Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts on September 11, 1891 · Page 5
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Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts · Page 5

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Friday, September 11, 1891
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THE SPEAKERSHIP Mr. Crisp’s Friends Confident of His Election WHAT THEY BASE THEIR HOPE ON Candidates for the Vacancies on the Interstate Board Waskinoton, beut. lO.- fSrKciAL to the Post.}—Ihe triends of Coiigressinan Crisp of Geortria are con tident that he will secure the Speakership of the present Coiuiress when it meets in December. They claim for him a a practically solid vote iu the Atlantic Coa^t Stales of the South, the solid vote of Al.a- baina, of Mississippi, and all but one of the members from Ixmisiana. New York, they say. will plump all but three of her twenty- two Democratic votes for the level-headed Georjfiau, and they are hopiiii; for the balk of the votes of the New Jersey aud New England l>emocrats. This wouki give Mr. Crisp about ninety votes, and they are counting in addition upon big blocks of votes from Pennsylvania and Ohio, running hb total up to a majority of the I’egular Democratic members of the Iiouse without counting the scattering votes which are expected from other States .at tho outset and the solid blocks which will come as the minor candidates drop ont of the fight. Mr. Mills is admitted to have some strength in the West aud in Arkansas and Texas, but his only supporters in Now i'ork will probably bej. l>e\\itt \Vanier. the energetic vouug representative of the Kefortu t lub, and General 1 racy in Albany. There is the kindest feeling towards Mr. .Mills, but many members feel that he should lead the light for larilt reform on the door of the Iiouse, while Mr. Crisu should be allowed to preside. The Georgia delegation is now practically united upon .Mr. tTisp, Mr. Ijlount, who was a little lukewarm at hrst. realizes the force of the drift towards^ .Mr. Crisp and will vote in his favor. The Farmers’ .\lliaiice Kepresenta- tivfes from the Atlantic Coast aud Gulf Mates ai« generally prepared to go into the Democratic caucus and abide by its results. They realize the danger of hazarding another saturnalia of Keedism by permitting the election of a Kepubli.au President next year and are not likely to do auynhing to make such a disaster pvfssible. Mr. Crisp’.s friends are hopeful of nominating him upon the very li-st ballot in caucus, but if the complimentary votes for State candidates are too numerous to permit a choice on the first ballot, they are confident that rbeir favorite will have a clear majority uu tho second ballott. ^ Riven another term. No administration ever accoiuplistied more for ihegood of thocountry presoni one; no I risiueul has devolod himself more con.Hclen- tiously and laboriously to the public welfare Keiuamm Harrison. Tho business uutrosts of the country wore never in better n.uuis. and m our uiplomatic negotiattous the results have been favorable, thanks to tho gcHiu unigmenl and clear licaded treatmenl of What Harn.son has aocoiu- plisiied speaks for it.seif, and ui my opinion, eminently justifies his rouointualion and re- olecHon. BOSTON POST, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1801 VETERANS* NATIONAL HOME. Ihe Board of Managers of the National Home for Disabled Volunteer Soldiei-s is about concluding its quarterly nieetmg here. General branklin. General Sewell, Genera! Black, General .Me.Mahon, Colonel .Mitchell. Major Morrill, General Fear.son, General Barnett, General Fessenden und M.ajor ,Steele are present. 'Ihe board fias examined the accounts of the branche.s and made the appropriations for the current tjuartor, as well us the estimates for tho next fiscal year. BATTLE OF LAKE ERIE. OBITUARY. IN’rERST.\TE COM.MIS.slON VACANCIES. Ihe discussion of candidates for the vacancies on the Interstate Commerce Commission has not yet got much bevond tbe stage of suggestions. Judge Russell of Detroit is favorably spoken of for Judge t'ooley’s place. He was a candidate for the bupteme Beach when Justice Brown was appointed, aud is regarded as one of tho ablest lawyers in Michigan. There is no rea.son, however, why the place should be mortgaged to Michigan, and it will not be surprising if the ITtsident decides to give it to one of his friends from Indiana. One of tho candidates when Judge v ea/ey of N'ermont was appointed was Colonel Heuburn, ex-member of Congress from Iowa. Colonel Hepburn is now .'-olicitor of the Treasunr. but he wonld gladly accept promotion to so mnch more permanent a place as that of interstate conimiifejioner. Two of the .'southern candidates who are favorably sjioken of are ex-Congiessman Clements of Georgia and Colonel James T. Taylor of Atlanta, Ga. Cung^re^smau Clements was on the Approiiriation Committee for several terras, and this brought him into relations with many of tho Republican heads of bureaus and departments aud made them his friends. Colonel d’a^'lor is the general passenger agent of the Richmond A Danville railroad and has done much to make it the leading through line of tbe ^uth. He is a gentleman of wide experience in railroading and has strong friends in both parties who believe that he would make an admirable official. Celebration of the 1,'iUtU Anniversary of the Newport .Irtlllery, Nkwi’out, K. I.. ¡Sept. 10.—Tho celebration of tho loOth auniver.sary of the Newport Artillery and tho battle of Lake Erie occurred today. '1 he day opened most pleasantlj'. aud at sunrise there was a salute bv »ho company’s gun .stiuud, who also tired uuothor salute upon the arrival of Governor Ladd. The compa. mes from 'lauuton and Fall River arrived at an early hour, as did many other invited guests. The parade was started promptlv at li o’clock, tiie line comprising the anillerv, Newport Light iniantry, Companies .M of Fall River and F of Lawton 1‘osl. members of tho artillery aud a huudreii or more distinguished guests in carnages. The march was a long ituJ warm one. and tho tent where the banquet waste he served wa.s re.aclied about 1 0 clock. After ladng welcomed t»v I’ast 1 olonol J. \\ . Horton, ciiainnau of the Committee on Celebration, tho entire parlv, consisting of some 700 persons, made an attack upon the eatables, after which au liistorical speech was made by Hon. iV. F. Shelliold. ^ The oration of ex-Cuited rotates ¡Senator Shetlield occupied more than three quarters of an hour m ii.s delivery. It was an able and eloquent review of tho honorable career of the artillery dunng tho century and a half of its existence, i he addre.ss abounded in historical mforuia- tion and coniauicd many valuable suggestions regarding the relations of the volunteer miiitia to the State and municipal government, aud Its proper place m the social fabric of nauunal life. loliowing tho oration, ex-CoIonel J. \V. Horton, chairman of the general commilteo on celebration, who acted as toastmaster, an- nouncod^ these toa.sts: “Fresideut td the I nited States, the chosen loader of a great Peopleresponse bv Fo.simaster Henry H, Fay, an ex-l.ioutenant-Goveruor of the State, who paid a iagli tribute to the administration of Fre.sideut iiarr;son, and also a deserved compliment to the lofty standard ui>held by the artillery company. ’’State or Rhode Lslaud—dear little Rtiodyrespon.se by Governor Herbert W. Ladd. ’’City ot Newport, a place loved by us ail;” re.sponse by Mavor Ihomas Coggeshail. who recalled the supremacy of Now’port us tho chief commercial centre of the nation at the date when the artillery was first organized; "St.vte of Ma.ss.achusetis. Her Fatrioiisrn aud Hospitality are 1’nsurpas.sed.” brief re.sponso bv Captain S. L. Bralej of Fall Kiver; “An- cientanu Honorable Ar.illery of Boston.” no response. Captain J. Henry Ta>lor of that organization naviug been unexpectedly called away. At the coiicln.sion of tho exerci.seg the procession was reformed and the vi.siiing miiitia were escorie«! to the artillery's armory, where It w.as dismissed and for a counle of hours enjoyed the beauiie.s of the citv. Later tho visitors were escorted by the artillery to tho train and Ixiut and given a hearty send-olf on on their departure for home. Tins evening from .s to IL’ the artillery gave a promenade concert aud dance at the Casino. DR. PETER PINEO. Dr. Peter Pineo died yesterday at his homo in West Somerville. Although retired iu hia later years, he was at one time very prominent iu tlie medical profession. Ho was bora in Cornwallis. N.S.. in 1825, and at the age of 17 began tho study of medicine. After serving four years iu the otllce of Dr. Hainib ton m Boston, he went to Harvard Meuical College. There he attended a full course of lectures and witnessed at the Massachusetts General Hospital the lirst capital operation performed on a patient under the influence of suohuric ether, Drs. John C. Warren, professor of anatomy, and George Hayward, professor of surgery of the university, being tho operatives. In 1847, Dr. Pineo took a full course of lectures at Bowdoin College, from which he graduated, then starting on the practice of his profession iu Barnstable and tlrotun, Ma.ss .At tne outbreak of the Civil War Dr. Pineo was loJlowing his calling in Boston and was also professor oi medical jurisprudence and clinical u.eilicine at Cassolloa Medical College in Vermont. He was coromi.ssioned surgeon of the Ninth Massachusetts liogiment by Governor Andrew and went to war early iu In .August, 18(11. he received from President Lincoln the coniinis.siou of brigade surgeon of United States volunteer.s, and served in the Virginia field in 18G1-B2 on tho staifs of General James S. Wadsworth and General Ruius King. During Pope’.s caiu- paigu Dr. Pineo wa.s on the stall of General McDowell aud also served on General George G. Meade’s stalT as ineaical director of the First Army Corps at Antielam and South Mountain. On Deo. 1 , wtiue on the inarcli to Fredericksburg. Dr. Pineo was ordered to Washiugton, 1), C.. lo take charge of the Douglass General Hospital, which contained GUO bods. In March. 18G3. ho again received promotion from President Lincoln and wa.s commlssioueJ lieutenant colonel .and medical inspector of the Uniied Slates Army. During tho years of 18G3-G4-G5 he personally inspccte«! every army ou tho Atlantic Coast from Wa.shiiigton to 'Texas and also tho great hospitals at Fortress Monroe, Norfolk unit Portsmouth, which, combined, contained nearly 10.000 beds. Ho was the consulting surgeon of Jefferson Davis while tlie latter wa.s conhued in Fortress .Monroe. In January. l 8 Gt;, Dr. Pineo returned to Boston aud took up hi.s residence al Hyaunis. C ape Co l. where (or many years bo w'a.s m charge of the Marine Hospital service for the dislnct of liarnstabie, and also carried on a large siuglcal practice itiroughout that county. In 1880 ho relinquished active work on account of a kidney trouble which was contracted in the arniv, and from whicli his death ensued. Tho later years of his life were spent iu and ne.ar boston, not in general practice, but occasionally as expert in medico —legal and surgical cases. l>r. Fineo was for forty years a member of the Massachusetts Medical ¡Society, was anniversary chairman m 1878 and for many years was a councillor. He w;ta also a member of the Military (irder of the Loyal Legion the I'liited States. In both organizations Dr. 1 ineo loave.s hosts of frieud.s who will deeply regret the departure from their mid.st of one of ihoir ma.ster minds aud who will join in tender remembrance of the deceased with society iij general, where ho was a favorite. Ho leaves a widow and a daughter. to farm and garden work and to field sports and exercise. I>r. Harpow.s was twice married. His first wife was Lucia Amanda Case of Worlhinglon, whom ho married June 7. 1845. and who died Dec. G. 1847. His second wife was Elizabeth Anams Cate of C.vmbridge. whom he married Oct. 24. 1840. Of the latter union there wore throe sons aud one daughter. <)TflKHl)KATHa Tho death Is announced of Ubaldlno Po- ritzzi. the Italian staiesmaii. Ubaldino Po- rnzzi wa.s born iu Florence, April 2 . 1822. and educated in Paris, lu 1848 ho was appointed gonfaloniere of Florence, in which ofhco ho did not carry out iJie views of Guerraz as was expected. After the overthrow'of the grand duke tu I860 (to which Peruzzi himself contributed). he was elected a member of tho Tuscan Assembly, and afterwards Deputy from r loreuco to tho Italian Parliament. In 18G1 Cavour offered him tho post of Minister of Public Works, an office which he retained until the fall of the liisoasoli ministry. While Katazzi was iu power Peruzzi threw himself into tbe opposition, but under tho ITestdency of Minghetti he took the portfolio of the interior, and thus became a member of the ministry which negotiated witli Napoleon IH. iho convention of bept. 15, 18G4, for the transfer of the capital from Turin to Florence. Peruzzi succeeded Count Cambray Diguy as syndic of Florence, artjd he carried out tho plans of his able predecessor for tho improveineui and embellishment of the city. Ex-Congressman C. B. Clark of Neenali, W is., died at Watertown, N. Y., ve.sierday monuug. Mr. Clark wa.s born in 'Theresa, Jerter.sou county, N. V., Aug. 24. 1844, where lie received a common school education. He removed to Wisconsin in 1865. and .settled in Neenah. He wa.s a Republican in politic.s and represented the Sixth Wisconsin District in the Fiftieth and Fifiy-iir.st National Congres.s. Mrs. Bet.sey K. Hutchinson of Ply mouth, Mass., died yesterday morning, -aged 02 years and G months. iShe was a native of Duxbnry. Her father was Captain Joshua Brewster, wiio wa.s taken prisoner hy the British in tho War of 1812. In 1822 she married Captain Robert llutcliinson, a shlnnnister of Plymontli. ,Sho was one of the two pensioners ot iheW'arof 1812 in town, and tlie oldest member of the First Baptist Church. F. Do Witt Ward. D.D.. who graduated with high honors troru Princeton Tiieologica! Seminary in the class of ’ 31 . died m Switzerland a tow days ago in his eightioth year. Dr. Ward was a prohlic writer. Ho had been a iins.sionary in Southern India, had Labored as a pastor in llie United States for a long tune and served as a chaplain in tlio Union army. George John Carnegie, Baron Ko.sehill and Iiigh.smaldie. ninth Earl of Northesk. died yesterday. His eldest son. Lord liosohill. succeeds to the title. 'The iale earl was born in 184.3. UFA I, K8TATK. B RASS and IKON Larpcr variety V'iiereiu X. tl. tf^EDSTEADS L| BEDSTEADS. L b Iban found else- LÆf 100 desii,a». H. W. BIGELOW COMPAN/, 70 Washington St Ininorter« und .’Uuiiiiraetiircr». 3IAKRIAGKS. NOBLE AFTER RAUM’S SCALP, 'There ia a rumor here today to the effect that when .Secretary Noble was at Cape Aiay on 'Tuesday it was decided between him and the President that Pension Commissioner Ranm should be asked for his resignation as as his suece.s.«or could be selected. Noble, it is .said, wants to oust Kaum because of l.is unsavory business enterprises. Jie is also dis- satished with the amount of woik whicli the Pension (jffice is accomplishing, and has writ- t^en a letter to Commissioner Raura, m which he says: hi looking over your reports of the number and value of ca.ses aiiowcil by the Bureau ot Fensnms for me last few weeks 1 notice a very considerable decimo in tbe work troni that done by you heretofore. As your clerks ro- lurued for the most part on the 1 st of .September. I hope the work will be re.storoil to us former amount wuhout delay. You. I know, as well a.s myself are anxious to nave the pension claims di.sposed of with as great rapidity as is consistent with safety. 1 he person.s entitled to peusion.g are becoming Old; your force has been greatly increased to enable them to realize .something from the boumy of the (government belore their death, aud there is every inducement for tbe greatest exertion to accomplish the purposes expressed by Congress. In his reply Commissioner liaum says that the absence of cleik.s on summer vacations the indexing and counting of claims and thè work devoted to widows’ cases are the reasons why there have not been more claims allowed but that henceforth he will strive to increase the number of c-oses allowed to tho fullest limit. A TRUNK THAT TV AS FORGOTTEN. Customs Official.s .Seize a I.ot of Finery, On bich l>uty lliid Not lieen I’aid. New \ or.K, Sept. 10 .—A big seizor© was made this morning on the City of Paris, which arrived yesterday from Liverpool. When tbe passeugers declared their goods to Inspectors Story aud Birmingham before landing, Miss Moilie Jones of Pittsburg forgot to say anything about a certain trunk which was full cf valuables of foreign manufacture. W hen the inspectors were looking aronnd among tbe passengers’ baggage this morning Colonel 8 tory noticed a big black trunk, covered with foroiga express labels. The trunk wa .4 marked A. Parcel.s. but when the inspectons came to make inquirv about it Miss Moilie .fones of Pittsburg said she owned it. 'Then the inspectors made an examination of the contents of the trunk. 'They found ten valuable dresses four silk vests, two mirrors oue fan. nine nieces of .silks and velvets, two vases, oue cup. oue fur cape, one cup aud saucer, one pitciier. sixteen pairs of wonieii’.s kid gloves ol one kind and niuo of another, one .silk skirt, one linen table cloth, twelve napkins, four pillow cover.s, nine hamlkcr- chiuf.H. one piece of lace, two pairs of sci.ssor.s one paper cutter, one spectacle ca.se, forty: four handkerchiefs, two laco fislms and one castirnero shawl. Miss Jones was the most surprised person in the world when the inspector told her that the trunk aud its conteuls would have »o go to the seizure room. 'Ihodresse.s were all the work of well-known Pans makers. .Mrs. Jones said that all the articles were her personal property, and >he objected to having them p lo the seizure room, uui a.s she could not tell wiiy she had forgotten to declare tho trunk in the hrst place, the inspectors sent it lo the seizure room. It vv'as stated this morning that Miss Jones and .Mr. .A. J. I arcels. whose name is on the seized trunk, cousiituto one of tho larizcKf millinery and dressmaking firms in Pittsburg.' One of the four dres.smukers wincie dresses were seized some days ago ca.led at tho Custom house ihi.s morning and expres.sed a desire to .settle the matter of dime.s. The S mattoïï:-«.'“''''''’'''’’' DR. DAVID il. S'TOREK. Dr. David Humphreys Slorer. tho olde.st living graduate of the Harvard Medical School, .and for many years the most eminent Physician in his particular branch of practice in this city, died yesterday morning at his residence. No. 476 Boylston street. Dr. Storer was born in Portland. Me., in 1804. Ho was a descendant of distinguished ancestors, he t)cii)g a sou of Judge Woodbury Storer of I’ortland, and grand nephew of John Langdon. the first Governor of New Hampshire, aud one of tbe signers of the Declaration of Independence. His mother. Margaret Boyd, was the granddaughter of Robert Boyd. Earl of Kilmarnock, and he wa.s connected with many of the oldest families iu Now England, and was a direct descendant of (iovernor Dudley of the Massachuselt.s Bay colony. Educated in the common schools. Dr. Storor graduated from Bowdoui College in 1822 with high honors, being third in au exceptionally large class, and he received iu 187G the degree of l.LD. from his old college. In 1825 Dr. Storer graduated from the Harvard .Medical Scliool. Starting practice in Boston he rapidly rose to eminence in his prolessiou .and became recognized in the scienwfic world for his peculiar aptitude for critical aud creative work. .As a recognition of his powers Dr. Storer was for twenty-two years dean of Harvard .Medic.al School and was al.so professor there oflob.stotrics and medical jurisprudence. He had been for many years a Fellow of tho American Academy of Arts and Sciences and was at one tune president of the American .Medical Association. He was also a member of Massachusetts .Medical Society, the Amen- can Philosophical hociety and Boston Natural History Society, for which later society he »bowel hi.s uuaiitication for distinguished membership by wriiing a work on tho T.shes of Massachusetts. Ill social life Dr. Slorer enjoyed a large acquaintance by whom ho w:is loved and respected. Me married Abigail Jane Brower, daughter of tii« late 'Thomas Brewer, ami sister of .Mr. (rardiner Brewer and Dr. Thomas M. Brewer the nalur.alisi. Mrs, Storer died several years .ago. Dr. Storer leaves five t hilUron. r raiicis Humphreys .Storer, dean of the Buzzey Institute, and profes.sor of agricultural chetmstry at Harvard: Dr. Horatio Kobm.oou .Storer of Newport. H. I., formerly of Boston: Lohert \\. Storer. and two daughters. AbUy M. storer aud Mary G. Storer. C ALDU ELL—WHIPPLE—At Hamilton.Sept. y. by tlio Kev. ,1. 0. Alvord. George II. Caldwell of Boston and Lizzie E. Whipple of Hamilton. FOXCROFT—RUM']—At Danvers. Sept. 9 , bv the bride’s father. I.ilv Sherman Rico, daughter of fhe Rev. Charles B. Rice, to Frank Foxcroft of Cambridge. FRASER—COFFIN—.At Wi.scassert, Mo.. Sept. 9. .Mr. David B. Fraser of New York to Florence Carlton, youngest daughter of the late I. II. Coffin, ANDREWS-CAMPBELL-.At Dorchester.Dth in.st.. bv tho Rev. Edward G. Porter. Horatio A. Andrews of New York aud Marv H. Campbell of Dorchester. SPIN’NEY—JOHNSON—In this city, 9th inst., by the Kev. George H. Young. Josiali F. Spinnev and Florence E. Johnson. HUMPHREY -ITERCE-At WWalthani, '.Mb itist.. by tho Rev. E. J Young, D.D., Henry C. Humphrey of Burlington, Vt. to Mary E. Pierce of Waltfiam, DEATHS. DUNLAP—At Dorchester, 9th iast., Mrs. Sarah D. Dunlap, aged 71 years. NEWSTEAD—At Watertown, yth Inst., Wil- helrnina N'ow.stead. B a KK o WS—A t Caiaumet, Sept. 9. the Rev. William Barrows. D.D. S'TOKER—In this city. 10 th inst, D. Humphreys Morer, M.D., aged 87 years. Notice of funeral later. OTLS—In this city, loth in.Ht., Mary, daughter of the late Oeorge W. Otis. Funer.al services at 34 Chamber street, on Saturday. 12th inst., at 12 o’clock. BACK BAY-fOR SALE. COMMON WEALTH AVLN UE-North side, near Clarendon street, rdco $ri 0 , 000 . MAKLHOKOUtill STREET — North side, near Clarendon street. Price $.*iO, 000 . COMMONWEALTH AVEXUE-Soutli side. Price $H2,500. QFAF KlilTATe.« RW TK KT AI W MKiVrA. C OMMON WEALTH AVENTJE-South side, parlor, open hall and dining­ room on entrance story. $28,500. NEWIU RV STREET-Near FaiiTield street, snell-iront, open hall, parlor iind dillinrc-room on entrance story. Price $;i0,000. NEWRCIIY STREET-Near Arlim? ton strcel, octai?oii-front hoii.se, suita ble for a physician. Price $20,000. HACK l!AV-T(> Let. liiiuriiislird. Hoylsfoii St., opj>. .Arliiif'ton St. $JiOOO Neivhiiry St., near Arliiiglon . *2500 Roylstoii St., near (iLmecstcr , 1500 Commoinvealth Avenue . . . 2100 Commonwealth Ave., North Side, Rrownstone Front . . , 2500 TO LUT-FuriiislieJ. Reacoii Slreet ......................... St. .lames A\enne................... New bill*) Slreet........................ Marlhoromcli SI roof . . . , $2500 1800 2500 2000 LARGE A MOOT OF MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTl.AGE AT LOWEST RATES. J. D. K. WILLIS, 50 State Slreet. MAKS IiFlKLD SCHOULBOYS, Reunion of the Ohi .Souili .School Association—Teachers niid rupils I'resent. ^i^’i^-^OI.LION-DULLAK REQUEST. Chicago h doing all she prornioed and more, said General V'. D. Groner, W'orld’s Fair Commissioner from Virginia, who has just returned from Chicago. " The S 5 ,(j 0 o,000 which tlie Government is to be asked to advance is not an appropriaiion, or to he so considered, but merely ,a loan adefjuately ^ »«^wribed not only the iilO.O g),000 required of her. but S1,000.000 in addition, and theso Hnbscripiions will ho «bo has appropriate 1 5„,0 ki.OOO for ananging and beautifying the grounds. ■' * Ihe co«i of the exposition under its prest-nt »cope will aggregate about 81 B,000.0<»0. Chicago conhl easily have borrowed 85 OOij I OOO of her own citizens, but the Board ol Cornmifwionor», ma-sinmdi as it i.s to bo an in- ternationai affair, thought it was right and proper that the lc*aa should corue iroru the (rovernment, to he paid out of the first receipt«. _ Had the comrrii8siorier.s proposed an appropriation iiisto.ad of a loan it would certainly have Ireen oppmmd. 'The amount will f>e repaid to the G.ivenunent in six months after the fair open« at most. A precedent for Hjis action wa« established hy the loan (o rhiladelpiiia. for tho (Centennial, and the t/overnment, it will be retnemhered, lost nothing. 8 EWELL MAKING HIMHELF HOLID. General W. J. ¡bowel! of New Jersey is at the Nerroaudio, and receives diatingaishcd attention« from vaiions prominent men. He »aye he knows nothing j.ersonaIly to warrant the report that he will enter the Cabinet, If talk counts for anything, however, he may have a place among the President’s official •dfillers. lie says: Prta-ideut ilarrison wiJi. iu my opiniou, b© M arshfield . Sept. Jo.-The lirst reunion of the Old South bchool .Association was holj at Dingley’s Corner, at tho re.sulenco of Charle.s K. Dailing, near tho sue ol the old fcchool- house, today. Iho forenoon was passed in social intercourse. and many old ac<mainiances were renewed. At 1 o’clock a suhstantial collation was served under an awning, part of wliich covered the site of tho old building. Mrs Sarah L. Bosworthof Femhroke. a graduate of tbe school, delivered the hi.stoncal address. Ihe first school noii.s« uas erected in 1800 near tlie site of F. W. Hatch’s stable. In ¡ 8 ‘F' the district was divided, and a new school bouse was built. In this building having fallen into decay, a riow huiiding was erected ami was used as a .school bouse until 185G when the district was reunited anc the ()id bouUi school disconiuiucd, 'Tlio building ba.s since been moved acro.ss tlie .street and reuiod- oUofl as a dwelling bouso.aird i« now owned by Henry Carver. Foilowiijg the historical sketcfi rein.irk.s were made by Hie liev E AlUea. Colonel H I Oak man. Martin 1 ’. Maglaihm of Bo.ston. D. t. Holt of Andover, C. (J. 'Thomas of Walnolo former tc,mliers of tho school; George 1 ** I eiersoii, L f oster Wliite. who delivered aii originaj poem; G. .1. I'elersou, and otheis Considerable amu 9 ement was caused wliou Uie lofmer pupiLs of the school were inlio- ducofl under the titles they hold in tfieir school days.nromuifint,among them being Epfiraim if VVttlker, aged mg vears, tho olde.st living pnpil of the school. lie was followo«! by .Ahn II wiiilif.' »Ibamson of WollastorL i*ydla A, 1 eterson, who each added to the already collected, (liorgo M, Baker, tho president of the a.sso- ciailori. presided and introduced ihe »IMjaKers. mt Is tho intention of tho .association to bold reunions annually at the same place. ANOTHER SKELETON OP AN ABORIGINE. H alksi . Hept. 10.~{8 fkcial to the f'usx.}- The skeleton of an Indian was dug up while f f«»»Tb on 1 uriiec street today. coBecifou^^^* 10 iho Instiiut® UIIE REV'. DR. VVIlJJAM BARROWS. Thu Rev, William Barrows, D.D., died in (...ataumei on Wednesday, fie was born in New Braintree. Worcester county. Sent. 19, 1815. He was a descendant in tho .seventh generation from Pilgnm stock. Tho original ancestor of tho Barrows family in this country. John Barrowe. came from Yarmouth, Eng., to b.alem. in 1G37. llis son. Robert Barrows, built at Plymouth in 1G79. Then followed (ieorge Barrow, then Hamuol Barrow, Noah B.arrows, \V illiatn and V\ illiam. jr., the subject of ihLS skolch. A farmer’s sou. tho eighth of ton children, ho received the ordinary common .school education. Ho fitted for college at Phillips Academv, Amiover. and was graduated at Amherst College in 1840. Immediately ho became a family tutor on a plantation in V irginia and, m 1841, opened an English and cJa.ssical school in St. Louis. Mo. In 1843 iio began theological studies in tho Union Semi nary. New York, In 1846 ho was ordained to the Congiegaiional ministry, and imstalled in Norton, In i860 ho was installed over the church ill Gr.auvtlie, near Wellesley Hills. 'Tlienco he removed in 185G lo become pastor of the Old South Churcfi, Reading. In 1 hg > the t.ongregational . undiiy School PiiblLshiiig Society, and filled this office nniil 1873. wlien lie was elected lo tnii hecnuaryHhii) of tiie Home Missionary Society. VV hen he retired fioui the latter post- V’ r>a.ssed aumuumous lesoliitioii ol ladorsemont of bis services as secretary. During hi.s lorm of office the ox- pen.ses of tho «ocioty were greatly reduced, the neicontHge failing from ten to four aud a !tf. ii”i nnmher of field.s nearly doubled. Diiruig hi» la.st year of office the M!is.sacbusoiUi field produced for national home iiii^ions $r>U,if(X) more than in 1HC9 >'‘>8 work in 1880 he has devoted hlmseli mainly to iheeduca 4 rbhgiouH wants of the United btaies juwitior. having made m all eleven extensive tours over ifie border, lie was an extensive lecturer on ilie prehiaioric liistorv of America ftruj on the colnniat ami pioneer ei«tory of the Lnitod .States, and wrote much on Hieso sub- //o7cz to Spend The IVinfer Alontlis. Is there a more delightful or healthful way of pa.ssiug tho winter months than by making a tour around the world’? Whaf more entrancing tluma voyage iu Southern Seas, ou board the fine.st steamers traversing them, or what more charmtng than a month among tho refined Japanose. and a peep at Joliu Chinaman at homo? Add to this a fortnight tn the per- furne-ladened air of Ceylon, a month m tho land of Eastern lore, India, and a fortnight among the monuments of ancient Egvpt, and we have an ideal inp. Ail tins and much more can bo enjoyed ou our l.a.st party of tho .sea.son (limned to twelve mombersj leaving San Fr.incisco, Oct. 8 , nor S. S. Belgic. THO S. COOK Ac SOX, oo2 WashtTKjion Street, Boston ioston Wliari Go. CAPiTAL $600,000. Surplus Jan. 1. 1891, $1,U2,000. 3,000,000 FEET OF l.l\D Withiu Teu .Ulitiite.’ Walk ot Itoston 1 * 0 .toHice, FOR SALE and LEASE. Parlicularly ailapted for manufacturing aud other busine.s.s purpo.ses. Some of th© largest factories lu the city are now located on this property. Deep w.ater and railroad connections when desired. Company will build to suit the wanhs of desirable tenants. The property is intersected hy wide, well- paved streets, with sewer, water and gas con- noetions. For plans and full particulars address J. IL RtSSELL, Trt'asiirer, 14 STATE STREET, Boston PEARL STREET. TO IiLT—The htiiltlini? No. 50 Pearl, eoriier of Franklin street, formerly oeciipietl hy the New Ensland Telephone Company. For full jiarticulars apply to ALEX. S. PORTER. 31« Fxehaiiife Ruildiiigr. to PARTNER WANTED. A »enllpma!) of broad minded view» gmlicient !)usi!;i.‘8s aiudnintinis to sujwnnteiid Hi? liii.mcial al- f:tir* and lunrKtH tiaj produce ot a hicraliv« lioo< and periodical publisluns bnsliiMSS alrcadv «,a.ibllshed bv assiicmte, of large cxivncnco and hiyn »taiidin" capital r'*c)iiirod, 8.1010: s.il.iry and inUf «hare ot proil;». csllinalcd «luivalent b> 840UU per annum K.-iUsf.iclorv .ajinliCHuu t.m bavo fulic.«t lnv,> 3 tiK.aii,,u. W. NOlt'IOV HKID. expert Hccount.ant nn.i .luditor. «pccialitt in piirti!i'r*l)lp, and corporation work, z 1‘i‘nineilon 8'iUHro, Koom 2, botwe n 10 and 12 a.m. N. A. THOMPSON COAL CO. C ÖK L FOU AND FAAIII.Y USE, lliirit «nil Soft Wood. Eugiish and American CanucI Coal OI’Flí'Fí 25 Coiiure«« St. Tclcpbuue, '‘Iluatuii 28 1 A." BERKELEY SCHOOL, AI.C:. A- Iliiilcliiiif, Cor. RoyJston and Herkeley Streets, * -o... . .«.. aiory, i rocirinaiiy, I'ractlcallv and Hi»toricaily Ot.«ned;” in 188 . 3 . "Oiogoii. tho htrngglo for i ossosston, ” and in 1887, ”'l’ho ,1 Indian Question.” and Iho United btate« of Ve.sterday and To- nmrrow. Ho was also one of the five found- era. and for seven years one of the editors, of the Congregational iieview. Dr. Barrows came from the farm to his course of study, and by his own labor paid all his educational expenses. Hh health was the during his entire profes-sionaJ life ho did not miss six Sabbaths from tho pulpit. ihii rate good health he himseif attributed FOR BOYS AND GIRLS. I'limnry. Grammar and Uipli Scliool Iiepartuiputs. Courci'« arratiiicd for «pedal »tudent«. iieopens SeptemOer 21. Fit« for Collcc». la ■'I. of TccbnoUcy and innincsa. Frliidpau c»u be «een dallv from 9 to 1. Cln utara on application. Preparation for College. (Jne means of thm’inujti pvvpava- tion for collctie at Chauncy-iiall School is tho (liviRion of the laiipii.ttie classes into small sections; so th.it each scholar receives a groat deal of personal attention. Students whoso health, ability, and industrious habits warrant their lUtiug for collogo in shorter time thau is generally allowed can find excellent facilities for Rapid Profirress at Chauucy- liall (OffJ Boyle too strootj. Estate ilo. U Boylston St. TO LET—For a term of year.s. Apply ALEX. S. PORTER, !il(> Exchange Riiildiii”:. I'OLE'f. 282 DEVONSHIRE STREET, Two upper chamhcr.s; 2105 sq. feet ou each. Elevator and steam heat. Apply to C. W. WHITTIER, Room S. 20ft Washington St. KC'SK» 01 ,S> Chaiincy-Hall School G4th Year. Thorough preparation is made for the Institute of rechuology, for Business and for C'oIloi;o. In all classes Special Students are received. Particular attention to Girls and Youn" Children. Unu.sual cure of health is taken. Scliool house now open daily, to i. 593 liovlston Street, Copley Square. Tlie CharlBSgate, Corner of Be,aeon street and Chariesuale IJast. fhe most beautifiillv titmued apartment bulldlnt; on the Back Bay. fronUmj the Back Bay Bark, and overlook- Ing from every »uite ttio full breadth of ilie Charles lilver B.'isln. Very thorinigh and essentially fireproof construction. Most corapiol« system of veatila- tlon. ••.s.imtas” pitimblux and rtxturcs throughout. Handsome ie.»taurant on tho Kronnl floor, for use of the tenants, overlooking the p.ark. Tho very iHist eublne and service Katrautced. Kioc- tric light and all modern conveniences, hiectrlc cars pass the Beacon street front every three minutes The hiiilding, now being constructed, will be completed In Oct.) Per. Of its 30 Suites, a few reiiiaiu iinrcnted: One of the fine suites directly on the corner; seven rooms and two bathrooms. O.nesulieoi six or more rooms and two bathrooms, on the U')]>er floor; very sunny; in.agnillceat views across the countrv and over the rh.srle* Kiver B<a»tu. j'his stdie has l)e"u arran-'ed especially for an artist. Ihe studio IS a large room, with a very large window above, lacing northeast. One gronml Hoor suite of three rooms, very desirable lor a nhysician. Besides these suites .are one or two smaller ones, for bachelors anUsmal! families. Also, some fine large basement rooms, suitable for any purpt se, with windows oi ening on the street and pnv;ite entr inces. 1 lie larger of the.*« suites may be arranged and used for housekeeping or not. at the b-nant's option. Ke- fusais will not be given for more than three days. J. MURRAY HOWE, 27 Scliool Street. Biiclielof TO LET. A very desirable suite, conslstmg of .a large parlor, bed room .and bath room. Close to the state Bouse. Kent on a ,exsc very low. J. MURRAY HOWE, 27 School Street, FOB SALE. 277 MAilLIlOilOUOlI ST. A very deslrablo house on the sunny side of the street, .lust put la drsbrate order. Ihree stories high, btablc in the rear. J. MURRAY HOWE. 27 School Street. FOB SALE. A small house t a Gloucester sirt-et. in perfect order and good suituatiun. Very de.irabie for a small family. J. MURRAY HOWE, 27 School Street. STABLES. FOR SALE OR TO LET. Two very desirable st.ables. One of four stalls (two I ex stalls) on Byron street, with tenement ab jve. ana one of SIX stalls, with tenement abote, on Chestnut street. J. MURRAY HOWE, 27 School Street. JAMAICA PLAIN. EOR SALE. A very attractive building lot on one of the best streets, near the Soldiers’ Monument. Contains over a third of an acre. Duly lot purciia.sable on the street. Sever before offered for sale. Frlce very moderate. PARK THEATRE. Neil Burgess —'nijí— COÜNTY FAIR. ” Permanent Attraction. TREMONT THEATRE. ABl5i.V A sCHOIiFFKL, Proprietors and Managerfi Tonight at 8; Satnrday Mat. at 3, MISS FANNY RICE and aSLT'EKB COMPAXY in A JOLLY SURPRISEI BOSTON MUSEUWI. MR, R. M. FlEhb.......................... Manage, "A TIUUMPHP' niilLUANT SUCCESS of Henry Guy Carleton’* HHew American War Comedy, YE EARLIE TROUBLE A ISomancc ot '70. POST—"A pleamreto speak in prame." Eve’g* at 7 ;45. Wednesday and Saturday at 3. GLOBE theatre ] ^ Proprietor and Manager Mr. JOIlX STETSON! Every evening at 7:45, THE POWER OF THE PRESS, By Augustus Ptton and George B. Jessup. Fes» *«ati @ 1 , Matinees. We^Jnesaay and Salu* udy cit 2 Cs BOSTON THEATRE. EfiGEKE T0MPKLX8 Proprietor and Manila, Every Evening and Wednesday and Saturday afternoons, DEii3IA]V THOMPSON in bis Charming New England Idyl, TIIE OLD II03IESTEAD. A Magnificent Production, Doors open at 1:30 ana 7:30. Begins at 2 and 8 . BOSTON Conservatory of Alusic. FALL TERM OPF.KS MONDAY, .September 14, Miisic In all Its departments. Vocal and IngtrumentaL taught by the best masters, iucla-ss andpnvate lessons bend for circular. tlulius JEicbberK, Direc’r, 154 Tremont St. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. PlvOCTOit Jt MAXSFIELD, Prop’rs and Managers. LAST SEASON’S GREAT SUCCESS, i^Y JACK. Next week-AYXIE WAKD TIPFAYY. MK. £ieiIKEKCDS VIOLIN SCHOOL OPK.VH MON DA A', »ÜPT. 14. Address BOSTON CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC. 154 Tremont St. 1000 YOUNC MEN Can be accommodated in the J. MURRAY IIOWE, 27 School Street. OLD PfIIVATE SCHOOL, ROXRURY. Miss Kllzabeih Curtl«. gr.ailu.xte nf the BoUon University aud ol the Tr;tmingham .Normal School, vvKl open her I'nvab- School for Y'oung I.adles and Children at No. 10 Rockland street, Roxbury, or. .donday, Sepiein ber 28. Si)eci,)i atumtion i.* given to tho prepar.atlon ot girl* for Goiiege and of boy* lor tho l.atm School. Keleivuces■ I'rofes.sor A. B, Buck. .MHs (.ucinda M. I’eahody. Dr. A. N. Van l>ael>, .Mr. W. c. Collar. < Irculat* 111 .IV be obialimd at .No. 10 Rockland stnHjl. I'or further inforimilion .address Miss Curtis, 140 Falmouth «iieet, Boston, .Mass. CAMBRIDGE. FOR SALE. The very deslrahle e.stato on the corner of P.ro.ad- way and Ware street, within a few step* of the Col­ iege yard, and with a beautiful outlook over the new city grounds and buildings Very aniDle and attiac- llve house, with parlor, library, large music room, dining room, etc.. and eight chambeis and servants’ rof'ras; 10.000 square feet of lami. Will he sold at a low price, fhe owner having removed from Cambridge. J. 31URRAY HOWE, 27 School Street. OLD MDBIDeE. FOR SALE. On Channlng street nest to the corner of Braftle street, and .uljoining the homestead ot the Bon. MTn. K. Kussell. A verv sub.>stantially built and conveniently arranged house of 12 rooms with about half an acre of land. J. MURRAY HOWE, 27 School Street. OLD CAMBBIDGE. FOR SALE. very fine building lot on Cragio sfreet. containing three-nuart'IS of aa ;icre of land, 't he only lot for sale on this e.\ei<pi;on.ibty desirable thorouzbtare. Has .a Ironiape of over lOU feet; fine trees aud shrubbery aud Will be «old for a low price to settle au estate. .1. MURRAY HOWE, 27 School Street. OF THE Boston Yoiiii" Men’s (hristian Assoe’n For. lioylstoii and Berkeley Sts. Competeat iiiatriietor« have been «ecared for the following lines of study: Bookkeeping (2 cl.asses), Shorthand, Penmanship (2 cl.a8.ses), German, .Mechanical Drawing, French, Electricity, Spanish, Banking, Elocution, Commercial .\rithmetic, Physiology, \ocal Music, Emergency Lectures, .M.ale Chorus, English Grammar and Com. Orchestral Mnsic, position. THE C.i\MBeiDGE SCHOOL (fortiirls) lit 20 .Mason slreet, reopens on Thursday, October 1, at 9 a.m. New pupils come on Wednesday morniiii;. Mr, (¿ILMAN may he seen at his onici*, No. 10 Gardner street, at any lime, tlioii^h appointments are best. TOJ^ET. BUSINESS ROOMS A r Tin: WEST Ground lloor of the .M.assachusetta Xew-Church L’nion Building, 16 ARLIXGTO.N STREET, Cur. of Newbury, will be let for anv llgnt, flrst-cl.a.ss busiuosa. Steam heat, Electric Light. .Vpnly to E. A. WHISTON on tho premises. Mr. William Nichols's School FOR BOYS, 36 Temple Place, Boston, Will reopen Monday, .Sept 28. Mr. Nichols will boat the »cho.d ruou)s daily In .'September from 10 to 2. Suturdays and .Mondays excepted. Circulars of tu- furiuattou and reference will be sent on applicatiou. CONCORD HOME SCHOOL roiiesjrd. Miuis. Twenlv-flve boys iireparwl for col lege, solentltlc sehoei or business. All the adv.antage* of fnmity life eumbined with best menhtl and physlc.ti Irniumg. Building* new aJid lonsirneted nocordlng to latest nmdeU. aeventv-tlve acnv of ground. JA.ME. s 8. GARLANi». .M.aster. VIr. Hale’s School for Boys, A UI-I.H IlD.STO^, Will reopen Wednesday. .Sept. 33. 1 he school preuares for Harvard College and for tbe lusi.ttuie of Technology. Mr. Bale wUl bo at Hie scboolhouse every day from 9 to 12. BBOTT FAMILY SCHOOL YIT'l’l*!: Itl.tiK, FariuluKiuii, lUulue. Address A B. ABBOTT, Principal. 0 I.OVIMIIYIKJ H4II ARK. Miss Ireland’s SeUbOi wUi b(^ thii year no Moudajf, Octuber £ftt). JOHil H^ NGOCK BUILDING. Fine offices to let, snitahle for manii- facturinsi ajrents, treasurers, corpora lions, etc. Ajiply at Room 207, up oue llight, or lo ALEX. S. PORTER, ììKi Exehaniro Ruiidiiis:. FOR SALE. th»- well kiinwit DOWNER ESTATE, 1 \(). IS Cily S(|iiarf, (’¡larlestoHii, C'vruer uf l*ivrk A|»|i|y t« .4l,r.X. S*. I'OltTKK. 1**0 Kxrhnuiris Iftultdlna. CUSHING&PEIRCE; lifiil Eslalc ami Hor(,^agc lirokfi's, tbaveli.br building. Ul »itMie Mtrvet. JOHN JEFFRIES & SONS, A OF.NT.'i for tb« pun haso, sale and ieas.iig of i«a! eslate and N EUOTJ A I OR« OF WOKTtiAGKN ti »oiiou aad vkiatqr, Ai«. 7 « J>«vwa»iiix« ■», CLASSES BEGIN OCTOBER 1st. ¡62.00 secures »»linUsion to all classes fop the scuson of 1801-02, besides luiaiiy oth0p Valuable Privileges. Visit the Association Ituildini;, op sand postal ear tl for prospectus to JAMES L. GORDON, General Sec., Boston Voting Men's Christion Association, Mystic Park, MEDFORD, MASS., SEPTEMBER 8, 9, IO, I I. 117 Entries. J9i6400 In Premiums, FltlD.l'i, SKIT. 1*. a:.‘l 2 C lass. Trotliue— 21 Kntrlea. 2:«0 I'lass, I’aciiiK—7 Kutries. TKA1N8: Trains leave Ilost.Tn ,k Lowell depot for Mystic Pari Station ai^l2;lo, 1 ;40, 2:30 P. ,M. licturniug at 4:6Q The 1:38 train from Lowell ami the 12:10 train froa Lawrence will ship at .Mystic I’ark SUttion. Keturnlng for all Northern stations at 6:25 P. M. Horse cars leave ScoUay s.p every SO minutes. ai«>i-ses « lilted at D. 31. Adiuissiuii to I»urk and (.fiand totand, $1. H. E. WfLLiS, Proprietor. -------------.. . - . ■ :.,.;rzrzzz_az:y ■il PAP Ì y Bf Dl ni Ui u/l.i J 1 f 1 m g%, 6 i%. ]%. FOR CONSERVATIVE INVESTORS. In amounts of from $1000 to $50,000 on centrally located and iinproyed city properties in the City of Uhicas:o,nlacea hy the Uentral 'I'nist ic Saviiifrs Hank. l.YTtliEST Idll’O.IS ATT.ICIIED, Payable iu llottoii. No investiiiont payinir so irootl a rata of iuteipst ami at the same lime a$ absolutely safe ami sure, has been offered for yearx in Hoston. For further information apply to HENRY IV. SAVAGE, 37 Court St., Boston« IN’CORPOKATED 1818. The American InsuranceCo« In Ktiston giv-p m'ticp that th« amount of Uteljr catdtal paid in and tuvdsted it $300,000, And that (hey continue to insure against FIRE and SIAIBNB UlSKs, uot exceeiUug «ùto.tMM» on an« one risk, at their ome«. Rio. 47 Bk.»by Street, Hostoa. tSe“ Veri\/icatej i$su»i vayaèie in Sterhng at tM Coitntwg house g? itrMr«. GEORGE CROSHAW & CO., Londoa FKA.NCIS pkabody , Preildeai, J. W. FIELD, becretary. HENRY a BEAN. AMt, secj. F. W. PRESCOTT & COi, Bunkera uud llrokera, 1^4 Devons/tire Street, Boston, Telepboues «I* nud 2<ll«*. INTEKKsiT AI.I.OWr.B OW DKFOSlTfl » V II.I KCT TO OH KCB. OltDRKM eaeeutetl for Cask or MuretB iBUll kTOt'Kk un.l nOJVDM lUtetl ou tk* NKW ’I OKU. I*H1K.4 OKKPNtA «u2 n«»«T0.3 kTOCU. KXOIIANOK«. touier.euu leleiiritpk ortlera nt ourexpeu«up JPKOMOTEHS and NEGOTIATORS. Nm y«rk Offiet. S7 ml Hi miUrn Si

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