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Boston Evening Transcript from Boston, Massachusetts • 2

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BOSTON EVENING TRANSCRIPT, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1881. 2 FOREIGN NEWS. sky, one flag, one Union, one country and one Cephas B. Crane. D.

pastor, will preset! at lOVfc AJLH4TVir.h. Babbath school at fVhF-M. amusements. its public affair, neither a change in it officers uor iu policy, nor the intense excitement of an active campaign, and will commend the action or this committee in not inviting it. Proud of the principle and progress! v-record of our party, and feeling that in the future, in both national and State affairs, it will address itself to the correction of auv abuses that may exist, as well as to that higher teak of farther developing, in a broad and humane spirit, the poller of government it has itself created, we commend it and its candidates to the continued rapport of the voters of the Commonwealth at the approaching annnsl election.

Charms A. Stott, Chairman. Edward H. Uaskbll, Secretary. EVENING THAN SCRIPT SATURDAY.

OCTOBER 8. 1ML THE MORNINGS NEWS. TIm Gavfleld Hospital. Hr. Jnatlce Miller hu appointed the following-named executive committee for establishing in Washington a national and international Garfield memorial hospital, to the erection of which he asks popular subscriptions, in any sums, from not only the people of the United States, hut from the world at large: General W.

T. Sherman (cAainnan), lion. James G. Blaine, Hon. William Win doxn, General David G.

Swaim, Hon. James Gllfillan (treasurer of the United States and ireasnrer of the fond), A. 8. Bolomen, John A. Baker, James A.

Seville, Judge Arthur McArthur, John W. Thompson, Lewis J. Davis, Henry A. Willard, O. M.

Mathews, Reginald Fendall, 35. Frank Signs, W. G. Mat rerot Benjamin G. Lovejoy, Smith Townsend, Bdward Temple, F.

A. Ashford, B. C. Bnsey, J. Fred Thompson, Henry Wise Garnett, W.

G. Palmer and Joseph M. Toner. Another Bing Unearthed. Washington despatches state that an extensive ring has been unearthed in the Pension Bureau, Indicating collusion between a large number of clerks and outside claim agents.

The plan of procedure was to ascertain what persons in the army had not yet received or applied for pensions. The information thus gained was then given to confederates on the outside, who got up a claim to fit. This claim was passed by the ring inside, and confirmed and paid, those in the pool inside and ont dividing the spoils. Commissioner Dudley has beeu at work some time investigating the character of the clerical force of the department, and admits the press statements substantially true. You think it the operations of a ring he was asked.

I do, and am just now investigating that ring, in which I am sorry to say appear to be some trusted clerks. The names cannot be given for obvious reasons. We are not ready, and I don't waut to anticipate their arrest in the newspapers. It 'will all come out in time. Until then I do not care to express an opinion." In answer as to the amount stolen, Colonel Dudley could not say.

However, the late Commissioner Bentley placed it at a very large sum. President Arthur and the Clergy. The pastors of the churches in Washington, accompanied by the members of tbe Maryland Lutheran Synod now in session, called in a body on President Arthur, yesterday afternoon, at his residence on Capitol Hill. Dr. Chester, pastor of the Metropolitan Presbyterian Church, who acted as spokesman, lead an address, to which the President responded substantially as follows I am glad to meet yon, gentlemen, yet it is with derp sorrow, under the circumstances which have so sadly devolved such momentous duties upon me.

In the performance of these duties as Chief Magistrate of a God-fearing and religious people, I appreciate my dependence upon their moral support and approval, under divine blessing and guidance. I thank you cordially lor the assurances of yonr support and for your kind expressions of sympathy and confidence." At the conclusion of President Arthurs response the visitors were Individually introduced to and shook bands with him. The party then retired, evidently much pleased with the interview. Mews In Brief. There were seven deaths from smallpox in Chicago yesterday.

Ex-Senator Conkling left New York for Washington last night. Senator Jones says there is not the slightest prospect that Mr. Conkling will enter the cabinet, bnt that he will be felt rather than seen In the Administration. Mr. Tilden says that he does not want the Democratic gubernatorial nomination in New York.

The hostile Apaches are flying towards the Mexican border. A man named Church, confined In Jail at Newton, Catawba County, N. charged with the murder of a Miss Thompson last August, was taken out and hanged by a mob on Thursday night. It is feared that a man named Bockery, Implicated in the same murder and now in Jail at Statesville, will also be lynched. A fire at Fine Bluff, yesterday destroyed property valued at 8100,000.

The Press (newspaper) office was burned, as were also the establishments of Taylor J. H. Dellman and Willis Johnson. Governor Cornell of New York has cited Mayor Murphy of Troy to appear before him in relation to the charges of malfeasance in offioe. A despatch from the air shaft of the hoisting works at 8nlphur Bank, Quicksilver Mine, caved in yesterday.

There were lour white men and two Chinamen in the mine. All the miners are at work to get them out. The French visitors arrived at West Point yesterday afternoon in the war vessels Yan-daiia end Kearsarge. The entire party. Including ladles, number 150.

Prominent among the escort were General Hancock and Assistant Secretary of State Walker Blaine. After the firing of salutes the visitors were given a review and dress parade by the corps- It is reported that the United States steamer Lancaster, recently rebuilt at the Portsmouth Navy Yard, has been condemned by a naval examining board as unseaworthy and practically a failure. TIIE EASTERN QUESTION REVIVED. Rumored Agreement to Partition Turkey. THE COMING IMPERIAL CONFERENCE.

The Irish Asilatlon Against tho Land Aet. Ddblix, Oct. S. At the meeting ot tho Land League, Mr. Parnell laid that ho wished to guard tho pubho mind against the idea that the applications were likely to be of much value, as the applicants, who aro chiefly male tenants, would derive no benefit from the act.

Cork, Oct. 8. Mr. Heffernan, brother of tho ex-saspect and a member of tho Cork league, has been remanded on the charge of participation in tho recent attack upon Mr. Golding, landlord.

Jewish Emigration to America. Loxdor, Oct. K. A Vienna despatch to tho Standard says that two hundred Russian Jews, whom the Austrian police stopped at Brody, in Galicia, while they were emigrating to Americ have been permitted to resume thou journey to Antwerp, where they will embark for that country Tho French Cabinet Change. Loxdox, Oct.

A Tho Tlmea'a Parle correspondent eaye that it is now stated that tbe cabinet will resign immediately. The Government is inquiring am to M. am bet ta's present whereabouts, sa ho la still absent from Peru. It is uncertain where he ia. A lriend who is acquainted with hie intentions says that he will rely for support upon the moderate majority of the Left and the at ction of tho Union Kepubllcaino allied with it.

lie will time have a party with a minimum strength of three hundred, whereas the Extreme Dtt and the section of the Union Republicainc allied thereto, and the Right, will only muster together a maximum of two hundred and forty. This arrangement will render M. Ferry's presence in the cabinet possible. Nihilism in Military Behoofs. Virxxa, Oct.

7. The Presse states that eight students at the military college at Moscow and two at Bt. Petersburg have been arrested for Nihilism. The Situation in Tonis. Paris, Oct.

A A council of the ministers was held today. It is stated that their deliberations were devoted exclusively to tbe state of affaire in Tunis, and that ao discussion took place in regard to the course to be pursued bv the Government in view ot the convocation of the chambers. Texts, Oct. 8. A large number of troops have reOnfoiced Golettm aud Hnu.

Except tno land lino between Tonis and Biserta, all the telegraph wires in the regency have been rendered naelees, and in most cases have been destroyed. Several isolated point on tho railway beyond Reja aro threatened by the insurgent. The Turkish Mission to Egypt. Loxdox, Oct. A Tho Standard's Vienna despatch saya that it ia reported that Lord Duff erin.

the British ambassador at Conatantinople, has urged the recall of tho Turkish mission to Egypt. The Eastern Question and tho Emperors. Warsaw, Oct. A Active preparations are being made here for the coming interview between tbe emperor of Austria and the czar. A great sensation has been caused in Hungary by the news of the projected interview.

The secret ha oozed ont that the meeting of the emperors ia connected with the violent suppression of tbe Eastern question by tbe arbitrary annexation of European Turkey to Austria and Kusiia, with a promise of neutrality to Germany in the event of war next spring with France. Constantinople is to become a tree town. Russia is renewing the policy of Catharine with Joseph II. and Frederick the Great. Hungary, whose eympathy with Turkey ia very great, is strongly against such a policy; bnt the Dantzie interview leaves the Austrian monarch no option in the matter.

Fears ar entertained that if Francis Joseph goes to Warsaw there may be a manifestation in bis favor to spite cue czar, who does not treat his Polish subjects as the Austrian Poles In Galicia are treated. Nihilist Proclamations Found or Military Cadets. Loxdox. Oct. A Tbe Berlin correspondent of the Standard aaya, Twenty pupils of the Constantine Military School nave been arrested.

Many Nihilist proclamations were found on them. I The Russian authorities, in view of this fact, are I adopting the severest measures. Markets and 1 fain are prohibited wherever there ia the least snsiiliion that the Nihilists Intend to use each gatherings for their gwd purposes." Cable Notes. Negotiations for tho Inclusion of Bremen in tbe colveretn will begin next week. Tbe kings of Portugal and Spain will jointly open tbe Cacares Railway at Alcantara, a new and snorter route between tbeir two capitals.

Tbe Conservative Earl of Carnovan, in a speech at Derby, last night, said the Gladstone Government was one of grest promises and small performances. Apache Assassins Arrested. Trrsox, Arizoxa, Oct. A A special despatch to the Citisen, from San Carlos, dated yesterday, says This morning Colonel Tiffany arrested Ashay, who, Wadisky and other friendly Indians ssy, is tbe murderer of Captain Hentig. In his examination by the Indian agent be acknowledges being in tbo Clbieu light and firing two of the first shots.

He also said that he was of the party which killed Turner and Moody at Middletons ranch, bnt aaya he did not go to the ranch. He eaye Askealte and Montmyosh commanded the party, and that Joctmh fired one of the fatal shots. Askealte is now a prisoner with tho Sanches hand. Joe tab was badly wounded in the fight, and is now a prisoner. Montayosh is oaa of tho irisoners who escaped from tho military here, set Friday night.

Ashay says that Dead Shot, who was taken by Colonel Tiffany a few days ago. was one of tbe leaders in tbe Ciolcn fight, that the Ciblen fight lasted about two boars, and he confirms tbe fact of tbo exhumation and mutilation of tbo dead soldiers. He was tamed over to General Carr. Last night the agency scouts broke np Tiswins's gang, five miles north of hero and brought in the chief and two other Indians. More arrests will be mado today.

Nows Notes. Heavy rains continue in New Mexico. Thieves stole 9 2500 worth of goods from Stoddard, Dnncan A Van pelt's dry-goods establishment at New Brunswick, N. last night. Two notorious robbers, known respectively as Batch'' and Frenchy, were lynched at Bao-carro, N.

51., last night; and William Nicholson, a murderer, underwent the same fat at Bandera Station. The snag in the river near ooodspeeds's Land-beg, which wrecked the steamer Btatoof New York has been found by divers and proves to in a largo 01m tree with several branches. It had evidently lain in the water a long time BRXEFLETS. Senator Pendleton will speak in the Mule Hall Oct. 34, npon hie civil-service reform hill.

Senator Hoar will preside. Tho Board iff Health reports that there has boon sn average ot nine now cases a day of typhoid fever since Monday in this city. Tho stable and storehouse of Willard HOIS and tho bam at Oliver Rnseell In Belmont were homed yesterday afternoon. Loss $5000. The Bangor Whig understand that Boston par ties aro negotiating for tho purchase of tho steamer City of Bangor of the Bar Harbor Line.

Alarm 174, at BAB this morning, was for a 9200 fin started by tbs explosion of a karoseno lamp in tbo confectionery store of J. W. Tritsr, 130 Bara toga street. East Boston. A despatch from Now York says that a sun who registered at tho Homo-mado Hotel on Greenwich street, that city, on Wednesday, as F.

Latham of Boston, was found dead la bis bod Friday. Mrs. Hannah Carroll of Lynn, has presented to the Wcoldredge Cadets an oil painting of her son, Charles Carroll, who wu killed at Nye River in 184, while first lieutenant in the Firs Massachusetts Heavy Artilleiy. Two daring thieves grabbed throe gold watches and a pocketbook from Benjamin Liasner, in hie pawn Shop on MSrrlmae street, last evening, bat succeeded 1a escaping with tho book only, having dropped tbs watches In their hasty flight. The unknown man picked np on Merrimao street in an onoonscioas condition, and removed to the Massachusetts General Hospital, proves to be Patrick Monohan of No 1S1 Leventt street, a book canvasser.

His head wu crashed between the curbstone and a wagon wheel, fracturing tbs direction of the eommlttee making the report. Tbo treunror wu Instructed to tarn his notes forth same in anticipation iff taxes. Avow wu passed that all leaky vaults and cesspools be made water-tight, and that all wells and cisterns not approved of by she oommlttee bo summarily The fall meeting of tho Medford Rifle Association was brought to a close yesterday. Fifty riflemen gathered at Bellevue range to participate in tho two matches. The beet soon in the first competition were the following: G.

F. Ella-worth 35, A. C. Adams 35, E. F.

Richardson, G. C. Arthur, F. Hollis, C. H.

Hassell and A. W. Webb 94 each. tho prize tho following, named made tho loading Mwm: A F. Richardson 36,86, 34 104; G.

F. Ellsworth 34, 34, 35103; A. C. Adams 34, 34, 35103; H. Kimball 84, 33, 35 102; A.

W. Webb 34, 34, 33101; G. C. Arthur S3, 34,33100. PRINCETON, MASS.

COorreapondeaee of the Transcript. Prixoktox, Oct. l. This town is situs tod, as a great many people know and many more do not. In Worcester County, fourteen miles from the city of Worcester and eleven from Fitchburg, end is tbo hub of a large majority of tho towns in its vicinity.

Its elevation is twelve hundred feet above sea level, and it is pleasantly situated among the hills that form the spars of Mt. Wachusett. As we alight at Princeton station, on tho Boston, 1 Barra Gardner Railroad, and climb to the top of the stage, we begin immediately to feel tho influence of the pure air, which we know Is unladen with any miasmatic particles. Cool, sweet and refreshing cornu the breeze down the hillside, fanning onr heated cheeks and filling onr langa and sanding a soothing effect over ns. The Centre comes in sight with ita cluster of white buildings nestled among the trees, which are beginning to show signs of approaching autumn, with a dub of gold end cilaison hues here and there among the leaves.

Tbe village la soon reached, bnt we do not dismount from our lofty porch; onr destination ia not either of the hotels, bnt a honse situated nnder the protecting arm of Wachnsett, and it hu the finest view of any place In Princeton a house standing alone on a ridge guarded on either side by a mountain, a valley spreading away into the distance so far that we can imagine we see the glided dome of the State House flashing ia tbo snn-1 ght. Lakes, hills and meadows are curiously jumhed together, yet with the artistic touch that only nature can give. The season hers has been a very prosperous one, the landlords faces are all aglow, and they intend enlarging their respective homes. Indeed, numbers of people have been turned away. An illustration of the manner in which people come and are received is this: Stage drive np to the door of a large boarding home, and a voice with a pleading accent asks, Can I get accommodations for my wife, two children end myself?" The proprietor appears npon the scene, end after some very intricate calculations as to rooms, two people, sundry children and numerous trunks disembark, bnt where they are put is one of tbe mysteries, as tbe honse is already filled to overflowing.

Tbe drives abont Princeton are enchanting, and are appreciated by all who come here. We start for a drive early in the morning on the Oakdale road. Wachnsett seems to be playing hide-and-seek with as we descend into a Talley; beanliful bits of woodland, charming meadows, sparkling with dew in the golden sunlight, which is lost pouring its morning rays on them. Ever and anon peeking at ns through the trees, we catch a glimpse of the village ao appropriately named by H. H.

Hide-end-Seek Town." We pass by a typical New England farmhouse painted red watering trough covered with moss, from which the water is temptingly trickling, is picturesquely set into the hillside opposite. Leaving these behind, we suddenly emerge npon the chair factory end sawmill, with its pile of lumber, showing the industry of the inhabitants; up the hill into East Princeton village, with its long shady street with white cottages nestling on either side, well-kept yards adorned with hammocks, croquet and tennis, which speak of snmmer boarders. This is only one of tbe large number of drives which can be varied by taking crossroads and getting lost. Tbe hotels are beginning to wear a somewhat forlorn look, as most of the people have returned to tbe cities, for school has begun, and that is the signal to break camp. Bat a few remain to enjoy the foliage, which is especially rich in color and variety here.

It Is well worth a trip from the "Hub" to get a breath of this Invigorating afr and a glance at the aatnmn leaves, even if only for a few days. a. a. k. A Now Gaxr or Solraxbr.

8omebody has invented a new gems of solitaire which is jnst now interesting all card-players, and clnbs are formed to play it, communication of success being mode by telegraph and letter. It la the most difficult form of the game yet devised. The elements of calculation and chance are about equally divided. The possible combinations of tne game may be said to be incalculable. The fall peck of fifty-two cards Is used.

They mast be thoroughly shuffled to begin with, and then laid oat one by one in rows on a large table. Whenever as thus laid ont a card of the same snlt as the last one in the row is to be found three cards back, skipping two, it con be placed cm top of the last oard In the row. This of course disturbs the order of the original arrangement and may bring cords of the earns salt within two cards of each other. In that event the two may be placed in a single pile, that to the right being the one on which the other card most be placed. It will often happen that the four suite may be moved in tide way at the some time, ana in doing this the memory is taxed, and great ingenuity needs to be frequently displayed so as to combine tbe cards In such a way as to bring those of the seme salt within two cards of each other.

When the cords on the table offer no chance to move, the player draws farther from those in the hand until all are exhausted. The result of the game, if snooeaafnl, is the combination of all those oi the acme salt in a pile by themselves, thus making four piles. Failure is reached when, the cords in hand being exhausted, there are no farther moves and more than four idles remain on the table. From the rale of going beck to cards to find the one to ploy the game has oome to he called skip-two solitaire. Special cards, smaller than those generally used so as not to take np too much room, ore old with ins tractions now to play what is a really fascinating home gome, requiring considerable exercise of memory ana a vast deal of patience.

A Gkxxkae. or Prxsxdkxt Gar-raun. General G. W. Gordon, ex-Coneder-ete, in his address infmamoiy of Garfield at the Circuit Coart at Memphis, said, While bis steps were in the dost, hie eyes were on tbe stars.

By courage, toil, talent. Integrity and sobriety, ha fonght his way, single-handed and alone, Sana the hovel to the White House. By these Instrumentalities he pessttfl from the humblest to the highest station, not only in his own oonntry, bnt, I abmltto tbe most noble, exalted and ear viable position today held by any citizen of tbo world. And, although he ascended from a level so low to an eminenoe bo high, it did not dazzle him nor lessen his humility. He woe one of the few men of the worlds great history whom prosperity humbles ana adversity strengthens.

I hod rather possess the emotion, the culture, the oratory and the genius of Garfield than all the blood-stained laurels that ever Gasser tore from the livid brows of fallen kings, or oil the jewels that ever Hannibal stripped from the frozen fin gns of his slaughtered knights. The wisdom, moderation and reform foreshadowed in bis brief Administration were dally widening bis inflneuoe and popularity, eapeclaU ly with tbe people of the Booth, and we hoped that he wee hastening the day when we could all feel ana say wo have bat one Houiaerxxxr neater, paator. will preach, nervieea at ivw shoot and Mr. Carpenter's JUMe class at He AW. H.

Barnard Oae-Rervtees at toy, A M. 14 uHXxoraMTnxn Cxaraa. 175 Hanover street. 1,111 prwlh 7e M- '0-00 BM' J. 8.

Thompson of Gloucester wUl pro nil nlT; Oirv0. Ashburton plaoe. Rsv. 8. E.

Herrick. D. D. pastor. Barmen 106 A M.

and 74 P.M. Sunday aehool at lBa P. XL7 71 n-T. ri.mA aAirr OoxenneATioxai. Chdroh.

Dudley. corner ot Greenville street. Ruxtmrv Itaivhns at 104 A. M. Preaching bv tKTwStk Itamm? aetumTatlSM.

AU era eordiaUj vttaA Bandar Nxw jHmusALRM Churcr, eorner of St. Jemoaand Regent streets. Boston wiri h. antes dinn Rev. Mr.Bowen will prineb.

8nndapaeJhool at 13. i Church, uniter ef Tremont Rsv. W. V. Tilden wiU conduct the services at 104 A.

M. Subjects net annmaosd hereafter. Bondar school at 1 1. XL New; Jmputm Cxmcn rswedsnborglea). Bow-dotostraat.

naar Beacon street. Rev. James Road. artsr. Morning services at lOVn.

Babbata aehool at Old Boutk Church. Public services at 104 am. and 84 P. M. Rsv.

Georgs W. Phillips ef Worcester. will preacn. PiRBSTizr Church. Services at 104 a.

M. and TViP.M. Bev. Dr. Withrow will preach.

Phillips Churok. Broadway. Rsv. R.B. Meredith, paator.

Prraahins at 104 bp Rsv. J. B. Clark, secretary ot tb Homs Xlaaiouary Society, and at 7t by the paator. All aro invited.

Rrvorhhd Rpisoopal Church. Somerset street. Rev. James M. Gray, paator.

Divine service at 10b A. M. aud 7e P. K- All tb sssts in this church am free. Record Church.

Boylaton street. Tba pastor. Rsv. Edward A. Horton, will preach.

Subject, "la the Pnl- Jit Cowardly 7 Service at 104. Sunday school at 2 M. All nordtally Invited. BT. Pauls Church.

134 Tremoot street. Horning service at 104 afternoon servlro at 4. Kt. Rev. Wit liana T.

Perry, Bisdon of Iowa, will officiate. St. Harzs CHURCH.Weot Newton street, corner ef Rowland. Rst. L.

8. Baldwin, rector. Morning service at 104 o'clock. Sunday aehool at M. Evening service, 74 o'clock.

Strangers cordially invited. Nsw South viled. SHAVHUT-AVEXUZ UxrrxUALIST CHUkOH. Rev. Henry Blanchard, paator.

Servieea at 10 A. H. Subject. 'Rseptng tho Palth. Sunday aehool at 8n Bhawmut CoxokaOATtaxAL Church, earner of Tremout and Brookline streets.

Rev. Ueorga Gould or Worcester will presen at 10z A. M. and 74 P. M.

Sunday acliool at I P. M. Sxcoxd Church. Dorchester. Rev.

E. K. Packard. p-stor. Preaching by the pastor at 104 A.

M. Sabhath aehool at 13 M. A harvest concert will be hr Id at 7. P. M.

Addressee by S. B. Capon, and others. St. Jong's Cirzcs.

Bow treat. Charlestown District. Bt. Rev. A.

C. Garrett, D. Hisbop of Northern Texas, will preacn. hemes at 104 A X. South Coxorzoatioxal Church.

Union-bark street. Morning service at 104. Bev. A A Hals will preach. TkixiTT Church.

Services at. 104 A K. and 4 P.M. Thkxoxr TkHPLR. Bev.

George C. Needham of Chicago will preach at 8 P. M. in Tremout Temple under the auspices of the Boston Young Ken's Christian Association. Re will preach in the Association Hail al7 P.

M. Other meetings of tho association as usual. TnxHoxi-STRgzT K. A Church. Rct.w.

a Huut-inston will preach at 104 A. M. Services in ths Chapel at 74 P. M. Sabbath aehool at 24 p.

M. Trkhoxt TmrrLR, Rev. F. 31. Ellis.

D. will preach at 104 A. M. Theme. "The Church and taa People.

WUl alao preach at 7a P. h. Sunday achom la the Metooson at 18 M. At 8 P.M. Rev.

Mr. Needham. the Evangelist, will preach. Father McNamara of New York, assisted by hla wife mud Mrs. Groves, will eonduet services In French and English in the Melonaon at P.

M. Catholic aud Protestant ar invited. TSUI l-XIORTH COXORZOATIOXAL SOCIZTT, st Parksr Memorial, eorner ot Berkeley and Amueton an seta. Mr. F.

A. Hinckley of Providence will preach at 104 A. M. Subject. -The Personal Ministry of Religion-" All are Invited.

Uxxox CHURCH. Colnmbtis avenue, eorner of West Newton street. Bev. P. A.

Warfield, pastor. Prase trine at 104 a. M. Sabbatn school at 18 M. Evening a ulus in tbs Chapel at 74.

West CHTRCHAornsr Cambridge and Lynda attests, at 104 A- M-, C. A. Hanoi will sptnk of "Asking and Not Receiving because wa ass Amiss, aa for tho President's Life." All aro welcome. UAiux-Avnn baptist Cenca. Rev.

O. P. GlUoriL paator. will preach at 104 A. M.

SabjecC. "Prater." SuMeet at p. "Keocntance. Bun-day school at 14. Ail are Invited, Nrooklixr.

Harvard Churrh. Ths pastor. Rev. Bencn Thouias.wlll preach at lue A M. and 74 P.

M. LRCTTRXS AXD KZZTTXSS. Berkley Hall. 4 Berkeley street. W.

J. ColvCls at 104 A. M. Ths Spiritual Temple How we may build it up." P. "A New Order of Society." AU seats free in the afternoon.

Preaching by Rev. acres B. Back. X. at 1C7 Tremomt sweet tup two flights at 84 F.

M. Fain Rail, Appleton street 1H- A lecture bv Oewrae rtiainey. hubject. "Divine Brigandage." Admission free. Pnolte Medially Invited.

Rev. W. R. Campbell, tbo new paator at the Highland CossiwaHi -rill preach la tne baric lett-etreet Car House at 44 P. M.

The public lx luvlted. Conference du Francals, oar la Professor Cyr. Re-da cteur du "RSpubhcaln." dans sea ebambrna iit-tAr sires. 181 Tremout snset. 4 84 booms.

Dm. Childs, tho popular dentist, 22 Winter treat, ia doing soma first-class work both fining and artificial sets. Boo advertisement. amusements. THE NEW ENGLAND MANUFACTURERS AND MECHANICS INSTITUTE, The Finest Exhibition, INDORSED AS SUCH BT THE ENTIRE PRE88 OF B08T0N The People of New England.

nfnetiuwrs exhibit Prod nets which cannot be excelled by nny Nation In tho Entire World. A most anjoyabla feature of this Exhibition la the PROMENADE CONCERTS EVERY AFTERNOON and EVENING, by tbe BOSTON CADET BAND, THOMAS BALDWIN, Director assisted by ths far-famsd Cornet Soloist, WALTER EMERSON. Coupon tickets, 88 santa, admit to ths Mnaonm of IutUnts (two sap- mtf iDstitutloexs)e Tbs Exhibition Building sen resell sd by ears fkom beoUay square, or by any Tramont-strsat car stopping at tbs corner of Camdon atrast; or Columbus avonua lino, stopping at Northampton street, ADMISSION SBc. nS B0ST0M MUSIC HALL. THE STODDARD LECTURES.

WEDNESDAY EVENING. OCT. FLORENCE AND PISA A Memory of Honrs heath Italian Sklas. Amission BO cents; luearved seats 8 Be extra: now ready at Box Oflleo. o6A10J.l,13 6 BIEIRITIS LYCEUM, BOSTON If I HALL.

TUESDAY EVENING, OeL 11. nt MS. JOHN J3. GOUGH Will Lectors Upon PECUIilAB PBOPIiEi Evmdng tickets at BOc, now ready. BMTU 08 im MSOCMTHM.

Looters SATURDAY EVENING, Oct. 8, at 7,45. by R. Bub set "Tba Jewish Tabernacle. Dlnatinted with hsnnllfalatessopMoon views.

Admia-onfrss. Young men specially Invited. A. 8. WOODWORTH.

NTT beaddigb By Mr. QEO. BIDDLR. tejdd of tan Boldiirs HDhr miux, nt HORTICULTURAL HALL, on snoesasivs SATURDAYS at IS 8. eotnmaadng Oct.

IS. Tickets for course, 88 and 88. noeocdlne to location, fnr salo at A. Williams A eorner of Washington ThBTuTt 89 SALEM LEAD COMPANY, OF PURE LEAD, LEAP FIFE and SHEET' LEAP. Att psedf nnrrmifsd to teapml tsMowqnnrsfbtr nrnsfww FRANK A.

BROWN, Tmaaflalnml PE MSONAL. Jenny Lind Goldsmith was sixty years old Thursday. Tho funeral of the lata George G. Fogg, took place at twelve oclock today at the Unite-' rian Church in Conoord, N. H.

Professor Goldwin Smith was proposed as hon or ary member of Bt. Georges Society, Toronto, last night, and rejected it is supposed on ao-Gonnt of his alleged leanings toward annexation. Wiley Britten of the War Department has returned to Washington from Boston, where he baa been spending his annual leave and completing his Memoirs of the Rebellion on the Border, 1868. Among the passenger per White Star steamship Britannic, from New York for Liverpool today, aro the following Bostonians: Mr. and Mrs.

T. M. Dehon and child, Mrs. D. R.

Goarle and infant, and Mr. W. A. Brown. Tho following-named Boston people were registered in Faria on Thursday: K.

Clark, at Grand Hotel; J. Langhlio, at Hotel Howell Bead, at Hotel da Louvre, and, F. Young and family at No 71. Avenue das Champs-Klyafes. Edward and W.

Taft of Providence wore at Hotel Chatham. President Arthur is said to be In aa embarrassing position in regard to the quartermaster general of the army. President Garfield on hie deathbed requested, it ia said, that Colonel Rockwell be promoted to that position, while General Grant la nsing his influence to secure the appointment of General Ingalls. The four days session of the Unitarian Ministers Institute at Princeton, closed Friday noon. Abont one hundred and fifty clergymen and scientists have been ia attendance.

Among tbe last essays read was one on Communism, by Rev. R. Haber Newton, D. of Now York city, and IU antithesis was presented by Mr. Edward Atkinson of Boston.

When a congressman asked Mr. Lincoln why ho did not join some church ho replied, Because I found difficulty without mental reservation in giving my assent to their long and complicated i onfesadone of faith. When any church will inscribe over ita altar tbe Saviour's condensed statement of law and gospel Thou ahalt love tbo Lord tby God with all tby heart, and with all tby soul, and with all thy mind, and thy neighbor as thyself that church will I join with all my heart. Count Klsssicff, who was Russian ambassador in Faria from IBM ucs, gives in bis memoirs a description of an imperial pleasure party ia tbo Forest of Fontainebleau, in honor of tho Grand Duke Constantine. Among other amusements after lunch.

Marshals Felissier and Stagnant danced a can-can, while the emperor, seated on horseback, bammed tbe music as best he enald with a cigarette in bis month. Tho punctilious Russian was tbo astonished bnt amused spectator of this edifying scene. A watercolor painting of tbe boat In which tbe Whitehall watermen defeated a picked crew of tho British frigate Hussar in 1825 la a rowing match on tbe Hudson has boon presented by Senator Lafayette of Franca to tbo Atalanta Boat Club of New York. Tho boat was promoted by the watermen to General Lafayette on his departure from this conntry to Franco in the United States frigate Brandywine. General Lafayette erected a pavilion on his estate for the shelter of the boat, and it is still preserved.

Through tbo generosity of Alfred Smith of Newport, R. tho Chancing Memorial Church will have a chime of bells, tbo first in Newport. Iba bens aro now being cast by William Blake A Co. of Boston, it is expected that they will ring for tho first time on Christines Day. Mr.

Smith had designed to famish a chime of sixteen bells, bnt it was found that the belfry would not accommodate more than eight or nine. Mr. Smith decided npon tho larger number, aa the addition of one bell increases tb musical power of a chime fully fifty per cent. The largest bell in the chime will weigh 3000 pounds. Tho arrangement of the bells places this at tbe top of the belfry, and by suitable apparatus tbe bell can be rang Independent of the chime, and also tolled and rang in its place in the chime.

The remaining eight hells will vary from about 2700 pounds to between 400 and 50U pounds. Tho bell bears tbe (Mowing inscription Presented by Mrs. Alfred Smith of Newport, R. L. to tb Memorial Cburoh, December, 1831.

RECENT DEATHS. Joabaa M. Babcock, a prominent citisen and tu loess man of Barnetoad, N. fell from a building yesterday, and died this morning. Captain David Welle, for tbo past thirty-eight ears treasurer of the Boston Fire Veterans' Association, died yesterday.

A despatch from Paris announces ths death of Emma Bailley, the writer. Bo me rv ill. Notes. Ths Free Will Baptist Society has purchased tbe Flint-street Chapel of the Methodist society and removed it to Broadway, opposite Austin street. The Methodists mill worship there nntil their new church is completed.

The number of scholars In too pnblio schools is 4176, divided as follows: Winter Hill district, 13 schools, 573 pnplls; East Somerville, 18 schools, 934 pupils; Prospect Hill, 77 schools, 383 pnplls; Spring Hill, 13 schools- 690 pupils; West Somerville, 9 schools, 431 pupils. There aro 356 pupils in ths high school and 94 entered this term. Eastrrx Yacht Ci.ru. A sweepstake race of sloops belonging to tho Eastern Yacht Clnb, for panes of $160 and $50, was sailed over course No. 8, yesterday, and resulted as follows: Yachts.

Act. tints Cor. time. Addle 4.16 09 4.16.09 Yiadex 4.06.05 4.03.35 ....4.03 37 8.6S.69 4.07.10 Enterprise 4A1J05 4.01.40 The ooloxed people of Baltimore are enthusiastic in their anticipations of the approaching celebration in that city, and purpose to be represented in the grand pageant on the evening of Oct. 11 by two floats, long the route they will give ODen-alr concerts, for which two companies of their best singers have been engaged, and which will revive in an agreeable manner the plantation and camp-meeting melodies of former days.

On the first day of the celebration the Washington City Cadets end the Capital City Guards, the two foremost colored military organizations in the conntry, will join the military display. RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCE. SUNDAY SERVICES. OCT. 9.

ARUXSTOX-eTUZXT CXUROH. Rev. Ji wm Ben Joseph Map Philadelphia will efflebtte. iarvloa at 1004 AM. All ante vtteuT B.

Y. M. CaateriAX ITxiox. A Sermon to Tonne Feorple will be Mvanln theerwntnc.at Tbe tJnfoa Hall, 15 Boylaton straw, by Rev. Edward J.

Young of Oam-brtdjta. Subjeet (or epeela! request), She Tonxue." slaalnx at emaa at esrvlesa. Poore open at to boffin Mfteotaoek. XReeubUe teanuwTMrt Ooxw Rev. William Burnet Wriuhc.

104 AM. by Sn. B. W. at 74 P.

M. Caoaox ov ran Cxitt. West Newton street. Mv. Bevage will sseaeh at 104 A M.

Babjact. BeUffioua Ounsaeratioa." Bandar sehool and Mr. Savage's elase at Ua o'clock. otARMum eiaser Birntf omraon. Bov.

H. A Mawtelle wUinsoaeh et I0u AM. Bunder aehool at ela P. XL. Rev.

A J. Gordon willprsaoR at 74 jr.lt. PaXTMAL Crcruh. corner ot Rsskelar and Newbury stroma. Amt.

J. T- XHutsu. D. A paetor. Bervtoea at 104 Akad1hf.IL Babbata aehool at 134.

CRoaon or ni Dnonrua. James Freeman Clarka will preaeb at 104. Babjeet, How Law Sate The SusidBv aehool ef the Okureh ef the BtaetolM, Bar. James Frweman Clarke, paator; William H. Baldwin, inparlatandant, will reopen In the afternoon at iff jrtKk Bay.

Mr. CinMla HumanUM iSSSaUsstoJ scholars aa tat lisa to be present. Oomjmwuatxxpx ruurriRjr Cknos, eot and Bark star straat The ten Oceans. wUl preach aehool at 11 M. putK.AraSmBnnj HUhAh.issntr.i iblnr bv 1 r.M.A.1 OxvnoR.

william Pwnebmrhy Weer.ai 104- Clarka. M. A. of tba UjUvarsttp of inj win mMk on tht tmpcrtnM trrT Wbaihae been DonaVWbat ia Fropoeed. Cmurcm or Oodtannton, BSSS.1 a TU MUTHX, JIU II 111.

Holy Ion. 74. Choral, 114. Mornteg gurerand ,04. Xvn enng and sen ton by Baiv.

AL KAlIT. ilxt-stbxxt rattist Church, BaaAnrv. SETStiUaSUBSA.SB1 DnstR. XAXtTXX. CxPRCWNewbnry atlOtai log prayers at 4 P.

first Parish, at 1040 A M. Rev. XUla wUl wmLr tor, will first Rhuwucs Boomrr. fflj. Rev.

J.G. Brooks. the First Church, eorner of uiijlH ili ests Fabilo wonbia at 10b A. M. first Baptist chfroh.

Bhawmnt avenue. Bev. globe nnd Manager Hr. JQgjf STETSON. FIRST I MATINEE TODAY, SATURDAY, Oct.

8. at 1 o'clock. HAMLET. Beats $2, BUM), Bland BO cants. SATURDAY EVENING.

Oct. S. CLARA L0UI8E KELLOGG GRAND OPERATIC CONCERT, MUs ALTA PEASE Big- BRIONOLI, Mr. J. C.

BARTLETT, Big. TAGLIAPIETB Mr. CLARENCE Hat, Mr. T. ADAMOWSKL Mr.

8. IJEHUXQ. GEMS PROM TBE OPERAS BEST BEATS ONE DOLLAR. Others 75 and SO esnta. Admission SO cants.

F4mi ly Circle conta. it 8 B08T0H MUSEUM. LAST WEEK BUT ONE Of Gilbert nnd Bnlll van's Latest Work. PATIENCE A Pronounced Humus I A Pronounced Success! Bncelved with Shouti of Laughter and Great Apptame I Preceded EVERT EVENING st 7.45, end WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY AFTERNOONS at 8. by ths charming comedietta.

INDIAN BUMMER. ZST" In view of the ENORMOUS SUCCESS OF PATIENCE, the production of The Colonel haa bees postponed to Oct. 15. tc a 8 TOTYDS0R THEATRE. Corner Washington nnd Dover Streets.

JOHN A. bTEVENB. DANIEL B. Every Erasing, nnd Saturday Mattnda. JOHN A.

STEVEN'S In bia thrilling American Drama, UNKNOWN. Special Unknown Matinee on Balnrdmy. POPULAR PRICES. Jnday. Oet.

IO Grayson Opera Co. Hiliv E. H. Carter aa Bettlna In the Ala scot. te 8 Proprietors Manager.

The Magnificent Production, IE Every Evening nnd Faturday Afternoon. Doors open at 1 AO and 7. Bogins nt 8 and 7A0. to I PARK THEATRE. and Raiments ABBEY SCHOEFFEL Every Ferformanco till Farther Notice.

The Madison Sanare Theatre In ths greatest of aU aueoeaiea. With the original New York east. Evenings nt Saturday Matins at S. te 1 GAIETY THEATRE. J.

WENTWORTH Laaaac nnd Manager. MONDAY, Oct. 10. Grand Revival by special request, of that aver popular opera. THE MASCOT.

With the following unprecedented cast: Rosa Stalls aa Bettlna. Maagie Dmutaa as Farnetta. Anna Guenther as Frederic, and Henri Laurent aa Plppo. EvenlncsatS. MatlnSes Wednesday and Saturday at 8.

This (Saturday) evening Inst performance of -Puppets. to 8 HOWARD ATHENAEUH W- HARRIS Manager. Week commencing MONDAY. Oct. b-m grand VARIETY ENTERTAINMENT By 45 Stare of tho Profession.

Prices aa naual, 10.25, S3. 50 and 75 cents. A send reserved sent fnr 85 cenn. Matlndn prices. 10.

35. 35 and 60 cento. Matindca Cartels rises at 1. to a zmmm me THE "Old Mechanics' Fair. Huntington avenue and West Newton treat, apposite the Coliseum Grounds.

Unequalled Display of Novelties ia Machinery, Fabrics and Work The Most Elegant Art Gallery erer flung in the United States Everything in Complete Banning Order VISITORS SHOULD BE SURE THEY OET INTO THE OLD MECHANICS FAIR, AND THUS SAVE GREAT DISAPPOINTMENT. Open from 8 A. M. to 10 P. M.

Doors closed for entrance at 9.45 P.M. Admission 60 children under 14 years of age 35 cants. No ether fees for aeeommodationa. Tno national coin tho ticket of artmiialon. Change mads at the entrances- 6c 8 HAWTK0RVE ROOKS.

MBS. ABBA G00LD WOOLSOIS NEW COURSE OF Twain Morning Lnotnres on The Influence qf Fereign Aatietu npsa EegUth LUermtmre. Will begin TUESDAY MORNING. Nor.l, at 19 o'clock; to bo continued on anoeessivs Tuesdays at same hour. I.

Assyrian Themoa In English Lltarntnre. D. Persian IU. Grecian JY, KjMMMH V. Three Groat Man of the Middle A roe.

Mohammad, Charlemagne, Alfred: Their Influence on Latter. YL The Renaissance in Italy. The Tndoro aa Patrons of Learning. VXL Spain: Her Wars and IM see varies aa Affeetlag the EUnabethaa Literature. nil.

French Supremacy In England in the TIbm of tM Btnortis IX. German Reaction npon English Litem- tUOfe X. Female Authorship In England in tho XL ThaEnaltahloveL Charlotte Bronte XU. Tte GIpto the World aa Rxpronalown of Notional Thongkt. Tleksto, with reserved Beats, for sain atth Art Store of Doll A Richards, 3 Park street- 8W9t ol Apjty at 18 Kneelaad street, room lfwm 8 kfO MUSEUM OF FIRE ARTS.

THK ALLSTON EXHIBITION WILL CLOSE ON gt 8.1 SDttial 'Notices. jL BOSTON PROVIDENT ASSOCIATION. The annual masting ths Boston Provident Asso-ntlvn for ths election of officers tot the issuing year, and such other basin ass aa may properly eons boftm tbs masting, will ba bald at the Office af tb Association. In tba Bureau of Charity, eorasr of Char-don and Hawklna streets, Boston, on WEDNESDAY. Oet.

18, 1881, at 4 oclock T. M. WILLIAM HEDGE Secretary Boston, Oct. 7, 1881. 4 08 STEAMBOAT NOTICE.

CHANGE OF TIME. On and after TUESDAY. Oct. 11. steamer Star of it wiU leave Union wharf far tba 1 River nt 8 oclock F.

M. H. XL RTDE. Agvnt. Boston, Oet.

5, 1881. ROXBURY CHARITABLE SOCIETY. The sighty-flfth annas! meeting will ba held In P.M. The report of tba Kzeeattva Committee wfll ba pev-mtod and ofltoars elected for the ananlng year. CHARLES K.

D1LLAWAY, BscrvUry. BTuThtolS MERCANTILE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION. Bobtox, Oet. 8. 18S1.

A regular meeting ef the Mercantile Library Association will be held BATUKDAY, Oct. 8, at 8 a clack P.M. A fall attandane is Mqnaatod. A A BLANCHARD, President. CHARLES I.

EATON, Hscretary. St NEW ENGLAND BISTOS1C, GENEALOGICAL BOCIETT. A quarterly meeting of this society was held at the societys honse, 18 Somerset street, Thursday afternoon, at three o'clock, the president, Hun. liars hall P. Wilder, Fh.

in the chair. Bov. Dorns Clarke, D. a committee appoint-od by tbe directors, submitted resolutions on the death of President Garfield, which were adopted by a standing vote. Remarks were made by Els-aaer P.

Pratt, Rev. Dr. Tarbox, Rev. Mr. Slafter.

Bov. Dr. Clarke, Rev. Dt D. G.

Haskins, Howland Holmes, M. Rsv. Henry A. Hasen and Judge Warren. Bov.

A. B. Hnoey read a very interesting paper on Lafayette. It related chiefly to the period in Lafayette's life, when, in 1834-5, he was in this country as the nations guest. Mr.

Mnzzej saw him st Lexington and at Banker Hill, and described bis personal appearance, and hie vis Us to Cambridge, Lexington, Charlestown, Kewbnryport and other plaoee in Massachusetts. At the conclusion of the paper remarks were mado by several members. Rev. Increase N. Tarbox, D.D., described Lafayette's Journey from Newbury port, through Worcester, to Hartford, where Dr.

Tarbox, then a boy, saw him. Jere iniah Colburn read a letter from Lafayette, one of about thirty autographs belonging to him, wbicb have been published In tbe Magazine of American History. George H. Allan spoke of tbe difficulties which be expei isnced fourteen years ago In finding the tomb of Lafayette, none of the guide-books mentioning It. He at length found it in the bnrial ground in the rear of the convent of Szcrd Cmur, cm Ruo do Piopna, and to enable other Americans to find it, gave an recount of hie visit to It in the American newspaper In Paris tbe Continental Gazette.

Eleazer f. Pratt related bis visit to Lafayette's tomb. He experienced some difficulty in finding it, but not so much as Mr. aub. That president here aaaeu umt -who were present at the laying of the corner stone of ohn Hill In 1825, when Lafayette took part In the ceremonies, to rise.

Several persona rose, among them William H. Montague, Hon. George Washington Warren, Frederic Kidder and Joseph W. Tucker, who gave reminiscences of that occasion. On motion of Judge Warren, thanks were voted to Rev.

Mr. Mnssey lor his paper. Jeremiah Colburn offered the following resolutions: Resolved, That the death of onr associate member, Charles Wesley Tuttle, A. Ph. is a great lose to the historical literature of New England.

He took a deep interest in the early colonial histonr of this conntry, particularly in that of the CMonies of New Hampshire and Maine, and devoted the energies of a mind singularly clear and free from prejudice to its investigation. He was never wearied in tbe pursuit of the truths of history, and was only satisfied when he had exhausted all possible sources of information niton the points he was investigating. His -Lite of Captain John Mason, tbe founder of New Hampshire;" bis Conquest of Acadia Dy the Dntcn: bis Life of Francis and other works which he had undertaken, and on some bl which he had bestowed years of patient toil, would have added much to the reputation he had already gained as a truthful historian, bad he lived to complete them. Resolved, That this society loses in him a valued member, who took a deep interest in iu objects, and who was always ready to perform hi share of lie labors, and unselfishly to aid his brother members and others in their researches. Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of Mr.

Tuttle. Remaiks were made by Rev. Dr. Clarke, Rev. Mr.

Slafter and the president, expressing a high opinion of Mr. Tuttle es an historical writer, and icgretting that he was cut off in the midst oi his researches and usefulness. Tiie president being obliged to retire, called Judge Warren to tbe chair. Richard Ela of Cambridge exhibited a rare collection of autograph letters belonging to biin, and read letters from Washington, Franklin and Benedict Arnold. Thanks were voted to him.

The librarian reported that daring the month of September forty-two volpmee and 719 pim- Jihleu had been presented to the library. This ucludes the bequest of the late Mr. Simeon P. Adame of hie bound and unbound pampbleu and newspapers, consisting of six volum-a of newspapers, 465 pamphlets and eighteen volumes of bound pamphlets. Misses Harriet R.

and Emma S. White have presented two large and elegant, framed engravings, formerly belonging to their father, the late Captain Ambrose H. White, namely, frank-lin Before the Lords in Council at Whitehall Chapel, London," and Franklin at the Court of France." Mr. Nahum Jones of Warwick has presented a complete aet of the Boston Dally Advertiser, from January, 1875, to Jaly, 1881, in eleven bound volumes, which with the volumes previously presented by John J. May, makes the society's set complete from Jan nary, 1851, to the present year.

From Mr. Ira B. Peck of Woonsocket, R. 1., has been received some rare volumes and almanacs: from Mr. William Allen of Boston, 155 town and school reports, some quite rare; and from Colonel Thomas Wentworth Higgtneon a fine copy of tho 250th Anniversary Celebration of tho settlement of Cambridge, at which he delivered the oration.

Thanks wen voted to tho several doners. Rev. Edmund F. Blatter, the corresponding secretary, reported letters accepting the membership to which they had been elected, from General Henry W. Benham, United States Army of New York City, as a corresponding member, and from Waterman btone of Provideuce, R.

1., aud Professor Herbert B. Adams of Baltimore; as resident members. Rev. Dr. Tarbox, the historiographer, reported memorial sketches of John Jay Smith, a corresponding member who died Sept.

25, 1W1, at hie home in Germantown, in his eighty-fourth year; and John Wood Brooke, a life member, who died at Heidelburg on the Rhine in September, In hie sixty-third year. William C. Bates, chairman of the committee appointed last month to transmit to the executors ot Joseph J. Cooke of Providence, sn expression of the sense of the society for the liberal bequest of Mr. Cooke, a member of the society, reported tho letter, which the oommitteo had sent to the executors.

Bciuhxo Pkbhixs have been Issued for tho week ending Oct. 7, as follows: Brick Buildings E. Hodges A one-story, pitch-roof engine bouse, 16x20 feet. No. 152 Liverpool street.

Ward Samuel B. Pieroe, two-story, mansard-roof dwelling and stable, 40x82, roar of Boston, near Hamlet street. Ward 20; Weston A Shepard, one story, flat-roof mercantile building, 22.10x65 Nos. 44 and 48 Lincoln street; Samuel BtUllngs et block of two throe-story, mansard-roof Dwellings, each 25x56, Noe. 192 and 194 Marlborough street.

Ward 11; Alden A very mansard-roof dwelling, 19x70, No. S3 Newbury street. Ward 11. Wooden and Frame Buildings New England Smelting Company, lng house, 50 front i Eliot, one story pitch-roof greenhouse, 34x60, Emerson and East Fourth streets, Ward 14; Charles H. throe etory flat-roof dwelling, 19x84.

No. 804 Boltoo street. Ward 14; Locke A Nolan, block of four one-etory mansard-roof dwellings, Nos. 19 and 21 Ninth street; W. H.

Sargent, one-stoiy pitch-roof dwelling, IU by MA with 7x21, Monadnock near Bird street, Ward 20 B. C. Dennett, two-story pitch-roof dwelling, 22 front, 27 back by SO, with 19x16, Bavin near Tupelo street, ward 21: Ebeneser Martin, one story pitch -roof shea for storage of garden tools, 30x12, rear ot Norfolk street, near Milton avenue, Ward 24; C. C. Want-worth, three stony fist-roof dwelling, one In a block of three.

41.8x30, or an unnamed place corner of East First street, Ward 14: Edward G. Coleman, four two-story flat -roof dwellings. 34x83, unnamed place off East First street, Want 14; Edward C. Coleaum, one-etory flat-roof dwell- Green, pne-atory pitch-roof woodshed, 12x13, Msgs sine street. Ward 25: Jacob Fottler, one-story pitch-roof stable, 40x30, Walnut avenue, near Glen Bond street; William Boott, one-etory flat-roof paint shop, 82x16, Nicholas, near Phillips tresLWard Hatch, two-story plsch-roof dwelling, 82x30, roar of No.

16 Circuit street. Ward 21; A. Davenport, two-etory hip-roof dwelling, 30x304. with 12xl4jWbeatland avenue. near Washington street.

Ward 24; Beal A Spear, two-stonr pftSwoof dwelling, 23x30, with 17x15, Carratb, corner of Van Winkle street. Ward 34: William Barton, two-story pitch oof dwoUlnir. 22x36, with GrosnriUa, naar WtatK roWard OrorgjH. jffis.oeo-story mansard-roof stbls ltaSSf Ooloman ifccL nfiir Hamilton avsniiOj aro 24 8 Mitchell, one-story pitch-roof Mfle, i tear at Cony, near Centre street. Ward .13, John iMg-Viman.

mis slim pitdi roof staolan 16s90f ra uSiHoff fi, Steen. Ward 14; John Carty, onastory LHSftl 10x70, Jamaica street, near Whjte.svenue, Ward 23; Thomas J. Tobin, oneetorypitch-roof storage shed. 10x10, Williams, near Washington wrest. Ward 28; City iff Boston, onoetory draw tender's office, 10x10, Kseex-strert briage, Ward 20; Granville Fuller, twootory pitch-root dwelling, 20x80, Waverley, near Market etroafr Ward 25; EllaJ.

Emerson, twoetmy jBtcheoof dwelling, 20 front, back 24x30. with 1014, Xglro ton Square street, near Weld avenue, Ward" 21, wa Squat w. William Bates, twootorv pitch-roof dwelling, 22x81.6, with 18x20, Bavin, near Tupelo street. Ward 21. Dr.

Pixicxa "Favorite Prescription is not extolled aa a cure-all, hot admirably fulfils ingleueaaof purpose, being most potent ap-chronic wear ciflo la those" chronic weaknesses peculiar to women. Particulars in Dr. Pisrefi pamphlet treatise on Diseases Peculiar to Women, nages, sent for three stamps. Address World's DUpen-ssry Medical Aiaoelstion, Buffalo, V. Y.

Aa Address from the Bepnblloan State Committee The Republican State Committee Issues the following address In addressing themselves to the work of another political campaign, the Bepnblloan State Committee, sharing in the deepest and truest sense in the great bereavement which has come upon ns as a nation, and profoundly grateful for the noble example of true patriotism and the exalted statesmanship of oar lamented President, fed this is not ths time for sharp political discussion, or for suggesting the need of strong partisan action; if, indeed, inch action scary. They believe it to be Just, however, to the Aaminihiatraiion brought to so untimely aa end to recognise with gratitude the hlghporpoea and resolve which have characterised it In the development of its work in the interest of the whole people of good government and of genuine reform. Whether in the work of completing the funding of the debt, and further improving the credit of the nation; of exposing the ecbemee of body of pnblio plunderers and bringlngthein to Justice; of conducting the business of the depart menu on tbs highest and beet business principles, or of developing the principles of civil service to a practical eolation, we feel It deserves, as it will receive, from all oar people! tbs highest commendation. And wo septet for the Administration of his successor, in confident expectation that It will folly moot the anticipations of the country, that spirit of loyalty and cordial support which tho people of Massachusetts have never failed to accord. The people of Massachusetts are too familiar with the character iff the administration of its affairs by the Republican Earty to need any words of commendation at the anas of this committee.

Its reoord as a whole stands as the embodiment of tho highest results yet reached among the States of the republic. Its financial standing, the high character and purity of its pnblio officers, the character of iu legislation in tho Interests of all the people, regardless of party lines, tho perfection of Its educational system, the extent and soon of Ita charities, tho development of its philanthropic work, its regard for our eommer- hi, sgncnltnral anl industrial interests. Its legUlstion in behalf of temperanoe And the laboring claaaee; in fact, the Jnet, broad TJ5 Hheriirlrfl that has always ehsraotariaed nsiroilSnttoSr PdiOT joureeeot tr mwnefi MQlMBwd bll OOUM VO SrSteS2iit to tb. oo-Ummd oooflaauosand hearty support of Ml asses or onr eltisens. It is pela a when" people, content with onr growing and jsroegwone industries, end the satisfactory administration of A Newfoundland dog wu ran over on Bine Hill avenue yesterday morning by a heavily-loaded stone team and killed.

The dog had been sick for some time, and the owner and thou who witnessed the occurrence think tho dog committed suicide, for he waited tm several light turns passed, and than lay down deliberately in front of the heavy one. The October masting of the Dorchester Yacht Clnb wu held at the dob house last evening. The season closed satisfactorily, the clnb being in a siidi condition. Kievan now members wen added to the roll. W.

W. Lewie and William T. (Oliver Optto) were elected honorary members. It wu voted to hold social meetings tho first Friday of each month until thssanoal meeting in April. At the adjourned town meeting of Hahant yesterday afternoon tho sum of $4000 wu appropriated for the improvement of tho sanitary condition of the town, to bo expended under tbo.

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