Boston Daily Globe, December 9, 1890

Boston Daily Globe

December 09, 1890

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Issue date: Tuesday, December 9, 1890

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - December 9, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts Mark an X That is one way to vote; another way is to send in GLOBE Coupons, She ton latin (Slate. EVERYVOTE Will count either for the “most popular” or for the mementos. i TOL. XXXVIII.—NO. 162.BOSTON, IUESD ll MORNING, DECEMBER 9, 1890—TEN PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. B. A. ATKINSON & HOUSE FURNISHERS. Grand Holiday Announcement! We offer for the consideration of intending purchasers of Household and Holiday Goods the following Immense bargains. REMEMBER, all goods bought of us WB rOESSL.rV’ESIO. FREE! To any city or town where there Is a railroad freight station, In Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode Island or Connecticut. When you consider the fact that we have nearly TIESHA ACRES OZF1 FLOOR ROOM, An# all filled with new, fresh goods, you must conclude that we can offer a better assortment than any other house fu our line in this country. Each season brings its changes in styles of House Furnishings and ornamentations, and the immense volume of our business insures the freshness of our stock. We eau, of course, give you here hut an inkling of the many different styles and lines of goods that we are offering, but if you will call and inspect our stock you will feel satisfied that you can do better with us than at any other establishment in our line of business. We will first call your attention to our line of Smyrna Rugs. We make the following prices, and owing to the state of the market on these goods we must reserve the right to advance the price at any time after Bec. 13. SMYRNA RUGS, 20 in. wide, S2.00 SMYRNA RUGS, 30 in. wide, $2.50 SMYRNA RUGS, 36 in. wide, $3.75 Remember these are not JOB LOTS or old stock, but new fresh goods, and wore bought in an immense order and at a very low price, which enables us to offer them at the above figures. Secretaries and Desks. We show a most varied assortment of fancy desks and secretaries, and this season has been productive of many new artistic finishes. We offer you a drop leaf walnut finished desk for only $9.00, and from this price the advance is gradual up to the dainty gold stippled desk of the time of Louis XVI, Also a full line of office desks, both roll and cylinder top, office chairs, bookcases, &c,, at rock bottom prices. Our Art Department Contains a FULL and COMPLETE LINE OF STEEL ENGRAVINGS, WATER COLORS, OIL PAINTINGS, all handsomely framed and ready to hang upon the wall. Also imported Satsuma, Tyson and Tokio Vases, Jars, Plates, Bohn ware, Statuettes, &o,, &o., &o. It will well repay you to give us a call and see this beautiful array of beauty and color, and we want this fact understood, that you will not have to pay us any fancy art store prioes. Fancy Rockers. If you oome in, ask for these goods. Your eye will range over a greater number of these goods than you ever before saw under one roof. They are upholstered in raw and spun silk, silk and crushed plush brocatelle, leather, Ac., &o., &o., and the prioes whioh we quote on them are suoh as should clean out the entire lot in a very short time. The Rockers are finished in ANT. OAK, OLD ENGLISH OAK, LIGHT AND DARK CHERRY, CANARY, MALACHITE, CREMONA, AND XVI. CENTURY. PRICES RUN FROM $3.00 UP. Easy and Reclining Chairs. No room or house is complete without one or more of these home comforters, tmd our assortment is unsurpassed. From the Student Chair at $3.50 to the elaborate Hooker at $75.00y gives a wide range of prices, and we know we oan please you if you will oall aud see our line. In this assortment are over 25 different patterns of Moms Chairs, whioh are worthy of dose in- Lounges and Sofa Beds. Sofa Beds covered in Brocatelle Dam-sks, Tapestries and Plush. Bed cringes in Brocatelle, Plush, Velour, arpet, Ramie and Hair Cloth, &o., noes from $10.00 up. Lounges in reat variety at $3.50 up. Liberal House Furnishers, 827 WASHINGTON ST., 827 COR. COMMON MT. BOSTON* MASS. We have over 200 Chamber Sets. Sampled on one floor, with prioes ranging from $10.00 to $750.00. They are finished in Natural, Antique and old English Oak and Ash, XVI. century, Cremona, Malachite, Light and Dark Mahogany, Walnut, Oherry and Pine. A NICE ANTIQUE OAK FINISHED Set, $18.00. A WALNUT SET, MARBLE TOP, $35.00. And all other prices to correspond, Parlor Suites. We carry a line that will Buit all tastes and all pockets, from a 6-piece set at $25.00 to a 4-piece set at $400.00. White enamel and gilt sets and odd pieces. Parlor Sets in Silk Plush. Parlor Sets in Crushed Plush. Parlor Sets in Embossed Flush. Parlor Sets in Brocatelle. Parlor Sets in Silk Tapestry. Parlor Sets in Satin. Parlor Sots in Haircloth, &c,, Ac., &c. Carpels, A full and complete line of Carpets, Oil Oloths, &o., bought before the recent advance, and now in stock. AXMINSTERS, WILTONS, MO-QUETTES, BODY BRUSSELS, TAPESTRIES, ALL WOOLS AND INGRAINS, at prioes ranging from 25c. PER YARD up. We have the largest and best lighted oarpet hall of any house in our line in this city, and selection of colors and grades leaves nothing to be desired. Stoves and Ranges Why will you keep an old, worn out range which is a constant source of annoyance, when we can sell you a new one for bo little money? An inspection of our Btook will convince you that we are in a position to meet all demands in this line. A SINGLE OVEN RANGE, $14.00. A DOUBLE OVEN RANGE,$20.00. A NICE PARLOR HEATER, $3.50. And from these figures the prioes gradually advance as tie size and quality of the article increases. BE SURE AND SEE US WHEN YOU WANT A RANGE OR HEATER. Crockery. English and American DINNER SETS, TEA SETS and TOILET SETS. We show a large line at very reasonable prioes. ENGLISH DECORATED DINNER SETS, $8.00. ENGLISH DECORATED TEA SETS, $4.00. ENGLISH DECORATED TOILET SETS, $2.50. “TIME IS MONEY.” Save both by coming direct to us far anything in this line, Silver and Glass Ware in great variety. ROGERS' PLATED KNIVES, SILVER FORKS and SPOONS, CASTERS, OAKE BASKETS, WATER PITCHERS, TEA SERVICES, &o. GLASS TABLE SETS, WATER BOTTLES, AND, IN FACT, A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF FURNISHING FOR THE DINING AND TEA TABLE. Lamps and Clocks. HANGING LAMPS, TABLE LAMPS, BANQUET LAMPS, PIANO LAMPS, of all kinds and qualities, at very low PnONYX, MARBLE, IRON and WOOD OLOOKS, with or without ornaments, at prioes whioh insure rapid sales. 827 WASHINGTON ST., 827 COXS. COMMON MT.. BOSTON. MASS. Grapery Department. A full and complete line of SWISS, IRISH POINT AND NOTTINGHAM LACE CURTAINS, CHENILLE AND TURCOMAN DRAPERIES AND PORTIERES, BED SETS, TABLE COVERS, fee. WINDOW SHADES, ready made and made to order, at prices ranging from 35 c. up. Bedding Department. Here your will Sud FEATHERS, SHEETS, PILLOW OASES, BLANKETS, COMFORTERS, WHITE SPREADS, PILLOWS, MATTRESSES, &c., and, while calling attention to this department, let us add that we have a very fine line of Brass and Enamelled Iron Beadsteads, and we know our line is unsurpassed by any exhibited in this oity. And we have made up for these beds an especially fine assortment of Mattresses in a new style of fancy tick, with Pillows to match. Deed and Rattan Goods. The demand for these goods is constantly on the increase, and we have kept pace with the times and can show a bewildering assortment, consisting in part of CHAIRS, ROCKERS, PARLOR SUITS, CRIBS, MORRIS CHAIRS AND ODD PIECES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. The goods are finished plain, enamel and gold, bronze, light and dark oherry, XVI. century and in all the new colors. PRICES RIGHT. Fancy Tables. Anticipating an increased demand for Fancy Tables this season, we have purchased largely, and if you will call and look them over, you will be surprised at the variety of shapes and styles. We have them in BRASS, WITH ONYX TOPS!; in GILT, WITH HAND-DEOORATED TOPS and SHELVES, and in ALL KINDS OF WOODS AND FINISHES, AND IN ALL SIZES AND SHAPES. You cannot help but be suited with what we will show you. Dining Room Furniture. PILLAR AND COMMON EXTENSION TABLES, DINING CHAIRS IN CANE AND LEATHER SEATS, SIDEBOARDS, SIDE TABLES, BUTLERS’ STANDS AND TRAYS, a great variety of styles, in all kinds of finishes. We show you over 75 DIFFERENT STYLES OF SIDEBOARDS, over 25 DIFFERENT STYLES OF TABLES, aud noarly IOO DIFFERENT STYLES OF DINING CHAIRS. IF YOU OOME TO US FOR GOODS, YOU WILL MAKE NO MISTAKE. Hall Furniture, Consisting of HALL STANDS, HALL SETTEES, HALL BOXES, MIRRORS, RACKS, Etc. All Btvles, all woods, all finishes. Wardrobe Beds, Sideboard Beds, Mantel Beds, Chiffonniers Beds, Portiere Beds, And everything else that is needed to furnish a house from attio to oellar. REMEMBER, WHATEVER YOU MAY WANT IN THE WAY OF A USEFUL HOLIDAY GIFT, OOME TO US, AND YOU WILL PROBABLY FIND IT INOURlSTOOK; AND, IF YOU DO, YOU WILL SAVE YOURSELF FROM IO PER GENT. TO 20 PER GENT.; and, if you do not find the article you are looking for, you will probably find something else that will fill the bill. Easy Terms When Desired. Liberal House Furnishers, 827 WASHINGTON ST., 827 cost. COMMON MT.. BOSTON, MASS. CONTENTS OF TODAY’S GLOBE. J*aae I. Meeting Federation of Labor delegates; Gompers’ address; .Socialist movement debated. Page 8. Wendell Phillips honored in FaneuilHall. Republican rally in Fanouil Hall. Wire manufacturers meet with t he avowed object of forming a trust to advance prices. Page a. Work of Massachusetts Prison Association in aiding discharged convicts. Page 4. Opening of tho fair of the 2d Corps of Cadets at Salem. Annual report of interstate commerce commission. Page 5.    * Candidates being placed for souvenirs; friends booming friends; surprises promised before tho week ends; result of yesterday’s poll. Reed on financial situation: Andrew’s hunt for pension papers; Miller and Supreme Court bench. Page 6. Interview with Mr. Parnell; action of seceders. Big strike in Clark thread mills at Kearney, N. J. Page V. Harvard foot ball celebration, banquet at the Revere. Godfrey offered big money to meet KU-ruin; sports in general. Russian Nihilists on trial, many of them tried in batches; Irish members present a solid front in the House of Commons. Several failures in the hat trade in New York and Philadelphia. Page IO. Two surprises in the Senate; Hoar moves a final vote on force bill Friday; Gorman’s impassioned reply; no opportunity to prevent financial wreck. Democratic rallies in Boston; O’Neil and Corcoran took a hand; German band played for Merrill; Matthews’ election prophesied. THE WEATHER. Washiwoton.D. C.. Dec. 8.—-Forecast till 8 p. rn. Tuesday: For Maine, New Hamphsbire,    V e r- mont fair weather, winds shifting to southerly and warm-er; warmer on Wednesday. For Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut light snows, winds shifting to southerly and warmer; warmer on Wednesday. For eastern New York, fair weather, except light snow near the coast Tuesday morning, winds shifting to southwesterly and warmer; warmer on Wednesday. SLtaa.w The Globe’s Forecast. The weather of Boston and vicinity today will continue cold, partly cloudy to cloudy, and snow flurries may occur; west to north winds. For northern New England and the northern coast today, generally fair, without decided changes in temperature, northerly winds. Blue Hill Predictions. For Tuesday; The indications are somewhat uncertain, but snow or rain and rising temperature appear probable. FOR CHRISTMAS. The year 1890, before it folds itself away on the shell of history, bear* witness to the most remarkable furniture offer that Boston has ever known. Draw near and examine this piece closely. If you are practical, and can estimate the cost of cabinet work, you will by a few figures easily satisfy yourself that these Cabinet Desks ought TO COST $25 TO MANUFACTURE. Yet we are taking orders for the next two weeks at just $17 each. The wood is selected Red Oak, cut quartered grain, with brass mountings. The-cabinet top has two shelves of full width, with long bevelled mirror of heavy plate glass, and on the sides carved floral decoration. The Desk is spacious, having 2 drawers, 2 book racks, 3 shelves, 4 slides, 3 pigeon holes, and square compartment for ink. The lid is firmly supported. Beneath the desk is a wide drawer, with curving front, a locked closet having two shelves and two deep outside drawers. This city does not contain a better Christmas gift for $17. Paine'sFnrnitureCo. 48 CANAL ST. I •"“."MST* I VOICE. Neither Husky Nor Weak at Detroit. Delegates Get Down to Business. Granger Governor is Warmly President Rompers Sounds the Keynote. Socialist Party Gome in for Lots of Attention. Detroit, Mich., Dec. 8.—One hundred men, representing a constituency of 600,-OOO people, met today in Clauson’s Hall. They were the delegates to the loth annual convention of the American Federation of Labor, over which President Gompers presided, . Hon. Stephen A. Griggs, president of the Common Council, representing the mayor, welcomed the delegates, aud urged them to wield carefully the groat power vested in them. President Gompers, in reply, said that the trade-union movement contained tho elements oi present progress anil future hope; that the liberty sought by the wage-earner could bo only achieved by himself. There were obstacles to be overcome, prejudices to live down, opposition of interested parties to conquer. The watchword of the crisis of today should be, ‘Put none but Americans on guard.’ ‘‘We desire to keep in touch with all of the true reform movements of today. Our object is to achieve the greatest good to tho greatest number, and we thus keep first iii view the interest of the wage earner.” The afternoon was devoted to a business session that proved a lively and exciting one, and wit nessed the preliminary skirmish between the radical and conservative wings of the trade union movement. The report, of the committee on credentials showed tho following national and international organizations represented: Minors, 6 delegates; united carpenters, 5; typographical union, 4; cigar majors, 4; iron moulders. 8 ; amalgamated iron and    steel workers. 8:    boot    and shoe workers- 2; 'horse collar makers, 2; lasters, 2: amalgamated carpenters, I; clothing operators, I; custom tailors, I; furniture workers, I; glass employes, I; harness makers, I; painters and decorators, I; mosaic tile layers, I; knife grinders, I; sailors and firemen, I; tack makers, I; boiler makers, I; barbers, I; brewery workmen, I; hod carriers, I; machinists, I; German typographical union, I; coopers, I; metal polishers, I; electrical street car men, Pennsylvania, the Central Labor Unious of Boston. Milwaukee. Baltimore, Denver, St. Louis, Chicago, Cleveland, Sheboygan, Erie, Rochester, Detroit and Birmingham, Ala., and from local and federal labor unions of trades not possessing a national organization. This is a » Larger Number of Delegate* by 25 per cent, than ever before mot in a federation of labor convention. After the acceptance of the committee’s favorable report upon the above delegations, the convention rejected the credential of John Willard of Fall River, issued by the local union of painters of that city, on the ground that the National Union of Painters was represented, and that local unions attached to a national union bad no claim to further representation. Like action was also taken upon tho credential of F. F. Pierce of the Central Labor Union of Lansing, Mich,, on the ground that a charter had not been obtained by that union In proper season. At this point of the proceedings, Gov. Luce of Michigan arrived and was enthusiastically received. Ho looks like a prosperous granger and at ouce got in touch with the delegates, and was repeatedly cheered his address. (ESTABLISHED 1858. > ;ial Marl - Dom -or- Reliably Made FURNITURE CARPETS Cash or Instalments. 1075 to 1079 Washington St. I Th HO Ie said in substance: ‘‘In the name of this magnificent city and peerless Commonwealth, I welcome you. I recognize the importance of tho Interests you represent. ‘‘The laborer furnishes the motive Dowers of the civilization wo enjoy. The capitalist has learned and approved tho power of association. So muon the more does the toiler need to appreciate the value of tho same principle. “I congratulate you upon, your opportunl-,_es. Remember that even the most worthy objects cannot leap into realization by re solve alone. They must bo aohioved by slow and steady growth. “I have been a toiler in the full sense of the term. I was born on a farm, reared on a farm, and jived on a farm until elected governor, when a young man I cleared the trees from a patch or ground, hewed out a home, married the best girl in the world  ty< trees from a patch of grume (uproarious applause), and ny actual muscle surrounded our home with comforts. "I have long been a member of an organization of farmers, and I greet you who come from the mine and railway, the shop and factory, the bench and street.” President Gompers responded earnestly, saying that it was not often delegates to labor conventions were greeted by high executive officials who "Spoke (rom the Elbow." Gov. Luce advanced again tofthe front of the platform and said that he did not often ask to be heard a second time, but that he had been so impressed by President Uornp-ers’ remarks that he wanted once more, as one who for 87 years had borne the burden of hard labor, to express his heartfelt appreciation of the work of the grout labor organization before him. As he left the hall at the conclusion of his address the 16 Massachusetts delegates volleyed out their mystic N. E. O. B. B.— A—L,” the war cry of tile delegates. The next business, the consideration of the credential of Lucien Sauial, from the Central Labor Federation of New York city, brought up what will doubtless prove to be the pivotal issue of the convention. The committee on credentials referred the matter back to the convention for action. A debate of two hours followed, the radl-Thoinas Morgan of Chi-deal of parliamentary sparring Mr. Burial was accorded the floor. his side bf the case. „ tor union admitting its delegates, si be accorded representation in the federir- Simi a1 claimed that the Bait! . including a Gorman section Amor Union, including a Gorman section of the Socialist Labor party, had been grunted this representation, and that it was Inconsistent on the part of President Gompers to ref use a charter to the New York federation. He further claimed that the Socialist Labor party is not a political party in the sense in which this definition is accepted by tile wage-earners of all lands; that in Germany, France, Austria and Switzerland trade unions were a part of the socialistic move- "Thoir name is legion” might well be applied to the almost endless variety of lovely, easy rocking chairs at Paine’s Furniture Lo., 48 Canal st. _____________ Atn druggists sell Minard’s Liniment. 25c. Urns Hartshorn's Coistril Balsam. mont; that in Groat Britain the socialists had during the past year carried to a successful conclusion the biggest strikes on record, organized over 500,000 men and were a part of tho Ti ow Trade Unionism. Ho affirmed that in America they simply aimed to advance the wage-earners’ cause, and that while all other political parties were simply agencies for the spoliation of tho toiler, the Socialist labor party was made up of wage-earners, and those for the wage-earners’ interest. At the conclusion of his address, tho whole subject matter was referred to the following special committee of five, with instructions to report by noon tomorrow: W. J. Shields, Frank K. Foster, John B. Lennon, VV. B. Kist and J. Connor.    . President Gompers then delivered his annual address. It was liberally applauded, especially those portions relating to the eight-hour movement, child labor and the remarkable development of tho federation. President Gompers first briefly reviewed the work of the past. and then, speaking of the best course to be .pursued to promote and advance the great cause of labor, in the language of Ira Steward, said, “Tho. way out of the wage system is through higher wages, resultant only from shorter hours. Ho called attention to the necessity of avoiding, as far a.s possible, all controversial questions, and advised the concentration of the whole efforts upon such measures as mot with popular approval. I hat such a course is most calculated to achieve tho greatest success for tho working people, ho claimed the past year had demonstrated. He reviewed the history of the eight-hour movement, from its inception. Of the immediate results of the agitation lie quoted from Secretary P. J. McGuire’s official report, to the convention of the Brotherhood of Carpenters, held in Chicago, last, August, which showed that during the previous season the movement had been successful in 187 cities and had benefited 46,107 workmen in that trade and countless numbers in every other branch of the building trade.    , "From statistical blanks issued within the past two mout hs to the trado unions,” ho said, "I learn that there arc few trades or callings throughout the whole country that have not obtained a reduction in the hours of their labor, or an increase in their wages. "There is no question but that the near future is bright for The Eight-Hour Movement. if the organized wage-workers will but concentrate their efforts upon its achievement. "This movement of ours finds a responsive chord in the hearts and minds of tho overworked and unemployed. It is at onoo a watchword and a rallying cry which will ennoble the men and women of our time, and make the progress and civilization of the future more secure.” Speaking of the great growth of the organization, and of the greater recognition of tho union by tho wage-earners, he said that 913 local branches had been established throughout the country, while 274 charters for local unions were issued from the office of the American Federation of Labor to such wage-workers who have no national union OI their trado or calling. The membership of all organizations except one bas increased from 5 to 35 per cent. Tho non-increase in the olio (tho Lasters’ Protective Union of America) is attributable to the fact that a disastrous conflagration devastated tile contra of their industry at Lynn, Mass.    . As a consequence of the formation of tho national union, ho said, 12 now national and international unions were formed within tho past year, and two are about to hold a convention for the same purpose within a few days. Of the above number. eight have affiliated to tho American r education of Labor, aud tile remainder propose to do so at their next convention. During tho year 1163 authorized strikes have taken place, of which 989 were successful, 76 lost and 98 compromised. The strikes were generally for a reduction in the hours cit labor aud increase of wages, or the maintenance of tho rights of the workers. All report an increase oi wages from 7 to 25 per cent., except one, the silk-workers, who report lesser Cumings, owing to dulness of trade. I ain more than convinced that as the working people learn lo appreciate the Necessity of organization and the federation of all, steadier and larger gains will bo forthcoming as the re suit of our joint eff orts, and we shall be so much nearer the end—-justice to all man kind -for which we so earnestly strive. Ho warned the people who proposed to strike that bluster will not win and that they must pa prepared for whatever buttle they propose. "Such organizations of labor,” he said, ‘‘may at times win victories from their employers, but they are generally of a transitory character. We must not only be right, but possess tim powor to enforce that right, and there is no argument so potent with unwilling or unfair employers to grant reasonable demands as a well-organized trado union, with a well-tilled treasury, to stand them in need should u strike be necessary to enforce the demand. President Gompers referred in com men dation of the project of an international congress in 1893, to ho coincident with tho world a fair, under the auspices of the United States government; demanded the enforcement of the eight-hour law in government work; asked for a suitable Federal alien contract labor law, protesting againsl the amendments proposed to the bill nitro duped during the hist session of Congress, which he said thwarted the vory purpose of the bill. He suggested the extension of the observance of Labor day as an uiimial holiday,and warned them against child labor, and in this latter connection ho said: "Of all the ills that mankind suffers from the unjust and cruel tendencies of modern method!’of wealth-producing, tho one that seems to me to rise to horrible proportions is that of child labor. Our centres of industry, with their mills, factories and workshops, are teeming w ith young and innocent children, bending their weary forms with long hours of daily drudgery, with pinched and wan cheeks and emaciated frames, dwarfed both physically and mon tally, and frequently driving them to premature decay ami death. "The hone of a perpetuity of free institutions is endangered when the rising generation is robbed of the opportunity to enjoy the healthful recreations of the pluy grounds or the mental improvement* of tho school house.” He commended the efforts of the Bailors’ and Firemen’s International Union to effect a unity of Tho Seafaring Craft throughout the world, and said the effort promised to be successful. Bpeaking of labels, he said: "From my experience I am led to believe that if this convention should authorize the Incoming executive to prepare a union label to be issued under such regulations us may be deemed most advisable, much good would result." lie referred to the beneficial effects of ballot reform, and urged the extension of the system until all the States of the Union arn brought into line upon this question. He spoke highly of the work of the organizers, and credited them _ with a large measure of the success with which the movement is meeting. Recently the movement among the corporate and employing classes to combine has taken more rapid strides than ever before, and ho suggested that this policy bo continued. He met the charge of excluding socialistic labor organizations from affiliation with the American Federation of Labor, by saying that he was convinced that the Socialist labor party, as a party, is not entitled to representation in a purely trade muon organization, and denied that ho had ever tried to exclude any one for his ononomic opinions, and insisting that the only requisite to the trade union movement is good standing in a local union. lu conclusion he said; ‘‘As the representatives of thelorganized workers of our country let us lay aside all personal differences and arise to the dignity and loftiness of the great problem aud cause that confronts us, and work out the emancipation of labor from the thraldom that cunning and chicanery have enmeshed us.” Sucretsry Evans’ Ile port w as next presented. He prefaced it by saying that how far the American Federation of Labor has succeeded iii demonstrating its ability to playa leading part in the work of labor reform can be best illustrated by the work it has accomplished. “At the lust annual oouven lion, held in Boston ouo year ago, the question of a reduction in the hours of labor was fully discussed, and methods determined upon by which It could be put into practical operation. "The advisability of selecting the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners to lead iii the movement has been made manifest to all, and the successful result is one which all trade unionists can well feel proud of.” The report shows that during tile term Got. 31, 1890, 274 charters ' Iordan, Harsh J -A.3NTO all OO. DOMESTIC BARGAINS —FOR THE— HOLIDAYS. WliiteGroundPrints Extra large assortment . . 6 |-4c. Ginghams, 27 indies wide, choice and desirable styles, in checks, plaids and stripes, 12 l-2c. ss Gold Seal, 99 30 New styles on indigo blue grounds inches wide, fine assortment .    . 12 l-2c. Percales, 36 indies wide, white ground, extra fine cloth and large assortment. 12 l-2c. Wrapper Material, 30 inches wide, excellent styles, superior quality of doth, flannel back, 12 l-2c. Printed Satines, 30 inches wide, an exceptionally fine dress fabric .... 12 I-2c. Printed Century Cloth, 28 inches wide, extra heavy cloth, in choioe and desirable designs .IOC. Dark Ground Prints Good style and new work ■ . . 5c. Cottons. Unbleached Sheeting, 40 indies wide, a superb bargain . . . . 8l*2c. Cheese Cloth, 24 inches wide, plain colors, in all the popular shades .... 6 I "4c. Printed Pongee. Cotton Department—32 imitation China Silk, sortment .... indies wide very fine as . . . 15c Curtain Scrim. anc 40 inches wide, cream ground fancy woven stripes, new goods 5, IO and 15c. Jordan,Marsh siUt)! HALL'S RUBBER STORE (EitublUbed 1850.) SEASONABLE ID USEFUL Doairing to reduoe our vory largo itock before taking inventory, January let, we have deoided to make a sweeping reduction in prioe on our entire lino of goods and now offer oar SUPERIOR QUALITY —OF— MACKINTOSHES FOR CENTS ANO LADIES. WATERPROOFS —IN — COTTON, WOOL AND SILK TEXTURES, RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, RUBBER TOYS, in faot RUBBER GOODS of every description, at Prices Which Will Defy All Competition. Every artiole warranted Waterproof, Odorless and not affected by any ohange in temperature. HALL RUBBER CO., MANUFACTURERS, 52 and 54 Summer Street. jordan, Harsh J A3ffZ> 111 CO, A GREAT HOLIDAY SALE -OF— eiidin b< <t>i I leads with been issued to unious ]u 33 States. a the list with 87 ; Pi bf O ave hio New York is second a ranks third with 32. a good fourth with 28. number, eight charters Continued on Use 'IV ut Is JTone. A CHEERFUL GIVER Usually has a contracted liver and pair or suspenders to show for his liberality the day after Christinas. Come to us and get your Christmas presents free. With every bill of furniture and carpets sold to the value of $100.00 or more, we will give a $10.00 order on Horace Partridge, the largest and most reliable wholesale fancy goods and toy dealer In Boston, or on any one of our faney furniture or crockery departments for that amount. If less than $100.00 Is purchased of us a proportionate amount will be given as a present. Largest stock, lowest prices and easiest terms In New England. Every conceivable kind of housekeeping goods. Parlor stoves and ranges sold for $1.00 down and $1.00 per week until paid. Old stoves taken In exchange as ilrst payment. Send for catalogue. ami We offer a selection of useful, warm, comfortable and elegant garments, all decided bargains and desirable CHRISTMAS GIFTS. $25.00 Imported Jacket for $ 15.00 $15.00 Imported Dress Skirt for 87.50 $33.00 Plush Jacket (Marten trimmed)for . SI8.50 $3.00 Alligator Waterproof for S2.00 Blanket Wrapper. . @5.00 Good Reefer Jacket . S4.75 Seal Plush Jacket. $ 15.00 —AND— Our Own Great Prize Medal $25.00 SEAL PLUSH SACQUE. MILLINERY. HATS. Best quality French Felt, made to order in latest winter styles, former price $1.25, 87c. One lot Colored French Felts, former prioe $1.00, 38c. Best Quality Full Napped Black Fur Beaver Flats, former price $2.50, $1.50. IOO doz. Wool Felts, former prioe 69c., 25c. 500 doz. Napped Felt Flats, all colors, regular prioe $1.00 . . . 29c« Our entire stock of Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, including latest patterns, we shall close out at about HALF THEIR VALUE. One lot of Colored Birds, former prices 60o. and 76c. each . , , . 90c. J ORDAH.-WAR8H & C0. HOLIDAY ANNOUNCEMENT. •f UNION SQUARE,    NEW    YORK, Who have for many years, at this season, displayed the largest, most comprehensive and attractive stock in their line of busi-* ness, will this year excel their former exhibits, the result of preparation on a broader scale than ever before. The variety in their several departments is so great that many of their patrons are not aware of many articles to be found in the establishment. They have therefore preoared a small catalogue of most of the objects they nave for sale, with minimum prices. This BLUE BOOK, To be found on their counters. or mailed on request o any address, cannot fail to prove of great assistance in suggestions to inending purchasers of Holiday Gifts. T 7    T    45    9    JI C. H, Robinson & Co,, I and 2 Dock Bq., and 140 Washington St. TU* only equitable find co-opera Ut* ho ink, fur-nittier* in New Kmtlaud DAHLGREN POST, 2, G. A. R, Colored* I KITKO JONES died Saturday evening, Pee, ii, X890. Funeral serrlous ai hi* father'* rest-dunce, 661 Shawmut av,, Tuesday, Dee 9, at I SO i>. ut. Comrade* who oan ere requested to attend Ute service* at the above-named (duo* without further notice, Iii ettueuu* dross, wearing a. A. ii. budge. BENJAMIN F. DHOWS, Commander. F. T. Hoax. Adjutant. JOHN BOYLE O'REILLY GKOVER CLEVELAND, abto other Meerschaum Pip** at V. ARRA 31 and 89 Court st., the largest •irictlr ducker*’ tutu de* la th* U. & ;

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