Boston Daily Globe, March 13, 1902

Boston Daily Globe

March 13, 1902

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Issue date: Thursday, March 13, 1902

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Wednesday, March 12, 1902

Next edition: Friday, March 14, 1902

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - March 13, 1902, Boston, Massachusetts r~ TO INCREASE YOUR BUSINESS AND MAKE MORE MONEY . . Advertise in the Globe ©ie lost on ©lobe. TO BUY TO SELL TO HIRE TO RENT Advertise in the Globe Best and quickest results vol, I.XI- NO 72. BOSTON, THURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 13, 1902—FOURTEEN PAGES. COPYRIGHT, 1001. RY TUR GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO. IMI ICE TWO CENTS. The Greatest Medical Discovery of the Age. KENNEDY’S MEDICAL DISCOVERY. DONALD KENNEDY of ROXBURY,MASS. Has discovered In one of our common pasture weeds a remedy that cures every kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula down to a common Pimple. He has tried it in over eleven hundred cases, and never failed except in two cases (both thunder humor). He has now in his possession over two hundred certificates of its value, all within twenty miles of Boston. Send postal card for book. A benefit is always experienced from the first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted when the right quantity is taken. When the lungs are affected It causes Shooting pains, like needles passing through them; the same with the Liver or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts being stopped, and always disappears in a week after taking it Read the label. II the stomach is foul or bilious It will cause squeamish feelings at first. No change of diet ever necessary. Eat the best you can get, and enough of it Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bai-time. Sold by all Druggists. TINY5PICY HAVANAS UNION MADE Sa'vo eliding r,ri(l3 for valuable proaont*. TWO MEN IN TROUBLE. Amelle LeLonde Tried to Rescue Horace Framboy from the Police, and Both Were Taken In. Reserve officer McGrath of division 8 hilt! a fierce fight last evening in Merrimac sq as a result of attempting to arrest a man on a charge of intoxication and preventing a rescue by one of his friends. According to the police report of what happened McGrath met Horace Fram-boy, 41 years old, of 48 Leverett st In Merrimac bq, and several times ordered him to go home or at least to get off the street. When Framboy refused McGrath arrested him and started to drag him to a patrol box. While this was in progress, the police say, Amelle LeLonde, 28 years old, who lives in the same house as Framboy, and is his friend, ran up behind the policeman and struck him in the back of the neck. Then, they allege, LeLonde jumped on McGrath’s back and began beating him. McGrath dropped Framboy aftd turned all ais attention to LeLonde, who kept him busy for a few minutes. McGraw drew his night stick and plied L vigorously over tho head of his assailant, with the result that he finally beal hun into submission, and then forced him along to the patrol box. in the meantime John McCoy of it South Russell st, who had witnessed the attack on the policeman, had collated Framboy and took him along, so that when the patrol wagon arrived there were two prisoners waiting for a ride. At the station house Framboy was lucked up as a drunk, and Dr Thompson was called to do a considerable amount of professional needle work on the hi ad of LeLonde. When the doctor gut through, LeLonde and his many bandages were locked up, the man being ct arged with assaulting an officer und attempting to rescue a prisoner McGrath came out of the fight without Bancus injury. THE WEATHER. ' WASHINGTON, March 12—Forecast for Thursday and Friday: For New England, showers Thursday; brisk to high south to southwest winds. Friday fair, colder. Storm warnings are displayed on the Atlantic coast from Hatteras to Eastport. Local forecast for Boston and vicinity; Thursday showers, followed by fair weather; cooler during night; high southwest winds. Friday fair and cooler; west winds. The temperature as registered in th* following cities at 8 last evening: Washington 62, Now York 58, Atlanta 62, New Orleans 78, Jacksonville 68, Chicago 26, St. Louis 46, Omaha 52, St Baul 48, Denver 50. The temperature yesterday, as indicated by tho thermometer at Thompson’s epa: 3am 44, 6 a in 47, 9 a rn 49, 12 m 62, 3 p rn 68, 6 p rn 63, 9 p rn 58, 12 mid 54; average temperature yesterday 56%. . The Globe’s forecast for Friday and Saturday—Friday fair, moderately cooler weather; westerly winds. Saturday, weather becoming unsettled with increasing cloudiness, probably followed by showers in the afternoon or night, warmer; southwest to south winds. Antique Furniture -AND- Historical Crockery —AT— AUCTION Friday and Saturday, March Hand 15, At 2 I*. M. Bach Day, Continuing same days, same time, every week, until ail is sold; between four aud Ave thousand lots In all. This Is without question the largest aud finest assortment of genuine oldfashioned furniture and crockery ever offered for mile in this or any other city in the union. Don’t fail to see It. Goods on exhibition now! Catalogues malled upon application N. M. Hatch, Auctioneer, 8 PARK SQUARE.  ____2t    mb    13 OUR CATALOGUE For 11)02 consists of 108 pages. It Is the most complete and desirable published. In It are described various kinds of valuable flowers und field seeds, plants, shrubs and Implements for garden and farm. It tells when, what and how to plant. It la free on request.    / BRECK’S, 51 North Market Ut.. Bouton. WAITT & BOND CIGARS WARRANTED CLEAR HAVANA FILLED AND SUMATRA WRAPPER. That we are right when we say the Blackstone is the best 10-cent Cigar on the market is shown by its immense lead over all other 10-cent Cigars. We also olaim that it is much better than the average 15-oent Cigar, and all we ask of Smokers of that priced Cigars is to give it a single trial and be convinced, QUALITY COUNTS. Fall River Unions Vote to Quit March 17. Action is Practically Unanimous. 25,000WorkersWill be Affected. Borden Has Already Met Demand. Other Manufacturers Offered 6 Percent Raise. This Refused by Unions of Operatives. Workers Have Fend of $100,000 te Draw On. FALL RIVER. March 12-The expected crisis arrived in the wage situation tonight when the several textile unions voted with practical unanimity to strike Monday morning for a IO percent Increase. There were 2351 votes cast, of which 2028 were yes and 323 no. Twenty-five thousand operatives will be affected and more than $30,000,000 In capital will be tied up. The weekly payroll is $275,000. The voting was done in 12 halls in different parts of the city, and streets were alive with people anxious to hear the result. Manufacturers had agreed to make an advance of 6 percent on the present basis, making the price for weaving 21 cents per cut, as against 19.8 cents. Tile weavers’ union met on the night of the day this voluntary advance was announced aud demanded IO percent, and further demanded a conference to settle what should be the length of cuts woven. On the following morning M. C. D. Borden of the Iron Works mills posted notices giving the full advance of IO percent, to go into effect March 17 instead of April 7, the day selected by the other manufacturers. On the same evening the Textile council, representing the carders, mule spinners, slashers, loom fixers and weavers, voted to demand a full IO percent. At. a meeting of the executive committee of the Manufacturers' association the demands of the council were refused, and the weavers were told that 'CU? no.filng could be done about the length of cuts until the wage question was settled. Tonight’s meetings were called at once. M. C. D. Borden then announced that he would grant the weavers’ demand for a standard cut of 46 yards for common print cloth, 19.8 cents for weaving 28-lnch, 64x64, and from that time there has been little doubt of a strike. The unions have funds amounting to $100,000, and are now connected with the American Federation of labor through the national organization of textile workers. Pres James Tansey of the Textile council says the strike is to be made because the market conditions warrant a IO, not a 6 percent advance, and tho best proof of it is that such an advance has been given by Mr Borden. The manufacturers say Mr Borden makes nothing but print cloths, and should not be allowed to dominate the wage situation from that basis. The price of cotton is higher and cloth is lower’than when the last advance was The Textile council met tonight after all the other meetings had been held and adopted the following resolutions: "In accordance with the vote declared in favor of a strike by the unions connected with the council for an Increase In wages of IO percent to go into effect March 17, we request all our members to remain away from work on that date unless otherwise ordered by the council, according to resolutions adopted at all the meetings.” Remember, if you have a cough, Lung Kuro is the best remedy to take. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS. Paixc I. Teamsters' strike grows In extent and seriousness; more than 21,000 men out; Sec Easley comes to town today. Fall River textile unions all vote to strike March 17 for un advance of IO percent In wages; 26,000 operatives will be affected. Pa ne 2. Dr Hagner, brother of Judge Hagnsr of district of Columbia supreme court, and father of Mrs Roosevelt’s private secretary, arrested on charge of placing a newly born child, living, In a garbage receptacle; he claims he thought the child was dead. Senate committee on canals wdll report the Hepburn bill, providing for the construction of a canal, Nicaragua route. Pn *e a. Two Blight assaults on nonunion drivers lam night; coal and some other merchandise moved throughout tho night. Statement of the Boer cause presented at Harvard union. Pa are 4. Railroad officials say they are not alarmed by the strike situation. How the strike affects business in Other cities. Page ii. Charlestown takes two from Arlington El. C.s other bowling contests. Bitter debates at the special meeting of the New England A. R. A.; Weld B. C. voted not a member, but chair reverses this; regatta committee chairman demands audit of his accounts. Four records beaten and one tied at the Tufts meet. Page 6. Committee reports poured into house and senate yesterday; leave to withdraw on Gamaliel Bradford's petition for changes in constitution. Ex-Gov John P. Altgeld stricken with apoplexy at Joliet, 111, just after speech appealing for aid for the Boers; he dies a few hours later; soldier, statesman, lawyer and orator. Chairman Busheller of the American Minutemen, the successor to the A. P. A., issues a call for meeting of the national committee, to be held in Boston, Wednesday, May 21. Members of toe Massachusetts legislature and state departments, who served in the union army, at their annual reunion. Page T. American woolen company weavers in Plymouth vote to strike in sympathy with those of Caneyville. Quarter will admit to first-base bleachers at the American grounds this season. Spirited canoe events at Sportsman’s show. Page 8. “Lohengrin” and “Carmen” sung by famous artists. Annual dinner of the Expressmen's league. Battalion drill by the 1st heavy artillery, with veterans of the 1st Massachusetts infantry association as guests. Capt A. P. Gardner advised by his father-in-law not to show too much haste, but to go back to Aiken, S C, and wait till summer comes; talk of a dark horse. Rev James O’Doherty of Derry, Ire, dies suddenly in.Boston. Centennial celebration of Boston commandery, K. T. Page ll. Financial and commercial news. News of the harbor front. Page IO. Housekeepers’ department and dally history lesson. Page ll. Annual session of Massachusetts grand lodge, N. E. O. P. Body of James MacLardie of Lynn fund in the Saugus river. Real estate matters. James J. Grace sells real estate on Chauncy st, and the buyers, Frank M. Frost and others, to erect st. fine mercantile building. #    Page    18. Important auction sales of horses and carriages. Page 14. Bill for the establishment of an industrial court heard at state house by the joint committee on judiciary; organized labor strongly argued in opposition; other hearings. Company formed by Wm. L. Scovllle in Somerville attached to the 8th regiment, and one organised by Peter F. Clancy placed in the 9th. Anonymous gift of $20,000 for Harvard university. Belief among the oihcers of Shawmut Congregational church that Rev Dr Mc-Elveen will not accept the call to Chicago. Emperor William and President Roosevelt exchange felicitations and cablegrams over the visit of Prince Henry. Overtures for compromise in the Cuban tariff fight; proposal to lower tariff on Cuban sugar 20 percent for two crops may be accepted as a basis. Mrs Inez Sprague believed to be recovering from illness. A Public Danger. It is a public duty to inform the people that the majority of fatal cases of pneumonia are caused by the patient taking for a cold medicines containing poisonous drugs. These drugs deaden Ihe nerves and stop secretion along the breathing tract—that causes pneumonia. Without poisonous drugs. Father John’s Medicine cures colds and throat and lung troubles it is not a patent medicine or cough syrup, but a body buijder-an eminent specialist prescribed It for th* late Rev Father John O'Brien of .Lowell, Mass., 50 years ago. It is the best spr;ng tonic ever prescribed— it drives impurities and poisonous waste matter out of the system, by strengthening each organ of the body to properly perform it* work. IN STRIKE’S CLUTCH! Business Badly Hit-Sec Easley Comes Today-Wili Try to Settle Trouble. EFFECT OF THE STRIKE AT PIER 2, NEW ENGLAND DOCKS, THE LARGEST SHE’D IN BOSTON, USUALLY THE BUSIEST, NOW DESERTED. WITH TWO FREIGHT TRAINS WAITING TO BE UNLOADED. - .ll. I. Ion**..    Mb    .I East Boston and Charlestown Longshoremen Vote to Go Out Today. Paralysis of Traffic Along Wafer Front—Lynn Men Plan Coup Against the Brine Co. LYNN’S PROPOSED REMEDY. Boston Merchants May be Asked to Refuse to Deal With Brine Co, in Hope of Ending Strike. LYNN, March 12—The Boston strike has caused such great complications in this city, especially among the shoe trade, that the board of trade has deemed It necessary to take a hand in it. A canvass of the members has shown that the majority believe that a radical plan should be adopted to bring the R. S. Brine company of Boston to terms. Tomorrow a committee will be named to communicate with boards of trade in Brockton, Quincy, Lowell, Lawrence, Haverhill, New Bedford, Taunton, Fall River and other cities around Boston, with the idea of forming a general committee to appear without delay before the Boston merchants’ association and demand that it end the strike by refusing to give business to the Brine company. The Lynn board of trade received information which, if true, indicated that tho Brine company today received 150 contracts, each for a year’s time, for freight carriage, and the canvass of the members showed an opinion that so long as the Brine company continues as at present so long will the strike continue. The board took this step in view of the prospect of a strike of organized labor here The team drivers’ union held a special meeting tonight, before which appeared the arbitration committee of the board of trade, consisting of C. H. Hastings, G. R. Beardsell and Thomas W. Gardner. Every union member apparently was present, and every one came prepared to make a speech. In the first three hours 60 men spoke in favor of a sympathetic strike. The arbitration committee urged fhe union not to declare a strike, reviewing how well the coal teamsters and expressmen’s strikes had been adjusted by the committee. It emphasized the point that if the board is to have any weight in the community the signed agreements which settled two strikes should not be violated. The officers of the union replied to the effect that the strike has now gone beyond their control. An order had been given by the International union at Detroit to assist the Boston strike, and if a sympathetic strike was necessary the Lynn union would strike. The union did not vote on the question of a sympathetic strike, but did vote not to handle any freight to or from Boston beginning tomorrow morning. In addition ISO pickers will be sent out to see that this vote is heeded. In effect, this will cause most of the expressmen to leave their work. Tho indications tonight are that if the strike is protracted 36,000 operatives will cease work Saturday, Of thiB number over 15,000 are skilled help, receiving good wages. TO STOP HOSTILITIES. Aim of the Conferences That Will Take Place Today—Sec Easley Will Take Part. Seven Men Discharged. Sumner & Goodwin Co, dealers in steamfltters’ and sanitary supplies, 287 and 289 Congress st, yesterday discharged seven men who refused to assist in unloading a truck which was driven by a nonunion driver and which came to the store with a load of supplies. for Strike Summary See Page 5. There is a possibility that a way will be found today to bring the strike of the water front workers to a satisfactory settlement, as Bec Ralph M. Easley, representing the Civie federation, will be in this city for that purpose. Mr Easley left New York at ll o’clock last evening, but before starting he caused an invitation to he Issued to a number of labor men who are not directly involved in the fight to meet him in conference In Young’s hotel at ji. o’clock tills morning. Mr Easley expressed a desire by wire to meet the following men for the purpose of going over the entire strike situation: Samuel Gompers, president, and James Duncan, vice president of tho American Federation of Labor; John F. O’Sullivan, fourth vice president International typographical union; Frank H. McCarthy, president Massachusetts state branch, A. F. of L.; James R. Crosier, president Central labor union; John A. Kenney, president, and Mark B, Mul-vcy, business agent building trades council; William H. Frasier, secretary International seamen’s union, and Jus. J. Donnelly, worthy general foreman Knights of Labor. The dispatch Inviting these men to meet Mr Easley did not reach this city until too late to have some of the above-named men notified, and it is hoped the publication of this information will be taken as un invitation for them to be at Young’s hotel this morning at 8 o'clock. Tho board of conciliation and arbitration, with whom the representatives of the civic federation have been in communication, had also taken action yesterday, and th* following organisations, representing th* buaine** interest* of Boston, have agreed to meet the board at the state house this morning: Chamber of commerce, merchants’ association and the associated board of trade. Mr Easley wdll be present at the proposed conference of the business men, and probably a further meeting of these gentlemen will be hold with the labor men. Pres Gompers may not be able to reach this city in time for the conference, but in the event that he does not Vice Pres Duncan may he asked to represent hhn. Much is expected at these conferences, Continued on the Second Page. WATER POLO TONIGHT AT THE Sportsman’s Show Walpole Athletic Club vs. Brookline Swimming Club. Retail Lumber Dealers Close Their Yards Indefinitely. More Than 2t,000 Men Are Now Out on Strike. Action of Coal Teamsters in Quitting Work Regarded as Most Serious. Th© strike situatibn grew much more intense and serious yesterday in this city and in neighboring cities. With more than 21,000 men now on strike, who are ordinarily engaged in lines of business incident to the handling and transportation of good* in the city, the business interests of Boston and vicinity are beginning to feel keenly the effects of the disruption. Freight is piling up on dock#, in railroad yards, in warehouses and stores; vessel* are leaving port with short cargoes, and others are waiting even for coal; factories are beginning to shut down for want of raw material; building operations are being suspended, and since the coal teamsters struck, even more serious things are liable to happen, for householders may be shut off from coal, to say nothing of hotels, lestaurants, manufacturing, lighting and power establishments But the end is apparently not in sight, and some of the strike leaders yesterday said in conference with representatives of business associations that by Satur- Contlnued on tho Third Pag*. The Spring Derby is Out f Lamson & Hubbard Spring Style, 1902 The most stylish and becoming derby hats made. 90 and 92 Bedford St. and 229 Washington St. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS. POET UNION MADE I0KIGAR WANTHDI ONE HUNDRED TEAMSTERS, Able-bodied, mo ber und reliable men, will be given permanent employment lf acceptable. Apply ut once, F. KNIGHT & SON CORPORATION, OI OLIVER ST REET. _____ RELIABLE DRIVERS, HORSES,WAGONS or Caravans, Harnesses From Poston, or anywhere within a radius of AO miles or Huston, that are available to use lit handling the food supplies of this city, will be hired at liberal terms at once. Write.' wire collect, or call on R. S. BRINE TRANSPORTATION CO., 43 India St FROM THE BLAME BOOM CORNEA LEDGERS, SALES, CASH And livery Form of ACCOUNT ROOKS. Bight Books. Right Prices. P. W. BARRY, BEALE CO., 108 Wash. St,, Cor. Elm, Boston. ;

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