6 nom. Funeral from hi late bums, b2 Cushing at Thureday, July 3. at 9 a m. High mass 41t requiem at church of the Sacred Heart, Mt Vinhurn at. at 9:30 o'clock. Relatives and ifriends invited. Interment at Cambridge 'cemetery. COSTELLOIn East CAtinividgo, July 1. Mary (nee Mahoney), beloved wife of Willifita Cos. tollo. Funeral from her lat residence, WINO Cambridge at, Tisuraday. July S. at )4:15 a la. High mass at bt Mary. eitureb, at p a, nn. Relativtes and friends invited to attend. Portsmouth. N II, papers please copy. Plea omit flowers. DIXONIn this city, July 1, Thomas sock of Edward W. and Nellie M. Neon. d yrs. Funeral from hie late residenet. 201 Selena at, TburadaY. Jul' It at It a to &demo requiem at $t Stephen's church at I() e'vlock FrROVSONItt Milford, Mess, Juno SO, George R. Ferguitou, formerly of Loot Postoo, Ti yrs 2 Mos. FULLERIn Malden. July I, Aim R. Fuller, 55 yrs. Yemeni Sunday. July 8, from bis resideoce, Crow) at, Malden. IIORGANIn Somerville. July I. wilitine rat. rick. beloved infant aon of Timothy IA mat, Horgan (nee IdeCaMty), 3 mos I da. Funeral, from parents' residence. 12 Fitchburg at, No...pipeclay. July 2. at 2 o'clock. Relatives and friends Invited. Interment at lluly Gross teinetery. Maidea. McCASIBRIPt1Klio Somerville, July 1, Agnes, beloved child of Johu and Susan Meeare. bridge. 0 Jill IC Mos 0 di. Funeral from pare eats' residenee. 2 Tyler at, Wednesday after noon, kt 2 dh'Llot b. MeKKONEIn this city, July 1. Annie, be. loved wife of Patrick McKeon. Funeral from bar late residenee, 4t IA eilellatOr at. Thursday. July 8, at $O) a, 10. itequieut maws at it Mary's elturch. at W o'elcoek hew,. Oyes and friends respectfully invited. litlIPHYIn Somerville. July I. Richard, be.,, loved son of Thotuas and Filen Murphy, le yrs 4 mos. Funeral from 20 Bel Wilt at Wed. July 2, at 2 o'clock. telatives awl friends are invited to attend. PHINNEYIn Medford. Joseph t. thinner. 70 yrs. Funeral from sou's reeldence. Gar. iteld ay, Medford. 'rhumba,. July li, at s p rn VrIentis invited. Medford ears from Suitt. van sq pans the avenue. Westbrook, Me, pa pars please copy. PRATTIn Roi.hury. June 80, at home of big daughter, 9'.1 Itenallenti at. Charles FL Pratt. Services at Raudolph Thuraday at 3 p Burial at Holbrook. ROYCEIn Dorchester, July I, i,wti U. Royee, tin ire it mos. Funeral services at late rail. donee. 51 Bicknell at, Thursday. at 10 a me Relatives to friends Invited to attend. WELLINGTONIn Malden, July 1 passed to spirit life, Mary E., wife of 1. O. kellingtott. 61 yrs. Funeral from house Thursday, as a o'clock. Frieuds and relatives Invited. PAUL REVERE LUCE, NO.184, LOAM Brother Wallace A. Chadwick died Monday, J11110 BO. Funeral Wir4Ineselay, July 2. at 2 p from his late traillPtiegt, 5U V.-Matra at. West hiedford, Mama. Brothers are requcaout t, tot.,a at the lodge rnont t 1 p ID. Per order THOM. API $ ('4)AN. NO. Pr4QWgRO INT INT 2 Beacon St Deo !gni" a Specialty. testi 600 KNOLLWOOD CEMETERY. nolanna largeot and hoot. tholtrabla iota lad raves In 'We, Ineationa, at rpoommbio p e,.. plane and toll Intormatina may ba bad at ell) Mee. 176 railetal et, Boston (nst Station). Tolopb000 276 6 Maio. ifklWtt et.0 ; , it 1 .4 ii iir, , y 1 t I 9

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