Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Boston Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: December 15, 1888 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook

  • We are retrieving your image from the archive...

  • We are converting your image into tiles...

  • Almost done...

   Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - December 15, 1888, Boston, Massachusetts                                VOL. XXXIY.- 168. BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 15,'1888-EIGHT PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS; AND |l,and work; on  Bator-*, face, ^Ba^er ' of. 1* Uulijvna ^J^J^^Z years at ihe house of correction'mid tour years at Oharlosfown.   Ho went to the I Statoprismi.it is stated, before no was J. I years of aco,   Ho lias rei cntly returned I from Now York, where, ns hero, Ins loner, limit facial expression is to bo lound in tho rogues' gallery. p Sullivan's $5000 to be 9 Covered by-Whom? Bum Connects a Boston Man Willi tlie Enterprise. startcd to clinch to save lime inthet ird round, and the effoot o� his soueo'/.es was apparent on Griffin, but the Braintroo man ' stick to him and had'him nearly gone at I the call of time. In the. fourth round Badeor's tactics wore most foul, and ho deliberately threw Griffin twico and onk failed to lose the light bo-I c.nuso Grillin did not w;,000 bad Ingersoll paper; ho also abstracted and oniored the fictitious Altnian noto to cover the bad Ingersnll draft for :>Gi/uo; these ontros, admitted by Kuyco to bo fictitious, were mudo by witness for ihe sole purpose of deceiving tlie bunk commissioner and to conceal tho had Ingor-soil paper, and to cover the apparent deficit while Rn� co wont to Now York, but witness donied' an intention to defraud the hank, or that any one was in any manuor dolratided by these falso onirics. 6. A. ATKDiSON & CO. ��.U Uie attention of the boiitekeepers of Kew Eng-.nd to their speclnt contract system of selling lur-nlture, uitrpels, bedding, stoves imd ranges,- and all kinds of lietul liousel'-eeping go,,ds on iniuunienU, lit 627 Washlugton St., Boston, Mas�.      tf jylo LADIES-MaU �c. stamp for sealed Instructions for enlarging your bust 5 inehefi, using "Eiu-ma" bustdeveloper: absolnudy guaranteed or monev refunded: Si-imgc Illustrated catalogue mulled lor 3 �h.,.6 XoUet Bttiar, 2MTremonlst. BBuTtSP o8 turn Ft- Remember, this price Is for SATURDAY, Dec. 15, Chamber Sets..........,......$10 toS200 Parlor Suits...................S30 to $250 Carpets......................20c. to S2.00 Oi.cloths........................17c. to 65c. Straw Matting.................I3c. to 7 jc. Curtains and Draperies......25c. to $50 Cabinet and Mantel Beds..$7.50 to $75 Toilet Sets.....................$1.65 to $15 Tea Sets......................$3.75 to $40 Dinner Sets ................$6.75 to $75 Mattresses....................$1.85 to $40 Bid Springs....................85c. to $10 P.irlor Stoves................S4.50 to $50 Cooking Ranges.................$9 to $75 Out-of-town jiationa who purcnase goods to tho amount of E60 will have car fare tc iioston refunded. Those who puictiasc gloO or more will have car fare to and from Boston refunded. Our city iiation� will he presented with a nice Buff upon the purchase of above ponounu. Open evening* till 8 o'clock until Chris tmaw. CASH OR INSTALMENTS. HOME FURNITURE CO. It&O to 80S W4WI1SUTOS ST.. OppaaH* Water Hi., iioalon. vito three representatives of tlio press t.o act in tho judgment scats, and two U onii men and a Herald representative took office. A feature of the coning was tho introduction 01 Tommy Barnes, who lougiit Tommy Warren a GB-rouud draw, and Harry llart-lelt, the Englishman, who stopped Jack Farrell in three rounds. Tommy Kerrigan and George Dixon wpro first introduced, and. with well-padclod hands, tlio littlo follows sparred three lively rounds in a give-and-take fashion, which seemed to find favor with ilio audienco. Dixon stood a good deal over his opponent and was in far butter trim, but the youngster snowed cleverness anu made a pretty even thing of it. Next appeared Jimmy Cauley ana his younger brother, Eddie, who is a well set up lad, fully as tall as his brother and as clover. The work was ol the lightest order, hut tlio younger man showed that ho had a clever pair of hands. The brother.-; were given a liberal round of opolause. sJSiow ca.iie ono of the gient events of tho evening. Frank Aiaguire and Paddy Kelly were introduced. They were pre.ty evenly matched in weight, and claimed to be bantams, though they looked to he more in tho featherweight class. Majuire was looked after by Jim Norton, while Jimmy Couley secouaed Kelly. At tho stmt both men were   too   easier,    and   Macuiro   laud ed   on   him heavily/ and   scored two clean     knock-down    blows,     drawing tlio   ruby   from   a   gash   under   the r.ghtoye. He met his mini on -e or twice with his left, and it looked as il another roup i or two would finish it.  In the. second round the same conditions were heerrod, and tho men hammered away right and left, most ol iselly's blows missing their mark, while Magune broke ground prettily and show, d generalship in getting away from his man: Both wore tired when the third round was   called,   and   there   was   a  good deal more sparring. The fourth began to go all in favor of Maguire, who had lots of cbaii'-eK to finish his man.  Ho hang trnck andtowaids the end of the round Maguire went down once suspiciously. Jn the lifth round Ke.ly rusln d all over the ring after his man, and Mnguire slipped down once or twice,   but   the    judges    al.owed   the luht  to continue.   Kelly   was   by fur the   worst   pnuisiied nian.   Hound six saw    sumo    good    felt    hand   work by Maguire, but one or two falls were not above   suspicion.   In the  eighth round Maguire probably fell without cause, and the award was given to Ivelly. Ma.'uire'a hands were iindly broken up. but had he stood on his feet it looked as if his work woa'd have won for him. as Kelly was too weak to hurt him, Tii.'.n came the event of the evening, the content between Gri.i.n and iSadger. GritUn was attended bv Jimmy Carroll, while a tjuin y sport looked after badger. The first round was prett y even, but at its close it was unluabin that Badger was not in condition. Both got in some wicked rigbt-h nders, but Griflin managed to escape all Badger's savaze upper-cuts. Each had a mouse on tho iett side of their faces, but came up to the call lor the second rouu-1 iively. Griilin started to work with a will and Badger once or twice dropped his hands as if he nad Anarchists In  Cootior Union - Very Tnmn Mo-tlna, New York, Deo. 14.-Blood-red flags wero placed on cither side of the platform at Cooper Union tonight, whore the anarchists held a meeting and Mrs. Lucy Parsons, widow of the executed Chicago anarchist, spoke. * Not a brass-buttoned poliaeman was visible, but officers in citizens' clothes were scattered liberally throughout the audience. .Not more than 1E00 people wore present, and many Beats were vacant and the anair tame. Martin Hauley of Jersey City presided.       __ CRASHED   INTO   THE   CABOOSE. Accident on the Mnsmchusetta Central Near Belohortown. Hutjsow, Mass., Dec. 1st.-On the Central Massachusetts railroad this evening, near Eelchertown, a wild train, with ongino Ambler, ran into the rear of an extra freight. The caboose of the latter wan totally demolished, and Conductor Poi ter, who was in tho car, was'seriously injured, Two brakemen were badiy but not dangerously in tired. Two other cars wero thrown uuon thoir sides and engine Ambler was completely disabled.     � HIS CHILDREN  WERE   SICK. Suicide of .U-lines Kfmlinll.a Wealthy Citizen of Noivloil, N. II. Havkbhill, Dec, 14.- James B. Kimball of Nowtoti, \T. H., 44 years of a;ro, committed suicide today by cutting his throat with a razor, during a fit of temporary insanity. He was a prominent miui in town, had sorvod several terms as selectman, and represented the town in the last Legislature. Ho loavos a widow and five children, all of whom are now ill with measles, THE WEATHER. 4^ �Washington, Doc 14. - Indications for New  England   and east New York, fair and warmer. Temperature Yesterday as indicated by tho thormometeratThomp. son's Spa; 3 a.m., 9�; 6 a. m., 7"; 9am 8�; 12 m, J.2 ; ;t.30p, in., 12�; 6 p. m., 13u 9 p. in., 15"; 12 mid., l?�. Average ten> perature, 11% . Held in Winter's Crip. Pougbkeep�e. Dec. 14.-Navigation on tho Hudson from this point north has about closed for the season. All the bays and coves along the Hudson are frozen over. Cavaioharib, N. Y., Dec. 14.-A Western blizzard has preVailed in the Mohawk valley for two days. Tonight the .thermometer approaches zero. THREE CASTAWAYS. X.OIS of Tliei* Boat Imprisons Dueu Hunters nn a ltarron Islntiri. NonwAiiTC, Conn., Doc. 1-1.-Three unknown men have been upon Corlceen island today without food or shelter, having gouo there yesterday to shoot ducks, Thoir boat got adrift, and although efforts have been made to rescue tnom, it has been impossible to reach the island on account of the heavy gale. Tho island is about three miles from the mainland. , PECULIAR ACCIDENTS. Doffs VikSet-n Inwrenco Affim mid Ate X�los frYom ESruIn Com en un i mil LAWitiiNOU, Dec. 14.-Today Charles Grconlcaf, asiod G8, was run into at tho cornor of Garden and Newbury stroets by three Newfoundland dogs and fell on his head, suffering concussion of tho brain from which ho died. Ho was a shoemaker by trade. _ Pig Breaks a Warohnm Man's Log, Waukham, Doc. 14.-Butcher Samuol Crocker of Wareham was trying to. kill Mrs. Irene Barries' pig last Wednesday, when the pig Upset him by running between his legs, and Mr. Crocker fell heavily, breaking his leg uoar the hip. Four Killed, Two Wounded. Stevens'Point, Wis., Dec. 14.-A trestle-work used bv the water works company fell today, killing four men and seriously wounding two more. One of tho men killed is Charles Meyers of this city. He leaves a wife and throe children. The other men killed lived in Phillipsburg, N. J. Swept Away tho Milldarn. Carver, Mass., Dec. 14.-The swollen river at Carver Centre has broken away the milldarn, eaus'ng a loss of over $1000, Twenty men employed at the saw mills an in connection therewith are .thrown out of employment. Brand New Buoys for Buzzard's Bay. Waeeham. Mass.. Dec. 14.-United States steamer Verbena is making a tour of the Buzzard bay shores this week, removing all can and bell buoys in the bay and replacing them with spar buoys. Left Chinamen Behind. San Feancisco. Dec. 14.-The steamer City of New York, which arrived here today from Hong Kong and Yokohama, is the first steamer that has arrived from the Orient for a number of years without a single Chinaman aboard bound for this port. An "Old'Timer" Locked Up. Policeman Hunt, who locks up his orisoo-ers at Dedham street, yesterday put the handcuffs   on   Dennis   tiullivan, who is charged with .stealing a S'M violin and a Delta Kappa Eosilon's Annual. New Yokk, Dec. 14.-The dinner of the Delta Kappa Epsilou Society tonight at tho club rooms on Fifth avenue was attended by representatives from uoarly every college in the country. The Vale Glee Club was present;_ Funeral o'-Lyman Fuk. New Yoiik, Dec, 14.-The funeral of Lyman Fisk, the hotel keeper, took place this afternoon at tlie Church of the Transfiguration. The body will be taken to Massachusetts for burial Monday. Breaking the Copper Corner. New York, Dec. 14.-Tho lowest-priced sale of copper in over three months-a small lot of January delivory at 17.1 Co-was made upon the Metal Exchange today, President Stewart Dead. Pittsburg, Penn., Dec. 14.-D. A. Stewart, president of the firm of Carnegie. Phippsfc Co., was fonnd dead in bed this morning. Indianapolis, Ind., Deo. 14,-The city and State are in considerable oxcitomont over fresh rumors connecting Mr. Blaine with the now cabinet.. Telegrams from New York report that tho Press ana Star of that city stato positively today that the president-elect has offered Mr. Blaino tho position of secretary of state, and that he has occoptod it. One of the papers announced that tlio correspondence between the two men would bo made public in a low hours. In the Cincinnati Ennuiror today appoars a telegram from W. C. MaoBrido. in which he aliirms tlio truthfulness of the report, "without reservation, becauso the information comes to mo from a source not to be challenged or questioned." Intorviows regaidiuK Uie matterwith several of Mr. Blame's friends in Washington, among them Senator Halo and Cong; o-;s-nion Boutello and Reed, are published. They do not confirm tno report, but they think it is true, becauso they believe that Mr. Blaino ought to be secretary of state for purely patriotic roasons. The report is not believed here. Leading Republicans who, it is Btipposod, know soiiiothing oi tho inside, say that they are coniidoni, that nothing has been oilored Mr. Blaine, and they have strong roasons for bolieving that ho will not bo in tho cabinet. It ia suspected that the report wasfistartod by friends of Mr. Blumo, who have evinced a determination to force Gonoral Harrison to take him into tho cabinet. i "But," remurkert one of tho friends of the I presideiit-elect to a reporter, "Gonoral Harrison is tho kind of a man who can withstand such pressure." A telegram from Now York oredits Thomas 0. Piatt with referring to the story as "bosh," Ha does not believe that the position has been T�n iuohue.j free from torel^u sabtt&nou lo c won ta o&ta, aud nuty be reaaUv uelrallited of the weakest tomich wlilla lmp&rnog CSty per OttsA. more niuiitlo- ttaui ur stLar otrwl.   told nlfH:   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication