Boston Daily Globe, November 25, 1903

Boston Daily Globe

November 25, 1903

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Issue date: Wednesday, November 25, 1903

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 25, 1903, Boston, Massachusetts mSSmSSSSmmT Jo Make Money jfdvsrtlss In I i,i.OSU ahs the globe. I ™3> vest. t HIT WIV (Slobc VOL LXIV-NO 148. BOSTON, WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 25, 1903—FOURTEEN PAGES. COI’Y RIG HT, 1903, BY THIO GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO PRICE TWO CENTS. LET THIS BE VNDERSTOOD: Every individual leaf of BACKED BY OBGANIZATIO Frothingham, Hennessy and Nolan to Run, STK IS CEYLON AND INDIA TEA is absolutely pure, fresh, fragrant and full of cup-drawing qualifications possessed by no other tea. This is why it is becoming so immensely popular. Black, Mixed or NATURAL CREEN. Solrt only in sealed lend packets. OOe. and 70c. per ll,. By all Grocers. TRY A TEN CENT SAMPLE PACKET. CHAPIN & ADAMS CO., 206 State St., Boston, Wholesale Agents, WILL MAK! Settlement in Chicago This Morning. Three «■■■■” candidates for The Board. Not Submit to Boycott on City’s Unstamped Shoes. Conference Held Preliminary to Action on tile Resolution Offered at the Convention in Boston Last Week. LYNN, Nov 24—A conference on Hie resolution now before the executive ce mmittee of the A. F. of L. to boycott ell Lynn-made shoes except those bedrug tile stamp of the B. & S. W. U. was beld In the board of trade rooms tonight. I or more than four hours prominent citizens, manufacturers and labor men The Quick or the Dead? That's the whole rubber-lieel question. The advantage of rubber heels over leather lies in the spring, the resiliency of the rubber that gives rebound to every step. Rut to get this rebound, this springiness, you must have brand new rubber. talked, and at the end it was given out that nothing tangible lad been accoil!-I lished. The sensational incident of the meet-mg was. the declaration of Thomas AV. I ardner of the Lynn board of trade that if necessary that organization w ll encage in a bitter fight with the American Federation of Labor to protect the city’s chief industry. AV bile not saying so in so many words, the A. F. of L. committee intimated its intention of reporting favorably on the I resolution to boycott Lynn-made shoes not bearing the union stamp. It was I this intimation that brought forth the ringing protest of Mr Gardner. "You will not have things Vail your own way,” he said. “We will flood the country with literature explaining the true conditions, and will tight to the last.” Mr Gardner declared that favorable action by the A. F. of L. on the resolu tlon could not fall to work a great wrong to the Lynn manufacturers, the greater number of whom were not dl rectly involved in the controversy among tile employes, but on the contrary had remained neutral while the fight progressed. lie declared that it was unreasonable to attempt to force upon the manufacturers of Lynn a union stamp that was net demanded bv the trade. Hapointed out that the majority of manu lay curers were not using the union stamped* tho reason that it did not help the sale of the goods. Mr Gardner added that the board of trade was neutral in the shoe fight, but. that it did not propose to witness the destruction of the city's chief industry without a bitter protest and a determined fight if necessary. He intimated that the merchants’ as- ALDERMAN JAMES F. NOLAN. Democrat, of East Boston. HENRY A. FROTHINGHAM. Democrat. Ex-Alderman Frank J. O’Toole, Ninth Man at the Primaries, Also Ex pected to be a Candidate—Republicans and the Democrats May Nominate Straight Party Ticket for School Board, Ignoring the P. S. A. Backed by the democratic committee, the following will run for the board of aldermen as “democratic-citizens”: Alderman Henry A. Frothing-liani, ward ll. Alderman James F. Nolan, ward I. William J. Hennessy, ward HO. All three failed to get one of the coveted eight places on the democratic ballot in the primaries. All were backed by the organization but fell behind their expected vote in the primaries. Tile organization leaders are desirous for the continuation Frothingham in the board, and it also anxious to see East Boston and the Dorchester wards represented on the ticket. Contlnncil un the Filth Page. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS O’SULLIVAN’S RUBBER HEELS are made of new, fresh rubber, with every ounce of life still in it. They put a cushion under every step you take. But there’s no rebound in old rubber; and all these imitations of O’Sullivan’s heels (imitations in shape only) are made of old rubber— because old rubber is cheap. There’s no rebound to them; they’re dead. But they cost you just as much as O’Sullivan’s heels, which are always made of Brand Naw Rubber, Full of Ufo and Wear. ANY'HOE STORE, BD CTS. PER PAIR PUTON MUSIC BOXES Largest Assortment in New England Prices 50c* to $375.00 Regina Stella Grand Mira Cash or Instal ments Also Headquarters for Phonographs and Talking Machines And Musical Instruments In General SSS [John C. Haynes Co. 451 Washington St. - Continued on the Eighth Pave. Jhe /Yew J7ore| 388 WASHINGTON ST. THE BENJAMIN “CROFTON” is the greatest of all Great Coats, and bears this famous mark Alfred Benjamin 5 (? MAKERS % NEW YORK for football, skating, travel, and all Winter sports and recreations. the ’‘Crofton” is the ideal Overcoat. Cut 52 inches long, in smartest style, from English and Scotch checks and fancy weaves; broad, concave shoulders; hand-felled collars that fit close; pockets that won’t rip; new one-piece belt in the back. The correct English ulster brought up to date. Th* price Is right. Your money back if anything goes wrong. Here’s where you’ll find the “Crofton”...nowhere else. Tiro Wm. H. Richardson Go 3Q& Washington Street Two Doors from Franklin St., South. I’nge I. Isaac Benjamin Franklin Allen resists all attempts to persuade or hire him to withdraw; he will meet candidate Swallow today for a conference. Frothingham, Nolan and Hennessey to run for aldermen as independents with the backing of the democratic organization; democrats / likely to run their own school board tickets. Chicago’s street car strike settled; the men go back to work, and wages and hours are to be arbitrated. Fitzsimmons and Gardiner fight In San Francisco tonight; sudden shift in betting; odds on Fitz drop from IO to 6 to IO to 9; Jim Corbett picks Gardiner to win. Lynn board of trade warns the American Federation of Labor it will bitterly fight a boycott on the city’s unstamped shoes. Pave ii. Elmer E. Leavitt of Medford in court on a charge of larceny of $50,000. National encampment of the G. A. R. will be held In Boston the week of Aug 15 with the parade Tuesday, Aug 16. Real estate dealings. J. Edward Addicks' yacht Ilderlm attached at Newport to satisfy a grocer’s claim of $260. Page 3. Mrs Mary J. C. Culver, daughter of Senator Clark of Montana, who Is suing for divorce, sued by Mrs E. K. Vlasto for alienating husband’s affections. Senator Morgan takes up a senate day to tell his opinion of the President and Panama. Reunion of alumnae of Boston and Massachusetts general training schools for nurses. Salem defeats Brighton II- S. 15 to 0, and practically wins championship of the junior interscholastic football league. Trial of Wong Chung and Charley Ching, charged with killing Wong Yak Chong; third Chinaman indicted but police haven’t found him. Pave 4. Pres Was y GII surrenders the city of San Domingo to the revolutionists; Minister Powell sternly hints to the Dominicans that It is about time revolutions were stopped, as it endangered the sovereignty of tho island. Mr and Mrs Joseph Measures of Stoneham keep their golden wedding anniversary. Butte labor men dine with President Roosevelt. Marshall-Gelger and other local weddings. State, to be asked to pay for ravages of a herd of wild deer in an Oakdale deputy sheriff’s cabbage patch. A. N. Ho*ie begins action against pound cr weir fishing in the federal courts of New Jersey. Bride of N. E. Rogers, roque player, has him arrested for assault. Special town meeting at Watertown makes several small appropriations. Thanksgiving dinners to be given in Boston. Page 0. Elizabeth King charged with larceny; she had gent a package of articles to police headquarters as a means of restitution. Platt and Odel driven together at a conference vdth President Roosevelt at th* Whit* HOU**.    / lien Return to Cars At Once. Wages and Hours Are Not Fixed. These Go to Committee for Hearing. Arbitration Will Decide on These Issues. Agreement is Result of a Conference. Trouble Has DisinrM City More Titan Wool ALLEN SAYS BETTING Odds on Fitzsimmons Drop From IO to 6 to IO to 9. NoTruthinthe Rumors. AnxiousDayfor Republicans. Conference Hold at Headquarters. Another for Today With Mr Swallow. CHICAGO,Nov 25—The street car strike which has crippled the city more than a week is settled. At a conference of the representatives of the city railway company and the officials of the street car men’s organization, held in the mayor’s ofilce, and which lasted from 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon until 1:30 this morning, it was agreed that the men should be ordered back to work this morning, or as soon as they can be reached, by the officers of their union. It was agreed by the company that all the men would be taken back with the exception of those who were guilty of violence or damage to the property of the company during tho strike. The rate of wages to be paid and the hours worked by the men are left to a committee to be arbitrated. The arbitration of the wage scale is to be according to the wages paid outside of Chicago and not on the basis of the local street railroads. The company has Insisted that it pays higher wages than any similar corporation in the country. ROBERT FITZSIMMONS.    GEORGE    GARDINER. WILL MEET AT THE YOSEMITE CLUB IN SAN FRANCISCO TONIGHT. ii TheWaylFeelNow I Shall Run. ” INFANTRY AND CAVALRY. Page 5. Death of Mr and Mrs Patrick H Coakley within a few hours of each othev at the South End. Pave G. Sergt Overheiser's wives confer again and the first still refuses to drop the charge of bigamy. W. N. Langley, Boston real esate broker, held at Augusta on change of defrauding C. F. Cobb in exchange of property. Page 7. Prominent people plead for the pardon of Henry IC. Goodwin, a prisoner 18 years for killing Albert D. Swan of Lawrence. Michael Horrlgan of Charlestown under arrest on a charge of setting a fire. Pave ti. Mayor Willard renominated in Chelsea; results of primaries In other cities. Iron workers to strike today on six Boston buildings under construction by the Hecla company of New York. Charles F. Fcnno, tax collector of Revere for more than 20 years, dead. Charles Moore, a 25-year man at Thomaston, Me, pardoned from state prison. John I,. Sullivan’s gold and diamond championship belt sold at a pawnbroker’s sale for $2900. Payments of $40,000,000 to Panama canal company to be made so as not to disturb the money market. New literature. Funeral of Rev Dr James M. Pullman at Lynn. Pave ». Financial and commercial news. Page IO. Household department, daily lesson in history and boys and girls’ column. Po go ll. Last night’s bowling matches. Pension Commissioner Ware will resign his office. Leaders of Montana, copper factions gather in New York, but no settlement was effected yesterday.. Death of Hon Ezra A. Stevens of Malden. Paper mills in Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine and New York close down. News of the water front. Pave J’g. Worcester music festival of 1903 shows a deficit of $1747.84, und subscribers to Its $?1‘00 guaranty fund are called upon for 55 percent of their pledges. Page 14. Chaa. M. Schwab's offer of $90,000 to Louts Nixon declared to be in nature of a bribe. Woman jumps 25 feet into Icy mill pond to avoid oncoming train on trestle at Franklin. N H. Yale student who took out license as junk dealer has busy day carrying out his football bet. D. E. Carleton, dead at Rockland, Me; strange romance in his life. Gustav Marks, who murdered a Chicago detective, confesses to being the leader In the car* barn holdup and double murder last August. Mayor Harrison announces that Chicago municipal plant will sell electric light to the public. Speed trial of cruiser Des Moines postponed on account of heavy sea. Five Hundred State Troops in Tellu ride, and Mines and Mills Will be Reopened. TELLURIDE. Colo, Nov 24—Six companies of infantry and two troops of cavalry of the Colorado national guard, about 500 men. under command of Maj Hill, reached Telluride this evening. Mine owners will now attempt to reopen their mines and mills with nonunion men. PLOT TO BLOW UP MINES. Gardiner Gets Down to Weight Easily And is Confident of Winning. Men to Fight for the Light Heavyweight Championship Tonight— .Tim Corbett Picks the Lowell Man to Win—Local Sporting Men Thyik Well of His Chances —Betting Even Money in Lowell. Yesterday was an anxious and somewhat exciting day at republican city committee headquarters, in the Albion building, Beacon st, for Hon Isaac Benjamin franklin Allen, the colored nominee of the republicans for street commissioner of the city of Boston, calls I in the afternoon and had a secret conference with Maj Fred Bolton, secretary of the city committee, at which John Edward Cotter, treasurer of the committee, was present for a while. Naturally, everybody about the plao« was possessed of a consuming desire to know if there any truth In a rumor that has been circulating about, to the effect that the Hon Isaac is willing t > withdraw from the ticket for $5000. The cx-councilor declared emphatically yesterday, just before his conference with the secretary, that he never made any such offer, and that ha has no intention of withdrawing under any circumstances. But that doesn't Gen Bel! Reports He Discovered One in Cripple Creek and Thinks He Can Prove It. DENVER. Nov 24—Adjt Gen Sherman M. Bell returned from Cripple Creek today $nd reported to Gov Peabody that a plot had been formed to blow up five mines. One cf the prisoners, he said, had made a confession and he believed that the conspirators would be convicted. MEANS LOSS OF 45,000. ^uincj^kHouee Thanksgiving Dinner, Carpenters May MakeAnother Struggle to Retain Woodworkers. INDIANAPOLIS. Nov 24—William D. Huber, general president of the United brotherhood of carpenters and joiners, said today that the decision of the American federation of labor convention at Boston that the Amalgamated woodworkers’ international union should have jurisdiction over all mill workers In wood will affect 45,(KW men. The Brotherhood of carpenters and joiners has formerly claimed jurisdiction. The decision of the federation means a serious loss in numbers to the carpenters’ organization. It is intimated that the latter will not give up without another struggle. New Haven Iron Workers to Resist. NEW HAVEN, Nov 24—1The employes of the New Haven iron and steel company today notified the officers that they will not,submit to the cut In wages ordered. The matter will row be referred to the national executive board of the amalgamated association of Iron and ated workers of America. The proposed cut amounts to an average reduction in wages of 50 cents per day. HELD NOT TO HOLD LIENS. Alton Watpr Works Case Decided Against Boston Interest*. SPRINGFIELD, 111. Nov 24-Judge Humphrey in the federal court today decided the Alton water works case, overruling all objectless to the report of master lh chancery Allen and entering an order approving the report. The court gives all the property of the Alton water works system to the Farmers’ loan and trust company of New York, the complainant in the case, to which the New England water works company, which bad acquired the property by transfer from the Alton water works company, had made a mortgage for $200,000. The claim of the Boston water and light company; the mortgage trust deed given the American Loan & Trust company of Boston, Mass, covering all the property to secure $200,000 of bonds; the claim of the United water works Ca, of New York, which has a Judgment of $25,000 ou the property, and the claim of the International trust Co, of Boston, which was given a mortgage on the property by the Boston water and light company, are declared not to be lien* on the property. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov 24—There was a big switch last night, and today in the betting on the Gardlner-Fitzsimmona fight. In view of the excellent reports that have come from Gardiner's training quarters this was expected. Today the poolrooms were flooded with Gardiner money. Last night odds went from IO to 6 down to IO to 9, and these odds prevailed tonight. Referee Eddie Graney was among tho visitors at the Fitzsimmons camp today. Graney went over to see about the ‘ bandages which tho Cornishman intends to wear. Fitx said he would wear soft surgical bandages. He showed Graney the bandages and gave him a I sample to take along with him. It is , probable that there may be some trouble about the bandage proposition, for Gardiner declares- he will stand for nothing but soft bandages, and they must be put on In the ring. .Fitz wants to put them on in the afternoon. This may be satisfactorily adjusted, however. Bob weighed 161 pounds when he got on the scales this morning. He announced that he would fight at 163 or ICI. His program today consisted of about six miles on the road this morning. with light exercise this afternoon. Fitzsimmons and his party will leave Croll’s at ll o’clock tomorrow morning. They will come to the city and stop at tho Adams house. The weighing in will take place at 3 o’clock. Fitz will then return to his room, don his bandages, eat a good meal and go out to the pavilion about S:30 o’clock. Billy Delaney was at the camp yesterday. Lob will have a mascot at the ringside In the person of 13-year-old George Bigger, a lad who has traveled almost around the world with his wits for a wallet. He is known as the “Omaha Kid.” Ile is a great admirer of the Cornishman and -was at headquarters today to help with the rubdown. The scales were set at the 168-pound notch when George Gardiner mounted them today, and as he planted all his weight on them the balance Just trembled. "That will do,” said George. “I will make the weight easily. Just before I leave here I will dry out, which will bring me down to 167, wnlch will be just right. I never had an easier time making weight for a fight than I have had this one. It has really been no trouble at all. I have had everything I wanted to eat and drink and have not deprived myself of anything.” Gardiner did not work hard today. After a run on the road in the morning he rested a couple of hours, then stripped for the gymnasium. He led off by using the arm and wrist machine THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON, Nov 24—Forecast for Wednesday and Thursday: For New England — Fair and colder Wednesday fresh northwest winds. Thursday fair. Local forecast for Boston and vicinity - Wednesday fair and colder weather. Thursday fair, brisk northwest winds. Tile temperature yesterday as Indicated by the thermometer at Thompson spa: » a rn 43, 6 a rn 40. 9 a rn 42, 12 rn 43, 3pm 43, 6 p m 35, Opm 32, 12 mid 29; average temperature yesterday 39 1-24. The temperature as registered In the following cities at 8 last evening: Montreal 26, Nantucket 34. New York 34, Washington 36. Atlanta 62, Savannah 66, Jacksonville 60, New Orleans 62„ St Louis 28, Chicago 28, St Paul 16, Bismarck 22, Omaha 34. Denver 46. The Globe’* forecast—Falr and continued oold weather Thursday and Friday; westerly to northerly winds. Continued on tile Fifth Page. Thanksgiv.n Should see your table and sideboard decorated with some of our Aft Glass Souvenirs which are given away absolutely Free with every purchase of our LIQUORS Amounting to SOQ or over OUR LEADERS: Plymouth Rook Whiskey, per qt---SI.OO New Century Whiskey, per qt  1.00 Westland Club Whiskey, per qt-** 1.25 A FEW OF OUR PRICES: Pare California Wine*, per gal ..ttOc, O. K. Cabinet Whiskey, per gal $1.75 Kentucky Cabinet Whiskey, per gal..$^.50 8-year-old Springwater Whiskey, per gal.........*...................$3.00 Bridgeport Rye Whiskey, per gal... .113.00 Mt. Vernon Rye Whiskey, per gal. .114.00 Old Private Stock Whiskey, per gal..I (5.00 New England Ruin, per gal.........j 11.50 Old Medford Rum, per gal..........113.00 Pure Rye Gin, per gal..............i 13.00 Pure Holland Gin, per gal.........    .ICI.OO Pure California Brandy, per gal..,, .I (ti.50 00000Q Sherry Wine, per gal........113.50 Pure Julee Port Wine, per gal .113.00 EVERYTHING SOLD AT BARREL PRICES, NO MATTER HOW LITTLE YOC BPT. M.H. 36 & 38 Handier Street COBE Open Every Evening. &G0. Continued on the Fourth Page. Hanan Shoes For Women From $3.50 to $7.00 36 4 38 Hanover Street One minute from Sedley Square. Boston's Biggest Wholesalers and Retailers And the Only Dealers today who abaoluteiy Own aud Control their Own Breweries aud Diatllleriea—All Mall and Ea-preaa Orders filled Promptly sad Carefully. Every pair of Hanan Shoes reveals the touch of superior skill to superior stock. If Fashion were to decide your choice, Hanan Shoes for women would have the preference for their style* If Comfort were the guide, you would be ushered to the Hanan Shoe Store—14 Summer street— for the fit that’s perfect. If Economy dictated your preference*, Banan Shoes for women would be selected for their superior service. And these essentia] elements of merit are also paramount in our superior Orthcpedio Shoes for Misses and Children. The name HANAN is a national guarantee of Quality. Hanan & Son 14 Summer Street (Second door from Washington St.) BOSTON MASS. GLOBE ADS GLOBE ADS GLOBE ADS GLOBE ADS PAY BEST PAY BEST PAY BEST PAY BEST TRY ONE TRY ONE TRY ONE TRY ONE AND SEE AND SEE AND SEE AND SEE ;

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