Friday, July 3, 1891

Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Boston, Massachusetts

Loading...

Other Editions from Friday, July 3, 1891

Loading...

Text Content of Page 1 of Boston Daily Globe on Friday, July 3, 1891

Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 3, 1891, Boston, Massachusetts UNDER THE QUEEN. If Washington had fatted to drive the Ida*’* troop* out of Boston. w« mtaht today be living under th* Qn*en. What tort of a Fourth of July wa should have under *ufh circumstances, an Illustrated artl-oJe In this evening’s Globs will reveal. Average circulation tor June, dally, 147,172. Largest for June. ©ie Boston latin (Blok' COUNT ZUBOF Ha* written for Tit a Sr trot T G*o*b “A Put rip Job; or, the American Widow In London.” Tub ought to read this charming novelet!*, Ar crag* circulation for June, Sunday. 145,475. Largest for June. 11    1    ■g"' VOL. XL.—NO. 3. BOSTON, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1891—TEN PAGES. TP, IGE TWO CENTS. Automatic Clothes Washing Machine. After the smote of battle has cleared away we find we hare, by actual count, still 62 full size machines, NOT TOY MACHINES. These we shall sell Friday, commencing at IO o’clock A. M. f for I a ©a EACH. As these will last but a few minutes, be on hand. HOUGHTON &DUTTON. FIREWORKS ARE EOT) ARE COOL, I NE TEE COOLEST ARE THESE THREE SUCCESSFUL, Stylish • ^'Jr CHAPES. PRESIDENT OP A PARTY. Balm acad* Place* Vicuna in Command of the Government. New York, July 2.—A special from Coquimbo. Chill, dated June 28, .says that the provinces In south Chill, all under Ital* maced#*# control, voted for president of the government party on Saturday. As was a foregone conclusion,Balmaceda’s candidate, Vicuna, was chosen as his successor. The insurgents ar© moving upon this place, aud an early battle may be looked for, There are 7000 men to defend the town, moat of whom, however, are volunteers and not to be entirely depended upon. The Insurgent* are said to have 8000 men who will make the attack, and that only for tack of ammunition thor could put a much larger force into the field. Balmscsda’s Army Fled. Washington, July 2.—Mr. Montt, the Chilian congressional envoy here, today received a despatch from Senor Errazuri.s, the minister of foreign affairs at Iquique, stating that the eongregessional amy has occupied Monaco, and that the army of Balm#-ceda has fled. "THE MAJOR.” At oar well-known Popular Frioe* I $33c.,    $1.00, $1.50,    $2.00. BOLD ONLY BY FINN & KELLEY III LEADERS IV RATS III BOWDOIN SQUARE, Opp. Revere HOU.a. Strictly One Price. __ Open    Evenings, Fireworks AT Wholesale Prices. National FireworksCo. 22 India Square. Genuine Hong Kongs. 30 in. long, 15 in, wide, 12 in. deep, Price S7.00. Made from solid Camphor Wood, Paine’sFnraitareCo. 48 CANAL ST. Maine beget. [ll Bt jeSD FRIDAY FYEYIHO, duly 9, Until IO O’Cloek, for the Male of Onus, Rifles, Revolvers, Blank Cartridge Pistols, Blank Cartridges, Powder, dfco., for FOURTH OF JULY use, at moh extremely low prioes that everybody can afford to celebrate. JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO. 147 WASHIHBTON ST., COR. BRATTLE,   BOSTON, MASS. See New Oiroulav —ut— • TUXEDO Washing Powder. " kV ..IT, , W O', rill *. Euaffle Lusrifc Siakch Cd *5    •Ntnryv th, BOLTON MASS UIS A?' The Best Laundry Starch In the wide, wide world. Nearly everybody uses it now. Blue Packages, io cents each, For sale by all grocers. CONTENTS OF TODAY’S GLOBE ! REAPING THE WHIRLWIND. I* HUO I. Centra] Labor Union to bend all energies to make Oakland Garden meeting successful ; nothing to be done at Franklin Park. Gov. Bulkeley of Connecticut removes Graham and reappoints Watson to command of Connecticut Brigade. Ex-Treasurer Bardsley sentenced at Philadelphia. The bride-to-be is arrested charged with stealing jewelry and the wedding is postponed. Phoebe Couzins’ suit causes a commotion In a Chicago court. Page S. Short but vigorous races at Worcester; opening at Brighton Beach track. Chili furnishes more news—Bismarck defiant—Irish land bill posses committee stage In the House of Lords. Defence that Dr. Heber Newton will advance In reply to his critics. Page O. Wonderful tennis playing of young Wrenn of Auburndale; opinions of Coxswain Neal; bicyclists gathering at Hagerstown, Md.; other snorts. Frenchmen denounce the Panama scheme aa the scandal of tho century. Preparations for electrocutions at Bing Sing Pa«e 4. Boston offers 812,000 in medals and purses to athletes and others for tomorrow’s celebration. New regulations govern tog imports under consular seals. Closing evidence and arguments In Leach malpractice case; Powers wins hts case against tho Columbia Investment Company. Page 5. ’’Billy” Joyce snaps a bone in his leg during the game with the Washingtons on the Congress st. grounds. Bostons win in a remarkably well-played I Dinning game with the Brooklyn*. Games on many base ball diamonds outside the two big leagues. Haverhill aldermen pan an order to purchase franchise of aqueduct company at a probable cost of over $1,000,000. Mineola wins Beawanhaka-Corinthian special race. Continuation of suit at Springfield to recover $15,000 commission for sale of breweries. Page e, Facts recalling Gettysburg and Cedar Mountain. Assistant Appraiser Evans dismissed. Page •. Secretary Foster proposes to refund maturing 4H per cents, at 2 per cent. Treasury trying to find a way to pay out subsidiary silver coin. Raum’s wrath falling upon suspected clerks. Secretary Blaine on the mend; reports of scrloo. illness regarded as sensational rumors. Page a. Description of new Emergency and Accident Hospital In United States Hole! annex Second paymeut* for breeders’ stakes find many good ones left in the list; other entries. Page RO, The Ladies' Charity Club have enjoyable day at “The Bungalow,” North Scituate beach. Tremont Temple church deacons in secret confab; Deacon Harris declines to longer hold office. Strength and plans of the Nationalists as Bet forth by Cart. Bowers. Blatti Cigars. If you wish ta amoke the genuine BLACKSTONE CIGAR, Whioh has been advertised so extensively during the last few years, be sure you get WAITT & RUNU'S I As all others are bogus. Our name appears in several plaoei, both in and outside the box I also a ploture of our principal factory on the end of each box. WAITT & BOND, Mfrs., AS Blackstone St. [I] TFSa je80 The best drink for a yachting trip or a day’s outing. THE WEATHER. HAI Af Washington, July 2. 8 p. in.—Forecast till 8 p. rn. Friday: For Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont, showers, slightly warmer, except cooler at Portland; south winds. For Massachusetts. Rhode Island and Connecticut,showers, stationary temperature except slightly cooler at Boston; south winds. For eastern New York, showers; slightly ‘warmer; east winds. The Globe's Forecast. The weather of Boston and vicinity today will be partly cloudy or oloudy, unsettled, but favorable to fair weather. No great change in temperature, variable winds. For northern New England and tho northern coast today fair, exoopt local rains for coast and northern parts, slight temperature changes, variable wind directions. Saturday promises fair, with no deoided change rn temperature. Blue Hill Predictions. For Friday, clearing weather, Blight change in temperature.    Clayton. Temperature Yesterday as indicated by the thermometer at Thompson's Boa: 3 a. in., *12’; 6 a. in., 88°I 9 a. rn.. 68°; 12 rn., T2 C ; 8.30 p. rn., AO 0 ; 6 p. rn., 6iT; 9 p. rn., 04’; 12 mid., 61°; average temperature, 66Vs 0 . DEDHAM WIEL CELEBRATE. Extensive Programme Arranged for July Fourth Observance. Dedham. July 2.—Dedham, for the first time in the past half dozen years, is going to spread itself and have a somewhat elaborate celebration of independence day. In the morning there will be a parade of antiques and horribles through the principal streets of the town Grocer John Wardley, Jr., is to be chief marshal. At 8 o’clock the Dedham Boat Club will hold its eighth annual regatta over the Charles river course. The races are seven TCre^udges are Cant. Joseph II. Lathrop, Charles E. Conant. Edward Capon, Charles W. Wolocti and George K. Hooper. The referee Is Gardner Perry. At 9.30 a series of athletic sports will be had on Church Green and track events, '    “    '    b  __ ■■■■■■.* Fisher, C. E. Conant, Gardner Perry; timers. C. W. Wolcott, J. H. lathrop. A. F. Worthington; starter. I. K. Hooper; clerk of course, James Humphrey. running matches, hurdle races and bicycle races on Court st. Tho judges are A. F. Pi In the afternoon there will be horse and pony races at Reidville Park, and in the evening a concert by the Dedham band. FELL FROM OPEN WINDOW. Accident to Alary O’Hara of Harrison Avenue Will Probably End Fatally. A fatal accident occurred at 240 Harrison av. about 11.30 o’clock Jest night, Mary O’Hara, 24 years of age, fell out of a fourth story window at that place, her home, receiving injuries which will doubtless prove fatal. Patrolman Dunn of division 4 was called, and the young woman was immediately taken to the City Hospital, where it was ascertained that besides having several broken bones, she had severe internal iu- Iuries, and the physicians had no hopes of ler recovery. Up to a late hour she was unconscious. ___________________________ BRADFORD GROWS RICHER. 8t jy3 Total Valuation is $2.044,557—Rate of Taxation Fixed. Haverhill, July 2.—The assessors of the town of Bradford have completed their labors, and have established the rate of taxation at $19 per $1000, a decrease of #1 over last year, At the same timo the valuation has been increased $148,000, making a total valuation of $2,044,667. The number of polls in the town is 1061 against 986 last year. City Clerk Penney today made his report of the financial condition of the city for the first six months of the year. Ex-Treasurer Bardsley’s Fate is Sealed. Seatenffd to 15 Years’ Solitary Confinement and Enormous Fines. Stricken Dumb by the Terrible Consequences of Eli Crimes. Philaprlfkia, July 2.-Just a littlo before uoon today in the court bouse, J net go Wilson spoke the word* that sealed ex-Olty Treasurer John Hardsley's fate, at least for a long time to come. The sentence was for various forms, aggregating 15 years in the Eastern penitentiary at labor and a fine equal to the amount of his embezzlement    ^ Mr. Bardsley was brought from MoyaAn-sing prison at IO o’clock He was taken into the court house through a rear door, and conducted to the consultation room in the rear of the court room. Here he rema ned in consultation with his counsel, Mr. Alexander, until the court was called to order. The fact of his appearance had been kent secret, and very few person* were present, A few moment* later Assistant District Attorney Kinsley and City BolicitorWar wick entered. They were followed bf A. ti, L. Shields, counsel for Yard; Robert Alexander, Hardsley's lawyer, and District Attorney Graham. At precisely 10.10 o’clock, Judge Wilson having taken his seat on the bench, lawyer and prisoner entered the court room and took seats at the lawyers' table, directly in front of the bar. Bardsley walked down the aisle with the air of a man going to business rather than that of a prisoner going before his judge for sentence. At first he sat with his head upright, fingering a pen and blotter which lay on tim table in front of him, but further on in the proceeding* a change came over him, and when the district attorney began to tear apart his statement he seemed to lose his fortitude and rested bls head on his hand. Only twice did hi* oyes fill with tear*, and that was when his counsel, in replying to the district attorney, referred to his family affairs, his long eel vice to trie public, and the testimonials he received on leaving the councils. Mr. Graham formally presented the case of the Commonwealth against Bardsley, with explanations ai to tho amount or the defalcation, etc. Ile placed tho deficit ut 0 more than Tin* amount will bo reduced by payments do by his sureti* I will qot be d exam! ished. During tho address of Mr. Graham. Bards- ley was very nervous and would frequently change hts position; part of the time his head rested on his hand and then he would close hi* fist convulsively. Mr. Alexander. Hnrdsfey’s counsel, made an eloquent plea for h nlency; reminding the court of the public services rendered bv tho ex-treasurer while a member of the city council. During the speech of his attorney the prisoner displayed some emotion. As his lawyer approached the close of his address and requested the court to he lenient with him because of his service to tho city, his face Hushed and lie anxiously awaited his fate. In passim sentence on th* prisoner Judge Wilson said: “I take no pleasure in discharging the duty which now devolves on me. Many reason* growing out of past official aud personal relations make it a painful task for mc to pronounce sentence upon you. “You have been an honorable citizen, trusted as few have been with the public confidence, Possessed of rare familiarity with municipal affairs you exhibited for many years singular force and intelligence in public station. “You thus became well informed as to the responsibilities of public life and especially of the duties of that office whioli you have but recently vacated. The books secured from Donne were examined and clearly showed that they had been tampered with. Tile assessments 19 and 20 of $100 each were found to have been paid, leaving only assessment No. *21 which l>oaac did not turn in. In all. Doane I took alinit $200 of the lodge’* money which the members will have to pay in. BRIDE TO BE ARRESTED. Charged With Stealing and Selling Diamond* to Swell the Fund for the Wedding Trousseau. Pittsburg, Penn., July 2.—John Cameron and Miss Carrie Duff were to have t>een married tonight, but the engagement Is off indefinitely. Miss Duff was arrested this afternoon, charged with robbing jewelry stores, and Cameron was taken into custody as sn accomplice. Both were subsequently released on $500 bail each, I* vi Bird Du IT, the youug woman's uncle, widely known as a Pittsburg attorney, becoming their surety. I hiring the afternoon Cameron took out a license. Miss Duff, at lier home this evening. declared that the engagement was off. Cameron, however, said they would wed as lf nothing had hap*>ened. Miss Duff’s folks are not wealthy nor are Cameron’*, but all the same the brtde-to be decided to have a liberal trousseau and to go on a wedding tour, as well, so it is stated, she started to work tile large jewelry stores Her fancy turned to diamond ring*. Dressed well, refined looking and of modest bearing, she tripped into several places from day to day and looked over the rings. Her alleged trick was to innocently drop her handkerchief over a ring on the showcase, and then, lifter examining samples to her heart’s content, walk off with a sparkier. Her next move was to take the Arrangements Hade tor Labor fleeting. Mlin Park Idea Entirely Boston's First Eight-Hour Assemblage. {>563,835,38, which is $38,000 more iardsley admitted in his own statemoi ......»y    pa; lount Lf/ in lido by his sureties, so tho amount amination of tho accounts shall be fin- o ny his sureties, so mo amount of the fine will qot be determined until jilter tjie “No one knew better than yourself how sacred was tho trust which you assumed when von became the treasurer of this great municipality. “I regret that I must say that I ain un. able to discern any palliation or excuse for your misconduct. There can be no excuse for any use of public moneys by their custodians for private advantage or in speculation of any sort. “Though it be true, as you claim, that you restored to depositories of the public money* tile larger part of what you abstracted, it still remains the fact that you used these moneys hi vast sums, contrary to law, aud In a manner which was essentially corrupt “How large the actual loss from your misappropriation may he or is I find it difficult to determine, but it Is by no means small. “In myJudgment, however, the enormity of your offence consists principally In your deliberate and persistent distortion of your public trust into an instrument for private gain. It becomes my duty, therefore, to impose sentence which shall In some degree correspond to the gravity of the crimes to which you have pleaded guilty and also serve as a warning in the future against like unfaithfulness on the part of others. "The sentence of tim court is that yon be imprisoned in solitary confinement at labor in the Eastern penitentiary for terms which, in the aggregate, will amount to 15 years, and that you pay fines aggregating the sum of $237,680. When Judge Wilson begau his address to at ho half WL - the length The ad dross was read lf    „ the prisoner it wu* apparent tbs previously well determined on of the sentence. The ad from notes which his honor had prepared, A* lie brought his preliminary remarks to a close he requested the ex-treasurer to stand UP. Every head was thrown forward; every eye was on the prisoner, and every ear was directed to hear what he would say. Bardsley remained seated during the delivery of the sentence. As his honor pronounced the term of Imprisonment 15 years at solitary confinement In the Eastern penitentiary fie raised his eyes to the bench in a dazed manner, and fell back in bis chair. It is the opinion of lawyers that Bardsley received a sentence commensurate with the indictments against him, even admitting that tim sum total might have made a much longer term, if the penalties prescribed for each offence could have boon imposed. penitentiary, for he is entitle^ tjon of 43 months for good behavior, and eaves the to a reduo Bardsley will bo 55 years old next September and he will be 07 when he It s entitled t( r good boh . thoro is every reason to suppose he conduct himself as to merit this allowance. ’> rill i The law allows for good behavior a reduction of one month from the first and second years each, two months each from the next three years, three months from each succeeding year up to tim tenth, and four months from each remaining year of the sentence. l ins will reduce the sentence to ll years and five months. BT. LOU IBI SH OE DEALERS FAIL. •Joseph Baum Sc Co. Confess Judgments for $87,000. St. Louis, July 2.—Joseph Baum Sc Co., shoe dealers at 6th and St. Charles st*., filed confessions of judgment in the Circuit Court today for $87,000. The firm is composed of Joseph Baum and Joseph Levy. Louis Hecht of Boston got judgment for $14,000. In May, 1890, Mr. J3aum made a statement to his Eastern creditors, showing assets of  -------    *    -    ,-j )000> $232,000; liabilities of $114 , Since then the credit of the firm bas been impaired by the disappearance of Joseph Levy, who left behind him heavy losses at cards. This, together with bad business, caused the failure. Hartshorn’s Flavoring Extracts the best. NAMING DIPLOMATS. President Appoint. United States Ministers to Foreign Courts. Washington, July 2.—The President has appointed the following: A. Loudon Snowden of Pennsylvania to be envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Greece, Roumania and Bervia; Romualdo Hacheco of California, to be envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Guatemala and Honduras; Richard Larn- Ciifton. Ont. ring to a pawnbroker and sell it, the proceed* going to swell the wedding funds. In this wav soc is Said to have disposed of four rings valued at $500 altogether. How | pi any more .he got tile police have yet to 1 learn. lier detection came about today when silo visited George VV. Briggs .ti Co.’* store, one of tho swellest in town. She Soto,I so con-j spieuouslv that a clerk telephoned for the J police. Cameron is employed in one j of tho loading Jewelry establishments, and the police suspect that j he and Miss Duff had planned to “work’’ j all the stores around and get together a J goodly sum before marrying Cameron declare# his own innocence, while Miss I biff's family claim that she is merely a kleptomaniac. BULKELEY HAS WHIP END. Removes Gen. Graham and Reappoints Watson Brigadier to Command of Connecticut Brigade. Hartford, Conn., July 2,—Acting Gov, Bn Heel ey threw a bombshell into military circle* this af ter noon,Which caused a sensation (or the time being. He overrides the big Democratic majority of the Senate, and in defiance of the Senate’s vote has installed Brig-Gen. Watson Into office, at the same time discharging Gen. Graham “for tho benefit of the service." Tha last chanter in the famous polo military muddle is the most sensational of the series. It will be rememiiered that Bulkeley honorably discharged Gen. Graham a year and a half two, and appointed Gen. Watson to succeed him as brigade commander. Graham bad been asked sn resign, but refused Bul the Isl I It cloy held that he sympathized with st Regiment officers in the fight against polo in the armory. Early in tile legislative session Gen. Graham brought a petition to tike Senate alleging his grievances, and asking an investiga-,ud relief. The investigation was don ana ranei. I lie investigation was made by a special Banate committee, who lieid that the governor had trio right to discharge Graham But the report also exonerated Graham (rom all blame in 1st Regiment matter. The Senate voted that Graham bo reinstated, and on the same (lay refused to confirm the nomination of Watson. There wa* some delay in the action of the ?ienate reaching Bulkeley, as the clerk reused to recognize him as governor, by order of the majority. At lust the column pleat ton reached the executive office The order today say* that "the com-landor-in-ohief. Having been advised of ________„______ . .Bf ____ tile action,’’ etc., anil disagreeing with tha B Ae law." and thpu rn HL-HHH ten-strike by undoing in live minutes what Senate iii its ponstructioo and its powers under the law," and thpu goes up to make a the .Senate worked on for fopr months. is reii Gen. Watson n.tated, with rank, to he Senate met this week and ll ‘I Set ent Head will go to camp with Gen land. By a vote the Se: adjourned e brigade atson in com- can be called to! till Sept. 1. bi tho meantime the brigade n. y a vote the Senate >   __    .    , ether at any time during recess by Brest int Head, Should this move b© taken it would lie a i governor; as the whip direct recognition of Bulkeley as governor; if no action is taken Bulkeley bu end until after encampment in August. I ature. The rn topic of Legal proceedings cannot ha instituted it the reason that the Governor has the right to appoint during recess of the l-egis- new move by Bulkeley is tim one ado of discussion tonight. Opinion* differ as to Hie policy of tho appointment. There uro many rows iii tho military of tho state aud this will add greatly to tha lack of discipline. Many of Hie n ______ Graham and tho old 1st Regiment any of the militiamen stand by Gen. ham and tho old 1st Regiment officers, aud condemn Bulkeley for his ninny acts to carry his cuds, whioh begau with tile renting of the armory for polo. CITY OF RICHMOND FIRE. Iron Deck and Steam Injectors Saved tho Vessel. Livrhpool, July 8.—The board of trade surveyor in hts report on the fire in tha hold of tho steamer City of Richmond, says he discovered nothing to show the origin of the fire. He is of tho opinion that but for the Iron deck over the cotton and the steam injeo tors the vessel would certainly have been loft. He draws attention to the fact that the small orifices likely fanned the latent fire, and urges scrupulous care In stooping even the smallest holes when cotton is con* sum sd. and pol lug ootton under the passenger spaces. prneq. ana paints to the danger of oarry- WHY IS WORK DELAYED. Powderly Contradicts Mr. Foster’s Statements. Union Sailor Nearly Murdered in Buffalo, N. Y. A special meeting of tho eight hour committee from the Central Labor Union, having in charge the labor demonstration which is to be beld at Oakland Garden on the morning of the Fourth, was held at 134 Harrison av., last evening, and the following were present: George K. McNeill, Joseph Barker, Henry Abraham* and Frank K. Foster, Frank K. Foster w as chosen chairman. Mr. Foster called the attention of the committee to the fact that the special meeting had been called for the purpose of choosing speakers for the meeting to he held at Oakland Garden. Saturday morning, and to make any other arrangements necessary for the success of tile first open-air eight-hour meeting held in tins city. After a secret session of nearly three hours' duration the meeting adjourned, and the secretary notified the press that it was decided in the meeting not to make tho minutes public. Contrary to all expectation* nothing was done or said ah to what is to be done in regard to the Franklin Bark matter. The arrangements, as completed by the committee at their meeting last evening, are os follows: TMK COMMITtKS'S ARSANOKMSKVS. President McCarthy or Vies-President Marker will presift© st lh* Oakland Garden meeting. (Jforge K. Me SHU will be tho Hrs! speaker, sud Is to be followed hy Prank K. tiatf-r, Harry J. Skefflr.gton, William J. shields, Joesph Murker, Henry A hrs bom, John P. O’Holltvsn, T. P. Traeey, A. K<>»en-thsl, A. J. Pete*, W. It. ttUgcAld, T. J. Lodge, John Crowley. John Norton, rheum* Cavanaugh, Charles a. Wilkins. Thomas M, Nolan sod others, Tbs speeches will begin st ll s. in,, and will be In-trrspersed with selections rendered bv a favorite military bant!. There will Its a gsnie of base twill between pinked ulna of Printers and < 'igarmakera* unions, which will tm succeeded by bicycle and snrlntlng matches and other athletic »|»>r:«, appropriate prises for SU of which wlU Im aw urd-d nuder the direction of tho committee. Th* games ais to commence at I.SO o clock sharp. AU of the speaker*, who ars hereby appointed as auxillary member* of the commutes, and ne many ae pout Me of the contestants In the garnet end amateur athlete* draping to participate In the tame, are requested to meet tile eight hour committee, In Typo Hall, id 8 o’nloek this, Friday, craning, to so perfect the arrangement* Mud Mw success of our effort* for Ut* day will be complete. Contribution* of money sud prims for lh* win. nor* in th© kame* and sport*, and such sum* n* may bs given the committee to defray Its ex tv nae* for thl* occasion will he properly acknowledged, and it I* heated that a generous response will be made by our well-wishers. I'Ie ase send to Henry Abrahams, secretary of the Mdetail Central Labor Union, at ISA Harrison av. Citizens of Boston, help us to lunk* Independence day, ism, memorable in the history of our beloved city and Common wealth. (.SOROS K. McXkill, J os ter it ll ass ss. Hsx RT Abr rn AMS, Khans K. Posts*. Central Labor Union Right Hour Committee. it was then decided by the committee to issue the follow int; appeal to the citizens of Boston and vicinity; To tti« rittsen* of Reston and vicinity; The eight-hour committee of the Central l-nlor Union of Holton aud vicinity, having In charge the arrangements for the eight-hour demonstration at Oakland Harden on the Fourth of July,desire to say to tile Ubor orKtutuitUoh*of tun community aud the pub-Iii' generally that, noting in acnurdunoo with tits in-etriictlune of lite cc ut ml body, and in order In properly further the currying out of the spirit of the short hour movement, they nsk the fullest oo-operatton of nil wwgs-earner* and workers with hand or brain Ut making this unprecedented manifestation of the aims and objects of our trade unions such a grand success as to place their realisation beyond question. Now, we desire it to be distinctly understood—and proper plans are made to effectively emphasize thl* point—that nu improper manifestations wilt bn permitted on tlte past of tile attendants at the gathering at Oakland Harden. We invite the presence only of those who sympathize with or tire interested iii our struggle for tower hours of labor by those who contribute so tersely to the wealth of our city and St;.to; no idle camp-followers urn wanted. Upon the fruition of our hoi*)* depends, we believe, all Mist tends to create a contented, happy and harmonious community, It la for this purpose, this purpose alone, that the short-hour agitation was begun, is continued ami will never end uuttl Ult grad Is reached. We feel confident that the sympathy ami good wishes of the people are ours; that our cause ta theirs, and Unit nothing will swerve us from the path whioh we have marked oat. Upon this platform we eland: ‘‘Right hours for work; eight hours for rest; eight hour* for what you will.” For tim committed    Joseph    It ahush, Hbsbt A n a,iii ahs. Alleged Attempt to Change Site of Lowell’s Proposed Post Cilice. Lowell, July 8.—^There is another sensational rumor afloat in regard to the post office site, originating: from tho fact that though tile contract was awarded several months ago no work has boon done. It is claimed that behind the project for the removal of the track on Moody st., favored by the corporations, is a scheme to get tile government to change tho site aud locate it thoro. Some city counoilmen say that no sanction will lie given to the removal of the track until the national government has begun work on the St. Peter's site adopted by the government. Death Is Hourly Expected. Gbkat Barrington. Mass., July 2.—Mrs. George Z. Morgan of New Yerk city, a near relative of Pierrepont Morgan of the firm of Drexel & Morgan, bankers, of Philadelphia, received a fatal paralytic stroke on the Berkshire IBI Is express tonight while en route from New York to Lenox, where she was to have been the guest of the Frelinghuysens. she was placed on an improvised couch, and Dr. Samuel Camp, who was summoned by telegraph, boarded the train at this station. He said she was suffering from a paralytic shock, and stated that Tier death was certain. Annual Friends $200 Out Through Doane. New Bkdford, July 2.- The order of the Annual Friends held a meeting tonight to try and ascertain how much the lodge woe out by tho peculations of Secretary J. H. J. Doane, the missing forger. Highway Robbery Is the Charge. Providkncb, July 2.—Napoleon Wood, a youth of 19, was before the Court of Common Pleas today on the capital charge of highway robbery. The alleged crime was committed about 40 feet from tho Massachusetts fine. in the town of Woonsocket, is now a fugitive. Scullen teal and the oase was continued. oday QUESTION OF VERACITY. Mr. Powderly Contradicts Certain Recent Statements of Mr. Foster. Philadelphia, July 2.—General Master Workman Powderly of the Knights of Labor baa prepared a statement relative to the controversy over the re-empioyinont of the plate printers dropped (rom the roll# of tim bureau of printing aud engraving at Washington. He says: Secretary Foster has stated, so it is alleged, and he has not denied it, that the plate printers’ trouble was not the subject of discussion at the meeting hold at Mansfield between Senator Sherman, Maj. McKinley and himself. That matter Was discussed at Mansfield, a settlement advised aud I hold the proofs over tim signature of Maj. McKinley himself. On his return to Washington the secretary of tho treasury wived the general worthy foreman of this order, Mr. Ouva-nagh, to corno to Washington, that the matter could be settled. Messrs.Devhu and Cavanagh called at the treasury department June 30, saw Mr. Foster, aud concluded un agreement to restore tim discharged mon to their places; ho even went so far as to write a letter to one of them asking him to advise him whi ther ho wished to ne reemployed. That letter embodied the agreement entered into. it is written in his own hand and over his own signature. We hold that letter as proof of what we say. Mr. Devlin made tho memorandum of the terms on which the agreement was based and on tho strength of wit Soh ho wroto the letter. The terms are as follows: That the seven meii who have boon dropped from the rolls in tho plate printing department shall be restored to their former displacement of any man in the depart-merit. These deliberations were concluded, and those present were congratulating themselves upon the happy termination of tho difficulty when at committee of plate printers were culled into tile secretary a chandler by Mr. Meredith. The card which announced their arrival bore tilts inscription: "A delegation from the Gomper* Federation of Labor desire* to be heard before an agreement is arrived at with the Knights of Labor. These meu bad been called away from their machines at ll o’clock that day, Bist as soon as it became known that Mr. Cavanagh had arranged with Secretary of the Treamry for an interview They were drilled bv Meredith as to their speech and conduct while del I Iterating with the secretary. Atter a short interview with this committee the secretary turned to Mr. Devlin and. snatching some papers from Ins hand, said: "lf there is to he a fight with this organization fir yours. I don t know but what I had better fight yours.’’ To that Mr. Ibsvlin replied: "If it Is to be a fight I guess that we can no a little of that ourselves,"    - Mr. Devlin then called his attention to the fact that tie had concluded sn agreement to settle the matter; that in that agreement no man, whether Knight of Tailor or member of the Federation. was to be discriminated against or displaced, but tho secretary of tho treasury stated that lie would have to send for Mr Gofftei'it before he could arrive at a further understanding of the rase. The advisers of Mr. Foster have influenced him to so act a* to give the controversy such a coloring a* to create the impression that It is a struggle between labor Otganlzations, bitch Is not tho case. We have no fight, ounrrel or dispute with any labor organization.    ___ PERHAPS A MURDER. Union Sailors* Representative Shot by Shipping Agent. Buffalo, N. Y., Jaly B. Michael O'Brien, a delegate from the Chicago Seamen’* Union, was shot tonight by W. II. Boyd, the shipping agent of this port. Boyd has had trouble with the union sail* ors almost every day since navigation opened. Free fights hot ween the union men mid Boyd# non-union sailors have benn dally occurrences. O’Brl sen came im from Chicago in the interests of the union men, Tho men met about 6 o’clock this evening and a fight was begun at ottce. Boyd broke tho bone# of bls left hand in a fight yesterday, and had but one during a fight which ensued. Boyd drew a revolver and tired twice, both shots entering O’Brien'* groin. O' Brl en is st the hospital in a dangerous condition. Boyd surrendered at onog, and will be arraigned on a charge of assault in the first degree. STRIKE OF ITALIANS. Laborers on Newton fewer* are Dis-gruntled at Unequal Treatment. Newton, July 2,—Tho gang of Italians employed on tho sewers on California st. struck today for au increase of pay. Tho men are employed by Contractor James Killian of Brighton, and number 200. They have been working IO hours a day, and are ptthl 11.60, and demand fluid per day of nine hours. The men arn discontented because men on the same work on the municipal system get $1.76 for nine hours. Contractor Killian has not been near the comp today, and it Is at present impossible to suy w hat action will be takon. LASTER* DISCHARGED. HASN’T A TOWN MEETING. A Chicago Judge Not Under the Spell Phfohe Coniine’ Friends as Judge* ef Foreasif EldgseMi* The Hard-Hearted Me-rahal Get* th$ Ladies Oat of Court CmcAoo, July 2.—The climax In the sui* of Fhrobe Cousins to retain the secretaryship of the board of lady managers of the world's fair was reached this afternoon in Judge Blodgett’s court. The case had been on hen ring all day, arid Col. Robert Bae, attorney for Miss Cousin*, was just Hoeing an eloquent appeal on Bahai! of his client, He pictured Miss Cousin*’ honorable career aud the positions of distinction she had filled, and referred to her aged mother, who was present, as rn woman who had risked her fife in defence of the Union dup-tng tho war. aud wound up by saying in • voice pitched to the high eat key. "Let justice be done though tha heaven* fall This was too much for Miss Cousin** lady friends, a half dozen of vt bom had sat vpell-bottud by the eloquence of the oculi sci. No sooner had the speaker finished talking than they began Ut applaud with their hands. This was interrupted in an instant by Judge Blodgett, whogrew redin the foe* aud said sternly: “Htop Ct! Htop its I bl# Is no town meeting. Mr. Marshal, dear the room. Deputy Marshal Georg* -Iona* hastened from his seat and advanced toward the now v cry quiet women, lie walked boldly up to the row of ladies, and wav mr hts lisimf Inward the door of the court room, said with more force than elegance. "Get oui! get out I" Tho ladies rose, even to Mi** Colures* aged mother. Ex Judge Waite was on his feet In an instant "Your honor," he said. in pained surprise at tho court 's action, "you can aet! that the applause wa# only the impulse of a moment.” "It don't matter, Judge Walt,” replied the court, now thoroughly aroused. "Let those people leave t o reom." Tho "people” filed out looking rather abashed. Previous to this dramatic little episode the arguments were made. Eihvm Walker tor the world'# fair directory and board control argued that MtseCoozinanever h« an office, but was subject to tho same nil that governed the other, employes such as the typewriters ami stenographers. Col. Kan and ex Judge Waite mads eloquent pious for Miss Cousins. Judge Blodgett took the case under advisement. It Is Said to be Due to Firm’s Intention to Hire Non-Union Man. Lynn, July 2.- Tha old trouble in the factory of fi. J. Hollis, on Union st., was re ne wed today, when the 12 laster# employed there were summarily discharged. It Is #%id to bo tho intention of the firm to Introduce the Boston lasting machines slstance. and It is inferred that tjiey will receive assistance from the represented in tho factor introduce with non-union men. ’Iho luster# will make determined re- receive assistance from the other branches Mire,-tented in the ft*'lory, Tim lasters say that 8 J. Hollis A Co. were granted a reduction on September Ust. from tho wtahlisbod prices Boti employer# ami employes seem prepared for a determined fight. NO HILL FOR THEM. Randall Club of Pittsburg Wants to Entertain Cleveland. Pittsburg, Penn., July 2.—At a meeting of tho Randall Club tonight, the arrangements for the club'# annual fete chatupetre on July 22 were completed. A motion was made by a member to invito ex-president Cleveland to lie present An amendment wiv# offered to include In the invitation the name of Gov. Hill of New York. A storm of "noes” was the response, during which the club president ruled tho amendment out of order. When the question wa# called on the original motion a solitary “no” indicated the sentiment of western Pennsylvania I >-'moore t*. Invitations were then voted to Gov. Camp bid I of Ohio and Gov. Fleming of West Virginia, as well as to many other prominent Democrat*. CAR OUT HW FOOT OFF. Mishap to Alfred Roosevelt, a New York Banker. New York, July 2.—Alfred Roosevelt, a banker, doing business at 38 Wall st., was Injured at Mamaroneck this morning. He started for this city as usual, but did not get to the station until the train was moving out. He succeeded in jumping on one of the cars, but the impetus of the jump and of tim moving train swung him out from the side of the car just as it passed one of tho abutments of the bridge south of the station. Ho struck agal list if and fell uuder the car, the wheels of which passed over one of his legs, cutting the loot off just above the ankle. Medical attendance was obtained quickly, but bls revovery is considered doubtful, owing to the shock aud loss of blood. Re# me vc It is about 40 years of age and married. _    __ SUSPICIOUS GRAIN SHIPMENT. Controversy Over tho Action of Duluth Elevator Men. St. Paul, July 2.—At a cost of nearly $6000 aud two mon tbs of timo, the Gram Growers' Association of Minnesota ha# succeeded iu establishing the fact that the Duluth elevator companies have shipped 279,- 000 bushels of wheat without inspection, and a large part of it under cover of night. Tho association claims that this is prima facie evidence that th© elevator people were seekiug to swindle the farmers, either by stealing the wheat outright or billing it out as rejected, and getting it graded us No. 1 Northern at Buffalo. The elevator men. however, insist that tho grain was bin-burnt, and that with the consent of tho State warehouse commission. they were shipping It away quietly to avoid a panic.    _____ THE ALTON’S OUT MET. Defaulter Marsh In Chicago. Chicago, July 2.—Gideon Q. Marsh," the defaulting president of the Keystone bank. Philadelphia, arrived here yesterday. St la. thought that ho will be arreste d tonight. places, or places of equal importance and ’ Br jj L ” ' * -$B r *‘ v    - •ne rte {ho bul our of them shall bo restored within ten days and tho balance within two weeks ira this dart Trunk Lino Association Drops the Passenger Hates. New York, July 2.—An important meeting of the executive committee of tim Trunk Lino Association was held today to consider the situation with reference to west-bound rates on rail and lake freights from New England points. None of the New England line# being represented final action was deferred. The passenger rate committee of the association met today aud fixed the rate to Missouri river at 83u for first class and $29 lur second class passengers, a reduction of $1.76. This meet# the Chicago Ar Alton cut. No furthur reduction by the Alton is expected. pay; and that they shall ba treated with the same fairness arid consideration us other plate printers by the chief and his assistants in the bureau. ays a this i # propc Sr. secret th. en ie printing. It was i itioij was approved b je treasury aud ■ . of Mi bureau engra Wreck on the IntercoloniaL Halifax, N. 8„ July 2.—An open switch at Richmond caused a part of the Intercoio-! nial express to run off the track while oom-; ing into the city tonight The locomotive and two cars left the track and crashed into Swo freight oars belonging to the Windsor c Annapolis railway. The latter and the engine were badly damaged. The passenger cars did not leave the track, but the passen-i badly scared. ker oles I lured tile dining-room# where the rl is employed, to get their dinner, there recognized by the latter. POLICE ON THS TRAIL. Manchester Girl Furnishes Clue to Lena Knox’s Disappearance. Manchester, N. IL, July 2.—Additional fight ha* been obtained with reference to the abduction of little I-cnit Knox, in this city, last mouth. It has all conte about through the confession of Mira Josie Connor, a waiter lo M. C. Paige Sc Co.’s re* tau rant. Her story is that Charles Tilton, a son of Wheeler G-Tilton of New Bedford. Mass., In wine© family the child was given a home for several years, was Iii this city on Wednesday, Jan© 17, the day upon widen the uncle, john W. Knox, led I-ena from lier home. It appear# that immediately after Mrs. Knox obtained piwoerautn of her child at New Bedford tin* litmus, including both Mr. ami Min. Tilton and the son named uU»ve, came to this city for tho ptirpoae of re^osHsesing themselves of tho child. Conuor g and were l„ ___________ ______ They wore greatly surprised, and evidently chagrined that they had blundered upon a relative of rite Knox family, but made tile best of the sltnation by unfold! their pluns ami endeavored to porous Josie to Assist them. Thi# she would not do. and Ibev thereupon tort the city and nothing more was heard from them until Charles Tilton urn seen lier© on the day al Lena’s disappearance. The police here discovered the manner in which tho child wa# taken front the city. the point whore situ took Hie train and many other clue*, all of which they helluva will ultimately lead to the apprehension of iili parties concerned iu the abduction of! the child. It is now thought that a team conveyed Lena Knox. the abducted child, to the nearest suburban railroad station. The books of A. I* dennis & Bon. stable-keepers, show that a team hired on June 17. the day of the child'.! disappearance at 12.40, wa* returned at 7.80. Tiic proprietor failed to record for some unknown reason tho place of destination, and refuses to give aux explanation or the name of the parties who hired It. JOHN KAUSCH BURIED. -na .1,10 Portrait of Murdered Sweetheart Bestad on Dead Man’s Breast Law mc nu'n, July ll. -This afternoon occurred the funeral of John Rausch, whoso desperate deed robbed two young people of life lust Tuesday. The funeral was jut strange as the murder wa* cold blooded- There was no mini#ter. but a friend, George Sues#, read a simple burial adv leo On the breast, ae the remains lay in tha-caaket, rested a portrait of Marta Bareka!, tim sweetheart aud victim of the murderer. On the funeral robes were the presents from the girl to her lover — a gold watoh chain and charm aud a-silk handkerchief. The bouse was crowded with symnathla-ors, aud 20 hocks were required to take tho mourners to the cemetery. There was a profuse Horal display. Tha remains were Interred in Bellevue. —ALWAYS— Promptly CUBED BY Ta.rry □JaviS* PainKille^ YOUR SMALL BOY KAT KB Kicked by a Mule, Bitten by a Yellow* Dor Shot by a Toy Fisted, Hurt by a Bas* Bail or Fall Down Stairs— but ms Hid and Reliable Remedy will make him as GOOD AS NEW* a fetus