Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - August 11, 1894, Boston, Massachusetts START FALL TRADE ADVERTISING in tHeSUPAY&LOBE. BRING YOUR WANTS -IN- EAHLY FOR THE SUNDAY GLOBE. VQL XL VI-NO 42. BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1894-TEN PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. Made of the Finest Imported Tobacco, .and ^manufactured ' in the . Cleanest Factory .^in the. Country by Siiver & Co.,, Whoalso:make the o! in the northeast, very ivarni in tj-.v ciiiral valley;.. J. W. Smith, Lut:il Forecast Official. Temp&raiuvc Vesterdny ae itu!i:att;
t round came near knocUiUK.nt r.;i(;ei'. The men may moet tnnii ill 11 ;'.ni..Ii �'lilc-l. See here! While about it have the best there is. m KMPP'S T KNAPP'S KNAPP'S m KNAPP'S Rootbeer Extract,unquestion ably it is the best in the world One bottle makes 6 gallons. CONTENTS OFjrOpAVS GLOBE. rnuo 1. Kosolution demanding some kind of a report from the senate conforeoa causes a few lively minutes in Wnsltington. Boston nldonnen defeat the Glottoestcr lawniakoi'S at tho South end. Harold Gowdy of Hnfleld, Conn, probably fatally shoots his brother Frank. Eliot Ritchie, former coal dealer, leaves Boston suddenly. Boston knocks Brooklyn's pitcher out of the box i league gnraos. Fall River, Piiwtuoket and HavethiU win iu New England league. Shady Side grove In New York wrecked by lire and one man fatally burned. Mrs Abble Sanderson burned to death in SomervlUe. pabo a. Big crowd at Mystic races; trotting at Buffalo and other places. Big fly wheel bursts in Nashua mills. x*n(i; * Goelet cup races ofC Newport; other yachting news. Eugene Suhrer of Westfleld sues his first wife for alienating tho affeotlons of his second wife, her daughter. Latest labor news from England and the continent, Faee S. Biggest ocean tug that ever visited Boston In port yesterday. Last hearing of the commission on the unemployed In Boston. Mrs Charles A, Burbank of Plttsfleld drowned while In bathing. Chace beats Goodbody at Norwood park and will play Wrenn today. Sugar certificate offered for sale under suspicious circumstances at Dover, N H. PhlUIs Wheatley, first colored poet of America. FaEO O. Story of a German baron who works on a Portland wharf. Fifth day of Universallsts at Welra. Too young to fiKht in 1812. Photographing meteors at Ha|,rvard college observatory. All about Egyptian cigarettes. Why Li Hung Chanc was shorn of his yellow jaclcet. Facto 7. Camp 2d corps of cadets at Essex. Bradstreet's review of the business situation. Heal estate transaotlonB In Boston and vicinity. Paso 8. Dr Sargent's summer class at Harvard. Artists' models going Into the living picture business. LewlEton blaoktmlth sets his shop afire because he "had a right to dispose of his own property." The Orono, Me, savings bank declared insolvent. Plymouth midsummer ball a leading society event:. JPniie �. Important auction sales of horses and carriages. Paso lO. Riverside B. C. eight wins in the national regatta at Saratoga, J. W. Belnhart resigns as president, receiver and director of the Atchison road. Mrs Ingalls, still on the dangerous list In the city hospital, the wife of a Lexington man. A wild steer on a rampage in Charles-town and Chelsea. Titiifl for liquor dealers to begin to observe the screen law has come. Grand dance night at Casino, Newport. Fatal hayrack ride liv Newcastle, N H. _ FRANCE MAKES AN OFFER. Berlin Paper Says She Is Wllllne; to Co operate With the Russian Fleet at the Seat of War. BERLIN, Aug 10-Tho Tageblatt strys that Fi'auoo has offered to cooperate with the Russian fleet at tho seat of war in Corea.___ CHANG'S LARGE LOBS. HI His New Rifle Factory in Han Yung Destroyed by Fire. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug 10-News from Hankow, China, says that a groat calamity has belallon tho viceroy, Clianu of Hu Kunng. in the total lo.s3 of the new rifle factory which lie had Just completed at Han Yung. Tho viceroy had been working on this factory tor several years, and ho expected it to demonstrate that Oliineso workmen could turn out as good guns as foreignors. He also expected to fill largo orders tor the government to supply troops for Corati. Just at this time some workmen who had been disoharged set jiro to tho buildings, and they were destroyed, and all the costly machinery ruiuecl. The buildmga would not have been burnod had the viceroy followed his architect's advice, but he insisted on substituting wooden bearings and supports for the root instead of iron. Tho flames spread bo rapidly that nothing could be saved, and 111 fonr liours tho great works v,'oro a heap of ashes. The total los.s will reach .?l,ooo.-000. _ Russians Seize an Island. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug Ki-The City of Pekin brings advices saying that a Seoul telegram announces that tho K'ussian Hag is to bo seen on tho island of (Jtnsiibito. It Is surmised that Russia has aiii/.od it. Tho queen of Corea. in concert ^vith her relations, tho Bin family, has appealed to the Kussian minister for Russian protection in case (it ctnergenoy, and tho minister has consented._ Relay BicycliBta at Omaha. OMAHA. Neb, Aug lo-The relay bicyclists arrived hero at H.) 2 o'clock loniglit, '20 hour.^) and 5 minutes alioad nf schedule time. Tho riders left immediately and arrived at Fremont at 10.CO |) m. Orders Coming In. BIDDEFORD, Me, Aug 10-Tho Saco water power machine shoii, wliich was rO' cenily started after H long shut down, has received orders enoutfli to insure work for the crew during all the fall and winter. Eliot Ritchie Leaves His Bed and Board. Mrs Cavendish 'faylor Dead, BAR HARBOR, AviiflO-Mrs Cavendish Taylor of London died toni:^'lit at the l,yn-man house. Mrs Taykn'was a incmber of the famous Carroll latiiilyof Baltimore and had been abroad .'-iO yoais. Sleepless i^ights Though Tired Out Is one of the symptoms of the worn out system, and a waniinff that precedes a more complttc breakdown. Run down people should take SARSAPARILU It will tone up the system and purify the blood. Persisleiit Creiors Me Life a Constant BiiiIgb. Insolvent, but Poor Debtors' Oath. Good Fellow Socially and Man of Big Heart. Fight in Court Over Property or No Property. A wise man will always keep in his house a bottle of Dr. Seth Arnold's BALSAIVl, and be ready for any sudden attacks of Summer sick= nesses. It is the best known remedy. CILMAK BKOS., iTol.rietorB, BOftoa --'--....... - due Mr Wlthorell would take them up, of course adding Interest and allowing them to run for various periods. As the years went on, Ritchie's notes glVi'U to many creditors began to accumulate and become troublesome, at least his creditors did. His pleasure trips became more frequent, and his being away so much caused his business to suKer. Finally Mr Wltherell held so many notes that he would not allow Ritchie to have any more coal. Then his business, once large and prosperous, dwindled to a mere commission agency. He would get an order and buy his coal from some East Boston dealer to supply his customer. So his biiBlness went on for about two years, then came the crash. Ritchie failed June 18, 181)2, for nearly $60,000, with assets in proved claims amounting to nearly $40,000, and some real estate property, which is atlU a bone of contention, as the oredltors oannot get hold of It. Among Ritchie's creditors are a large dry goods house and a large Jewelry firm of Boston, also several East Boston ooal dealers. O. D. Wltherell Is the largest creditor. Where Is Bllot Ritchie? Quite a large number of Boston people are asking this question. 1^ It appears that Ritchie, who was once a well-known coal dealer in East Boston, suddenly and mysteriously left the city a week ago, and has not since been heard from. Ha went away without letting his oredltors, his intimate friends or even his wife know of his going. In many respects Ritchie's, was a remarkable career. His first wife was the daughter of a rich Boston man, Nehe-mlah Gibson, and she brought her husband considerable money. For many years Ritchie did a large business, and he lived In clover. He had excellent credit and was regarded as a most successful man. But misfortune came. He failed In business, tried to go through the Insolvency court, was cited Into the poor debtors' court, was sent to Charles st Jail, and finally, crushed by defeat, afraid to face the music, he disappeared. Spooulatlon Is rife as to his whereabouts. Some think that he has gone to Canada, others think that he is in hiding nearer home. No one knows Just how he was fixed as regards money. One rumor has it that he has plenty of real estate put away, upon which he can realize at will, the property being kept back from his cred,-Itcra. Another ruinor,ls that he is pr.5t-ty hard up. _ It Is stated that shortly before he skipped he was borrowing small sums of money to carry hliu along from day to day. Just previous to his sudden going a's^y he was engaged soliciting advertise-rrents for the Banker and Tradssraan, a trade paper, and the day before he was missed he drew ?5 which was due to him for services and a week before that he received some $25 on account, so that If these sums were all ho had he oannot have gone far from Boston, for Ritchie, as one of his friends remarked to the reporter, "iB not the man to live on crackers and cheese If he can help It." Ritchie always liked to live well and he was troubled considerably while In Charles st jail as to his food, and got tired of tho everlasting soup that was served to him as a poor debtor, and although some of his friends sent him luxuries he had no mind to risk a second arrest, and so fled from the scene of his triumphs and failures. HiB friends say that he will come back when he gets his head again. So far he has done nothing of a criminal nature, but It Is believed that he has gone crazy over his troubles. PJIlot Ritchie Isvbetween BO end G2 years of age. He Is a man of highly rervous temperament and socially a good fellow. He always took things easy, even at the worst. He was an excellent entertainer and knew how to tell a story. He would have been a success as an actor, but as a coal dealer he has turned out a failure. Then, too, his friends say that he had a big heart. Ho was always kind to his help. Even In slack times he would keep on his full force rather than discharge any one. He was well liked In business by merchants and customers. It is reported also that he used to give away a great deal of coal in small quantities to poor people. _ Ritchie married 25 years^gb the daughter of old Nehemlah Gibson, once one of East Boston's prominent citizens, president of the East Boston ferry company, alderman for several terms, feri-y dii'ec-tor, president of the Maverick national bank, while Asa P. Pol ter was vice president, and a man who amassed a fortune of nearly $200,i;00. Mr Gibson, Eliot j-iitchle's fatber-ln-law, died about 12 years ago, and left ills property to be divided equally between a son and a daughter, the latter Ritchie's wife. Some time before Nehemlah GlbHon's death, Ritchie formed a partner.sblp with Charles Gibson, the son, under tho firm name .of Nehemlah Gibson & Co. They did a large business with tiig.'i and steamers, in addition to a large family trade. Then, later on, Charles Gibson sold out to Ritchie, but the latter still continued doing business under the old firm name. Then a few years after her father'.s death, Mrs RltcUle died ^id left all her property to her husband. Four or five years later Ritchie married .a Mr.s Baker, the divorced wife of Capt Baker, who owned a tow boat. Before the marriage Capt Baker had attached Ritchie's property, in a suit against him for the alienation of his �i\'lfc's affections. The case, hoiyever, iie\'-.-r came into court, as it was uiuler.-^tood that Ritchie paid liberally to have the suit abandoned. After his marriage with IMrs Baker, itltcbie traveled through Kiuoiic aii'i all over this country, taking his wife with him. Mr.'j Baker had a daughter, a rather fashionable young wninun, who lived with the Rltcble.s on Wyoming st, Roxbury. Ritchie wa.s in buslncpK at 2", Lewl.s st, E.ast Boston. He had a bi-uilful and luxuriously appointed home at :i ^\�yum-Ing st, and this hou.'^e, until recently, was in his wife's name. When the trouble ;si', worth about $lii,OM, ovor to the .Markei national bank, which claimed to be a preferred creditor. Thei'ff is no doubt that fur Fcyera! years Ritchie's expenses wci'i-bir^ily In excei-is of l;i^ income, fcir, -.vliiie Ik- was a close man in many regar.i.s, h l look for owl trmU'-Miiirl; �>n the wrai^ppr, Sold evprvwhere. I'oTTKti UiuM ik Citrw. CoJti*., Uoatoa, CKEAT RECORD POLAND SPRING AMERICAS LEADING RESORT. I p;r\ in sales of water and L- n by n-qHiring the conferees lo report either uii ayr.onient or a disagreement, which .Mr Hill accepted. Mr Hill was tlien about to take the floor wtion ^Ir fiiay objected to further coiiBldfrallun of the resolution. Willi Dever as Li Hiii Claai Tliei Score 20. Harfiooii Thrower's Delivery Scares Tliem Not. Air Full of Hits, Wild Yells and Engine Smoke. Tariegated Suits Worn by the Ordinance Makers. Then ensued a long discussion as to the parliamentary status of the resolution. Mr Hill and athcrs Insisted that the objection came too late. Mr Vilas and Mr t;niy held that under the ordinary rules of the senate the resolution should go over for a day. This contention was finally upheld by the vice proaldent. Mr Hill then tried to make it appear that the resolution waa privileged and above the operations of the ordinary rules, but this, too, ^vas overruled, and the chair held that the resolution must go over. During the whole of this debate the utnutst intt-r.-st was manifested by the senators und others iin the fioor. Many menibt-rs of the house had come ovi;r to listt-n, and stood In rows at the back of the la.st tier of eeiidtorial seats. Mr Ho<".l of Maine wa,=; among tho hiiusf visitors, ami vha fortunate c'iiou^',h to tin-,! .Ml- Sit'\\'art's seat vacant, and uiiproprlatt d it to liis own use. lie b. came so niucti interest^-d in the prorecduigs ih.it he t'nlirr!,\' i\yvs afce. 616 Washington Street. Open Tni 10 P. M. Satnrdaj-. UNUSUAL SALE Bargains! Bargains! Ladies', Misses', Boys' & Children's Continued ou the--rhlrtl Piiice. LESS TM 1-2 PRICE. $2.00 aud $3.50 SHOES at. . .87c. and 99c. MEN'S �3.50 aud 5)4.50 HUSSET SHOES at....................%\,S7 AND NIANY OTHER BARGAINS. Every pair or shoes wArranted to please or money refunded. Big Cut in Prices ON OCra LARGE LINE OF LADIES' Shirts and Fancy Waists. 60d. Waists marked &t...............29c. ^1.00 Waisti markeil at..............59c, $1.89 "Wiilflts marked at..............990. And Many OtMer Barealns. ( Oil Secuiitl jrloor.) 2500 boica HARDWOOD TOOTHPICKB 1,2600 in a box) at............Ic. per tax Open untU lo P. M. Saturday Nlstat. XHE UAIJLKX CUttfPANir, &ucc�Mori* 10 HoUander, liradshaw, Folaom Co. REASONS WHY WAITT & BOND BLACKSTONES Outsell any otlier four brands Is New England combined. They Lead at Every Point. Best Havana Filler, Personally selected in Ouba. Choicest Sumatra Wrappsr, Personally selected in Amsterd&ai. Free from ai-tifioial flavor. Highest Workinansliip, Cleanest, lareest factory, Eemarkable svan quality. WAITT & BOND. MFRS. Office 53 Blackstone tt** BOSTON. 7474 89 56 19
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.