Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts on February 23, 1894 · Page 2
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Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts · Page 2

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THE BOSTOH OMLT POST ß HRST- BOSTON POST, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 23, 1894 -HRUKM. M«nni3 ORCUlATIOIl ALL ABOUT ARBESTS. lose Has a Stony Tima Over Them. SICKLES DEIANDS 1TKUL A Wrangle Over This Question and One Vote on Adjonmment in Honor of WasWngton Oonsnmes the Time —A Quiet Senate. Prepare For Spring By Building up Your system, Overcoming effects of The Grip, if you Have had It, and Prevent It if you Have Not. The Best Way To Do This Is to Take ’S WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.—Aa soon as the House met today, Mr. Cummings (Dfem., N. Y'.) rose to a question of the highest personal privilege. He said that at 11 o’clock this morning, while on the floor of the House, he had been approached by a deputy sergeant-at-arms, who told him he was under arrest. He refused, ha said, to i-ecognl*e the set vice and warned the official or hla bosses to touch him at his peril. The Record would show that he had been In attendance day after day ewer since Congress met last summCT. ajid he» denounced the arrest as an outrage. He further stated that It*was a disgrace, in his opinion, to hol’d a session ot the Hotise on Washington’s birthday; and In honor of the memory of that patriot, he moved that the House adjourn. Mr. Bland then moved that the House go into committee of the whole upon his bill and that debate close at 3 o’clock Saturday. Pending this, Mr. Cummings renewed hla motion that In honor of Washington the House adjourn. On a division of the House, the vote waa announced as 102 to 124, which waa greeted with applause from the Democratic side. The yeas and nays were ordered, the vote resulting: Yeas, 117; nays, 140. Mr. Reed called for a supplemental report from the sergeant-at-arms as to his execution of the order of arrest made Monday. Pending that. Mr. Hullck (Rep., Ohio) stated that he had been absent under leave of the House, and was engaged In the trial of a case In the Court House at home, when a telegram reached him announcing that his leave had been revoked and that he was under arrest. He protested against this act of the officer of the House, claiming that he was not subject to arrest while absent on leave granted by the House. His name had been improperly Included In the list of members to be arrested, and he asked that It be erased. Mr. Bland moved that the gentleman be excu.scd from arrest; but Mr. Hullck protested that he did not vmnt to be excused from arrest—he had been guilty of no contempt of the House. He wanted the warrant of the sergeant-at-ttrma corrected. After some further discussion of the «nat­ ter as to the method of relieving Mr. Hu­ llck, Mr. Bland moved the previous question on his motion to excuse. Pending this, Mr. Sickles (Dem., N. T.) moved that the House adjourn. The chair (Mr. Dockery) ruled the moUon out. The chair announced that the question recurred upon Mr. Bland’s motion to excuse Mr. Hullck. While he waa endeavoring to state this, Mr. Sickles (Dem., N. Y.), taking a position in the centre of the hall. In stentorian tones, asked recognition for a hearing upon the question of privilege. Mr. Sickles' finally succeeded In getting his question of privilege stated. He said he had been informed that he was under arrest, and he wanted to know If It were true, by what authority It had been done and what was the charge against him. The chair: “The sergeant-at-arms will make a report of his proceedings under the order of arrest.’’ By dint of vigorous use of the gavel, the chair succeeded in securing an opportunity for Colonel Snow to present his report. Colonel Snow read the list of absentees returned to him by the clerk, the names of th(H»e excused, those arrested and present and those not found. The Speaker pro tern, directed that the gentlemen named os under arrest present themselves at the bar of the House, but General Sickles loudly demanded a separate trial. To Mr. Sickles’s insistent demand that he be accorded a separate trial, the chair stated that "the gentleman from Now Yofk shall nave a separate trial. But he must observe the rules.” Mr. Johnson (Rep., Ind.), whose name was Included m the list of those under arrest, rose to a question of personal privilege. He sail he had been on the floor of the House all the time, and he had not been arrested. • Without action on Mr. Johnson’s protest, the chair directed that the members named os under arrest should present themselves ut the bar tn the order In which their names appeared In the return. Mr. Adams (Rep., Penn.) presented himself and said he had been In Penn.sylvanla voting for a member of this House. "And I am proud to say,’* Mr. Adams added, "that we rolled up a majority of over 177.000 In his favor." (Cheers from tne Republican side.) Mr. Reed—I move that the gentleman’s name bo stricken from the warrant, and he be dhscharged, because his arrest waa unauthorized. Mr. Sickles—Not stricken out, because there are no names In the warrant Thereupon the clerk was directed to read The warrant. The reading disclosed that there were no names mentioned In It Mr. Outhwalte (Dem., Ohio) moved that the House adjourn. The motion was lost St! to 1^. Mr. Sickles—My object In demanding a separate trial was to show that the warrant was void. The sergeant-at-arms Is liable to an action In damages to every member brought under It. Mr. Reed again moved that Mr. Adams he discharged for the reason that his arrest was unauthorized. The chair proceeded to put Mr. Reed’s motion, but before a vote was taken on It, Mr. Bland moved that the House adjourn. On the division the vote was announced to be 132 to 101. This was emphasized by the yeas and bays, which resulted: Yeas. 155; nays, 110. The House then adjourned. HOOD Sarsaparilla Hood's Pillo cure all liver Ills, constipar tion, biliousness, sick headache, indigestión. House naval committee, but that body is not likely to act favorably on it. Mr. Cummings, the chairman of the committee, said vesterilay that the navy yards at Brooklyn and Norfolk are able to perform the necessary repair» and such other work as the navy may require; that, in the depleted condition of the Treasury, it would be unwise to Incur any expenditures that are not absolutely necessary, and that his committee would not recommend that the Secretary of the Navy should act upon the memorial for these reasons. THE SEUTE lETHlHBT. Mr. Martin Offers Two Besolntions and Beads Washington’s Farewell. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.—In the Senat» today, Mr. Mhrtln (Dem., Kan.) offered two resolutions, which went over without action. One Instructs the finance committee to formulate and report to the Senate a bill providing for a permanent American financial system which shall include the free, unrestricted and unlimited coinage and use as money of both gold and silver on the basis of 16 to 1. The other Instructs the Judiciary com- CBIIE OF THE BAY. Two itiempts it Mie Morder. ' THREE SELE IOROEBS. An Accident in Lonisyille in Which Five Men Were KUled—The Shady Side of a Great Holiday. TRENTON, N. J.. Feb. 22.—Ezra Martin, a potter, attacked his wife with a butcher knife, early this morning, and slashed her across the face and neck with it. Then he cut his own throat and died within an hour. Tfie woman lies in a critical condition at St. Francis Hospital. The couple had not been living happily together. Martin ’was Jealous of his wife without cause, and frequently abused her. A pollcwnan who reached their home soon after the affray found Martin lying In a pool of blood on the kitchen floor, breathing his last. A 4-year-old child was standing by Its father’s body. The couple have two other children, who were abed and asleep when the tragedy occurred. ANOTHER DOUBLE CRIME. CANTON, Penn., Feb. 22.—During a fit of Jealousy this morning, Bert Peterson, a young colored barber, shot and fatally wounded Hazel Craig, a colored girl, and then committed suicide by shooting himself in, the head. SUICIDE IN CENTRAL PARK. NEW TORK, Feb. 22.-Charles Moehllng, for many years a bookkeeper for the well- known banking firm of Ladenburg. Thalmann & Co., committed suicide this morning In Central Park, by shooting with a revolver. Moehling was a highly educated and refined man, about 50 years of age. He had ----------------- —----------^ - a taste tor literature and was a contrlbu- mittee to formulate and report a Pjopofea , Q^rman papers on amendment to' the constitution for the I elecUon of President and Vice-President of the United States by a direct vote of all the people, and for a single term of six years—the President to be thereafter Ineligible to an election for a second term; also providing for the election of United States Senators by a direct vote of the people of the several States. The Vice-President announced that under an order heretofore made, the farewell address of Washington would now be read by Senator Martin of Kansas. When the reading was finished, at 1:85 p. m., the Senate adjourned till Monday next. SENATE TARIFF BILL. Democrats Will Have a Oancns Monday —Brice Wants Duty on Wool. WASHINGTON. Feb. 22.—After the two days lull caused by the wlthdrawtU of Mr. Mills from the Senate sub-committee on finance, and his renewal of association with that organization, the sub-committee, as soon as the Senate adjourned this af- and political known. subjects. banking The cause Is not nVE MEN KILLED. COMPTE, La., Feb. 22.—Five men were killed and several others Injured by the explosion of a boiler In the oil mill of Freeman & Hayne, here, last night. The killed are ----- Balzaratle (white), Alexander Franklin, William Franklin, George The Boston Post COUPON FOR WORLD’S FAIR ART SERIES. FRIDAY, FEB. 23. laoloM TWO OOUFOHS of any d»te from any iwrao of tho Poot with 10 «mts in lUvtr. 8«nd World’i Fair Art Psrtfolis No ....... NAME. STREET. TOWN ........................................................................................... STATE......................... Write very gUMaly. *• Portfall* Oept.. Ummtmt Pert. IMPORTANT NOTICE. Two Coupons Only Now Needed for the World’s Fair Books. From Infancy To Old Age Generation after Generation have used and blessed the Universal Family Remedy, the great muscle nervine. Johnson’s AnocJyne Lininrent Washington and Samuel Johnson, all colored. The building In which the boiler was located was totally destroyed. FOR STEAMSHIP INSPECTOR. Oaptain Oollenette Is Gandidate. a Prominent One of the leafiing applicants for the position of local steamship inspector, left vacant by the removal of Captain Burnham, is Captain B Collenette. Bensley Collenette (naturalized citizen of Boston) was bom In Germany In 1842, temoon. resumed its sitting and took up eh. tan«l.d end. ot th. turllt bill, >" th. 1»« «« tangled hope of reaching some conclusion before the caucus meets on Monday. Owing to the contention between Senators who disagree with the policy of the finance committee In the construction of the tariff bill, and the inability of the committee to concede the demands made by those ui^ng higher rates of duty and the transfer of leading articles from the free to the dutiable list. It has been decided to hold a caucus of Democratic Senators Monday morning. Senator Butler of South Carolina began to circulate the call for the caucus after the Senate convened. Although no special object Is assigned in the call, the tariff is known to be the matter upon which the caucus will be called. From remarks dropped by Senators after the conference today. It Is apparent that a duty on coal and sugar will be insisted on. and that Iron Is not to be omitted in the pressure to be brought to bear upon the finance committee. Mr. Brice of Ohio Is said to be urging upon the committee the necessity of putting at least a small duty on wool. MINISTER SMYTHE’S DENIAL. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.—The mall which arrived at the State Department from Haytl yesterday, brings a positive refutation of the report, published a few weeks ago that Minister Smythe had addressed a letter of advice to President Hlppolyte concerning the management of public affairs In the Haytlan republic. SONSOF VETS END BUSINESS. They Voted to Back Up Governor in Unemployed Demonstration. MORSE WOULD OPEN IT. Oanton Congressman Wants Oharlestown Navy Yard Opened for Unemployed. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.—Apropos of tho labor demonstration at the State House In Boston on Tuesday last. Representative Moi%e of Massachusetts Itas presented to the House a Joint memorial from the Massachusetts Legislature, asking that the navy yard at Ciharlestown be reopened, thus giving employment to probably 500 Idle men. ^ Th# petition will be referred to the The second convention of the New England Sons of Veterans ended In Faneull Hall yesterday. The following officers were elected: Commander Albert C. Bloisdell, president; Adjutant Fred C. Bolton, secreUry and treasurer, Commander Tliomas M. Sweatlond of Pawtucket, vice-president for Rhode Island; Commander James II. Joyce of Great Falls, vice-president for New Hampshire; Commander Charles E. Merrill of Auburn, vice-president for Maine; Commander George C. Terrill of Underhill, vice-president for Vermont: and Commander J. B. Bowen of Putnam, %dce- presldent for Connecticut. President Wessels presided. At the adjournment of the morning session. about one hundred of the men visited Chelsea and the Soldiers’ Home. They were met by Commander-ln-Chlef Joseph B. Maccabe. They returned to Faneull CAPTAIN BENSLEY COLLENETTE. Applicant for Position of Local Steamship Inspector. Tlier# ar# several kinds of Grip. The Grip carried by the travelling man, the Grip given by a secret society man. the Grip of frlendrtiip and the Grip which makes you feel mls#rabl# all ovsr. '^‘mKiUev If allowed to get its grip on the disease, will promptly cure It Just as It always does whsro thers Is Palli. Ths fact Is— IT KILLS PAIN. Uss as directed for heavy cold and keep the throat wrapped with a oloth wet with th# PAIN KILLBR. fSBBT dáVJB é 80I| Bsls Kin. aad Proprs.i Fveridsaosi B.L Hall about noon, and forming In a procession they marched to the State House, where the Governor was holding his reception. The boys returned to the hall In time for the grand meeting of the day, the camp fire. Commander Blalsdell opened the meeting by welcoming all to their second grand encampment. Commander-ln- Chlef Maccabe, In his address, pointed out to them how they could advance the order, good fellowship and unity. He offered a resolution, which was adopted, that the Sons approve Governor Greenhalge’s action In the trouble with the unemployed. Another resolution was offered thanking the Boston newspapers for assistance given the order. Among the other speakers were Commander Joyce of New Hampshire, Past- Commander Frank P. Merrill of Maine, Commander W. M. P. Bowen of Rhode Island, Commander Fred J. Batchley, Past Colonel M. C. Upham, Commander John Hickey, Commander Sweatland of Paw- tiickeit. Commander Robby of Indiana and President of the Common Council Cornelius F. O’Brien. Ths convention closed by all rising and singing ^America," followed by the blessing. The next convention will be held la Boston on Feb. 2L and 28, 1^. sailed to India, China and Australia, thence to San Francisco, New York and the West Indies. He served on the royal mall steamers Tasmanian, CTlyde, La Plata, etc., from 1860 to 1864. and was next engaged by Alderman James Powers & Co. as master. In the seven years’ seiwlce he brought in several steam frigates, the Chilian corvette El Rayo, the Haytlan, Clara Helena, and others. He was chief officer of steamer Haytlen Republic, wnd made the voyage In her (after she was sold) to San Francisco and Alaska, as navigator and pilot. Captain Collenette was pilot on several English steamers between Boston and Southern ports; was sailing-master on Major Wetmore’s yacht Lurllne on her memorable voyage to the Great Lakes. He has had forty years’ experience at sea, and superintended the repairs and rebuilding of several vessels. He carries a license as master and pilot for the Atlantic and Pacific oceans and coasts, and has also passed the British examination. Captain Collenette is at present conducting a school of navigation In this city. ANOTHER DISGRACE FORYALE. HUKEMM WlUO AT 80UTN BOSTON. Thomas Maokey, 85 years of age, of 213 West Second street, employed as a brakeman on the New York ft New England railroad, while attempting to board a shift* Ing engine In the yard near First strs#t. South Boston, fell beneath th# whsffis, having his left leg cut off below th# kns#. He was Uken to ths Bmorgenoy Hospital, wheip# h# dl#d y##t#rday momln«. NEW HAVEN, Feb. 22.—A delegation of Company D. B'lfth Regiment, N. J. N. G., arrived In town this morning, and are the guests of Company D, Second Regiment, who give a ball this evening. Shortly before noon the visitors gave a street parade. They were met by a crowd of Yale freshmen. The students were having the annual Washington’s birthday celebration, and wore old sUk hats and were otherwise fantastically attired. They first formed Into line In the rear of the visiting soldiers, then, shouting like madmen, exocute<l a sort of war dance, every now and then rushing Into the soldiers. The students followed the parade until It was thought best to turn the men Into th# armory for fear that the soldiers would charge on the students. The students were not Interfered with by the police. The affair Is looked upon as a disgrace, and militiamen intend making a formal protest to ths local authorittea As ths World’s Fair Art Series Is now nearing completion (there being only six* teen numbers to the series), and as thous ands of people are anxious to complete their sets with the back numbers, the Post has deciled to require only two coupons with ten cent« In silver for any number of the series hereaiter. It does not matter whetiier these coupons arc from tho Sunday Post or the Dally Post. The object of the coupons is to confine the portfolio distributing to regular ^st readers, but there Is no desire to sell papers on account of the coupons. The new arrangement will permit readers who have recently begun their sets of the World’s Fair books to complete them at almost no expense on account of the coupons. It was originated in 1810 by an old Family Physician, for Internal as much as External use, in his own private practice. Every Mother should have it in the house, dropped on sugar children love to take it for croup, colds, coughs, cramps and pains. It is safe, soothing, satisfying; so say sick, sensitive sufferers. Its electric energy everlastingly eradicates inflammation without irritation. The Doctor’s signature and directions are on every bottle. It is recommended by all physicians. For over 80 years Johnson’s Liniment has penetrated, healed and cured more diseases than any other remedy. NO. 13 READY TODAY, ALSO ALL PRECEDING NUMBERS. Please Gome Early to Avoid the Crush. PORTFOLIO DEPT., SECOND FLOOR FRONT. THE WORLD’S FAIR PORTFOLIO BINDERS. limited num* In response to numerous requests, the Post has obtained a ber of binders for the portfolios. They are artistically stamped In gold on the face of the cover. They will be in two grades, and will be sold at BO cents and each, according to quality. They will not be mailed, but when desired, we can fill out of tosra orders by express, at the expense of the purchaser. All applications by mail should b6 addressed ‘ Portfolio Binder» the POST. Boston, Mass.* “ROUND THE WORLD” ART PORTFOLIO SERIES. FRIDAY. FEB. 23. THE BOSTON POST. seats laolste thrss ssapoai sf dlffsrsnt dstsa frsx aayiMse sf th* Poit with 10 ts is lilTsr. Bsad ''Boaadths World” Art Portfolis No ......... NAME .................................................................*............................................... %-r....... 8TREET TOWN ................................................ STATE .... Writ# vwr alslalT. 8«d t# ”BomndtH# World” ^nt.. le.tan Poit Numbers 1. 2 3. 4 5. 6, 7, 8. t and 10 ready today. SECOND FLOOR FRONT. It la better to apply in person for thes# portfolios. All orders by mall are forwarded by the Post to publlshera In Chicago. _____________________________________________________ 1 have used your Anodyne Liniment In treating our infant (only six months old) for colic, and our little three year old daughter for summer complaint aud found it excellent. J ohn L. O liver , Americus, Georgia. It cures all it is recommended to cnre. I had a case of cholera last week, of a little girl who was not expected to live when I was called, but by giving her a few doses of your Anodyne Liniment she was entirely cured. 8. B. U mphrev , M. D., Cordova, Mina. I am ninety-one years and nine months old, was bom September ty, X79^- * * standard bearer for your Johnson’a Anodyne Liniment more than fifty yeara, when good old Dr. Johnson left some with us. I have found use for this valuable Liniment ever since. I have had a family of ten children, and fonnd It superior to any other for family use. My grand and great-grand-childrea (which are numerous) use it to this dty. Mrs. W ealthy L. T ozibr , R. Corinth, Me. All who order direct fronvns, and request it, shall receive a certificate that their n^^ shall be refunded if not abundantly satisfied. Price 35 els: Six $ 2 . 00 , express prepaid. If you can’t get it near home sendf to us. Ask firsL Sold by druggists. Pamphlet free. X. 8. JOHNSON ft CO. S3 Custom House Street, Boetoo, Mass., Sole Proprietonk ALONG THE WATER FRONT. GLADSTONE MAY NOT STAND. ANARCHIST-HAUNTED. Pgriiians Terroriied by ths Pinding of Bombs and Arrest of Anarobists. PARIS. Feb. 22.—The police have arrested an Anarchist named RIvols, who Is presumed to be one of the leaders of the bomb-throwera now operating In Paris. He 1» well known to the London police, who warned the Paris authorities to look out for him. There Is reason to believe that he Intended to repeat the outrage of Vaillant, as Deputy Sauzet alleges that RIvols applied to him for tickets of admission to the Chamber of Deputies on Monday and Tuesday. M. Sauzet regarded the man with suspicion and refused to comply with his request. A supposed l>omb was found today In the Galerie Monpenaler, Palais Royal, and sent to the municipal laboratory to be examined. • A tin box, supposed to contain an Infernal machine, waa found In the corridor of the Comedle Française last evening. It was sent to tho municipal laboratory for examination. Several glass and Iron tubes that looked like bombs were found In corridors of private houses or near small city buildings yesterday. Most of them had been placed by practical Jokers iuid were found to contain only harmless powders. Paris Is panic-stricken. Everybody carrying a parcel Is suspected and watched by the police. Metal boxes are regarded as presumptive evidence of evil Intentions. Count Laveaux was arrested last evening as a suspicious character because he was carrying a tin box under his arm and declined to open It at the command of a policeman. When opened the box was found to contain paints. ARRESTED IN LONDON. LONDON. Feb, 22.—A Frenchman named Gallien was arraigned In the Bow street Police Court today on a charge of burglary committed In France, and argument was begun looking to his extradition. Durlngs the proceedings he was Identified as an Anarchist who was associated with Ravachol. He was remanded for further examination. The police today arrested In a workshop in Marylebone a French Anarchist named Petltjean, an Intimate friend of the Anarchist Martial Bourdln. who was killed by the explosion of one of his own bombs near the Greenwich Observatory on the evening of Feb. 15. His arres^ is regarded as very important HONOR THE ARMENIAN POPE. The Armenians, as an honor to the recently chosen Supreme Patriarch Mlger- dltch I., Krimlan Católicas, who Is by decision of tne Czar head of the Armenian Church, met In Grand Army Hall yesterday afternoon. The meeting had for Its president O. Chatchoumlan. a young student of languages and theology at Harvard. G. H. Paazlan was secretary. The patriarch’s first encyclical was read by B. Shavarsh, with all standing. In It he sends his greeting to Armenians In every land, and bids all adhere to their faith. He asks that great interest be taken in educational matters, especially among women. C. S. Carmey, B. Genljuklan, L Bagdad- sarian and others addressed the meeting. Valen Sakisian recited a poem on Liberty, written by a Russian Armenian, who was given time to repent his offence by a life term in Siberia. QUEENLY SKIPS AGAIN. COLUMBUS, O., Feb. 22.—Ex-Senator Daniel Paul of Canterburg, whose mysterious disappearance last summer was a State sensation, has again disappeared in an equally mysterious way. He Is very wealthy, and recently retired from the baJiking business. He Is believed to have taken about 830,000 with him and to have gone South. His domestic relations are known to have been very pleasant TO MEET IN lOSTON. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Feb. 22.—The National Carnation Society, In session here for the past two days, has selected Boston as the next place of meeting. Few American vessels displayed their bunting yesterday, though why they should be so careful of It, Is hard to tell. The steamer Dorchester, which sailed In the afternoon, was gayly bedecked with [ flags; the Spartan, for Philadelphia, was [ "dressed” In true nautical style; and the Gate City, bound for Savannah, hauled down her many flags Just as she swung out Into the river, preparatory to going to sea; the Herman Winter of the 1 New York lino also showed a fine decora- j tlon. I The British steamer Nessmore, from; London, of the Johnson Line, now lying 1 at Pier 2, New York & New England j docks, made the best display of any ves- j sel In the port, except the receiving ship at Charlestown Navy Yard. This steamer had a line of flags extended from “boom- end to boom-end." To be sure, the British flag was flying over the stem of the vessel, but the American ensign waved forward. The compliment which the captain of the Nessmore paid to the United States should be duly appreciated. The steamer Merjullo was placed In Simpson’s dry dock to be scraped and painted. The fruit steamer Ethelred is also going Into Simpson’s to be overhauled. . I received a report from Vineyard Haven yesterday, which states that the brig Woodbury, Davidson, had arrived at that port from Pascagoula, and was bound for Boston. She has lost her deckload of yellow pine lumbqr and several sails. The British schooner lolanthe. Captain Spicer, from Sagua, bound for Boston with a cargo of sugar, also arrived at tlie i Vineyard, leaking. She had experienced severe weather and lost'some of her can, vas. One of the largest full-rigged ships that (has come to Boston for several years ar' rived yesterday from Calcutta. It was I the British main skysall-yard ship J. D. i Everett, Captain J. L. Crossley, tons I buraen. The chief officer, Harry Spicer, who, by the way, deserves great credit for the condition In which the vessel has been brought Into port, gave me the following statement regarding the homeward passage: "We left Calcutta Nov. 6, passed down the ilvei and took our departure from Sagua on the 8th. Wc had light monsoons In the Bay of Bengal, and crossed the Equator on the 18th. We encountered the southeast trades quite moderate south of the line and carried them to the latl- ' tude of Madagascar. There wc took a I heavy squall, during which we lost two I Jibs and the fore-topmast staysail. I "We rounded the Cape of Good Hope Dec. 26, and had a strong gale of wind from the southwest, but the shjp received no damage. From there we had moderate southeast trades. "Jan, 9, when In latitude 16.31 south, longitude 4.30 west, spoke the French bark Wayvansey, from Tonquin for Fe­ camp. 100 days out. Passed the Island of St. Helena Jan. 10; had good weather up the line, which we crossed Jan. 26, In longitude 88 west “We took the northeast trades In latl- tud# 4 north, and held them fresh until we struck in on to the coast, then we experienced heavy weather. On Feb. 16 we encountered a terrific gale from the southwest. accompanied by heavy squalls. This kind of weather was kept up until we made the land off Chatham, the morning of the 26th. We stood off a little, and then took a towboat; at 1 o’clock Thursday morning got a pilot from No. 8, who brought us safely up." The Everett is loaded with Jute cuttings and is consigned to J. G. Hall ft Co. This ship not being able to bring the whole consignment, the ship Hartfleld has taken the balance of the cargo, and Is expected reach this port In a few daya Scotch Frees Says Parliament Will Dissolve Within Thirty Days. LONDON, Feb. 22.—According to the Scotch Unionist press, the Conservative, Unionist and Liberal election agents have been warned that a dissolution of Parliament will without doubt occur within thirty days, and Instructions have been given to make preparations for a new election. It is also said that Mr. Gladstone will probably not stand for re-election. In which case Sir James Carmichael will doubtless be the Liberal candidate for the Midlothian seat occupied by Mr. Gladstone since 1880. Doctors Recommend GUIOT HUD THE MINERS. WXLKESBARKE. Penn.. Feb. 22.—The outlook for finding the bodies of the entombed men at the Gaylord mine is anything but «noouraglng. and It ts believed by those who know best that the resouers will never roach th# unfortunat# men. About twenty feet of debria was removed from the mln# today with considerable dlf- floulty..It la expected that a portion of the Cooper vein in the mint may drop at any Uma It 1» eaf# to say that tf th# bodlM ar# found at all U will not b# within th# next thro# weoka. i QUAKER CHALK TALKS Drnggist —How is it Doctor you are sending me no prescriptions? I have seen none of your patients lately. Doctor — No — they go to the grocer’s — I am recommending Quaker Oats. Sold Only la Quaker. Oats. Sib. Fackagea. SENTENCED FOR RIOTING. PI'TTSBURG, Feb. 22. - Forty-nine miners were sentenced today to terms ranging from one month In the workhouse to two years and six months In the penitentiary for rlollng in the Mansfield Valley, Jan. 27, and at the Benola mines. Dec. 27. Julius Plan- tler, an Anarchist leader, got the longest sentence. Twenty-one miner» were discharged with a lecture. THE PAVONIA HAD R0U8H WEATHER. The Cunard steamship Pavonla, Captain Watt, which arrived at Boston yesterday, sailed from Liverpool, Feb. 8, and experienced the same rough weather that has been reported by all steamers coming across the western ocean during the last two months. The fact of her being overdue Is true, but It la only on aobount of the severe winter weather. She brought as cabin passengers Mr. J. Cresoford, Mr. J. McArthur, Mr. H. Leemlng, Mr. John Hogsji, Mr. C. E. Cooke. Miss Amy Haley, Miss C. Martin, Miss B. V#rlty, Mrs. S. Verity, Mrs. E. H. Goode and Infant- twelve cabin, forty-eight second-class and 108 steerage passengers. ' GOMINS’S BRIGHT BOY. An exceedingly bright ,mihd Is Arthur F. Paul, the leading scholar In the Co- mlns Grammar School, Roxbury. Thl» fact was found out from conversation with his teachers and schoolmates, who are proud of young Paul. He is 14 years of age and has attended the Comlns school for almost six years, each year bringing him new honors. Th# special studies in which he excels ars arithmetic and civil government, bttt h# is well up in all of his studies. His success Is attained not only by romr- son of his superior talents, but also on ARTHUR F. PATJIi account of his diligent labor. He studies well and long. His reading outside of class work is mainly devoted to books of travel. His amiable qualities make him very popular with all with whom he comes lu contact. On the playground as well as In the classroom he is a leader. He likes athletic sports, and has a prefereno# for baseball. He Is an average-sized, bright-eyed boy, with an open, honest face and large, lustrous. Intelligent eyes. Hit conversation Is most pleasing. At the Washington Birthday oelebm- tlon of the school he read on excellent essay on "Men of Gloucester.” Arthur Paul lives with his parents at 78 Alleghany street. After being graduated from the Comlns school he will enter one of the high schools, and will undoubtedly win thers new honors for himself. 160 mRlDS FAIR PMTOSFORtl. These beautiful pictures are now ready for delivery In ten complete parts-slx- teen pictures comprising each part—and the whole set can be secured by the payment of 11. sent to George H. Heafford, general passenger agent. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, Chicago. II!., and the portfolios of pictures will be sent, free of expense, by mall to subscribers. Remittances should be made by draft, money order or registered letter. EN6LISH CLER8YMAN S DISAPPEARANCE. LONDON, Feb. 22.—A sensation has been caused In religious circles by the sudden disappearance of the Rev. Peter Williams of the Congregational Church In Hackney. Efforts to trace him have resulted In learning that he sailed for New York on j the steamer Paris, and It is supposed that he proceeded on the steamer Berlin, to which vessel the passengers of the Pari# were transferred. AN INTERESTlNa SICHT. In no single line of cabinet work has there been such a marked improvement In late years as In the designing of Wood Mantels. The visitor to the Mantel Exhibition. now being held at Paine’s Furniture Warerooms, 48 Canal street, ts treated to a host of surprises. They have some of the most charming studies on Renaissance and Byzantine lines. With thes# are a few examples of strictly Early Colonial. It Is remarkabl# to not# what tow priees ar# now askod for lom# of thOM flnt mant#lsb 1 DEATH OF COMMANDER WOOONfARO. fi ARATO 3A. N. Y., Feb. 22.-Commandor Eiwln T. Woodward, a prominent Amep- lea# naval officer, died here at 4 p. m. He retf;‘*d two years ago on account of fall- Ing^ealth. Grill Cocktails can’t be beat Se#T IFICT ACCOMMODATION« - roR — HORSES, ■•X 4|M*i eerer«# la ep«## f#r had BsdAKlNNlL to b# found (or DOQ« CAW '*’9*9 sick or injured. A Horse X la^oÄ*f.9# jMd at any time. 54 « Alfi and «t. iM^rpPfion# wssisn VSfSrwisnF CkiMAitiAr DAVIM. m. LUk. ?

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