Boston Daily Globe, June 18, 1887

Boston Daily Globe

June 18, 1887

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Issue date: Saturday, June 18, 1887

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 18, 1887, Boston, Massachusetts HORSE-SENSE And non-gcnse about horses; how to buy, hlro. rid**, drive, and enjoy them, With cartoon, “The Seven Horae Ages of Man” and several condo picture*. See SI N DAY GLOBE. ©jc lepton Daily (Blobc gBJI VOL. XXXI— NO. IO!).BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 18, 1887—TEN PAGES. THE HIT Of the te»»on. Rev. E. P. ROE'S great War Story In THE SUN DAT GLOBE. A good synopsis and a fresh instalment in THE 8CNX)A T GLOUK tomor- PRICE TWO CENTS. Happily United iii tile Old Cradle of Liberty. Splendid Reception lo Robert E. Lee Camp. Entertained by Post 15 of the Grand Army. Speeches Breathing the Most Fervid Patriotism, What the Country Owes to Virginia and Massachusetts. Bow tile Southern Visitors Spent the Hay in Boston. Ladies of the Party Entertained at the Tremont House. The clouded skies of the morning gave Ivay to bright sunshine yesterday, and the Confederate Veterans and their ladies rose refreshed after a goodnight’s sleep and prepared for the continued hospitalities of the day. Soon after 8 o’clock tho veterans and members of Post 15 assembled at the head-juarters of tile post and were treated to a band concert, At tho closo Comrade D. R. Pierce notified ttie Southerners that they were to be made prisoners of war for a short time, aud moved at once to bo taken to Gettysburg, where they would be paroled on the field. The two organizations then marched to tho Cyclorama, where Charles Carleton Collin, tho old-time war correspondent of tho Boston Journal, gave a brief description of the battle, that was listened to with great interest. At tho close tho veterans returned to the hotel. At ll o’clock a. rn. Post 15 assembled at headquarters, iii full uniform, and at 11.80 o’clock a. rn. marched to the Tremont House, took tho guests iii charge, and under escort of Battery A, Light Artillery, Major Dexter II. Follett in command, and tile Montgomery Light Guard Veteran Association, Colonel Thomas F. Doherty, marched to Charlestown over the following route: Tremont, Court, State, Devonshire, New Washington streets to Beverly where the post and its guests wore received by posts 11 and I -AO, G. A. It. of Charlestown and escorted to their place in line. The veterans were warmly received as they marched over the route, the particulars of which will be found in another column, and at the close of the mardi were entertained by Abraham Lincoln Post, ll. FANE CIX. HALL BAXQLET. Speeches by Comrades Daly and Hume, Hon. John Goode and Others. The banquet at Faneuil Hall rounded out the celebration of the day in a blaze of glory, and the speeches and senti ments reflected credit upon the heads and hearts of all present, and were, a fitting commentary upon the efforts of any party or individual to disturb the cordial relations now existing between the different sections of our land. goon after p o’clock the comrades of Post lo assembled at the Tremont House, and as soon as the committee had made all necessary arrangements, tho First Regiment fife, drum and bugle corps sounded the assembly, and taking the invited guests and Lee Camp in escort marched to Faneuil Hall, where the two organizations entered, and were soon seated at the tables. The formation of the post and camp had been so arranged that each comrade of Post 16 had on his right a member of Lee Camp, a happy blending of the blue and grey, This added much to the sociability of the occasion. The committee on banquet, Thomas Langlan, Martin L. White, Emery Cleaves, Flank E. Beahn, D. C. Claup, Philip Smith, Joseph H. Brown, William B. Daley. David R. Pierce, F. O. Vegelahn, M. C. Grant, Richard Houghton, Samuel B. Read, had attended to their duties, and the hall and tables were in perfect order and ready for the arrival of tne organizations. The hall was elaborately decorated with hags and bunting, and in front of tile platform upon which the guests sat were tho State shields of Massachusetts and Virginia. The floral decorations, by Dee Brothers, both of whom are Grand Army men, were singularly appropriate. Tufts, the caterer, had mads the tables look finely, and the feast of good things, interspersed by a proper distribution of “Mori-set Sec..” added to the enjoyment of the evening. A more brilliant assemblage has seldom been gathered in Faneuil Hall. There were men of distinction in military and civil lite, men who had fought on the field of battle and on the doors of Congress, men high in social aud political circles, and men of the rank and file, in war as well. as in peace, all animated by a common desire to do. honor to our guests and cement anew the ties of a brotherhood now made certain and secure by a perfect union of the States. Invited Guests. Among the invited guests present were; Governor Ames, Hon. John Goode, Colonel HenryO. Kent, Hon. George F. Hoar, Hon. George D. Wise, Major N. B. Randolph, Hon. Charles J. Noyes. Captain A. C. Bohanon, Past-Commander It. F. Tobin, W. E. Barrett, Rev. JI. J. Savage, A. C. Monroe, Rev. W. E. Grilh8, Hon. Roland W orthington, ,, Adjutant-General Dalton, Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge,1 Commander G. XI. lnnia, Hon. J/Taylor Ellereon, i William B. Avery, Judge Farrar. George ll. Patch, Colonel Z. A. Smith, E. B. Haskell, E. H. Clement, Commander Charles D Nash, Rev. Ignatius P. Egan, General M. T. Donohoe, John P. Santry, Dr. John G. Blake. William A. Clark, Jr., Col. Thomas F. Doherty, Cyrus Small, Hon. John B. Martin, Com’d’r David Walker, Som’d’r E. A Stevens, om’d'r H. F. apache, Com’d’r C. A. R. Dlmon, Com’d’r J. W. Leavitt, Louis Aldrich, Commander John I Killian, W ll. Lee Colonel Tv. H. Osborne, A. T. Whiting, David F. Barry, Dr. F. A. Harris, Captain Briggs, Lieutenant Alexander, Lieutenant Pepperell, Captain J. JI.Moulton, Lieutenant Dyer, Captain Atkins. Lieutenant Rogers, Ca 11 ta in Frothingham, Lieutenant Hunrieman, Lieutenant Bate heller, Captain XI. Allard, Lieutenant Wadsworth, Commander W. F. Hayes, t Lieutenant Nichols, Colonel Wellington, Lieut.-Col. Matthews, Major King, Major Hovey, Adjutant Kellett, JIajor Follett, Lieutenant White, Lieutenant Kuddlek, Lieutenant Mudge, Lieutenant Clayton. Aiter-IIimier Exercises. After the menu had been thoroughly discussed and the Olga is lighted, Commander Daly of Post lo made a brief speech, full of the sentiment of the occasion. Comrades of Lee Camp, Confederate Veterans—In behalf of John A. Andrew Pest,lo, Grand Army of the Republic, I extend to you a hearty welcome. We remember with pleasure and with _ gratitude tho cordial and enthusiastic welcome you gave to us when we visited your grand old Commonwealth last October. You left undone nothing that would contribute to our pleasure and happiness. You proved to us by word and deed that yours was no forma! courtesy, that it came from warm hearts, that all the bitterness caused by four long years of terrible war bad passed away. The veterans of tho Grand Army of Boston, of Massachusetts, of New England, rejoice in the opportunity to reciprocate your courtesy, and to prove to you that we are indeed brothers. Ive rejoice in the opportunity to show the world that the men that i looked into each others eyes, flaming with I the tire of battle, at Fair Oaks, at Hhaips-buijr, at Clianoellorsville, eau sit at the I social board, and in good will and com rad e-i ship tell again the story of those fearful days. I We welcome you tonight not only as veterans, extending the light hand of fellowship to veterans, but as citizens of the old Commonwealth of Massachusetts greeting citizens of the old Commonwealth of Virginia. In the early days of the republic tho cords of affection that bound us were many and strong. For a time they were broken; but tonight we join them anew and swear eternal friendship. Again I bid you hearty and cordial welcome. It now gives mo great pleasure to introduce to you us tho toastmaster of tho evening Comrade Harrison Hume of Post 15. He closed by introducing as tho toastmaster and presiding officer for the evening Comrade Harrison J. Hump. Comrade Hume made tho following speech: Comrado Hume. Virginians—A citizen of your great Commonwealth has said "That there is something higher than tile Confederate soldier— that there is something higher than the Federal soldier—it is the brot lie rtiood OI brave men.” In tile spirit of these words we welcome you tonight. Here, “within these walls which were consecrated so long ago to tile cause of American liberty which witnessed lier infant struggles and rung with tho shouts of her earliest victories.” where lier youth was nurtured and sustained, and where the noblest aspirat ions for her perpetuity and success have found voice, where brave and noble men have spoken eloquently in her defence, New England offers you the hand "which straight from his soldier’s heart Grant offered I .ce at Appomattox.” Tonight in this place and in this presence she answers the questions of the distinguished Editor Grady, ami says that she will not permit the prejudice of war to remain in the hearts of the conquerors when it has died in tile hearts of the conquered. That she has no prejudice to transmit to succeeding generations. That she will not make a cheat and a delusion of the vision of a restored and happy people which gathered above the dying couch of our great commander, filling his heart with grace, touching his lips with praise and glorifying his path to the grave, on which the last sigh of his expiring soul breathed a benediction. If there be some among our people, as among yours, whose souls are harrowed by the memory of the loved and lost; if there be some with us, as with you, who. having ’’learned nothing and forgotten nothing” to satisfy their mad ambition, would fan anew the flames of strife and discord, would doubt what I have said, the "boys who wore the blue,” who hared their bosoms to the storm of battle, will toll you that I speak the words of truth and soberness. It will bo their dutv, as it will be yours, to calm the bereaved and troubled spirit with the story of the heroism,the sacrifices of ’(ii to ’85. Upon the other class the scorn aud execration of brave men will be as liberally expended as it will be justly deserved. Who shall dare to say that these men in war enemies, in peace shall not be friends? You know too well the story of each other’s valor. You know that each has proved the other a "foeman worthy of his steel.” Tonight the mystic chords of memory stretch to many a battlefield. "Again you near the mingled din of fife and steed and trump and drum and roaring culverin.” You remember, comrades of the gray, that December morning as you stood upon the heights of Fredericksburg, how as the fog lifted, there appeared before you the most magnificent battle array ever seen upon the continent. You see again those long lines of blue advance with musket barrels gleaming brightly iii the sunlight, and with gay colors fluttering in the breeze. Onward they come. Now your "cannon to the right of them,” your “cannon to the left of them,” your ‘'camion in front of them,” volleys and thunders. Your shot and shell and hissing bullets made fearful havoc, but still they press on. They are repulsed; but again and again they return to the charge; success was not within the limit of human endeavor. They did not gain the battle, but they did gain the generous admiration of a brave aud determined foe. Comrades of the blue. who of you will ever forget at Gettysburg, when that Titanic combat of artillery that caused the hills to labor and shake, that filled the air with the mad clamor of 200 guns, had ceased, and you stood with muskets tightly grasped to resist the shock of infantry, you saw in the edge of the wood, that grand column of attack forming? Now you see them coming on, 14,000 strong. With steady, measured tread they advance upon you, their banners floating defiantly in the breeze, the gallant Pickett, with his long auburn locks, at their head. Now the artillery opens upon them. Others waver, but Pickett s division still presses on, solitary and alone, buffeting the fierce volleys from thrice six thousand guns, determined “to wrest victory from the jaws of hell.” Garnett is dead; the brave and chivalrous Kemper is mortally wounded; the first line is gone, hut right on comes the second. Led by Armistead in person they mount tile stone wall and place their flags upon it. Yrour gunners are beaten down at their guns. Your line is lifted up and _ pushed back. Then comes an enfilading fire; Armistead falls at the feet of his foe: the field officers are all gone. You rally, the limit of human endurance has been reached; their line reels, and the most magnificent charge in the annals of war has passed into history. Comrades of the Gray, you have failed, for the all-wise God of battles had decreed that the American Union should be one and indivisible; but you then and there wrote your names on the page of history as the bravest of the brave.” Comrades of the Blue, it was Virginians that made that charge. Tonight those same mon extend to you the right hand of fellowship. No longer Do gory sabres rise and fall Like shoots of flame on midnight pall. Peace has come. The era of war, of hate and revenge has passed away. The era of good-will, charity and reconciliation has come. We are again a united people, from the lakes to the gulf, and from ocean to ocean. God grant that we may so continue until the nations shall roll up like a scroll and all created things shall ho wrapped in the bosom of the Creator. Comrades of the Gray, as I stood upon one of your hills of blae. as an October sun was sinking to rest, and looked forth upon your beautiful valley of the Shenandoah, with joy and exaltation I exclaimed, "Tills is my country.” Do I presume too much when I say that as you stood today upon the green turf of yonder venerable summit, once wet with precious blood, spilled in defence of human rights and human liberty, overlooking this great metropolis of New England, glowing with life, a home of the arts and sciences, foremost in the cause of education, of charity and things of good report, with a population enjoying the richest abundance of public and private blessings; while near you wero beautiful cities and villages, where freedom and knowledge and morals and religion are the birthright of all, and more than all: while near you were Concord and Lexington where the "emb.itt. 1 farmers stood,” and “where was fired the shot heard round the world”; and near you that ancient university under whose shadow Washington, to whom Virginia gave birth, of whose fame all other Starts are proud to claim a share, first drew his sword in command of American armies— that you, too,exclaimed “God governs in the affairs of men.” These, these are my brethren; and this, oh! this, too, is my country. Comrades, upon this day andia this place we meet not to discuss policies of government, not for crimination or recrimination, not to discuss motives or causes, for motives aud causes are of the buried past, .and “let the dead past bury its dead," out to rejoice iii the proud title of American citizens; to pledge anew our devotion to a common flag and a common country. To . give each to ttie other that confidence which is always due to men that offer their lives for a cause. We welcome you, then, in fraternity, the leading principle of the Grand Army of the Republic.    ,r.    . .    , Welcome, then, Virginians, one and all. Welcome to New England; welcome, to Massachusetts; welcome to Bunker Hill; welcome to Faneuil Hall; welcome, thrice welcome, to a soldier’s home and a soldier’s heart.    ,    _    ,    T, Under the management of Comrade Hume the exercises were continued as follows : Hon. John Goadr. In response to the toast, “Our Guests,” Hon. John Goode, who was received with tremendous applause, spoke as follows: My Friends and. Fellow-Gitizens—I thank you for your kind and cordial greeting. The pleasant duty of responding to the sentiment just proposed lias been consigned to me rn behalf of R. E. Lee Camp, Confederate Y eterans. I am here to return thanks for this magnificent reception. (Applause.) "I am sure I voice the sentiment of the camp when I say that we all enjoy this most delightful occasion. Iii fact, we feel—we all Teel—that it is good for us to bo here. (A voice cried, "Good.” The pun on the speaker’s name was appreciated and greeted with loud applause.) I accept that amendment with pleasure. (Renewed applause.) When we return to our homes we will carry with us most pleasant recollections of this visit, and we will cherish forever in our heart of hearts the graieful memories of this kind and cordial welcome. (Applause.) The city of Boston, the metropolis of New England, has long enjoyed a reputa- CliUdreu Cry for Ditcher's Castoria. tton for elegant and large-hearted hospitality which has been coextensive with tho limits of our country itself. But, my friends, though Boston may bo justly proud of her magnificent harbor, her elegant culture, her public-spirited citizens, lier admirable schools, tier splendid libraries, her beautiful monuments and ber noble charities, the members of R. E. Lee Camp, Confederate Veterans, will be ready whenever and wherever to maintain before all comers and goers lier acknowledged preeminence as the city of an elegant, whole-souled hospitality. (Applause and cheers.) There are times, gentlemen, when silence is more eloquent than words. There nro times when language is too poor to give expression to tho deep and swelling emotions of tim heart. I can only say. therefore, to John A. Andrew Post of tile G. A. R., we thankyou for this kind and cordial welcome. (Applause.) Ever since yon (brew wide open The gates of your hospitable city we feel that R.E. Leo Camp lias been captured by the John A. Andrew Post. (Applause.) ( oming from the Old Dominion, as we do, we are happy to salute you hero as our friends, our countrymen and our fellow-citizens. (Applause and cries of "Good! Good!”) The time was when, as one of the eloquent gentlemen who preceded me lins said, Virginia and Massachusetts wore bound together by Hie closest ties of interest and affection, 'l'he time was when tile story of the wrongs done bv tile motlier country to Massachusetts excited a feeling of indignation in \ irginia throughout all her borders from her seaboard to lier mountains. The time was when Virginia contributed her Henry, lier Jefferson, her Washington as co-laborers witli Otis and Adams and Warren, iii kindling tim fires of American independence. (Applause.) It is trim that some little estrangement has occurred. (Laughter.) A few years ago, during that unpeaeeful strife, the memory of which we all desire to be forever buried in tin' deep bosom of the ocean—there was, I say, a little alienation of feeling then between these two sister Commonwealths, both of whom have been prolific mothers of patriots, heroes, scholars and statesmen. (Grits of "Good!” aud applause.) But oh. gentlemen, it is a matter of congratulation here tonight that "grim-visngcd war has smoothed his wrinkled front,” and all again is peace. (Applause.) It is a matter not only of congratulation but also of devout thanksgiving that we are once more one people, under one Constitution and with one destiny. (Applause and cheers.) And, my countrymen, what a precious and rich inheritance is ours as citizens of the,se United States! The beneficence of Providence has lavished upon our country advantages such us are not possessed by any other on the inhabited globe—equalled by none in the undeveloped treasures of her mines and soil, lier forests and rivers, which only await tho touch and skill of industry to start them into one of unparalleled wealth and power. By tho blessingsof Almighty God we have grown from 8,Olio,OOO to (10.000,000 of population. From la weak and dependent colonies we have grown to 38 very prosperous and powerful States. (Applause.)It is no vainglorious boast to say that our country stands today pre-eminent among the nations of the earth for the vast expansion of its territory, the immeasurable spread of its industry, the wonderful increase of its population, tho marvellous aggregate of its crops, and tho measureless prosperity of its people. (Applause.) And. gentlemen, when we contemplate for a moment the structure of our government, we are Allod with admiration. for the sagacity and the wisdom of the patriot fathers who conceived and planned it. Its object is the protection of the rights of tho governed; it derives its just powers from tho consent of the governed, its officers aro agents appointed by the people to execute their will. Under our system, thank heaven, tile law is the supremo power in this land. (Applause.) Chief Justice Marshall said that the government of the United States was emphatically a government of law and not of men. (Applause.) And in a recent case decided by our own Supreme Court at Washington. Justice Miller uttered words that deserve to be engraved upon the heart and memory of overy citizen when he said: "No man in this country is so high that he is above the law (applause); no officer of the law may set that law at defiance with impunity (applause). From the highest to the lowest, they are but creatures of the law and are hound to obey it.” (Applause.) Now. gentlemen, you have heard some thing about the war. I enjoyed that clo quant address of your distinguished comrade. it touched my heart. I do not know whether it is in order to say anything about tho war. (Odes of “Go on,go on!") I will say this to you who have heard the popping of different kinds of instruments— from the popping of these champagne bottles—we have witnessed in our day the most gigantic civil war the world has ever known. From the foundation of the government there had been two opposing theories as to the limitations upon its powers under the Constitution. Those radical differences of opinion finally culminated in war. While war continued, almost every inch of Virginia’s soil was pressed by its blood-red feet. Almost overy field was a battlefield, and almost every house a hospital. When the war terminated people of Virginia had literally nothing left to them blit the soil. But they did not despair; they did not sit down and fold their arms in ignoble ease. They went to work—they went to work with a resolute purpose and indomitable will worthy of the American race from which they sprung. (Applause.) What has been the result ? I undertake to say that no people upon this earth has ever exhibited greater creative energies than the people of that State since the termination of the war. The statistical tables will show that they have produced more wheat, more corn, more tobacco, more manufactures than they ever did in tim same number of years before. (Applause and cheers.) They have built more miles of railroad. Now we are hero to talk as brethren and friends. I want to say this to you—the people of Virginia are very much misunderstood in some sections of our common country. I profess to know that people. I know whereof I affirm when I tell you that there is not a man among them who would re-establi th tho institution of slavery if he could. (Cheers and applause.) And there is not a man among them, a man who harbors in his breast one particle of animosity or resentment against this proud member of the American Union or its bravo defenders. (Applause.) When they furled at Appomattox that torn and tattered barnier which they had followed for four long years and professed to renew their allegiance to the government of tho United States, they acted in good faith and did what they professed. (Loud applause.) They did not believe, however, and I am bound tosay this,for t am here to make a clean breast of it. (Cries of "Good” and applause). You wouldn’t have any respect tor me if I came here with any hypocritical cant. I say that the people of Virginia do riot believe that the essential character of our government, as formed by our fathers, has been changed by tile result of the war. (Applause.) Tho war abolished slavery and destroyed forever the doctrine of secession. (Applause.) But it did not break down the barriers of the Constitution. (Applause.) It did not remove its limitations upon the power, it did not destroy the Federal character of this great republic. (Applause.) It did not convert the government of well defined and limited powers into a grand consolidated empire. (Applause.) No, my friends, I want to repeat with emphasis that when any man in this broad land supposes that Virginia, the mother of Henry, that forest-born Demosthenes, whose heaven - born eloquence first kindled the fires of freedom in America; the mother of Jefferson, who framed the declaration of American independence; the mother of Mason, who wrote the first constitution of a free and independent commonwealth (applause): tile mother of Madison, who was confessedly the father of the American constitution ; the motlier of John Marshall, tile highest and beet model the world has ever known of the upright, able and incorruptible judge; tile mother of George Washington (loud applause and cheers), upon whom all tile gods have seemed to set their seals to give the world assurance of a man. (Applause.) I say when any man in this broad land supposes that Virginia does not love this Union, which is a largo part of the creation of her own hands, wily—he is mistaken; that is all. (Laughter and applause.) He is most grievously mistaken. He is about as much mistaken as that hardened old sinner was who didn’t believe in the state of future punishment, but who, after his death, sent a message to his pious wife, through a spiritual medium, arid asked her to send him some summer clothes, as he had been a little mistaken about his theory while alive. (Applause and laughter.) Now, my friends, here tonight in this historic place, around which so many hallowed memories and historic associations cluster, standing here in old Faneuil Hall, the very cradle of liberty itself (applause), I declare to you, my countrymen, and I know what I speak, looking you lull in the face,as free men ami fellow-citizens, I declare to you that the most earnest desire of the people of Virginia, the most earnest aspiration of their hearts and prayers to God is, that we may When you reach home worn out with over work, or oppressed by the heat, bathe the face and hands, or whole person, with Pond’s Extract and water. Nothing is so refreshing and invigorating. Beware of imitations. forever have peace. (Applause.) Peace! A lasting and fraternal peace between tho sections, and peace between the races. (Applause.) If unfortunately our government—ouu government, because we nave come back and moan to stay (laughter), and we are ready to co operate with you men of Boston and Massachusetts in starting our country upon a new career of prosperity (applause)—I say, if unfortunately the government should bo involved in trouble with any foreign power, the men of Virginia will respond with as much alacrity (applause and cheers) ids those of Massachusetts. lf our sister Commonwealth here. the old Bay State, should get into any trouble with its neighbor across the border (laughter) on the fishery question (applause), or any other question, and should semi down to the Old Dominion, tho old Macedonian cry "Come up and help mil” the men of Virginia will come at your call. (Applause.) Oh. yes, gentlemen. they will come. They will come like the warriors of a clan alpine at the sound of their chieftain; they will come as George Washington and his patriots came in 1775. when the thunder of hostile cannon first began to echo and ro-echo along your coast. (Applause.) But I have already detained you too long. (Cries of "Go on. go on.”) Iii conclusion I desire to express to you on behalf of the members and those noble boys our profound and heartfelt enjoyment of your kind and cordial welcome. Permit me, gentlemen, to invoke for this goodly city and all its people the greatest measure of prosperity, and tho choicest blessings of heaven. (Applause.) Now, I will make a motion, and I know you will respond, let us drink to tho health of each ami every one of the members of the G. A. It. from the bottom of our hearts to the bottom of theirs. Governor Ames. His Excellency Governor Allies was called up by this toast: ‘‘Massachusettssummoned Washington to lead the armies of New England. Virginia sent rom to feed their nrethren in Boston. Jefferson primed tile Declaration of Independence. Adams inspired Congress to proclaim and adopt it. I give you Massachusetts and Virginia. The historic ties that unite them still live in the hearts of the people,” and spoke as follows ; Mu. Commanders and Vktkuans of Massachusetts and Virginia—It is a most agreeable duty which devolves upon me today to welcome in the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts these representative men of the Commonwealth of Virginia. In this ancient hall there aro no memories that are not pleasant memories, no associations hut patriotic associations. We call Faneuil Hall tho Cradle of Liberty (applause), and no man who knows that page of history which was begun at Lexington in Massachusetts and was ended at Yorktown iii Virginia needs to be told why. The time has gone by,I trust never to return when Massachusetts and Virginia will fail to appreciate and understand each other. [Applause.] Iii the lung future that unrolls before the Republic, the people of tho old Bay State and the people of the Old Dominion have to work out n common destiny. The bond of the Union links us together iii the greatest partnership, the mightiest league of States that the world has ever seen. [Applause.] We sometimes hear it said that there is a new South, but that only half states the situation. There is a new North, too, as well as a new South; there is a new American nation grown up since tho war. The entire country. North and South, in 1801, when the great civil conflict began, had but 30,000,000 of people in it, At this moment It contains 60.000.000 of people. There are two nations on our soil today of the size of the nation of 18(11, and they, thank God, are under the same flag. (Applause.) In the splendid march of development which is before us, the people of Virginia and those of Massachusetts have a mutual interest, share and share alike. Your State has a proud history, a great past, hut her present has in it all the elements of a yet prouder and greater future. She has a vast area of fertile and productive lands, rich in growing power and rich also in mineral wealth; she has a million and a half of industrious people; she is showing strong educational spirit, which means progress; she has now. as she always had, her enlightened, public-spirited and capable sons, men of high capacity and strong character. Looking forward to this bright future of peaceful progress and growth, Massachusetts, seeking always to keep somewhere near the head of the pro cession herself, bids Virginia godspeed arid wishes her people the largest and fullest measure of happiness and prosperity. (Great applause.) Massachusetts, also one of the original thirteen States, has a peculiar pride in Virginia. Both States were settled by people of the same raco, although they differed very strongly on questions of polity and religion; both states were pre-eminent in the struggle which resulted In the birth oj this nation; both States have ever been noted for activity in commercial pursuits and as the homes of men of great ability and ex traordinary talent- They are eldor sisters of one great family. For Virginia Massachusetts has only the kindest feelings and tho host wishes, and I am glad that it is my privilege to say so here and now in this historic place and in the presence of thoso from the “Old Dominion” who so well represent the people of that State and the spirit of its institutions. So may it be forever. Colonel Kent. In introducing the next speaker the toastmaster said: We are a nation. We should therefore pay due honor to its chief magistrate. An officer as exalted as any known among men, conferred by the suffrages of his fellow-citizens, una to whose power obedience is yielded, not because of his power, but because of the veneration for tho laws which raised him to his high post. It is altogether fitting and proper that Virginia and Massachusetts, being the birthplaces of nine presidents, should pay proper respect to that exalted office. I now propose the health of the President of the United States Response by Colonel Henry I). Kent,naval officer port of Boston. Colonel Kent made an eloquent speech, in which he alluded to the era of good feeling now existing between the sections. Ho spoke of President Cleveland, now in the full blaze of criticism and scrutiny, and said lie was the first citi zen of the first nation of tho world. No man commanded so much respect, none was more patriotic, and spoke of him as a man who thought patriotism higher than party or political strife. Hon. George F. Hoar. The following toast was sent from Lee Camp, and was responded to by Hon. George F. Hoar and Hon. George D. Wise of Virginia; “Massachusetts, proud Commonwealth, whose heroic achievements have emblazoned our national firmament, the Old Dominion, your comrade of 1778, once more salutes you with fraternal greeting.” Mr Hoar said both were the mothers of great States, both framed the Constitution and both were of the same great race. The friendship of Virginia was a token that four years of strife cannot wipe out BOO years of good-feeling. Virginia does not need to care at what price she bought her present knowledge, when in less than a quarter of a century she sends Lee Camp to Boston. Massachusetts does not need to care, when she can point with pride to a John A. Andrew. Hon. George I*. Wise. Hon. George D. Wise also responded, as follows: Fellow-Citizens—This is the first time have set foot upon Massachusetts soil. And my first feeling now is to return to Massachusetts and her people our heartfelt thanks for their very warm and cordial welcome. (Applause.) We had heard of Bostonian hospitality, but we had no proper conception of it until we came and felt it— felt it in our hearts. (Applause.) The only trouble that I have is that none of my money has been taken in Massachusetts, except Confederate notes. (Laughter and applause.) Icrept into an out-of-the-way corner with a man yesterday expressly in order that we might have an opportunity to spend a dollar on our own behalf. (Laughter.) As I passed along the streets I could not, as the noble senator of Massachusetts lias said, I could not distinguish a Virginian, from a Bostonian. (Applause.) Why, I begin to feel as if I was again in Richmond, only your ways are a little more crooked. (Lamenter ami applause.) Ah, gentlemen of the Grand Army, I mean your streets. (Applause.) There was nothing that our hearts could ask that has not been provided. It was a heavy task to impose me. Virginians, to ask me to answer for Virginia upon this occasion. Y'ou know, gentlemen of Boston, that it is a fashion of Virginians to talk too much about their own hospitality, and we all feel, and It is an honest sentiment, that there is no spot upon tho face of the earth where the sun shines brighter than upon the old Commonwealth, and if I wore to speak the feelings of my heart, perhaps I would say too much, but we found out that Boston, glorious Boston, excelled us in hospitality. (Applause.) It is not necessary for me to speak of the last history of the grand old State. It has teen told here tonight by the eloquent gentlemen who have preceded me, but Massachusetts cannot doubt Virginia,, when she f ives her pledge of honor on this occasion, t was Virginia that first proposed a confederation of States, and when it was felt that that was not sufficient for the exigencies of the national Won by the New Burgess Sloop Papoose, At tile Regatta of the Dorchester Yacht Cill). Famous Shadow Yields lo lier Yew Rival, While Watson’s Shona Far Astern. is Nahant Bay Filled with a Multitude ct Swift Racers. With the good fortune which usually attends it on race days the Dorchester Yacht Club had almost ideal weather for its one-hundredth regatta. The one thing which marred the perfect day was the fact that the wind did not blow hard enough to satisfy tho lovers of wet decks and horsed topmasts. , Yet, even in this particular, there was nothing at which a reasonable person could complain, for at no time during tho race was there a calin. The wind held steadily iii one direction from start to finish and it increased to quito a sailing breeze as the afternoon wore oh. The race was memorable for Its enabling Mr. Burgess’ latest production to score her first victory. Mr. Adams’ cutter sailed a splendid race and defeated no less a competitor than Dr. Bryant’s famous Shadow. True, the wind was a trifle too light for tho Cohasset wonder, but when all is said there is no denying tho fact that the now yacht is a remarkably fast boat, and it is fair to presume that she will do even better work when her rigging has had the newness worked off. As for the Watson cutter, Shona, sho could no nothing with either of the American boats. In point of fact, sho was beaten by both of her keel competitors, and by two of the centreboards as well. Mr. Adams’ cutter, Papoose, thus wins The Globe prize, and sho has The Globe’s congratulations upon her woll-won victory. When The Globe yacht, Ocean Gem, loft her anchorage on the flats, there was hardly a breath of air, and it was doubtful whether the prevailing wind would come from the eastward or from tho northwest. Sho steamed directly to Commercial point, Dorchester, where she took on board the judges for the race and tho newspaper representatives. Then, under tho charge of the regatta committee, sho was headed for Nahant, where she was to fulfil the duties of judges’ boat upon this happy occasion. On our course down the nay we passed scores of yachts under sail, all heading for the general rendezvous, Nahant. As we passed out Broad sound the bay was covered with white sails in all directions, and be f9re tho start fully ISO yachts were man ccm v ring about the line. The majority of theso had come merely as spectators of the race, but scattered in among them were a choice fleet of BO boats, which were to do battle tor glory and incidentally for the prizeis offered by tile club. Towering above the racers could be seen the Papoose, swinging a well-fitting suit o:! sails ut no mean proportions. She movet very quickly In the light air, and was the object of much favorable comment. The old favorite. Shadow, received many ad miring glances. Curious eyes follow the movements of the narrow cutter Shona. Maud appeared under tho name of Aglia, and Atalanta had returned to her former rig, having a pole mast which carried a now suit of sails. In addition to the racers there were many noncontesting yachts about, which carried their complements of lovely girls and athletic Corinthians. Among the .sailing yachts wero schooners Adrienne. Sylph. Tempest. Tioga, Commodore Savage’s Arethusa aud sloops Egierina and Nebula. Among the steam crafts were Lasata and Edith, owned by Harry E. Converse, rear commodore of tile Hull club. Tug City of Portsmouth carried the club’s guests, and they enjoyed the races to tho full. As the starting time drew near, tho wind hauled into tho southeast. Flags number 2 and 8 were run up, which signified that the first leg of the course would be to the whistling buoy off the Graves, which would give a heat dead in tho eye of the wind. The courses sailed were as follows: FOR 8KCOND CLASS. No. 2. From starting line between judges' yacht and flatboat, leaving Graves whistling buoy on starboard, Wltnhrop bar buoy on starboard, flagboat at starting line on starboard, Graves whistling buoy on starboard, Winthrop bar buoy on starboard, to ami across starting lino, 20 miles. Limit of time, six hours. FOR THIRD AND EOI RTH CLASSES. No. 6. From starting line, leaving Graves whistling buoy on starboard, Winthrop bar buoy on starboard, to and across starting line, IO miles. Limit of time, three and one-half hours. The signals were given promptly on time, and at 12.05 the whistle was blown which started the second class boats on their way. The yachts were launched to tim eastward of the line, and all bore off together, making a closo start. Vision crossed first, followed by Shona, which was just to windward of Shadow. Then followed the Aglaia, Magic, Papoose, Mabel and Violet. The wind was light at the start, but several interesting things happened right then and there. Shadow walked right through Shona’s lee, then pointed across lier bow, and 200 yards after the start she had established herself on the Scotch cutter’s weather quarter, and kept steadily moving up to windward and ahead of Watson’s baby. Dr. Bryant had reason to feel proud,ana doubtless his pleasure was shared by the sturdy American skipper, Arb Crocker, who handled Shadow’s wheel with his usual skill. But meanwhile another boat was doing great work in a quiet way. Papoose had started to leeward, und Mr. Adams wisely gave her a good full. She ran off to leeward, but footed very fast, and soon was clear of the fleet, so that she got the wind clear ahead. Then sheets were hauled a bit, and she stood as close as the best, and held a faster reach than any in the class. Meanwhile the third class had gotten across tile lino, Atalanta in the lead. The order was Atalanta, Halcyon, Optic, Eclio, Aldus, Lizzie Dalv, Majel, Princo Karl, Agues, Raven and Breeze. Prince Karl and Lizzie Daly came about and made a short starboard tack, the rest of tho fleet having gone off on the port tack. Breeze stood away out to sea on her starboard tack, and either by holding a better wind or by faster sailing she scored an easy victory in her class. The fourth class made a pretty picture as they all bore off for the line. They arrived in such quick succession that there was not much difference between them, but the first ones were as follows: Saracen, Kitty, Sea Bird, Myth and Zoe. The next were m a bunch, Black Cloud being in the ruck, and Tom Cat the last one across the line. At 12.45 o’clock Papoose came about on her starboard tack and headed for the whistling buoy. She was then far away under tho Brewster, holding a fine breeze and going through the water very fast. Shadow lacked at the same time, but she could not hold Papoose, which soon passed her, being at that time some 200 yards to windward. Shona had run away off to leeward, and had lost a good mile and a half to the American boats on a single tack. The times of rounding the whistling buoy wero as follows: Continued on the Eighth Page. SLOOP PAPOOSE, WINNER OF TI1E (JLOBEjCUP. FAMOUS SLOOP SHADOW. Papoose........I Shadow.........I bion...........I Aglaia..........I JI agio...........I Mabel..........I H. M. 8/ H. M. 8. 24 18!Shona..........I    37    80 29    03! Violet...........I    39    40 31    OOj Bleeze..........I    44    OO 32    27 Atalanta........I    48    30 34    21 Prince Karl.....I    60    OO 30 15| From the whistler to Winthrop it was a run with wind on the port quarter, but far enough aft to allow of setting a spinnaker and ^booming it out ahead. This run was By Using Platt’s Chlorides Freely much sickness, sorrow and trouble may be prevented. It is tile best disinfectant, and has no bad features. the (most spectacle of tho race, as the lust b.>at rounded the whistler just as Papoose was about to round the Winthrop buoy, ami there was a three-milo procession of yachts, with all kites set and everything drawing to a good breeze. Shadow held Papoose better in free sailing. Tho cutter bad beaten her 4 minutes 50 seconds on tho windward work, but on the seven-milo run to the starting point she added only I minuto 5 seconds to lier lead. Papoose did splendid Railing on tho reach from Winthrop to the starting point. The breeze had increased so that site was heeled Id tho planksheer, and was tossing tho foam to either side of hor powerful bow. She drove along clean as un arrow, doing a good eight knots, and making It somewhat difficult tor the steam yacht to catch her in time to Dike the photographs from which the cuts which embellish this description were drawn. She rounded th stake-ooat In fine style, and stood off beware the Brewsters again at a rate which showi that there was no hope for her rivals, amt that she had a sure grip on The Globe prize. Tho boats rounded tho mark and started to repeat tho course at tire following times: Papoose.... .y Jdow. it. m. s. H. M. 8. .2 83 86 Magic. ..... ...2    40    OO SO Shona..........2 BO 08 Vinton..........2 42 12 Matwl..........2    60    OO Aglaia..........2 42 66 Vlofot...........2    Bl    BO The third and fourth classes wont but once around the triangle. They finished in fine style. Breeze had a long lead of all hor class. Then came Atalanta, with Princo Karl at her heels. Prince Karl was careened to 45°, but she held her speed nevertheless. Lizzie F. Daly and tho rest followed in rapid succession. In the smallest class Black Cloud led across the line, followed by Posy, Sea Bird and Expert. Of the keels Volante, which was sailed by Dave Lincoln, won, defeating the crack Kitty. Tholga and Saracen were the next two boats, ana they crossed within a few lengths of each other. Hardly were the Utile fellows well out of the way before Papoose came rushing for the line. She had boon gaining steadily, aud now had a long lead of Shallow. Still, Shadow had done better with the stronger breeze, as she had lost but 3 minutes 33 seconds on the second round, while Bim had lost 6 minutes 46 seconds in tho first round with tho light breeze. When Papoose crossed the lino, Mr. Burgess, who was aboard, called out: "How much do we allow Shadow?” On being told he said: “Good enough; we beat her then,” and proceeded to execute the historic Burgess sign of glorification. a somersault upon the wet deck. His delight was contagious, and both he and his boat wero cheered on every hand, while guns wore Ared and Ocean Gem added her whistle to the din. Shadow crossed an easy winner in her class, and then tho others followed at long intervals except Aglaia and Vision, which crossed neck and neck, and were timed on the same second. The summary follows: SECORD CLASS—KEELS. Sailing Elapsed Correct’d KEPT IP WITH TUB STEAMER, The Sachem Makes a Quick Kun from .Vow Hertford to Hinton. A big white schooner lay in the harbor yesterday, and attracted considerable attention. It was the famous Sachem. She bad just arrived from New Bedford, making tho run in 13 hours. She kept company with the Baltimore steamer, and was only two miles behind her when sho anchored. Captain Hanson, in conversation with a Globe reporter, said that tho Sachem was sailing wonderfully well this year. Lengtn Naim* and Owner.    ft.In. Papoose, C. F. Adams, 2d..37 07 ' [tai Length. Time. Ii. rn. 8. 4 OI 27 Aglaia, J. E. Davis... 33 OS 4 20 BO Shona, C. Ii. Tweed 34 OO 4 32 16 SECOND CLASS—CENTREBOARDS. Shadow, John ltryunt 34 (XI 4 IO 50 Vision, John S. Poyen 31 02 Jlabel, Childs et a1.........33    OU Magic, E. C. Neal..........31    OI    4    40    18 Violet, ll. J. McKee 33 08 4 52 14 THIRD C'LABS—KEELS. Breeze, C. E. Paget........29    OO    2    31    24 Lizzie F. Daly, Duly Bros..20 03 Echo, Burwell At Iiliani.. .25 03 Prince Karl.E. L.William».29 OI Majel. VV. ll. Wilkinson.. .20 IO Aolus, Jacob Rood........27    OO Gem, 0. S. Dennison 28 05 Time, h. in. s. 3 18 ll 3 32 12 S 44 OB 3 22 49 4 20 BO 3 28 20 4 40 30 3 Bl 42 3 63 40 4 03 30 Optic, O. 8. Hutchinson 26 OO Agues, W. K._Cummings. .20 OO 2 38 20 2 42 12 2 37 68 2 43 OO 2 43 58 2 48 SO 2 63 22 2 63 IO >0 23 2 03 44 2 07 35 2 OO Bl 2 OO 67 2 J 2 60 2 13 68 2 18 OI 2 21 BO ■J 22 IO 2 27 03 Aeolus, J. I). Mills, Jr 27 08    2    6 THIRD CLASS—CENTREBOARDS. Atalanta, J. R. Thomas....27 OS    2    37    26 Lizzie Warner, T. Lutted. .26 02    2    48    37 VOL'BTn CLASS—KEELS. Volante, J. Jlinot 11*11,...22 06    2    37    44    2    02    37 Kitty, Tar hell A Adams.. .23 OO    2    38    08    2    0*    IB Thelga, ll. L. Johnson 22 OI    2    43    40    2    08    08 Saracen, W. P. Kowlo 23 08    2    43    28    2    09    43 Wanda, G. W. Grlffls 23 03    2    44    08    2    IO    03 Alice, It. O. Harding 21 OI    2    47    IO    2    IO    27 Zelta, Frank S. Wurreu....20 OO    2    49    08 Nydla, D. Moreland 23 02    2    45    OO Annie, C. H. Colleens 20 OO    2    40    68 Vanltus, C. E. Stevens 23 03    2    48    IO Otter, Percy Chase, 23 OO    2    60    18 Gloam, Benson A Sadler...21 05    2    68    IO Scotia,Doherty A Higgins.24 07    2    64    35 Halcyon, J. It. Hooper 21 09    2    58    13 FOURTH CLASS—CENTREBOARDS.* Posey, R. O. Hunt..........22    OO    2    35    13 Sea Bird, C. L. Joy........22    08    2    35 Black Cloud. A. Brown...23 07 Expert, L. Whitcomb 23 02 Zoe, W. A. JIcField 20 OI Myth, P. X. Keating 21 IO Sprite, Sears Bros  ....22    07 2 08 or* 2 IO 44 2 IO 43 2 IO 49 2 ll 33 2 14 05 2 16 66 2 21 45 2 22 03 2 22 14 2 36 40 2 34 30 2 35 BH ii 42 25 2 40 18 2 42 83 2 43 45 2 40 40 Good Luck, J. B. Farrell.. 21 OO Mabel, F. L. Dunne........20 OO Nora, Boynton A Jlc- Manus...................21    01    2    45    42 earl, J. F. Lee............22    OO    2    45    08 Tom Cat, C. II. Lockhart..20 OO 2 61 37 Viola, E. C. Smith.........20    ll    2    Bl    21 Edith B., C. II. BJegthen. .20 OI 2 63 00 Banshee, II. P Benson..... 2 02    2    67    45 Following aro tho winners: Second class keels—First prize, Globe cup, 1 50 34 2 OO BH 2 OI 05 2 OI 47 2 04 08 2 04 20 2 07 39 2 07 40 ii OH 15 2 08 60 2 IO 20 a 13 12 2 14 13 2 14 49 2 19 35 Papoose; second prize, 820, Aglaia. Second class centreboards—First prize, {30, Shadow; second prize, £20, Vision. Third class kerns—First prize, g25. Breeze; second prize, #15, Lizzie F. Dalv. Third class centreboards—First prize, 825, Atalanta. Fourth class keels— First prize, 820, Volante; second prize, 810, Kitty. Fourth cluss centerboards—Fret prize, 820, Posy; second prize, 810, Sea Bird. The race of the first class was unusually interesting, as it included so many different types of boats, and the win for Papoose is one for the compromise keel. It is now a question how Papoose and Shadow will sail in a good breeze, and doubtless Dr. Bryant will not rest until he has had the matter proved. The board of judges included the regatta committee of the club, and embraced the following gentlemen: L. M. Clark, chairman ; H. S. Carruth, H. B. Callender, Frank Gray, E. H. Tarbell, W. B. McClellan, Hartford Davenport, Coolidge Barnard, A. J. Clark, E. R. Tilton, J. FL Snell, S. G. King. Tho success of the regatta is due to the efforts of these gentlemen. U.SU-a»zJE A. Sr KW ABT. YACHTING AT OIOICESTER. Tile Yacht White Wings Conics Homo a Winner, Madcup Second. Glouckstkk, Juno 17.—A regatta was sailed this afternoon in Annisquam river and Ipswich bay under tile auspices of Messrs. diaries E. Cunningham of .Annisquam and Howard II. Paul of the Sandy Buy Yacht, Club. Tho course was from a lino off tim landing at Squam Point to Plum cove buoy, t bonce to Ipswich outer buoys and return. Tile day was an ideal one for a race, there tieing a wholo-sail breeze from tim southeast. Tho start was a flying one, and was very exciting. Working sails only were allowed. Following is the summary: Sailing Actual Correc’d length, time. time. Name und owner.    it.    In.    h.    rn.    s. ti. rn. s. While Wings, Docherty A Perry.....................lo    OO    2    o:t    40    \    17    04 Mudcap, Wheeler..........Kl    OO    2    12    64    I    IS    30 Climax, Tucker............17    ii    2    09    08    I    Hi    (iii Lurk, Bishop A Murphy...18    OS    2    10    09    1    20    45 Alice, Brooks......... 16    OO    ii    HI    23    I MO    47 Petrel, Paul................20    IO    2    00    ll    I 21    SB ,Spark, Gaffney.............HI    (18    2    20    28    I 27    40 Mavin, Smothers...........20    OO    2    15    60    I 20    38 Wcnu, Cunningham 22 OO    ii    1.3    OB    I MI    u5 The judges were Jiuncs Mellen, E. L. Hewlett and J. M. Whittemore. BOSTON YACHT CLC II. Two Regattas for Champion Cups to be Mailed off City Point. The Boston Yacht Club will hold two champion cup regattas this summer, tho first June 2,'}, and the second July 7. They will be held off City Point, and will be started at IO a. in. The following regulations havo boon adopted: KAl'RS, COURSES, ETC. First class—Sloops. For sloop yachts measuring 83 feet and more, sailing length. Yachts, 30 feet and under 33 feet, may sail In this class by calling themselves 33 feet, sailing length. The prize Iii this class Is it solid silver champion cup, presented by Vice Commodore John B. Meet1. A second prize or $20 will be given. First class—Schooners. For schooner-yochta measuring 33 feet aud more, sailing length. Yachts 30 feet and under 33 feet may sail in this class by calling themselves 33 feet sailing length. 'Mio prize In this class Is a solid silver champion cup presented by Vice Commodore John B. Jleer. A second prize of 820 will be given. Mr. N. L. Stebbins, the well known photographer, will present each of the Hist-class cup winners a large photograph of his yacht us a special prize. Second class. For all yachts under 33 feet, sailing length. Tho prize Iii this class is a solid silver champion cup, presented by Commodore 1'fiitf. In addition, a Second prize of 810. Should the regatta of June 23 dispose of this cup, thoro will be no race for the second class, July 7. A yacht must win three races to obtain a cup. The courses are the regular courses of the Boston Yacht Club. A steamer for tile use of the judges, regatta committee and members of the club will lie at India wharf, at 9 o’clock a. in. sharp. Entries should be made at the office of W. L. Wellman, 18 Post Office square, until 11 o’clock a. in.. Wednesday June 22, and Wednesday, July 0. Tho regatta committee is composed of J. P. Phiuney, chairman; E. H. Tarbell, L. S. Jordan, George K. Howe; W. L. Wellman secretary. CRUSHED TO DEATH. Three Men Killed in a Railroad Accident in Pennsylvania, and Several Others Serionsly Injured. RraDing, Penn., June 17.—The most horrible occident that ever took place on til© Schuylkill Valley branch of the Pennsylvania railroad occurred this morning, near Pottstown, 20 miles from this city. Ab a passenger train bearing nearly RO persons was rounding a curve at 80 miles an hour, tho engineer noticed a freight train coming towards them on the same track, and only .*>0 feet away. Ile reversed his engine, put down the brakes, and told bis fireman. Charles Dc Haven, to jump for his life. Just then the two engines collided, and De Horen was caught and crushed to death. The greatest consternation prevailed among the passengers, who were badly shaken np. while above the hissing steam rose the cries of many wounded. Fifteen freight cars were smashed, the engines stove into each other, and passenger cars were badly splintered. Engineer Payson had his ankle sprained in jumping; I- H. Gardner, engineer of tin1 freight, was seriously injured in the head and back: George Phile. his conductor, was injured Internally. L. D. Mayhow, a St,. Louts commercial ilnimmer, tonight is In a seinl-eon-scions condition from concussion of the brain, and is dying. Ira Strebig, conductor of tim passenger, had ii is knee cut. Baggagemaster Wilson was also hurt, and many others slightly injured. John Grey, a tramp printer from Chicago, who was stealing a ride on tim freight, was squeezed te death. Cause of accident, misunderstanding of rules. CARPETS IMPORTANT. June 18th. SATURDAY Of this week we shall be OPES ALL DAY, and shall make prices LOW for all orders received SATURDAY, June IStlu UNPRECEDENTED SIX FLOORS Richly Storked, and CARPE’J BARGA ISS in all. H. A. Hartley Co. 95 to 105 Washingtou St., 20 and 22 Brattle Sq., HOSTON. KEHS OF ART Rattan Work FINE EXHIBIT NO COMPETITOR THIS MARKET. The judges are Thomas Dean, Eben Denton, Coolidge Barnard. THE WEATHER. PAINE’S FURNITURE CO., AS PA Al AI CT I South Side Boston and *16 UM ll ML Oil! Maine Depot. [ii st jills Washington, June 17 — Indications for 24 hours commencing 7 a. rn. Saturday, June 18: For New England, fair weather, slight changes in temperature. winds generally westerly. For eastern New York, fair weather, except occasional thunder storms, slight changes in temperature, winds generally westerly. FAJFL Temperature Yesterday As indicated by the thermometer at Thompson’s Spa: 3 a. rn., 70°; 6 a. rn., 70°: 9 a. in., 76°: 12 ill.,70°; 3.30 p. m..68°; 6 p. rn., 74°; 9 p. in., 71°; 12 (midnight), 68°; average temperature, 70s/i Price in Each Case Two Cents. [livening Record.] Colonel C. H. Taylor of The Globe, when asked concerning the report that the Herald had purchased The Globe, smiled grimly and said: "You haven’t heard the other report, perhaps. There are two reports about the street. One is that the Herald has bought! The Globe; the other is that The Globe has bought the Herald. Both are equally true.” ____ CUI! Or en Cry tor ritoher’i Castoria. Stratton & Storm Made last year 42,659,589 Cigars, a greater number than aug other manufacturer by more than FIFTEEN MILLIONS. -Va better evidence can be given to show their immense popularity. The sole Sew England distributing agents for these Jim cigars are WAITT & BOND, 53 BSackstoneSt., Boston. Ct] SuWS jel2 TO LET. The entire top floor of build• ing 230 Washington St, Suitable for manufactory or printing, Will be let low if applied for at once. Address “G. 90,fi Globe office.  __fl]    Sudtf    J** {yoffeer [I] et Jel3 FOLDING BEDS. KEEHR k CO, 81 to 91 Washington ut* cor. £iu. I su soy? ;

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