Lowell Sun, February 19, 1898

Lowell Sun

February 19, 1898

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Issue date: Saturday, February 19, 1898

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Friday, February 18, 1898

Next edition: Monday, February 21, 1898

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Publication name: Lowell Sun

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All text in the Lowell Sun February 19, 1898, Page 1.

Lowell Sun (Newspaper) - February 19, 1898, Lowell, Massachusetts WHY- SHOULDN'T IT THE'SUN LEADS EVERY PA- i'EK IN LOWELL IN CIKCULA'1 TION. WHY SHOULDN'T IT? NO PAPEK IN TOWN COM- PARKS WITH IT AS A'PAPER. THE LOWELL SUN .THEY ALI 'ADMIT m THB NSWS> THB NEWSnOYS, THB AND TUB. READING PUBLIC ADMIT THB SUN IS ELL'S OHEATEST'NEWSPAPER.' 11 a 21ST YEAR LOWELL. MASS., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY ISDS. 12 PAGES 1 CENT FIRST THE WEATHER. "alv and colder weather Indicated lor Now England tonight and Sunday morning. It will become unsettled dur- ing Sunday, and snow la probable {Sun- day night or Monday. The winds will lie north, to northwest. ,v ALMANAC, SUNDAY, FHB SO. "tJun sets, Moon High a. m.; p.m. IN LABOR'S REALM Spinners Not Favorable to a Strike, SHOE SHOP STHIKEHS DAILY MEETING. SECY, LONG ON SENSATION Specific and Emphatic Denial of Cer- tain Alarming Stories, Nothing Kept From the The Senate Involved in the Dis- Scathing De- nunciation of Spanish Author- Defense of the Administration. The Strike. Fund Amounts to S918.89. THE MAROI GRAS Festival was a Billiant Suc- cess, i Inff of three of the ho'jse representatives and two members of requiring attention, formidable had grown the aspect that at the close of office hours Secretary Long- was Induced to make the following statement aa -the easiest manner-of disposing at one time.of all these EtorlM: The Spinners' union held meeting last evening at which the mutter general strike was discussed. There was a pronounced sentiment against the strike idea and the report of Thom- as F. Delelianty, ihe delegate to the Boston conference wna tabled. The Question was raised as to whether or not ring spinners could he admitted to tho National Spinners' union. It was the Impression that "they should be ad- mitted. The following letter explains laself: Mr.'Thomas F. Connolly, Secretary Weavers' Unlpn, Lowell Mass. Blr and have juat received your letter and the check for to help the weavers of New Bedford. The battle IB well rin and In my opinion "vic- tory is In sight and Lowell will soon be enjoying- the fruits of our battle. Notwithstanding tlie rumor that got out about the division In our ranks, we arc still keeping up a bold front, and although there fs some suffering, we must nlways expect such; for" no prin- ciple Is worth having unless It is worth figthini? for.- The sacrince must, be great or the victors' will be an -empti one. I will forward copies of our- laws and also copies of the laws of the state federation. Tell your members Tve feel encour aged by their action nnd all we hope for Is that Lowell will soon join New Bedford in celebrating a well tamed victory, not for New 1'edford -alone but for the weavers of New England. Wishing you aucess In your endeav-: or to organize our croft in Lowell I remain yours in haste, Hart, Sec'y. To the Drawlng-In Girls, Warpers, and Spoolers of Lowell: You are hereby requested to meet in the hall, Middle street, Mon- day evening, February 21, at S o'clock, when business of the most important nature win he brought before you. A code of rules for., the government of your organization will be submitted 1o you for your approval or otherwise. A report of the financial condition of the society witl also be submitted. A report of the progress of your delegate to secure various anrendments to the "Weavers' Fines now in the leg- islature .and a copy of the amend- ments suggested .will be laid before you. It is hoped that all members and othcra wishing to Join our organization will attend and show by their num- bers that they are determined to.secure better conditions both financially and socially, for our tolling slaters In our city. The speakers will be T. F. Connolly, W. L Klnsella, James-McCann; Fred Dalgle and Rudolph Chen evert. (Signed) William F. Tern Pres, The Stovers1' shoo shop strikers will holt! a meeting In Associate Hall to- morrow afternoon at which they be addressed by James F. Carey, nres Irtent of the-Com] Council in Hav- er hill and a sDclallst labor leader. The strikers met In 31. Joseph's on Dutton street yesterday and were addrepscd "by Messrs. Duggan. Mn- Caftrey and Sanders. The strikers will Bet their pay today. They are well strike. "Washington, Feb. feature of the day at the navy department was the number of rumors of a warlike ten- "nato be appointed to Investigate the dency that came to the attention ot Hale ex ho i offlcialB aa requiring attention. So Masdn woufd The disaster, he said, was even now be- ing thoroughly Investigated by the executive department of the govern- ment, and as soon as tangible results were readied the facts would be com- municated to congress. "I had said Mr. Htle. "that entire miuter might be disposed ot without debate. It seems to me that In the circumstances 'and in the light of this moat melancholy affair It Is now Inopportune to indulge In debate upon it." Air. Hale was willing to withdraw hla objections to the reso- lution ot Mr. Allen, but the substitute suggested by Mr. Mason was even more objectionable In Its form. Sir. Mason followed In a speech re- plete with sensational utterances. He had no disposition to Inflame a situation already so exciting, but he felt.that.his substitute was fully justified by the feellngH and desires of the people, lie understood that the navy department was making an Investigation of the disaster, but a congressional Investiga- tion was demanded by the people. The people were" fast to the con- clusion that mat ten) concerning this Cuban affair, Including the DC Lome letter and the loss of the Maine, of which they ought to know, were being concealed from them. Mr, Mason did not desire to reflect upon the motives or lionor of anybody, but he suggested that the officials of the navy department In Investigation would nat- to 2 O'CLOCK CONDUCTED BY LADIES OF BT PATRICK'S CHURCH. Amusing Cake Walk a Feat- ure of Entertainment. STRIKE FUND. The fund for the striker? at Bedford has taken a good Jump today and on Monday we can send a. check for J500 to the seat of war to assist thosa who are fighting our battles aa as their own. Hamber'B Flute and band JOHN" D. 1XV "Really no Information has been re- ceived since Captain Sigsbec's first dis- patch adding to our .knowlcge .of the disaster, Alt we know Is that the Maine blew up." -There'ie abundant room for speculation of all sorts, but sion con be arrived at until au examina- tion has be_e.n made by more facia obtained. It Is a-YalmpTG by acclcteritl. Therefore? my Impression IIBS been all along, and I rather think the general opinion -preponderates In the same direction, that- It must have been accidental. "You may that there' has" been ho secret cabinet meeting; lint nothing has. taken place In cab- net that the public have not been in- formed about; that.the whole policy of this donartrnent-has been tcrglve pub- ic all the dispatches; that the depart- ment bars no more knowledge on the subject of the disaster or even the cir- cumstances attending it-than have the public, and that the roport-whtchivas to the effect that Captain Sigsbee had warned the department that the in danger from, submarine mines or torpedoes la uttorly without founda- tion, no such report ever-having been re- i celved from hirn nr from anybody else." The secretnry also denied briefly and comprehensively wild rumors that he had requested the chief of police of New York to guard the. Vizcaya, nnd that he had selected Constructor Bowles to go to Havana and raise the Maine. The secretary, when asked what tho department's estimate of (he conduct of Captain Sigebec in. the terrible sit- uation In which he had been placed, re- plied: "I think 1 express the feeling of the president aa well as myself when I say that Captain SJgsbee has conducted himself as an officer of our navy should, He wns the last to leave his ship when she went down. His dispatch tlmt night was so complete that since then I have thought of no question of fact to ask him which is essential to the situa- tion and which he could answer which io not covered by that dispatch. Its tone. too. is that of a. discreet and level- headed man who realized the impres- sion any word from Iilrn. at that time, would have on the public mind. Noth- ing Is harder than for a naval officer to lose his ship, so that I have groat sym- pathy for him. I await, with con- fidence, further reports." EXTEMPORANEOUS ELOQUENCE. Washington, Feb. dtbate, de- cided in Its sensations, was unexpect- edly precipitated In tho senate yester- day over the consideration of the reso- luMon of Mr. directing the com- mltteeon naval affairs tolnvestigate the disaster to the Maine. An arrangement had been made for th'e adoption of the resolution with a minor amendment without debate. Mr. Mason, however, proposed a substitute, and the discussion that "might'attach 'to them. great vehemence, "that we have adopted the Spanish" policy of putting every- thing off until tomorrow. Let this dis- aster Le thoroughly Investigated by con- I press, and then we shall know that It I will be done right." The country, ha continued, was tlreil of the secret con- siderations of such questions. He was not, willing to strike out "immediate" from the resolution. Everyone was In- terested In knowing who Hew up tho il.atne, and all wanted that Information Why delay? "We were told three yeara ago to wait. In the meantime the diplomats had sat at our tables and partaken of'our hospitality, while we were still waiting and had continued to wail until the scries of calamities had been crowned by the Maine catastrophe With Us loss -of 250 precious American lives.11 j Mr. Hale Interrupted Mr. Mason to say that there was no disposition to post- pone inquiry. The whole subject mallei was even now undergoing investigation, nnd in view' of the promptness which had been exercised, there was no reason for Impugning tha motives of the of- ficials of the department. He thought the senate could reasonably wait a few days until the'reunite of the tion could be given to the public. hoped the senate would see the pro- priety of not making tljia an occasion for Inflammatory speeches, and that all would take the view that in the presence of a calamity which had appalled the whole world, today way not the proper time for an appeal to casslon and preju- dice. JJRXiTOK Replying, .Mr. Maeon paid there _______________________________________ "o calamity so great as a failure on the the list today five dollars while that ensued surpassed any heard .hiring T'Brt of those In power to appreciate Mr. tJamber himself gives a dollar. senatorial deliberations In many a day. situation when It was so acrlous os Kugene Murphy of West Third .street An appropriation of wns made ll now aild no Borrow so profound gives five dollars, while there Is a long, for the purpose of recovering, transport- lnat over-Indifference to this nltua- liat of ni.ittiier SMbsorlbc-ra, tho total! Ing and burying the rcmnins of officers Hc hRrt a letter from Julian making JMS.S3, which with SiOO already and men lost on the Maine, and of sav- romitled makes a total Ow-; Ing tho vessel, or such part thereof, as ing to the hour nt which the last list i might be practicable, ot subscribers was received this morn-: The resolution ottered by Mr. Allen, directing (ho committee on naval af- to make nn Immediate investiga- tion of the disaster to the Maine, was then laid heforo the senate. It precipi- tated a most spirited debate on the Cu- ban question. Mr. Chandler thought that If "immedi- ate" was stricken out and Ins matter left within the dlecretlon of the committee there would be no objection to the reso- lution. Mi Mason proposed an amendment out all after "resolved" .and In- at aertlng the following: J'Ry tho nenaie Market St., Cor( Wort hen. [nnd house of representatives concurring, 1 a joint committee of five, cJVisiat- ing ,the whole list could not be pub- lished without omitting1 important matter, Including Associated Press de- spatches. The long list will appear In Monday's Sun. James F., O'Donnell UNDERTAKER, i UK i tion. Hawthorne read to show, fts ho claimed that murder was the policy of the Span j Ish government in Cuba. Autonomy denounced an a sham, a fraud and a de luslon, and the De Lome letter only served to emphasize the treacherous character of tho Spaniard. He that he xvotitcl not be willing to serve on the proposed committee, as he wouk not want to sit at the table with a Span lard who might have a stiletto under hi? clr.thes unless he himself was Ironclad The record of the Spanish nation, con tinned, Mr. Mason, who appeared to be laboring under considerable excite ment, was one of continuous treachery and we harl experienced that treachery In our history for tho past 100 The Mardl Gras fcsllval In Associate, Hall, laat evening, under the auspices of the ladies of. Fr. Leonard's table in the recent St. Patrick's church bazaar. was the most enjoyable event of the auto-lcHten season, and wtia OH suc- cessful na enjoyable. There wove present youtig people from every corner of the city and they found a rare program awaiting their enjoyment. The principal feature of the entcitaimnent, duo undoubtedly lo Its novelty, WHS the grand cake walk participated In by nlno'svtclaUy train- ed coupler nil In color. The judges were Peler U. Savage, James F. McCarthy, und Daniel Connors, all authorities on the art, and they made a highly sat- isfactory decision, awarding the cake to Daniel Jcffers and Alice Kennedy, and the glory of old ward one remain Intact, though James White-head nnd AluggLe Callahan from "the other side ot the city" finished a close second. The other couples were: Mu- snlre and Mary Miller; Michael Hen nesscy und Katie Sharkey, WlJIinm Gleason an'd Etta Morrle; James and Grace Simmons, Fred Smith ant Mary Fanning and Jiunes Curry und Katie Conway. The caK1; Itself was a, work of art. II onalsteil of a nirnber of beautifully frosted" layers, the lowest one being bout two feet in dlnmotcr. ft was ullt by La very, the Broadway baker ames Mulligan led the walk. Mi KB Muu do Haiikina played an ex optionally fine cornet solo, which was nthuslastically encored, after which 3aby Tyrrell executed u. skirt dance vhlch was'well received. Then came the Mardl-Gras randan o, -or tambourine drill, which was i leasing feature, participated in by th olio wing namud young ladles: A lie ia.mm.ond. May Downey, May Me Don aid, Fanchon Lawson, Lizzie Conloi Tarlon Gniber, Marlon Dpherty, Alice Scoble, Mabel Riles Margie Stanhope, Gene vie ve Jantzen Nellie McGrade, Mary McParkuul corgie Brimlglon, Alice Maloney. William Mulcahy entertained will vhlstllng solos and the entertainmen closed with alnying by the Imperia minstrels. The refreshment table was m ana get by Mrs; Mary Calvert, who had a sma! number of assistants. Flower and Lemonade nan, Miss Mary Marren; asslptants Misses Margie Marren; Mamie Cronlr Alice Brogan, Elizabeth Rafter. Jull Rafter, Etta Foyej and Mrs. D. J. De The flower and lemonade table wa draped with lace and bunting In lemo and white, and was adorned >alrns anil polled plants. At ten o'clccK general dancing bega .lie order containing 14 numbers. The o'llcers were floor director, barren; assistant, James Henessey aids, Dr. Henry Roarke, Jarne O'Donnell; Arthur Cum is key, Job ullivsn, James Casaldy, James Don nelly, Thomas Murphy, Daniel Carro Thomas Del'aney. William Purcell, WI1 1am Ite.igan, Arthur Marren an James Brown. The awards on Fr. Leonard's table i the bazaar were as follows: Silver service, Mias Annie O'Brien tea act, J. Davenport, Ayer, Mass china set, Lizzie O'Connor, 21 Willl avenue; lamp, NeUIj Ambrose, La grange street; gold ring, Mrs. J. Ke ley. West Acton, Mass.; gold plec Mary Daley, 28 Marshall street; waul "iig machine, Maggie Leahy. GG Jeffer son street; robe, Mary Noonan, 12 Ha street; Fr. Leonard's picture, Mr 627 School street; sideboan Annie Delay, Mt. Washington utrec box of cigars, Delia Muldoon, -17 Du Ion street; barrel of flour, John Dono van, 230 Fflyette street; parlor tub! Mngffie Clough, 46 Lewie street; pl( tnre of Madonna. Thomas Sullivan, Little atreet; china clock, John Tjen non. 104 Si'.honl ttre-.-t; pah of Walter Giibrlde, Suffolk street; chair, Kllen School strce white bed. Rev. John J. Me Hugh; hall stand, Joale Murphy, 17 Dutton street; Jardiniere, D. A, Ttegnn; picture. Mrs. Roland; fern, Margaret McCarthy; cushion. Elizabeth Pape; willow chair. Nora Murphy; willow rocker, Joseph Ward; couch, A. M Courtney; nofa cushion, Katie Prvrrett1 FofH cushion, S. E. Muldoon, Fletcher street; rug, Annie Harmon: ton of. coal. Katie Hol- land. 3 Little street; picture ,of Mary l'o-ji, 13. s- tv. cilia. In gold, Fr. Leonard; picture of (Continued on Pago Five.) GEORGE A- MAKREN, Floor Dl rector ot Ihc Mardi QrRS Festival.. OF THE TRAINING SCHOOL Some Reasons Why it Should Not be Abolished, Not a new shape missing in Spring Derbys, Fedoras and Tourists. NEW COLORS and new bands, more of a variety than you've seen for years. HEW PRICES, You'll think and stylish Tourist hats, SO cents to Derbys in black or b own, leading shapes, 94 cents to HATS have hustled out of our de- partment ever since spring goods came two weeks ago. PUTNAM No 166 CENTRAL Its Abolition "Would Bring the Appointment of Teachers Into Politics so That the Teacher Who Had'the Greatest Pull or the Most Money Would Get the Appointment. There la a great deal of flotation go- I She will take her turn In the order of Ing on at present In favor of abolishing] her comparative ability ami any one the. Training .school, and on first con- J who graduates from the Training' sltlerution ot the arguments presented school fs certain that she will surely get by the of this Institution 1L a position in her turn as teacher In the mie'ht seem thnt their opposition was public schools. Under the scheme pro- very reasonable. They argue that the posed by the wire pullers, she might y should be relieved of maintaining graduate from the Normal school and training school at "great and be aho ever so clever, or, let her have they also claim thai It is an injustice the hlzhest rank In .her class, she to compel Llie graduates of the Nor- might die of old ace before lecurlng position In the Lowell schools. Hence It la that no one who wants to aee fn.tr play, who wants to see merit win, who mal school to serve u preparatory term n ihe Training school. All this seems plausible on llrJt sight, and on the strength of these arguments, many cit- wants-to avoid a system of izens have given the movement for the tion on account of politics, nationality, abolition of the Training school thfilr race, creed, or cold cash should favor support. But as the res.! facts are re- the abolition of a system which Is now vealed, the people are opening their In vogue and which gives every girl an eyea to the situation and It Is now quite 'equal chance 'for preferment on her .apparent that the movement against merits, the Training school may be nothing Bee Idea, It would be unjuat to compel more or less than a clap trap schtvne the school committee of Lo.well to take on the part of a. few Individuals with a teachers on the recommendation of political pull lo secure places for tholr the Normal school officials. If they friends and relatives without submitt- with to establish a department In or- Ing to the testa applied at Training tier lo secure proper tests, they school. a perfeotrTlght to do ao, partjcu- On the strength of discovery, Jarly when it costs the city nothing, many citizens who have signed poti- Furthermore, this system of hnvlng a tlons now being circulated, have order- training school for the testing of Nor- ed their names removed from the petl- mal school graduates ie In vogue in Uona and will undoubtedly do their ut- Cambridge, Brooklyn, and very many most to aecure thfc continuance of the other cities throughout the country, Training school. jsncl it works admirably In securing the In the flrsi place, tho claim that the beM teachers without any rtxnger of Training school Is a source of expense favoritism, bribery, or political prc-' to the cfty la a false.one. The prlnct.- scriptlon. To follow the example of pal and teachers in that Institution are these progressive cities may he too lit actual service, as teachers, and it the much for Lowell, but It Is better to Training school sho.uld be abolished, other leacnen would have to -be elected and would receive as large, If not larg- er, salaries. Tc fa very plain therefore, that the Training school does not cost lo require a comptitent graduate of the the city of Lowell a dollar extra- In Normal school to attend Ihe Training fact. It Is claJmod that the Training school a full ypnr. On this-.point, we school as now conducted, la a source agree, and for that matter we do not of eoonomy rather than a source of ex- pense to city. Then there IB little left for the argument that a graduate of the Normal school should not be compelled to attend the Training school elected a teacher In our i Here Is the Important point. Right here Is where the ushcmprs propose to In their work. The graduates turn- ed out of the Normal school would all be on an equal footing and then would come a eeram-ble for election as teach- era In the 1x3well schools. It la plain them Attend any longer thnii would suffice to demonstrate ihclr ability, to the satisfaction of thy principal of tha Training school. If thin ability can bo TV; determined In a year or six months or j one month or ten minutes, we think that would sunico and (hat the ays- lem of advancement [on r.iOrlt alone- would (Kill be maintained. _ The men who nrti'liowlht? for abolition of'the Tro.mlnp school may be furthering the Interests of a very few Immediate frKnds und relatives, or they may neck lo establish a hrokcrnge Cor teacher-' but they do so tt the expense of the great worthy and competent young ladles who have no friends. And who have no passport to public favor except their bruins, and we submit -that Jn a test of': V this sort, brains and character should Bland above'polities, friendship; preju- dice or bribery- V There a tlmo In the early history nl this Training school when The did not hesitate to condemn petcnt management and the glaring In.- Juntlco sliowii to some students, we believe that it Is largely through the efforts of The Sun Mint sent I- nieni has favored a system of competi- tive tests. But under the present prin- cipal. Miss Edmund, -we have seen nothing that [a not worthy of the hlglx-: est commendation. She stands on a1 level with the highest educators country. She is abreaat of the times, and will lurn out teachers who will'be credit to our city If she gets the chance. We repeat, therefore, that it is In thfe Interests of the poor girls and the com- mon people to let the Training school stand DS a final graduating: school "for tho selection of teachers, be the. term ever so short, and we furthermore mlt that If It Is abolished, people who have unwillingly, lent' their old to tills movement- will to regret jt ]3 the only anchor 6? V hope under the present comnjtixibh ot tho school bonnl for a great majority o< the poor and worthy aspirants who have no frlenrln In politics. We hope tlmt the school. will" v not bo prevailed upon to abolish this excellent Institution and we trust that our citizens in general will look Into tho merits of this agitation and lend their aJd only In the interests of fair play and honest competition for nd- voJicementi lemonade picture, l street. set, Mrs. o. Man an, J. 20 Brad-ford DEATHS. Kftefe. aged 65 years, died yesterday afternoon at his late home. 284 street. deceased was an old and es- teemed resident of St. Patrick's parish and was: for many years employed by the HOD ton Maine railroad at the Machine shop crossing. Besides wife, he leaves two sons, Mtchael J, Keeie, In the employ of the. R. M. R. R.. John W., employed at C. I. Hood's laboratory and two daughters, Mrs. Oella O'Donnell and Mrs. F. O'Neill of JxMvell. upward and onward than down- ward and backward In the important matter of education. It has been urged that It fs not fair think It would be necessary to have '-A Peculiar Case that If there is no grading of them ac- cording to merit or ability, the girls with the strongest jiull. The 'u-a-Jhers who have the longtat purses and the most influential vvmii.l secure positions to the exclusion of their more brilliant, capable but poorer sisters. This would moan a return to thcs rid system of political wire pullinc? .1 revival of the charges of undue prefer- ence and even bribery which obtained before the Training school wa.i estab- lished. No school committee who has hla personal peace of- mind or the interests of city a-t heart will care to return to 'the old wire pulling tom unless he wants to get rich at the expense of teachers seeking positions. Under the present management, the poorest In on an equal footing with the wealthiest and." most Influential A young lady with the neceswary quali- fications noed not go down on her knees to a school committee man In or- der ti secure a position In the But it Was Due to Bad Blood and Hood's Sarsaparllla Cured It- Swollen Trouble. "I was taken with tj-phui fever and chronic diarrhoea. My Limbs and feet swelled to my body. I had no appe- tite. I remained In this condition two months or more and was told my disease was dropay and that nothing could be dona to care mo. Soon After this f began taking Hood's Sarsaparllla. After taking It only a few days there was a change in my condition. The bowel trouble was better, my appetite was coming back and tho swelling waa going down. Alter taking half a dozen bottles tho swelling had almost entirely disappeared. I am now able to work find cannot apeak too highly of Hood's SnraaparJIU which has done mo BO much pood." P, P. OILS, Otla, Maas. Be sore to got Hood's because Sarsa- parilla 13 tlie n (ac t (ho Ono True Blood Purifier. FUNERALS. funeral of Mrs. Sarah Larcklcy. mother or Mra. John R. Dmry. took place roo'riiT Intr from the Immaculate Conception'- church, a number of friends R) attending. High muss relebrnted by Rci-. Fr. Lawrence. O.Xt. f., and the choir, under the direction of. Mr. P. P. HaeKprty. nans rcqulMn mass. Burial was In the ram- lly lot in St. Patrick's cemetery. Dr. Hugh Walker. 'Charles ll. Coslello, .John J. Chiln, Hobert E. Crowley. Ja-i, B. Drury. and Ciitnmlnsa were the hearers. at the Fr. Joyce, O.M.I., To euro Torarnr. I'ftkoCtuebrelB CamlvCettoacllc. -lOaoraa.