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Boston Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: November 2, 1890 - Page 5

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   Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 2, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts                                THE .BOSTON: S'tOTAY .(^LOBE^ SUNDAY, NOVEMBER �'�2, 1890-rT WENT Y-EIGHT PAGES. 5 ONLY mm rapes. gs9 We lave Beoured 60 pieoes more, and fll we shall have, of those 44-Incn'Stripes, PRIOE per ' 0  yard-GRAYS ONLY. This is, without doubt, the greatest BARGAIN yet. The Embroidery on this-Dress cost the manufacturer more than we ask for the Robe. @lLL the new colorings For Fall and Winter Wear, Pattern Dresses, E3 IztP %^ El Go'ods sold this season for $10.00 and $12,00. A fine line of oolors and combinations. _ During the past week we have received per steamer, and taken from bond, some of our ohoice3t novelties in English, German and French Dress Goods, whioh will bo ready for inspection by our  patrons. We would call your attention to the elegant line of Broadoloths, in plain and with Camels' Hair border, including all the new and fasoinating shades of the present season. Also,' the Oamels' Hair Checks and Plaids, of whioh we have an endless variety in styles and colorings. These goods, having been purchased before the present high tariff on imported goods, enables us to place them on our counters at the lowest prioes obtainable for this olass of goods, SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY OF 50-Inoh Heavy_ All-Wool lo' Suit! to? "' " At the phenomenal price of They will be found on our BARGAIN COUNTER foot of the main staircase. B8-Inch All-Wool, Double-Faoed Cashmere Biarritz, A regular $1,00 quality, at only This is one of the most serviceable fabrios known. 46-Inch All-Wool Regular Old-Fash-ionod At the extraordinarily low prioe of No need for any explanation of this material, it 1b so well known as having no superior in good wearing qualities. 26 pieces of the $1.75 quality 46-Inoh Pure Silk Warp . Henrietta Cloth, Advertised by us one week ago at This has been conceded by our patrons as being the greatest value for the money ever offered. We solioit an inspection, Jordan, Marsh & Co. sell such large Quantities of Carpets that their styles aro always the nowest and latest on tho market. IS THIS "SQUARELY MET." Brackett's Partial Reply to Mr. Russell. Disclaims Any Intention of Making a Personal Attack. Oalls on "Little Brother" to Help Him in Hi'b Campaign. Gov. Brackctt redeemed his promise of returning' again to the. subject of tho lobby in an address delivered at Bomerville last nisht. Tho topic, which in the commencement of the campaign his excellency and tho other liepublicitu speakers fought so shy of, seems to be a toothsome morsel [or campaign oratory, now that it is drawing to a close. Last night's rally, which was in the interest of James A. Fox. v,j,as held under the auspices of the Young- Men's Republican Club in Clarendon Hall, V.'est Somerville. The Miller brass band of I4eiuUns paraded the streets for half an hour previous to the. opening of the meeting', and when a few minutes after 8 o'clock, the speakers came on the platform, the little hall, which scats about J'JO persons, was well iilioil. Tho m , Hud which is called tin. lobby. And in taking up that question, again, and perhaps for the Wo Loss than the IDENTICAL MERCHANDISE brought at the great peremptory auotion sale held in New York on Wednesday, Oct. 29. STUDY CAREFULLY ' these UNPRECEDENTED QUOTATIONS: 1000 pieces at 1500 pieoes at 1600 pieoes at The enormous rush to be continued, If you want a Muffler, or Liberty Scarf, or material for Fancy Work for the coming Holiday Season, or an evening costume, remember we are HEAD-QUAKTEES in AMERICA for this popular fabric Colored Merveilleiix Silks, 69c/ Full 29 inohes wide. This is, beyond any ohanoo for CONTRADICTION, the greatest Bargain ever Eetailed in Boston in Colored Silks. It is a fabric most desirable for Spring or Summer Costumes, and it will pay you to secure a dress and lay it aside, as the regular retail prioe has always been $1.25 to $1.50 .per yard. 2100 pieces of our regular 50o, quality for Monday at Now is the time to lay in your supply if you aro going to want this desirable material for fancy work for the ooming holiday season. 55c. Always retailed at $1.00 per yard. Could not be bought at the auotion to retail at less than $1.00. mi-Annual Event. s isa: Black Gros Grains. Black Satin Rhadames. Black  Faille Francaise. Black Pean de Soie. Black Satin Duchess.  Black Surah Silk. ALL AT THE USUAL SA0EIFI0E, WHIOH MEANS less than 50o. on the dollar. Of all Short Lengths and Out Pieoes of Blaok Silks, in all the different weavos, qualities that have been jobbing at from 95o. to $1.40, all lumped in together. Your ohoice from the lot Monday morning, 79c. This ridiculous prioe means that the entire lot will be closed out Monday. As some of the pieoes contain enough material for a dreBS, don't MISS THIS CHANCE. last time during tho campaign, I desire for a moment to refer to the history of this controversy. Tho Governor then detailed how the subject had been first brought forward by George Fred Williams at tho opening rally at Norwood, and spoke of the questions propounded by Mr. Russell at Springfield, his own reply at the Massachusetts Club banquot, and subsequently at Belmont, as well as his having propounded interrogatories to Mr. Russell in his speech at WorcesteronThursdaynight. He read over the questions seriatim, and made a passing comment on each. He wont to disclaim any intention of making A Personal Attaclc on Mr. Russell, as that gentleman had claimed in his speech at Lynn. "Personal attack?" said tho Governor. "Who began this business of personal attacks in this campaign I would like to know? "When a man accuses the Governor of Massachusetts of rewarding legislative corruption, and says his standards of executive action are baso standards, I desire to know if that is not in the nature of a personal attack? Mv friend on tho other side says I have been dragged into this discussion. Indeed at the commencement of the campaign, presuming it was to be conducted on national issues, I did not intend to take part in the discussion to any extent, but when that attack was made and followed up by these direct questions proposed to mo at ripririgtiold, in which  Mr. Russell asked among other things 'What have, you done to remedy the evils of the lobby." thereby im-uuting to me delinquency in the performance of my duty. I felt it was time to defend my official action, and I should have been justly subject, to criticism if I had refrained from doing it. And yet he having made an attack on inc. from which I defended mysel f, ho says 1 have been drayired into this discussion. Why go out into the streets at night and bo assailed by a highwayman, and if you striKo back m self defence^ is that to be-dragged into a controversy with li5.ni'/ "These young orators on the oilier side seem to fo'd tlt:it ihey hav-: received s'inio special dispensation which entitles tHem to go and make- a>sault.s on the Republicans, and at the same time they must be exempt from being assailed themselves. And when you reply to them they oo. The faot is unquestioned that ottr Cloak and Suit Department has no peer from Maine to Oregon for magnitude, variety, style, glove-fitting shapes and popular prioes. Our TWO D0LLAE AND ONE-HALF Jaokots are as perfect fitting as our own Great Prize Medal Seal Plush Saoqucs, .Our Ladies' Flannel Wrappers at FIVE D0LLAES are as exquisite in shape as our artistio Tea Gowns at $35,00, In faot, EVERY garment sold by us is warranted to be of mathematical proportions, and of value for prioe unequalled. All-Wool Peasant Oiroular, in plaids and stripes, $5.00. The Best Eeefer Jacket in the market, made from all-wool smooth-finish beaver cloth, 5.00. A superior quality of All-Wool Beaver Cloth Cape Newmarket, tailor-made, $12.00, Light-weight Cloth EusBian Oiroular, braided yoke, Seal. Our Celebrated Plush Cape, I Our Celebrated Seal Plush Jaoket, $10.50. Our Own Great Prize Medal Seal Plush  Sacque and Wrap, $25.00. 32 TO 48 INCH BUST, 5. Flannel Tailor-made Suit, with 24 passementerie ornaments. Our Own Make Colored Faille Silk Dress, ' $30.00 ress .Trimmings. 40 Jet Garnitures at less than half-prioe. PariB Jet Garnitures for waists, regular prioe $10.00, now ' 5.00 Each. Paris Jet Garnitures, for waists, regular prioe $17.50, now � '$7.50 Bach. Paris Jet Garnitures, for waists, superb designs, with pendants, regular prioe $22.50, now *10.00 Each. Also 500 yards of Superb Plain Silk Passementeries, Paris make, in remnant lengths of 11 to 5 yardB eaoh, regular prioeB $1.50, $2.50 and $3.50, now 50c, 75c. an 0 in premiums given away, See pamphlet in eaoh j\ackuse of Sayjina. If you did, then I say when you did It you erossod the Rubicon, you crossed the division lino which separates the domain of the lawyor from tho domain of tho lobbyist. I am not saying-you did, I am simply asking whether you did or not. If you did not, why don't you simply answer that question no? And I repeat that question tonight, and I demand of him that in his next speech, on Monday evening, he answer it, and let tho people of the Commonwealth know whether ho had at any time done anything which could bo classed under the name of lobbying. Tliis is no personal attack. Tho people of Massachusetts have the right to know whether tho man standing, as the candidate of a 8'reat party for tho governorship of Massachusetts and posing as a reformer of the lobby, has ever done anything himself which shows that ho himself needs reforming in that respect. (Applause.) This whole subject is open, and any man standing for a high position in tho public service is bound to tell the people what his relations have been to this influence, and whether he has had any relations at all with it open to criticism. I am willing to answer that question, why is he not willing to answer it? A lawyer has the ECigrlit. to Represent Xfifs fclfeut beforo a legislative committee, to put in evidence about tho case. Mobody disputes that. The question is simply this, whether ho has done something in .addition to that, and the fact that he has not answered it, but tried to evade it, by assuming the high ground that ho has done nothini; but what was within the line of his profession, makes it more important that lie should tell us duoct whether ho has done that or not, and I repeat that question, and ask you to note whether ho answers it or not. The Governor then dealt with tho other questions as to why Mr. Russell had never gone before tho Legislature, and tried to abolish the lobby, and stud ho had not answered those questions. He says the responsibility for the existence of tho lobby was placed on the Republican party, where it belonged." I deny that statement. Let him prove it. I never said tho existence of the lobby was a false issue, but that it was a false issue to say that it was a party issue, or that one party favored mid the other opposed Jt. I say the same today, and every fair-minded man in Massachusetts 1 am confident will agree with me. Jlere is hU definition of the lobby: "it is A Fine Full Size Satine Comforter, host whito Ootton filling, of the most approved Frenoh designs and elaborate finish, is offered as a speoial bargain for only $2. Jordan, Marsh & Co. are represented in every carpet centre, and always ready to purchase tho entire mill product of a clioico pattern. an irresponsible body that stands between the Legislature and tho poople, controlling legislation against the people s interests. Tho lobby is a body that works in secret, defeating just measures that ought to be law and not securing passage of measures that ought to bo law.' So that is the test, is it? It depends on character of the measure. If a man favors the passage of a measure that ought not to be law he is a lobbyist, or if he opposes a measure that ought to bo a law lite is a Lobbyist. Mr. Russell says tho West End bill was a measure of groat public interest. If so, it was a measure that ought to be a law: then the mon who favored it do not come under his description, Still he says: but if 1 had been governor of this Commonwealth, I would, under the circumstances disclosed by tho investigation, have vetoed that bill as quickly as 1 could have put pen to paper. Why would he have vetoed tho bill'/ (Applause.) I say that whoever goes, whether a lawyer or a layman, to a legislator privately and tries to influence him, under thnt description, is a lobbyist. (Applause.) How is tho Governor goinir to punish tho lobby in a caso whore it defeats a measure which ought to bo law, when ho cannot veto a measure that was not passed? The Governor then said he' presumed individual lobbyists favored either candidate in the Brackctt-Crapo contest last year, as he supposed they do in the campaign this year, favor either Mr.-Russell or nimsulf. But 1 simply say this, that I never employed a lobbyist, either this year or last, in my cause (applause), and 1 know of no other Republican candidate for any high office who has done so. I do not condemn Gov. Ames for what he did. And if I had been governor of Massachusetts when the Beverly bill was enacted, with the light which I then had on the matter. I should have vetoed it, as Gov. Ames did. I should have dono it for one reason, because 1 did not believe in tho merits of tho bill, and for the reason which Gov. Ames gave, that it was done because of the inlluenoe brought to bear to favor its passage. Tho Governor then quoted from the Boston papers in justification of his having signed the West End bill, in which tho Herald said he would deserve to bu suflo-cated beneath an avalanche of votes if ho had not signed the biil.and hesaid he hoped the editor of the Herald would c-oiuo out Monday momin
                            

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