Boston Daily Globe, June 10, 1902

Boston Daily Globe

June 10, 1902

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Issue date: Tuesday, June 10, 1902

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Monday, June 9, 1902

Next edition: Wednesday, June 11, 1902 - 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) - June 10, 1902, Boston, Massachusetts Globe Want Ads Largest Circulation Best Results n TRY IT TOMORROW im She VOL LXI- NO 161. To Hire Help To Rent Rooms To Got Boarders » WAITT & BOND BUCKSTONE CIGARS The tremendous stride* in the sales of Waitt & Bond Black-stones, constantly increasing the breach between it and all other ten-cent cigars, can be accounted for in one word, “Quality,’’which is maintained by constantly using the finest grade of Havana Filler, purchased in Cuba by our own buyer, and the cream of Sumatra Wrapper. waitt&bond;:^;:; Coupled with skilled Union Labor, working in the cleanest and lightest factory in New England, under expert supervision, positively assuring perfect sanitary conditions, which have so won the admiration and confidence of the smoking public, that today it stands alone in Sales and Quality. QUALITY COUNTS. The Revelator. This remarkable instrument, which enables one to look through brick and stone walls live to ten feet in thickness, will be on exhibition daily at Room 30, 595 Washington St., from a o’clock A.M. to 2 o'clock P.M. we invite the presence of scientists and experts in technical matters to call or make a thorough examination of the tests which we are now giving. Big Early Morning Fire in Chelsea. Starts in a Stable 00 Front St and Spreads Fast Total Loss Placed at $5500, Mostly Insured. Shortly after midnight this morning two alarms from box 6, Chelsea, called the firemen to a threatening blaze In the 2-story wooden stable owned by the Boston & Northern street railway company, on Front st, and occupied by D. O’Brien & Son, roofers. The fire was In a bad locality, near largo wharves piled high with lumber and when the apparatus reached the scone It was going in a lively manner. On account of the liability of a serious conflagration an alarm was ordered from box 698, which called engines of the Boston department from the Charlestown and East Boston districts. The fireboat was also early on hand, but Its cervices were not needed. Continued on tho Eighth Pave. LAST CALL This is the last week this season when we shall mention, in the papers, our Refrigerators and Ice Chests. Although we have been bothered in getting enough goods to supply the great demand on us in this line, nevertheless we can almost promise that from now on we will be in shape to forward whatever sizes you desire. We are Boston agents for the Eddy and Alaska makes. No one in the country can quote lower prices than ours. Send for catalogue. a. McArthur co. Furniture and Carpets, X6 - 26 QORKTIIITjTnm By J. EL lonant & Co., Auctioneers, - Office, Lowell, Mass. Modern Manufacturing Property, Splendid Water-Power Plant, Estate Paying Handsome Income Loon its value, limier leases, with the largest aud hest mill building vacant und ready (or occupancy. The riant of the Merrimack Manufacturing Company of Merrimack, New Hampshire. MUI buildings erected, automatic sprinkler hie protection put In, stone dam built, electric lighting plant installed and business organised since 1800, tho whole brought to a high pitch of efficiency and success, and offered now without limit or reserve to tho highest bidder only because the principal owner wishes to retire. From one-Im It to two-thirds of tho purehitse money fan remain on iiiortguge. The main building, recently vucuted, Is 144x 40 feet, with ell 120x40 feet; the morocco factory, 150x50 feet. I* leased to A. J. Foster & Co of Huston; the excelsior mill, 50x40 feet, with ell. 50x50 feet, Is leased to C. H. Nesmith of Merrimack; the tuble shop, 30x50 feet, Is based to I). R. Jones of Merrimack; the brick store and Knight* of Pythias building; large boarding house property; eight new single and double houses; and the three tenement house* are partly occupied; the rentals from the occupied property amount to $.’((164 a year, and lf the purchaser does not care to occupy that portion of the premises now vacant, there are tenants looking for It. and Its rental will Increase the total income from the properly to $5500 or $6000 a year. WATER POWER, averaging 348 h p tho year round, lf you will •end by mall or otherwise to the otflco of the auctioneer* for a descriptive catalogue lo detail of the property, you will there find an exten sive expert a report on the water power, developed aud otherwise, at this site. Tho several mill aud shop buildings and the houses will be thrown open for Inspection dally after 8:30 A M, commencing June 14. The sale will take place, regardless of weather, upon the prom-the vacant mill building. TUCKS-HAI, the lotto day of June, I POI!, commeiielng promptly at half-past tdeven o’clock In the fore-noon. property is situated on the Souhegun river, in th® Centre Village of the town of Merrimack, .Hillsborough county, New Hump r,(‘; ■**, nob's from Hostou, on the main line of the Southern division of tho B & M it It, 7,4 miles north of Nashua, ti1/, miles south of Manchester, or ubout midway between the two largest cities in the state; twelve trains dally, an hour and forty or fifty minutes’ ride from Huston, lh*, villige of Merrimack in typical of tilt best New Hampshire towns; the ac holds. I i f!°fi's’ hotel and the church are within i A# i v*fiu8‘> street is broad and shaded by beautiful and stately trees; the water supply c    .    ,    ;«t    ’    '    *J tax, ctBj, lilt? WUlrl fSwlJOAj J8 of, Jhl* plan.1-. K'*"' is d i............... nj* purport*. Tint {own tax rnTe^ls h $1/- poi- $1000. ami an Jinproyumuutg that ha BOSTON. TUESDAY MORNING. JUNE IO, 1902—FOURTEEN PAGES? OORT RI Cl HT, I BOS, BT THIS OI OBK NRWSPAPBB OO. PRICE TWO CENTS. SOCIETY ANXIOUS. DEATH Herbert’s Appointment the Gause of Perplexity. CHICAGO FIRE. ail TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS. Page I. Tun people killed and .TO seriously injured In fire In Chicago sanitarium. Newport society folks discuss probable effect on differences In Vanderbilt family of appointment of Ambassador Herbert. Judge Cutler of Chelsea establishes a new drunk rule. Bad fire early this morning; In Chelas*; help sent from Boston. Pa** 3. Boston Nationals win; Americans beat. en; other baseball. Pave S. Fire on board the steamer Sunbeam causes heavy loss. Lack of union stamp on Invitation causes some Lynn labor unions to refuse to take part In parade July 4. Death of Edward F. Brooks, victim of Reading accident, and funeral of Clarence L. and Charles R. Hoag, tho boys who were killed. Status of the ooal miners* strike. Death of Odell Williams, the actor, In NewffiTork. Page 4. Senate opinion said to favor Panama route for the canal. Rear Admiral G. H. Wadleigh retired. Judges Holmes, Walt and Harris sit In Suffolk county and De Courcey in Middlesex. Graduates* day at West Point marked by speeches by prominent military men. Rapid transit hearing; in Cambridge. Settlement of difficulty over doubletrack location in Main st, Waltham. Page 6. Champion defeats Walthour In the Simile paced race. Ozlas G. Plummer and Herbert L. Mason of Boston arrested at New Haven. Class night at Lasell. Harvard varsity crew will leave for New London today. American polo team beaten by Englishmen 6 to I. Travis and Gardner defeat Smith and Low In an 18-hole match at Garden city; Alec Campbell and Dave Brown matched Page O. President Roosevelt causes shakeup of New York police officials. Annual reception at the Mt Hope home, Roslinda4e. Defence opens In trial of Samuel D. Wilson, altus Waite, at Woodstock, Vt. Page 7. Deputy Plummer held for grand jury at Portland in alleged bribery case; witnesses Ford and Callahan arrested on charge of conspiracy. No break In Providence street car strikers’ ranks; governor agrees to meet committee of the strikers. Class day at Technology. New literature. Page 8. Col Carter’s nomination for ^brigadier general resented by line officers; Davis and Bates to be major generals. Commodore Albert G. Clary, UBN, retired, dies at Springfield. Volunteers rescue crew of schooner Annie Laura on Shovelful shoal, where the Monomoy lifesavers lost their lives. Attractions at the theatres. News of the water front. Mayor Willard of Chelsea dismisses the charges against Health Inspector Frank BJ. Winslow. Gov McLean of Connecticut not to be a candidate for renomination. Page O. Financial And commercial news. Real estate transactions. Page IO. Housekeepers* department and daily history lesson. Page ll. Meeting of the aldermen. Ancient York lodge. A. F. & A. M., celebrates Its golden jubilee at Lowell. Page 14. Pres Patton of Princeton university resigns and Is succeeded by Prof Wilson. Finding of a railroad torpedo on parade ground causes excitement at the 1st brigade camp. Ernestine Hamilton, who was found at Sharon in boy’s clothing, sent to stale Industrial school for girls. Little Margaret McGulnn’s life Bayed by car fender at Newton. Daughter of T. H. Murnane married to L. J. Watson 2d. Representative McNary substitutes an amendment for that providing for widening of Pleasant st when new tunnelsubway is built. and 30 Ain Seriously Injured. SCENES OF DARING AND DESPAIR. Five Persons Lost Their Lives In a Saratoga Blaze. . I,. * ’""i t.’ ®vy«    « th<‘ location or* the plant and the villain la Ideal for any manufacturing -“’a........ ■ $12 POL fl — ... . nu I ll, I t- Hi,',, I benn made by thin company ainee I MIKI arc martlcally exempt from taxation for IO yearn float the time of each Improvement. The pureha*er or the property must deposit with or secure to tho auctioneers $ UMX IO just us soon aa tho premises are struck off; he must pay the tuxes for the current year: thirty days will be given him to examine title and make arrangement* to tak« hie deed. Make all Inquiries by auotfotwrs * °r    **    th*    ot MERRIMACK MANUFACTURING COMPANY. ALFRED GWYNNE VANDERBILT. NEWPORT, R I, June 9-Soctety here has something now and Interesting to talk about with respect to tho bearing the appointment of Hon Michael H. Herbert as British ambassador to the United States will have upon the Vanderbilt family feud, controversy, division, or whatever else It may be called. If the two brothers, Corneliusand Alfred Gwynn# Vanderbilt, ever felt that, because their father gave them an unequal start In the world, they were natural rivals for social supremacy or for anything else, It seems to Newport society that Cornelius must feel that he has a telling reinforcement In a slster-ln-law who Is the wife of the British ambassador.    % It Is no secret that some years ago when It became known that the late Cornelius Vanderbilt had cut his oldest son off with comparatively nothing, just because ho had married Miss Grace Wilson, Mrs Herbert, whose husband was then secretary of the British embassy at Paris, felt this discrimination against .hor sister much more Keenly than any other member of the Wilson family.. To her it was something more than a family matter. Distinguished foreigners abroad, with whom she* had a wide acquaintance, not being familiar with the situation at home, were not able to understand Mr Vanderbilt’s opposition to her sister, which, according to the terms of hip will, he rated at about $-15,OOO,OOO, for young Cornelius lost this amount because he married her. In view of this the doings of the wife of the British ambassador will be closely watched during the next few years. There is such a thing as diplomacy In social matters just as there Is in matters of state, but Mrs Herbert will have the greatest difficulty in exercising it. THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON. June 9—Forecast for Tuesday and Wednesday: For New England, fair, warmer Tuesday, threatening at night and Wednesday; probably showers; fresh southwest winds. Local forecast — For Boston and vicinity, Tuesday, fair, warmer, light westerly winds; Wednesday, probably continued fair and warm. She surely, gossip says, will not bld to her functions here, where of course she will undoubtedly pass the summer, or in Washington, her winter home, any member of the Vanderbilt family who may still bo opposed to her brother-in-law and sister. But this is not the greatest embarrassment that will grow out of the situation, and here very society leader is keenly alive to her vexed position in the matter It is always the custom of entertainers at Newport to give social functions in honor of the wife of the British ambassador. These are always the swag, ger events of the year, and lf they be only dinners all the social leaders are invariably asked, as well as many others. This time-honored rule must now evidently be abandoned, or at least greatly modified, for in the future no hostess could with good grace ask to a function in honor of the wife of the British ambassador any member or connection of the Vanderbilt family who is not on good terms with the guest of honor, or her sister, or her sister’s husband. Still, it is hard to see how any general entertainment of any importance could be given without including such persons among those invited to attend. In view of these promised complications It is doubtful, after all, if society is really overjoyed at King Edward’s choice of an ambassador to the United States, even though the Herberts are hejd in the highest esteem. The temperature, as registered in the following cities at 8 last night: Washington 68, New York 64, Atlanta 74, New Orleans 84, Jacksonville 78, Chicago 70, St Louis 76, Omaha 78, St Paul SO, Denver 84. The temperature yesterday, as indicated by tho thermometer at Thompson’s spa: 3 a rn 51, 0 a rn 52, 9 a rn 62, 12 m 70, 3 p m 71, 6 p rn 71, 9 p rn 64, 12 midnight 58; average temperature yesterday 6311-21. The Globe’t. forecast for Wednesday and Thursday: Fair, warmer weather Is indicated for Wednesday, Thursday will probably be cloudy, possibly with showers. Light southwest winds. Auburndalelnn RIVERSIDE. ALEX. BROWN, Manager, Excellent Cuisine, Splendid Service. Restaurant a la Carte. Table cPHote Dinner 75c Charming Location on the Banks of .the CHARLES RIVER. 2 Minutes from Riverside Station, 3 Minutes from Norumbega Park. PATRONAGE SOLICITED. SPECIAL JUSTICE SAMUEL R. CUTLER, He Holds That to Convict a Man of Drunkenness It Must be Shown That He Drank Voluntarily. How Judge Cutler of Chelsea Reads the Statute. Finds That a Man Was Drunk, but Discharges Him Because Police Couldn’t Prove He Drank of His Own Volition. In the Chelsea police court yesterday Special Justice Samuel R. Cutler ruled that it Isn't a crime to be drunk, but THEANNEX The Quality of th. 7-20-4 IOC. CIGAR xtorj. GLOBE ADS PAY BEST TRY ONE AND SEE June 23 the Mount Pleasant House will open Its doors, and July 28 The Mount Washington will be ready to receive gut 4$t’. Both are under me raaiutge-men* of Anderson A, Price. Mr W. ti. Kenney is at 176 Devonshire st, Boston, from JI a rn to 3 p ta to give Information, j FROM rut a LA HK BOOR CORNER I.LUC KR. SAI.ICS, CASH And Every Farm of ACCOUNT HOOK*. High' Bunk*. Hight Price*. P. VI. SARK!, BEALE 6 CO., tot* Wash. St.. Car. (Sin*. Ue.tes, OF TUB FAMOUS HOTEL SIPPIO AIM MARION, MASS. HAS JUST BEES FURNISHED MY MORRIS, MURCH <& BUTLER 97 and 99 Summer St The contract for furnishing the large annex of the Sippican, just completed, was awarded the above firm. It was the very b^st quality goods that had to be figured on, so, naturally, Mr. Ripley, the Proprietor, took no chances, and had Morris. Murch & butler supply the goods. Mass. “Old Home Weak” Stamps. $1.50 per HIOO — $j.OO lier 500. CHAS. H. STONE ft CO., i IO WMH! Often St., Bourn I, Boston, ll ass. that it is a crime to be drunk by the voluntary use of intoxicating liquor. The case was an interesting one, and has made the police officials and subordinates of Chelsea uncertain as to when to airest an individual on the charge of drunkenness. Alexander McDonald was arrested Sunday afternoon on tile charge of drunkenness. Judge Cutler, after tho evidence had been presented, said ha would find that McDonald was drunk, but would find him not guilty and order his discharge as the government had failed to show that the man’s condition was caused by the voluntary use of liquor, as provided by the statute. In response to the reading of the complaint by the clerk, McDonald pleaded not guilty. Capt Grover, the first witness, testified that early Sunday afternoon near Everett av and Broadway he saw McDonald staggering. McDonald’s breath, the captain said, smelled strongly of liquor. His speech was thick. Patrolman Crane, the other arresting officer, corroborated the testimony of Capt Grover. In response to a query by Judge Cutler Capt Grover replied that this was all the evidence of the government. Turning to the defendant, McDonald, Judge Cutler asked if he had anything to say. McDonald replied that he had not. Addressing Capt Grover, the judge said: “The case is one the like of which I never had to decide before. I find that the man was drunk, but there has been n j evidence presented by the government to show that the man came to this condition by the voluntary use of intoxicating liquor. “In most cases of the kind the defendant has something to say when he pleads not guilty, but not a word from this man. If he had ovfly admitted that he had one glass of beer or two glasses of beer. I could find him guilty, but not a word from him.’’ The judge then paused for a minute or two and resumed, saying: “There has been no evidence put In by which I can tell how this map became Continued on the Eighth Faire. CHICAGO, June 9—Nine men and, one woman were killed and about 30 persons were injured In a fire which this afternoon destroyed the sanitarium conducted by the St Luke’s society, at Wabash av and 21st st. The building was long known as the hotel Woodruff, and for a brief period as the hotel Lancaster. By far the greater portion of the patients received in tho institution were those seeking cure from the drink habit and those who were addicted to th.e use of drugs. When the fire broke out there was on the fifth floor a number of patients suffering from delirium tremens, and some who were deranged by drugs. Several of these were strapped to their beds, and it was found impossible to save them, so rapidly did the lire spread through the building, Dead and Injured. The dead so far as known are; , 8. J Newell. Carl A. Carlson. Job. Harrington. Bamuel Dalzell. Dr J. T. Stanton. Geo. A. Rlbbick, Hillsdale, Mich. Wm. Kent, alderman of the 4th ward, Chicago, John B. Knapman. Mrs M. Baumann. Dr B. H. Boyd, 78 years of age, and member of the medical staff of the Institution. Among those seriously Injured are: A. W. Wattles, badly burned on the head and back, Internal Injuries, will die. Mrs Amelia Wilson, burned about the body, und inhaled flame, will probably die. Mary McMannis, badly burned about the bodv. Mrs Ii. H Baumann, burned while rescuing her 4-year-old daughter from third floor, severely burned about body. J. F. Bult, jumped from third floor into net, injured Internally, will probably die. Quick Sweep of Flames. The fire originated in the basement of the building and spread rapidly to the upper stories through the elevator shaft. The blaze was discovered by James Newell, a grocer, who was driving through the alley in the rear of the building. He noticed amoke coming INEXPENSIVE RUGS, PAINE’S. Anticipating a great demand for Inexpensive Rugs, carpet sizes, for country and seashore houses, we have collected a large exhibit of the better grades of Brussels Kakis, Wilton Rugs and double-faced Smyrnas, in the soft colors so much in demand. Each rug is a copy of an Oriental carpet, both in design and color. Only the finest examples were chosen for copying, and these were sent to the mills. We have stocked up heavily on sizes 6 ft by 9 ft, 7i ft. by 10J ft., and 9 ft. by ii ft. These Rugs were all made for our Spring trade, and we can offer them at the very lowest prices to be found in Boston. Pains Furniture Ce. WALL PAPER, RUGS AND FURNITURE, 48 Canal St. "vve sell’ ARTISTIC WALL .PAPEFV from one of the basement windows and ran Into the engine room to learn its cause. Behind the boilers, in the center of tha cellar, and within a few feet of the elevator shaft, he saw a small flame. The Continued on the Third Page. A GREAT CHEMICAL DISCOVERY KING OF STIMULANTS. Champagne-Tsblets will produce more slime-Istlon and exhilaration than Champagne, Brandy or Whiskey. No intoxication, reaction or bad after-effects. They do net contain opium (morphine), cocaine, chloral, coca, kola, or other deleterious poisons. A TRUE BRAIN ANO NERVE FOOD. Cbsmpagne-Ta blets are the only true Brain and Nerve Food ever discovered. They core Nervous Exhaustion by feeding the Brain and Nerve Centres with Ncrvo-Homocerebrln, thus •tippling new electric energy and vitality for the whole eystexn. They will cure a nervous headache or the blues and remove that tired feeling In Ave minutes, making you feel toe and lively, as lf you owned the whole earth. They will strengthen your heart, increase your nerve and brain power, sharpen np your basilics* ability and energy for mental or physical work, making brain workers and students able to do more and better work. Will Cure the Liquor* Tobacco, Or Any Drug Habit. If you have drunk to repletion and would like to sober up, or give up drinking Liquor, using Tobacco, Opium, Morphine, Cocaine, Coca, Kola or other drugs, Ohampagne-Tableta will sober you un and strengthen your heart and nsrvong system so that you can give up the habit easily. They Ars Good for Wilson. Ladies, if you want a stimulant that will not injure you In auy way, try Champagne-Tablets; they will stimulate aud exhilarate, but will not intoxicate you nor affect your breath. They will improve your health and complexion, make your eyes bright and sparkling, care a weak, aching back, all nervous affections and female weakness, They will cure relaxation of the stomach aiyd intestines, and remove abnormal fatty formations, and that fat, gross appearance by which so many meu and women are annoyed. WILL CURE SICK KIDNEYS. Also Cures Catarrh, Lame Back, Aheumutlsm, MludUler Troubles aud Nervous Exhanstlon, Aide Bluest iou und Cures Dyspepsia. lf you suffer from Nervous Exhaustion or Indigestion, Weak or Lame Back, Heart or Kidney Trouble, Rheumatism or Catarrh, do not ruin your stomach with poisonous drugs, but cure yourself by stimulation (nature's method of curing all diseases), with that elegant confection—Chumpagne-Tatdeta. GOOD FOR THE OLD FOLKS. ClAumputfue-TubletM are urn Ideal Stimulant for Everybody and Just What the Old Folks Need. One or two Champagne-Tablets, taken in the morning, will make any person feel fine all day aud keep them in excellent cond) 'on to attend to their daily duties, protecting them from suu-struke or prostration from heat, and prevent their getting tired or weary, tsking cold, contracting fevers or other contagious diseases. Chauipague-Tablets are a blessing to tourists and travellers. One tablot will immediately quench thirst, and the relief thus obtained will last for hours. Two or three tablets will glvs instant relief from bunger and supply more strength aud vitality than will a hearty meal. Chhii»pa*av*-Tublots are a wonder and a revelation to till who nee them. Nix Boxen Tablets for $1.09. Chatnpugne-Tablets are sold by all first-clsaa Druggists and large Department Stores, or sent by mull postpaid FOK ONE DOLLAK. Should you wish to know more about the Tablets before buying, ask your druggist for A descriptive circular, or write to us for one, CHAMP AGNE-TABLET CO,, Dept. B. D. G„ 12 Federal Street, Boston, Miss. ;