Boston Daily Globe, March 11, 1898

Boston Daily Globe

March 11, 1898

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Issue date: Friday, March 11, 1898

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Thursday, March 10, 1898

Next edition: Saturday, March 12, 1898 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Years available: 1854 - 1922

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - March 11, 1898, Boston, Massachusetts Mail Your”?, Wants for next Sunday's Globe to secure proper classification. mt ©lobe Call Early with your Want Ade for next Sunday *• Glebe to secure proper classification. VOL LIU—NO 70. BOWTON. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH ll, 1898-TWELVE PAGES. COPYRIGHT. 1808. HY THE GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO. PRICE TWO CENTS. CONFIDE IN A WOMAN. Women may write about their troubles to Mrs. Pinkham and avoid the questions of a male physician. The questions asked of a woman by a male physician are embarrassing and frequently revolting to a sensitive nature. In consequence'^ the whole truth is not told! This makes it dif- ^7 ficult for female troubles to be successfully treated, and is the reason so many women grow worse rather than better. Mrs. Lucy A. Loughery of New Lebanon, Ind., describes how wretched she was until she received Mrs. Pink-ham’s help: Dx ak Mrs. Pinkham:—I propped myself in a chair and wrote to you, and as soon as I commenced to take your Vegetable Compound I began to improve, I had suffered with severe pains in my hips, back and head. The doctor said I had bladder trouble and falling of the womb. I had spells •X'i when, if I did not sit down, I would falk I was sleepy all the WW time. I was also troubled with leucorrhtra and itching piles. People thought that my end was near. Had it not been for Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and advice. I would have been dead and buried long ago. I hope that this letter may be the means of helping all women who suffer as I did. Women understand women better than men can. The whole truth is freely told to Mrs. Pinkham, and women only see the letters received by her at Lynn, Mass. Her advice is freely offered. Here is a convincing letter from a woman in Bethlehem, Pa.: Dear Mrs. Pinkham: —Words cannot express my gratitude for the good that your Vegetable Compound has done me. I have taken five bottles, and feel better in every respect. Menses heretofore lasted too long and were very profuse, and made me very weak. Your Compound is a miracle. Before writing to you I had tried doctor’s medicine, but of no avail. I would not give up your Compound for female complaints for all the doctor’s medicine in the world. My friends want to know what makes me look so well. I do not hesitate one minute in telling them what has brought about this wonderful change. I cannot sing its praises enough. I hope every one who suffers as I have will give Lydia E. Pinkham’s Compound a    trial; and I know that, if    taken according to    K»A*. directions, it will cure.—Mrs. Edwin    Dubio, 413 Church    Vi]// Street, Bethlehem, Pa. All women who suffer should secure Mrs. Pinkham’s counsel. Female    troubles    are    real    troubles, and    must be treated    understandingly.    For a    quarter of a century Mrs.    Pinkham’s advice    and Lydia E Pinkham’s Vegetable    Compound    have been helping women to be strong and well, more    than    a    million    women have been benefited by it. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound A Woman’s Remedy for Woman’s Ills. Uncle Sam Will Fight His Own Battles. He Needs No Help to Whip Spain. CONTENTS OF TODAY’S GLOBE I’m He I. The president’s program as outlined Is, when the report of the court of inquiry Is received to send a demand for sn indemnity: Cuba’s Independence must be recognized, and tho president will take the proper steps, and the only way in which Spain can avpid war will be to accede to ail points. Uncle Sam will fight alone lf war comes, as tho sentiment in congress Is that England’s offers are not sincere, that she desires the United States to pull some Chinese chestnuts out of the? fire. Bicycle riders likely to demoralize the street car system of Woonsocket. I’ugp Ii. Harvard class crews will begin practice in shells next week; how they are rowing. Harvard’s baseball candidates; practice possible on Soldiers field. CONTENTS OF TODAY'S GLOBE CONTENTS OF TODAY'S GLOBE 1890 "The 19 year old wheel.'' $ oO Formerly $80. *97 RAMBLERS,$50 IDEALS $40 J Name, Quality, Prioe. Cormuliy A Jeffery Mfg. Co., 174 Columbin* Ave., BoMon. . ••Just Like Papa’s/* “The boy is father of the man.” Recognizing this, we have made up some stylish topcoats for boys—even for little fellows a years old, and so along upward. They're made from covert cloth and whipcords, and in cut and finish are “just like papa's'1- as a bright little fellow said yesterday. Don’t miss seeing them. Browning, King Co., Largest Clothiers in the World, VVashington and KnceiandSts._(Boys’ Knee Pants,50c.) I’ll K«* ii. Providence defeats Sa'eni 9—8 in the last roller polo game of the season at the latter city. McDuffoe and Linton have signed contracts to ride under the auspices of the American cyclo track association; cycling news. Mayor McKlsson announces he will contest the election of Senator Hanna for the long term. New literature. Water chute at the Brookline public bathhouse opened last evening. IT S Minister Hardy married In Athens to Miss Bowen. I’ngc n. Terms of settlement of the Alaskan boundary dispute. Meeting of the board of aldermen. Trumbull, Corn, citizens buying shotguns because of the recent burglaries and holdups. English syndicate secures an option on all the sardine factories In Maine. Levee of the National Lancers. Sharkey and Choynski will meet at Bart Francisco tonight; sailor Is the favorite.    v Paige 5. Prince Bismarck reported to be a hopeless cripple Democratic primaries In Pawtucket occasion a fight and lesser trouble. Page Al. Pram, with his counsel, visits the Herbert Fuller and tells them of the conditions at the time of the tragedy; district attorney’s office busily preparing for the trial; detective Powers of Halifax a government witness. Young women of Winthrop give a successful minstrel show. Pupils of the Boston normal school of gymnastics give a fine exhibition of physical accomplishment. Meeting of the common council; Mayor Quincy urges steips for a new bridge to Cambridge;order passed relating to nonresident city employes. \\ illlam H. Orme of Chelsea arrested on a charge of embezzlement; Is married, and had also agreed to marry six young women. Exhibition by pupils of the Boston normal school of gymnastics. Pa He 7. Ho Uh iii Mechanic’s building transformed into miniature Maine forest' for the sportsmen’s Bhow. New Bedford manufacturers and weavers fail to reach an agreement at their conference, and tho strike Is likely to continue many more weeks. Massachusetts members of congress before the naval affairs committee urge an appropriation for a dry dock at Boston. Gale causes damage to shipping In San Francisco harbor. Page H. George Muller Is dead; he believed in the power of faith and prayer, and provided for 120,000 children In his orphan homes during his lifetime, Pa ire It. Doath of Seth Bryant, the oldest tanner and shoe manufacturer In the country. Page IL Congregational house sold to B. F. Dutton et a1; offer made for purchase of Boston Music hall; big land deal in Brighton; other real estate transfers. All the New England governors will attend state board of trade dinner to discuss representation at the Paris exposition. N-ws of the harbor front; a schooner named Simpson believed lost. Page IO. Important decision in Maine as to what constitutes a legal residence there. l*n|[e ll. Important auction sales of horses and carriages. Page 12. Judge Townsend cf the U S court In New Haven decides that the Dingley Mil became a law at the moment Brea McKinley signed It. Speaker John L. Bates, by his vote on the reconsideration of the order to investigate the gas situation in Boston, saved tho measure, which now goes to the senate; other legislative news. W. H. S. Bartlett of Duxbury has been missing since Feb 16. Maine federation of women’s clubs holds a meeting in Fairfield. Charges of attempted bribery creates a sensation In the Philadelphia city council. Lorenzo W. Barnes’ body burled at Stow by order of authorities, certain persons having objected to Its remaining In the receiving tomb. MAY HOLD UP THE CARS. Woonsocket Railway Company Makes a Rule That Motormen Must Stop IOO Feet from a Bicycle and Wait. PROVIDENCE, March IO—In the court of common pleas heore yesterday, a Jury awarded John F. Mulvey $8000 for injuries received on the Woonsocket railroad. Mulvey was riding a bicycle when he was run down. Today the defendant company isirued oglers to all motormen to stop their cars IOO feet from a bicycle and remain until the wheel Is out of the way. The time table was badly broken up t<dav In consequence of the observance of tho rule. The motormen assert that the order will effectually slop the .street car system Sundays in the summer montns, for they say many riders passing from Massachusetts to Rhode island go through Woonsocket. Orders to Rush Work. CINCINNATI, O, March 10-Eastern projectile companies today placed orders with the Davis & Eagan company of this city to rush work on several large projectile machines. The Cincinnati concern is figuring on government work for coast arsenals, orders from Washington have been received for immediate deliveries. Underwriter and Derrick Leave Charleston CHARLESTON, S C, March 10-The tug Underwriter, with the big derrick Chief, left port this morning to continue her voyage to Havana. She put in here tor repairs several days ago. Such the Feeling of the Senators. Britain’s Offer Looked at Suspiciously. Believed Her Affection is Not Dictated by Sincerity. Question Will be Asked in the Commons Soon. Hie War Appropriations Will Pe by WASHINGTON, March IO-In the event of war with Spain the United State* will not ask ald of Great Britain. Thl® fact has been brought out today In the discussion over the meesage from Queen Victoria, and the efforts of Great Britain to establish an alliance with the United States, as stated in these dispatches last night. The Importance of these overtures from England ha* been realized here today and they have been the over-ehadc wing topic. It can be stated, however, that the overtures will not be accepted. If war comes the United States feels perfectly able to fight Its own battles without any help from Great Britain. The feeling In congress Is all one way. “An offensive and defensive alliance with Great Britain,” said Senator Davis, the chairman of the committee on foreign relations, “would be at variance with our policy from the days of Washington. It would be unwise.” Senator Frye paid that until England could persuade Canada to stop nagging us, and would also guarantee a satisfactory home rule for Ireland, he would not be inel'ned to regard with favor a proposition for an alliance. “I can understand,” he said, “that the union of the two greatest English-speaking nations In the world would be formidable and powerful, but I do not believe that It will be made.” Senator Cullom, who Is a member of the committee on foreign relations, said that while the United States would naturally appreciate tho friendliness of Great Britain, the proposed alliance was unnecessary from any point of view. “We do not want any alliance,” he said, "for while we would be glad to have England’s sympathy, we do not need her ald.” Senator Lodge was Inclined to think that the offer of Great Britain went no further than a mere expression of good will and sympathy for the efforts put forth by the United States to relieve suffering humanity Sn Cuba. “It is easy to understand,” he said, “how England would be very glad to have us assist her In her efforts to hold her trade in China, and she might make representations to us that our Interests in the east were of sufficient Importance to warrant our alliance with her. "We could not, of course, fight with her, or for her, but there are many ways In which our moral support and Influence could be exercised In an effective manner. I doubt, however, whether anything will ever come of the proposition.” Senator Chandler, too, Is against any offensive or defensive alliance. “We are Interested in open ports in China, and lf we can help Great Britain In this matter without getting into a quarrel with our traditional friends, France and Russia, we might be Inclined to help her. We do not need her assistance, however, In the trouble which we may have with Spain. We can manage that affair for ourselves.” Those talks give sufficient indication of the feeling in congress. The administration Is known to hold a similar view. It has been the policy of the United States ever Bince the Inception Continued on the Seventh Page. THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON, March IO—Forecast for B’rlday: For New England and eastern New York, fair, followed by Increasing cloudiness and southerly winds. Local forecast — Fair weather, variable winds. The temperature yesterday. aB Indicated by the thermometer at Thompson’s spa; 3 a rn 42°, fi a rn 41°, 9 a rn 47“, 12 in 59°, 3pm 53*, 6pm 571, 9pm DO”, 12 mid 47“; average temperature yesterday 49 20-21°. IN A FEW DAYS, THE CRISIS. Report of the Maine Court of Inquiry Will Come Soon, Then tho Question of Peace or War. President's Program Now Outlined, and the Independence Of Cuba the End to be Secured. THE NEW BIRD IN HAVANA HARBOR. Spain, It is Said, Will Be Asked for Indemnity for Lost Battleship—With the Demand Will Co a Request That She Recognize the Independ* ence of Cuba—Minister Will Be Sent to Island, Which, if Resisted, Will Bring On the Final Act, Hostilities—Navy Department Rushing Preparations at Every Navy Yard, Shipbuilding Plant, Arsenal and Powder Works—Coal for Key West, Shipments of Ammunition and Supplies—Cruisers Ready for Service. THE NEWS AT A GLANCE Tho weather Saturday—Little change occurred In tho weather of New England yesterday, it continuing clear and warm, tile temperatures in southern parts rising to near 60°. Though in the interior and western parts of the country It was generally cloudy, with light showers at many stations, there Is no certain Indication of the unsettled conditions extending to New England; and while there may be more cloudiness Saturday, tile weather will probably be fair, with southerly winds and no great change in temperature. Leslie's Weekly, Judge and the War Scare! See these enterprising publications this week, The torpedo boat Foote is completed and ready to leave the Norfolk navy yard at a moment’s notice; work on the Machias being rushed; 35 men were taken on. The cruiser Columbia will be floated today at high tide af. the League Island navy yard, and the “Pirate” will be ready for sea as soon as she gets her ammunition. Sec Long yesterday ordered that the Columbian iron works should run night and day till the torpedo boats Rodgers, McKee and Plunger are ready for sea. At the war department much business was done yesterday, boards were appointed, contracts were studied and closed, officers were detailed, preparations made to arm the auxiliary cruisers and to take control of vessels as transports, coal was ordered rushed to Key Vtast, torpedo boats were ordered rushed, the men to work night and day, and other details of warlike preparation arranged. The president’s policy is now outlined. When the board of inquiry reports, Spain will be asked to pay an indemnity, accompanying which will be a request that she recognize the independence of Cuba. This latter refused, the president will recognize the independence of the islanders, aud send a minister to the patriots, and he will go on a man-of-war, with shotted guns, flying the American flag. The first sign of objection will call out the first hostile shbt; Spain’s only chance to avoid war will be to acquiesce at each of these points. The Detroit aud the Nashville are left alone at Key West, and the latter is loading with coal and supplies; all preparations are being rushed; it is reported by A. Maurice Low that the court of inquiry will take a recess, ostensibly to wait for more information, but really to gain time for tho administration’s war preparations. Tho news of the $50,000,000 appropriation has caused a profound sensation in Spain; cabinet meets in council, but will make public nothing of its deliberations. Sylvester Scovel says the situation in Havana is becoming more tensely strained with every day, and each of the 30,000 volunteers is a menace to international peace. Capt Sampson sick in Havana; two divers examined by the board of inquiry; the wrecking work progresses very slowly. Arthur E. Houghton cables from Madrid that French investors will I guarantee a large loan to Spain lf the tobacco monopoly is pledged as I security. Tho Brazilian cruiser Amazonas ' will sail for Lisbon, Portugal, with a I crew of English stokers aboard, rather than to Rio Janeiro, from Cherbourg, France, as first intended. PROGRAM OFJTHE PRESIDENT. He is Bound Cuba Shall be Free, and Spain Must Yield at Every Step or Fight. WASHINGTON, March IO — The events of the next few days will I bring the Spanish situation to a I crisis. It is now expected that the report of the naval court,of Inquiry will reach Washington next week. Then will come the decision of the question whether there will be peace or war. He will, first of all, exhaust all the resources of diplomacy before taking aggressive action, and, in fact, hopes that war can be avoided. The president’s program, as indicated in these dispatches last night, is outlined. At, the same time he Is prepared for trouble. These are Sec Long and Sec Gage. Sec Long has been for peace, first, last, and all the time, carrying his views in this direction to a point where the rest of the cabinet, with the exception of Mr Gage, cannot follow him. He would have liked the cabinet, at Its last meeting, to have joined In a formal declaration to the effect that there will be no war, but the proposition failed. The president Is determined to end the condition of affairs in Cuba. He believes that the deliberate wrecking of the Maine will afford him the desired opportunity to accomplish his purpose. When the report of the court is made it will be in effect, as has been generally conceded for some time, that the explosion was due to outside agencies. This being the case, Spain will be held responsible. She will be asked for an indemnity—not an unreasonable one, but for a sum that will command the support of the entire world as being in the line of strict justice aud not merely a covert scheme to Invite Spain’s declination. With this demand for an indemnity will go a communication to Spain informing her that while she is relieved from all official responsibility for tue destruction of the Maine, the fact that the vessel could be attacked in Havana harbor is in itself ample proof that Spain ha? lost all control In Cuba. In addition to this, the failure c* the plan of autonomy will be empha sized, as well as the great injury which has been Inflicted upon commerce by the continuation of the unsuccessful war in Cuba. These various conditions will be made the basis of a request to Spain that she recognize the independence of Cuba. Only two members of the cabinet believe that peace Is possible. The Indemnity may he paid. On that point there is a difference of opinion, but In administration circles It is certainly believed that the boud- Contlnnfd on the Fourth Unite. Morris, Murcli& Butler, 42 SUMMER ST., DEALERS IN BRASS ANO IRON BEDS, Cribs, Springs, Pillows, Mattresses, Desiie to inform their customers and the public that they have added a line of CHAMBER FURNITURE, comprising Bureau*,Chiffonnieres, Dressing Tables, Commodes, Ac., in Mahogany, Birch, Oak, Maple and White Enamel. An Inspection of same Is respectfully solicited. ;