Boston Daily Globe, November 18, 1904

Boston Daily Globe

November 18, 1904

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Issue date: Friday, November 18, 1904

Pages available: 32

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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 18, 1904, Boston, Massachusetts To Sell Real Estate Advertise in the Globe. Be sure to call early for next Sunday's Globe. c VOL LXVI—NO 141. 280,000 Circulation Every Sunday. Globe Ad* bring the best result*. Be sure to call early. J BOSTON. FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER ta 1904-SIXTEEN PAGES. ,«,flaSl?!i5wlSfaSco.    PRICE TWO CENTS. SAYS HE CAN PICK OUT MAN Tech Student to Look for Boasting Policeman. and Lang At the Sticks as Hearing. Exhibits CHARLES WINS BY 567S VOTES Doyle Carries Only Wards 12,18,19, And 25, for Street Commissioner. Mrs. Rosa Adams, niece of the late General Roget Hanson, GS.A., wants every woman to know of the wonders accomplished by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. "Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—I cannot tell you with pen and ink what good Lydia E. Pinkham’* Vegetable Compound did for me, suffering from the Ills peculiar to the sex, extreme lassitude and that all gone feeling. I would rise from my bed In the morning feeling more tired than when I went to bed, but before I had used two bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham’* Vegetable Compound* I began to feel the buoyancy of my younger days returning, became regular, could do more work and not feel tired than I had ever been able to do before, so I continued to use it until I was restored to perfect health. It is indeed a boon to sick women and I heartily recommend it. Yours very truly, Miss Rosa Adams, 819 12th St., Louisville, Ky, Any women who are troubled with Irregu far or painful menstruation, weakness, leu-corrhcea, displacement or ulceration of the womb, that bearing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache, general debility, and nervous prostration, should know there is one tried and true remedy, Lydia E.Pinkham’s V egetable Compound. No other medicine for women has received such wide-spread and unqualified indorsement. No oilier medicine has such a record of female cures. •'One student will carry the mark of stick to his grave.” That is a boast, student testified at the poIlce-Teoh ring yesterday, that he heard a patrolman make after the trouble was all bmmlssioncr Curtis asked the witness lf he could Identify the patrolman who made the boast, and the young man said he thought that he could. It was then arranged that the student, with counsel Arthur D. Hill. visit station IO at rollcall this e%’cnlng at 5:45 and make the attempt at Identification. This effort would have been made last evening but for the fact that so many of the mon were away on duty at the primaries. Counsel HIU held that this remark of the patrolman was Important as allowing the temper of the police at the time. Another Incident of somewhat the same nature was brought out in tho morning session, when Dr Charles D. Underhill testified that he saw a mounted patrolman ride over a student and then turn to his mounted companion and say: "I hope I killed the During tho hearing yesterday chalr-iw«n> Emmons cent for a short and a long "stick” such are used by the pollee, and counsel for tho Technology boys sent for one of the torches carried In the parade. The police sticks arrived in short order in tho hearing chamber, Continued on the HliUi Page, “Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—I ani very pleased to recommend Lydia E. Pinkham’* Vegetable Compound for womb and ovarian difficulties, from which I have been a sufferer for years It was the only medicine which was at ail bensficial, and within a week after I started to use it there was a great change in my feelings and looks. I used it for a little over three months, and at the end of that time I suffered no pain at the menstrual period, nor was I troubled with those distressing pains which compelled me to go to bed. and I have not had __a    headache    since. . This is nearly a year ago. I always keep a bottle on hand, and take a few doses every week, for I find that it tones up the system and keeps me feeling strong, and I never have that tired-out feeling any more. “I certainly think that every woman ought to try this grand medicine, for it will prove Its worth. Yours very truly, Miss Elsie Danforth, 203 De Soto St., Memphis, Tenn.” FREE MEDICAL ADVICE TO WOMEN. Don’t hesitate to write to Mrs. Pinkham. She will understand your rase perfectly, and will treat you with kindness. Her advice is free, and the address is Lynn, Mass. No woman ever regretted having written her, and she has helped thousands. FORFEIT if we cannot forthwith produce the original letters and signatures of above testimonials, which will prove their absolute genuineness. Lydia E. Pinkham Mfd. Co.. Lynn, Haas. $5000 TO EX-GOV BLACK. President Said to Have Made a Ten. der of the U 8 Attorney Generalship. NEW YORK, Nev 17-Ex-Oov Frank B. Black, who volumed to New York tonight from his home in Troy, has been tendered an offer of the attorney MRS HUNT’S PLAN. Boston Woman Presents the Voters' Bureau idea to the Antisaloon League. COLUMBUS, O. Nov 17—Bishop Luther B. Wilson of Chattanooga, president of tho American antisaloon league, presided over the convention today. Na- generalship In President Roosevelt’s ; tlcnal Supt P. A. Baker said that he cabinet for the term beginning March I fejt that the work 4, 1905. While President Roosevelt has not formally invited Mr Black to become a member of his official family, the tender of the attorney generalship has been made In a way that carries with It the assurance of the President that he would like to have New York’s ex-gov-ornor in his new cabinet of younger men which Roosevelt is understood to want a* his associates during the new administration. S. S. Pierce Go To insure the timely delivery of goods, our patrons are advised to place their orders as early as possible for Thanksgiving Supplies Confectionery orders especially. I Price List sent on application. S. S. Pierce Co Tremont Building,) mr. Tremont and Beacon St*. V BORTOV Copley Square, ) Coolidge’* Corner - Brookline. was moving on toward final victory. Mrs Mary H. Hunt of Boston outlined her plan for a voters’ bureau to give instructions to voters. A resolution Indorsing the plan was referred to the committee on resolutions. THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON, Nov    17—-Forecast for Friday and Saturday: For New England —Fair Friday and Saturday, with slowly rising temperature; northeast to southeast winds. Local forecast for Boston and vicinity —Fair Friday and Saturday, with slowly rising te;n-perature.; fresh northeast to southeast winds. The temperature yesterday as indicated by the thermometer at Thompson spa:    3    a rn    29,    6    a rn    26, 9 a m 23, 12 m 27, 3 p    rn    29,    6    p    rn    27,    9 p, rn 24, 12 mid 20; average temperature yesterday 25 5-6. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS. Page I, Charles beata Doyle for street commissioner In tho primaries by 5676 votes; Ward leaderships overturned; Curley renominated. Fire at the Hoosac Tunnel docks destroys the Warren line pier, entailing a loss of half a million dollars; ocean liners narrowly escape destruction; one of them badly scorched. Testimony in the Tech-poHee hearing develops evidence that patrolmen heed their clubs to hurt and that they hoped In strong language that they hnd done so. Pa tare SS. Continued efforts of the Fall River manufacturers to start plants. Mias Nellie Trlggs and Richard Ginn resume the lead in their divisions of the Globe educational contest. Nows of the water front. Real citato dealirgs. Banquet of the Massachusetts hotel association; Lieut Gov’ C^fild speaks on the growth of the state. Riots in Chicago follow the furniture movers' strike. Mrs Charles F. Sprague of Brookline wedded to Edward D. Brandogeo of Utica. Page it. Eastover Lancelot, a previous winner, declared ineligible at the Boston terrier show. Gov Bates predicts that the British provinces will yet come under the American flag. Unknown man commits suicide at Wellesley. PHK* 4. Charles says he tried to keep his canvass on a high plane; Doyle will make statement after analyzing returns. Page ti. Haverhill and Loweh win New England league basket-ball games. Street car struck on railroad crossing; four persons killed. Harvard sophomore class electa as .Its president a student who Is working his way through college. Crew of schooner Islesboro, bound for New Bedford, rescued at sea. Boxing match at Agawam broken up by police. Mfcllor of Yonkers wins the annual road face at Hamilton, Ont, In now record time. A. F.iOf L. convention names special committee to consider eight-hour law legislation. Page 7. Last night’s bowling. Adams family Indicted at Lebanon, N H. on burglary and arson charge; Henry Wilkins on murder charge. Waltham high beats Boston English high, IO to 0; other school football games. Clarence I. Pickett of Brookline, injured In a Michigan train wreck, in a serious condition. Judge W. H. Moore pays $8000 for a pony; Jordan horses sweep all before them at New York horse show. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS. Pint* 7. Fl%* destroy* 1200,000 malt house of Frank Jones brewing plant at Portsmouth, N H. Page <4. Consul General Fowler reports that the situation at Port Arthur is extreme-ly critical; Jays land 60,000 men at Nowchwang and Pltscwo. Charles F. Dunlap of Portland asks for the appointment of a guardian for Ids son, who Is a member of the Holy Ghost and Us society. Col Hecker resigns from Panama commission; Senator Cockrell and Judge Magoon mentioned for his successor. Page 9. Harvard football squad arrives at Morris Cove; Brill. Meier and Derby all likely to play tomorrow. Dudley 8. Dean sixes up the Harvard and Yale elevens. Lou Dillon In her farewell effort of the season at Memphis, Tenn, fails to equal her mnrk of 2:01, doing the mile in 2:03.    *    w Eleven Interesting events on Dorchester driving club's racing card yesterday. Fred Parent signs two-year contract to play with Boston Americans. 1 Png* IO. Tramps, drunkenness and other things discussed by the Massachusetts chic league.    , Lqeal price of coal not to be advanced soon. Png* ii. Courla family barely escapes death in fire at Gloucester. Counsel for Nan Patterson claims to have discovered among tho talesmen summoned in the case an eye witness of the shooting of Young; seven jurors secured. Coming-out party for Miss Catherine Bancroft of Cambridge; her engagement to William D. Haviland of France announced. Trustees of Catholic university of America say the institution, In spite of its financial reverses, will push on with greater vigor. Page 12. Household department, dally lesson in history and boys and girls’ column. PHK* UL Financial and comnierciai news. Page 14. Laborer gets a verdict of $14,500 against the city of Boston for the loss of his eyesight. Page IG. * Atty Gen Moody holds that Atty John B. Cotton must deliver treasury warrant for $1,600,000 for civil war expenses to proper authorities of the state of Massachusetts, under penalty of having the present warrant canceled and a new one Issued. Salem man orders flowers for wife’s funeral, while she is alive, then sells them for liquor. Four men fatally asphyxiated at gas works at Dover, N J, through break in a valve, PIER 5 GONE, LOSS $500,000 Conflagration at the Hoosac Tunnel Docks. Ocean Liners and the Men en Have Narrow Escapes. Board By a firo which started in the northeast corner of pier 5 of the Hoosac Tunnel docks at ll o’clock last night, and which spread with lightning rapidity through the structure, funned by a RttHifig'‘'Yfdbthwest wind, that pier was burned to the water's edge, entailing a loss of $500,000, and the adjoinlngpler, No. 4, and the grain elevator close by, were seriously threatened. Three vessels which were docked close to the pier barely escaped destruction, and only by quick action was loss of life averted. Pier 6 was owned by the Boston & Maine railroad and leased by the Warren line. Pier 4, which was almost given up for lost, Is occupied by the Leyland line. Between the two the flames swept for an hour, preventing the firemen from working their way between them and work hnd to be done from the ends of the piers, necessarily at a disadvantage. Pier 6, which is occupied by the White Star line, was at no time in danger, a* the wind was blowing the flames the other way, but one of the boats belonging to that. company was pulled fronj, the pier just in time. That vessel was the Canopic, Capt Maddox. First Mate Berry was In charge of her last night. Th^ Hamburg-Amerlcan liner H. P. Holmblad, which was docked at the burning pier, caught fire befcJfe It could be pulled away, and was badly scorched along her starboard side for a distance of DO or 75 feet, but streams from one of the engines quenched the fire and she was taken out to a place of safety by a tug.*    ’ Great Work 8aved the Elevator. The thick of the fight was about the corner of the shed, where the fire started, although the battle to save Pier 4 was a noble one and upon which the firemen were congratulating themselves later, At the northeast corner of the shed there leads the run to the grain elevator- and so quickly and fiercely did the flames advance that af que time they were 25 feet into this run. making rapid strides toward the massive structure, which loomed invitingly. * There the screams of, several engine companies were concentrated and with desperation the firemen fought to save the elevator. A few feet more and the flamed would have gone far enough to Ignite the whole structure and then there would be no telling where the fire would stop. Combination 7’s men wore sent Into the run from the other end. Picking their way along within the run, with smoke so thick that they had to lie fiat for fear of suffocation, and finally bo ing obliged to tear holes In the sides of the run to let In fresh air, the men forced their way almost to the 'lames They were reinforced by engine 37’s men, who took their lines Into the run and fought the flames from within. Finally their work and that of the scores of streams from tho outside had thefr effect, and tho men breathed easier as they realized that the elevator was saved. A struggle equally as hard was going on meanwhile on the opposite, side of the pier, where flames were reaching across the water between the burning pier and shed 4 and licking the very sides and roof of the latter.- Notwithstanding that the building was sheathed with tin, the flames kept continually catching here a there until it seemed a certainty that the shed would surely catch and go down, in which case the fire would have gone as far as the bridge. The firemen know this well enough and In the face of scorching heat and blinding smoke, a sturdy dozen stood directing streams onto the threatened shed until their faces almost cracked with the heat. •    ——— Some Burning, Some Freezing. It was a highly spectacular fire. Hardly had the apparatus which responded to the third and last alarm got limbered up before flames were bursting ii'* ovs-ly through every door and window in the building. Shortly afterward the roof yielded and through it clouds of flamo and sparks burst upward, spreading about over the adiating structure. On one1 side the heat was almost unbearable, even tp the hardened men ac- Continncrt On tire Six ti* Bilge. McNamara’s Men Lose Ward Committee in 13. Berwin Beaten for the Republican Nomination for Board. Curley, • in Jail, Renominated Other Results of Primaries. NOMINEES FOR ALDERMEN. DEMOCRATIC. -James F. Nolan, ward I. -Edward F. Gauley, A. Froth ing-A. Whelton, 5—♦Patrick Bowen, ward 6—♦Frank J. O’Toole, VIEW OF THE FIRE FROM BETWEEN PIERS 5 AND 6 District District ward 3. District 3—1"Henry ham, ward ii. District 4—♦Daniel^ ward 8. District 9. District ward 18. District 7—Frank    J. Linehan, ward 13, and ♦John E. Baldwin, ward 14. .District, 8—♦William J. Hennessy, ward 20, and Arthur S. Gavin, ward 16. District 9—♦James    M. Curley, ward 17. District IO—William WU Clarke, ward 19. District ll—♦Fred J. Kneeland, ward 22. •Candidates for reelection. REPUBLICAN. Brooks, I. ! District I—John A. Campbell, ward I. District 2—William H. Oakes, ward 4. District 3—Daniel C. Stanwood, ward ll. District 4—George    S. ward 8. District 5—William L. Rutan, ward IO. District District ward 15, ward 14. District 8—Herbert W. Louis M. Clark, ward 24. District 9—Frank E. w’ard 12. District IO—John E. Cotter, ward 25. District ll—♦Edward J. Bromberg, ward 23. 6—Fred E. Bolton, ward 21 7—William E. Bartlett, and Frank R. Fitzgerald, Burr and Gaylord, In tho municipal primaries yesterday Street Commissioner Salem D. Charles was renominated for a third term by the handsome majority or 5616 votes, with one precinct In Ward 13 to hear from, over James H. Doyle, chairman of the board of aldermen. The contest for the street commissionership nomination on the part of Mr Doyle was clearly an antiadminis tratlon contest. Had Doyle won it would have been considered a heavy and telling blow against the democratic city organization. The result of the contest, so far as the primaries are concerned, leaves the organization unimpaired, The administration forces lined up for Charles and bent all their energies to nominate him. Supt Donovan of tho street department took charge of the Charles campaign and made it a personal matter. Naturally he was elected as the result of the street commislonor fight. The Charles victory was scented in the early evening returns, and Mr Charles left city hall for home before 8 o’clock. lug “Democratic” against Mr Charles’ name. Chairman Minton explained that Mf or Continued on the Fourth Page. The temperature as registered in the following places ac 8 last evening: Montreal SSO, Nantucket 32, New York 32. Washington 34, Atlanta 54, Savannah 54, Jacksonville 60, New Orleans 64, St Louis 60, Chicago 54, St Paul 48, Bismarck 46, Omaha 58, Denver 56. The Globe's forecast for Saturday and Sunday: Fair and warmer Saturday;, Sunday increasing cloudiness, probably continued fair, with seasonable temperatures; southerly to westerly winds. Send in your votes for your candidate in the Globe! great $25,000.00 contest See Page 2. . I CONVINCING EVIDENCE. ♦ . " B. P. Mullen of 19 Leroy 8t., Boston, Gives an Interview. In a recent statement Mr. B. P. Mullen of 19 Leroy St., Boston, says he remembers that Father John O’Brien cf Lowell gave his mother the first bottle of Father John’s Medicine that was ever used in his family. Since then they have always used it successfully for colds and lung troubles. . Hunt’s Laxative Mint* Best cough drop ever made. 6 cents. I Threatened Appeal to Court*. During the evening Mr Doyle’s campaign manager, Joseph A. Dennison, called at the office of the election commissioners and entered a protest against { the wprd “Democratic” appearing beside the name of Salem D. Charles on the official ballot. From the conversation Mr Dennison had with Chairman Minton of tho election board the impression is that the Doyle manager?, may appeal to the supreme court for a ruling on the.matter, M,r Dennison seemed to think that the word “Dsmoeratie” gave Mr Charles an advantage In the contest antf that the comiplsstoners exceeded the law In plac- WHEN IN DOUBT TAKE BLAKE To the well, A PLEASURE; To the ill, A TREASURE. And when YOU BUY A QUA BT, YOU OBY A QU ABT. $12 and up Per Case, Afear ding ta Age. Rye or Bourbon. Adams .Taylor & Co., 193.195 State Bt., to* to a, Sbb that our Signature is branded on tho Cork. SWIVEL AND SWING. It is difficult to tell sometimes where necessity ends and luxury begins. I his ^ willied Cheval, for exam} Ie, looks at first s ght like a pure luxury. Yet it is hard to see how the w JI d. eased worn in, who has a proper regard for tier appearance, can do without it Ii it is not a necessity to her, then no piece of furniture is. The advantage of the swivelled mechanism Is worth many times its trilling extra cost, for It enables you to see every angle of the figure from every standpoint* Tho ordinary Cheval Glass leaves much to be imagined, hut this swivelled glass, which tilts and revolves at the same time, gives you every view. Chi We build these Swivelled Chevals iii various pl wilt* Inexpensive styles, sud give you your cholee of several woods—natural mahogany, antique mahogany, maple, birch or or oak* PainI Furniture Co. RUGS, DRAPERIES and FURNITURE, CANAL STREET. ;

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