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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 21, 1895, Boston, Massachusetts THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE—THU KSU AY NOVEMBER 21. 1895. Ballots Ran Short at » Many Caucuses. Democrats Made Nominations for Haley Won In Ward 3 by Two Votes Over Conway. In Ward 6 Doherty Had Tw# More Than Shannon. Patrolmen Watched Tumult in Ward 22 Wardroom. Democratic caucuses werw held throughout the city last night for the nominations of candidates for tho common council. They were conducted free of all disturbances, although In a few Instances there were lively contests on the part of some of the candidates for the coveted nomination. Complaints of Insufficient ballots were made In wards I, 8, 14 and 22, where many cltisens were unable to vote In the absence of ballots. So worked up were the citizens In ward 8, where over aw voters could not cast their ballots, that an indignation meeting was held and the bureau of elections roundly condemned. Special reference to the shortage of ballots and consequent controversy Is made In another column. Of the 75 nominees, 22 are members of the present common council. Th. re were 1476 votes cast In ward 2. and it was 1.45 this morning before the announcement of the result was made. Seven candidates, two of the present councilmen and five other aspirants for the honor, mustered the solid strength of their personal following, and from 4 until IO there was a line of voters beurre tho rail extending far Into Maverick aq. Councilmen Conry and Thomas L. Kelly were renominated, holding accend third places respectively. The vote: William B. Whitney 802. Joseph A. Conry 793, John L. Kelly '*9. William J Cronin 614, George F. Mooney 43.1, Christian Gueth 228, Henry Hero 26. In Charlestown, which has two prospective candidates for th# presidency of the next council -William J. .Miller of ward 6 and John J. O'Callaghan of ward *—th# caucuses were largely attended. Both men are renominated. O’Callaghan was the second highest candidate in his ward, and Miller the flrat In hts. The former received 665 votes and the latter 727, which is one of the largest caucus votes ever cast for a candidate In the district. In word 3 Councilman Tague was the highest man, with 676 votes to his credit. Councilman Malay Just escaped defeat by two votes, he having 422 and Peter P. Conway 420. The latter will probably ask for a recount. The caucus officers say that never was a vote counted more carefully than last night. Daniel G. McNamara got SI votes. In ward 4 there were five contestants Councilman Connerton received SJW. John E McCarthy 843, Councilman Mahoney 386, Joseph A. Turnbull 314 and Chart >8 H. McCarthy 290. In ward 5 Councilman Brock's vote was 587, Dennis J. Falvey’a 426. William Schwab's 268, Robert F. Doyle's 217, William F. Cook's 216 and Valentine Cloug'herty’a 148. There were IO candidates in ward 6, and the caucus proved one of the largest In years, 122? votes being cast. The contest between James A. Doherty and James F. Shannon was very close, Doherty winning over Shannon by two votes. Th© hitter will probably petition for a recount. John A. Ryan headed the list with 406, M. F. McDonough was next with 335, James A. Doherty had 328, R. J. O’Neil 235, James F. Shannon 326, I). J. Sullivan 216, Andrew Gran-nara 230. Arthur Bernstein 163, James F. McGinnis 65 and a Mr Lewis 16 votes. In ward 9 th© polls were opened from 7.30 to 8 and 44 ballots were cast. There was a friendly contest for th© third place between William H. Cook and Matt Fitzgerald, and when the voles were counted It was found that Cook had 32 and Fitzgerald 9. For two hour* and a quarter every booth In the ward 12 wardroom was filled. There are about 1000 democratic voters In the ward, and more than half of this number cast a ballot. There were six candidates and the result was as follows: John J. McGonagle 280. Michael T. Callahan 267, John Frank Keating 226, Timothy J. Butler 225, John J. Faivey 186, Thomas Mackey 131. The result was somewhat of a sur- ?rise. From th© manner which voters urned out It was expected that Butler would run far up into the list. That he should be fourth and defeated no one anticipated. Butler’s friends believed an error was made In the count, which was necessarily done In haste, and for this reason only will they ask for a recount.    __ In ward 13 three new men were nominated. There were 1080 ballots cast, and the vote was as follows: Hugh W. Brosnahan 583, Patrick J. O’Toole 626, James F. Mahoney Jr 888, WlHlam H. Woods 378, Thomas F. O'Brien 817, M. V, Maloney 131. William C. Tlrrell 118. In ward 14 there was a much larger caucus than was anticipated, and It a'as midnight when the result was announced, as follows: John E. Baldwin 587. John H, Dunn 495, William P. Hickey 418, James S. Buckley 317. John J. Murphy 210, John J. Coyle 205, Thomas Walsh 90 Voting was very brisk In ward 16. 78i ballots being cast during the three hours that the polls remained open. There were IO candidates In the field, only one of whom sought a renomination. This was Patrick Bowen, one of the successful three. The result of the balloting was as follows: John Dugan 302, David McCarthy 302, Patrick Bowen 298, Charles E. Barnett 238. WlHlam A. Dcogue 194. Isaac H. Felnberg 111, Richard J. Geary 98, Edward T. Mann 63, Timothy L. Hagerty 48 and Jeremiah F. Kelleher 42. In ward 22 the officers had provided 1000 ballots, but they were exhausted at 9.45, after toe voting had been in progress nearly five hours, and there was considerable indignation when it was learned that some of the voters would not be able te register their will. It took until about 12.30 to count the ballots, and for nearly two hours the ward room outside the rail was a scene of continual tumult, a sergeant of police and three patrolmen sitting behind the rail apparently oblivious to the Invasion of the rights of those who were quietly disposed b> a few troublesome ones. The vote was announced as follows: Edward H. COBtello 601, Charles P. Wangle 432, Charles Jacobs 412, Michael J Whalen 355, Patrick J. Stone 246, John Kilroy 200. There were only three candidates in ward 25, and 28 ballots were cast. The nominees follow, those marked with an asterisk being members of the present council: Ward I—Martin H. Dalton, Edwin J. Turner, William C. R. Woodside. Ward 2—William B. Whitney, ’Joseph A. Conry. ‘John L. Kelly, Ward 8—‘John J. O’Callaghan, ’Peter F. Tagrut, ’James F. Haley. Ward 4—’Martin F. Connerton, John E. McCarthy, ’William E. Mahoney. ORDERED TO PROCEED AT ONCE TO TURKISH WATERS. 1 "UU—1 "L"1—I Warrant Oat for Arrest of Victim’s Daughter, Ste Mysteriously Disappears apii Cannot be Locate! Coroner Returns Verdict in John Bossier Case. U 5 5 MINNEAPOLIS, Seven Years Old. Forced methods, patent processes, ictitious flavorings, are all foreign to he system used by the proprietors of the G. O. Taylor Whiskies. Age can only come to liquors bv perils of time. No bottle of G. O. Taylor Vhisky is ever offered for sale that lasn’t seen seven summers of real age. No individual or firm in America an furnish genuine G. O. Taylor Whisky except in sealed bottles bearing the irm name signature of the soleproprie-ors, Chester H. Graves & Sons, BosJ on, Mass. The generality of family Druggists md Grocers who have a reputation for air and honorable dealing supply ‘G. O. T.” when it is ordered, i NOT NAPPING. roMlna©* from til© First Pus©. official circles her© upon th© extraordinary letter of the sultan of Turkey to Lord Salisbury, and the latter’* remarkable speech In reply thereto, last night. Salisbury'* expressions are construed by the Washington government to mean that Great Britain has fully decided to place her confidence in the ability of the sultan to deal with th© disorders In hit empire, and that there wll be no interference on the part of Oreat Britain unless matters should take a turn most decidedly for the worse, It Is fair to say that then- Is more or less disappointment in administration circles over Great Britain's decision to place so much trust In the sultan. While it Is believed the reports of massacres have been greatly exaggerated, the dispatches received from Minister Terrell In part confirm the newspaper accounts of wholesale butcheries and great suffering In the disaffected district*. The suspicion is general In well Informed quarters In Washington that Great Britain fears to take decisive action lest Russia obtain advantage out of the demoralization of Turkish authority which might follow. More than one official of th© Washington government has today expressed the opinion that England is more eager to checkmate Russia than to put a stop to Moslem atrocities In Armenia and other parts of Asia Minor.    .    . There Is at the same time regret in the minds of members of the Washington government that our political Isolation and our treaty with Turkey prevent the I’nlted States taking still more active measures In the Orient. BADE ABANDON “IDLE HOPE." Rutsian Ambassador at Conttantinopl# Write* to Armenian* Europe Will Not Interfere, CONSTANTINOPLE. Nmr 29-M. Netl-doff. the Russian ambasaador hero, has replied to the recent appeal of the Armenian Catholics at Tlflis. He refers to the conflicts In th© province*, which, he say*, were unfortunately in most cases caused by Armenians who had been Instigated by their revolutionary committee. The result was a terrible revenge on the part of th© Turks In the form of a horrible massacre of the Christians. The sultan has sanctioned the scheme of reforms prepared by the powers and ta proceeding to effect them. ro this encl it Is necessary for the leaders of the people to persuade the latter to desist Dom revolutionary attempts, abandon Idle hope of foreign Intervention, stop all disturbance* and cooperate In the restoration of peace. GOOD NEWS FROM ALEPPO. American* at Aintab, Wlara*h, Orfah and Mardin Reported Safe—Mi*»ionarie* Leaving Harooot. CONSTANT!NOBLE, Nov 29-Advlce# from Aleppo state that all Americans at Aintab, Marash, Orfah and Mardin are safe. The missionaries at Harpoot are leaving and returning temporarily to Constantinople. It Is stated that the ministers refuse to receive the patriarch unless he publishes an encyclical calling on all Armenians to maintain order, and condemning their Intrigue? and demands on the Turkish government. The patriarch’s position Is becoming extremely difficult. Me has again appealed to the embassies. Informing them of various massier©© and begging their good offices to put an end to the situation. SOME REFUGEES RETURNING, But Hslplst* Armenian* Need Money to Re*tore Their Decorated Home*-Appeal to America. A letter has been received In Baston from Serial. Sassoun. eastern Turkey, written by a member of the relief commission, who Is under American and British protection. Th# writer says: "I returned from my second tour among the villages, and found not a little to encourage. “Absentees are coming back from outside, since hearing that we are trying to set them up In their childhood homes once more, some of them to look for the first time since those Ill-fated days of last year upon the charred ruin# of their one© happy homes, “Some have written me from England even to know lf they shall come home again. Of course th© people can’t have their full quota of buildings for this winter, but more than half of the structure* are rapidly approaching completion, costing hundred# and hundred© of pounds, while we have distributed, or are soon to do so. the remainder of more than $2600 worth of wool, cotton and cloth for clothing and bedding. As I went down the mountain side Into the valley of the large Gellgn-sar village touching sights met my vision. “Smoke was curling above chimneys where we only saw constructed wails en passing down eight days before. “At our side were a father and hla three daughters, by chance according to ©lie, all bending under stones they were carrying on their backs up from the river bottom to help on th© house building process, while a little distance away a still smaller girl wa# working vigorously with her tiny wooden shovel, though having en for clothes only on© tattered old rag, helping her father In leveling round the dirt on their new-made roof. •’English friend© h«v© already sent us $20,000, while not $5000 has yet come from America. We need at least $80,000 to do the work properly." TO BE TRIED BY COURT MARTIAL. Hussein Pasha, the KurdUh Chieftain and Officer In Hemidieh Cavalry, Must Answer for His Conduct. CONSTANTINOPLE, Nor 99-fihaklr Pasha, the Imperial commissioner to supervise the Armenian reforms, telegraphs from Eraeroum that Hussein Pasha, th# Kurdish chieftain, who Is also an officer In the Ilamldleh cavalry, will be tried by a court martial for marauding the Armenian villages near Bulla. FROM THE PORTE S PRESS AGENT. Official Account of Disturbance as Received at the Turkish Legation in Washington. WASHINGTON, Nov 29—Th© Turkish legation today received the following telegram from th© sublime port©: "A hand of agitator* formed by th© Armenian parson of Tonghatch (this parson had been condemned to hard labor for Ufa. but was pardoned recently) attacked and plundered the Mussulman village of Adjlpour. Tho same parson was th© cause of th© disorders at Bel-jrllkdjl and other villages, ’’The Armenian agitator 11 aam Zn Bania wounded another Armenian called Kevork in one of the street© of BUU* for the reason that lh© latter tried to pen,vade his brothers-ln-law not to attack th© mo*qu©H and not to commit other depredations. "The rioters of Gumuch-DJik, having murdered Alif Effendi, member of the council of administration, and having wounded on© soldier, an affray occurred. The authorities took the necessary measures for the preservation of order. "Th© authorities of Mardin seized a subversive letter written by a Protestant professor of the city, named Khocheabrohan. In that letter the professor wa* trying to convince both Kurd# and Christiana that th© so-called Armenian principality wa* going to be established. "Notwithstanding th© advice* and assurances of the local authorities, given to the principal Armenian and ©celest-uatlca of Ma rash, th© rioters continued to keep closed their shops. They also Ward 6—’WlHlam J. Miller, ’James J. Brock, Dennis J. Faivey, Ward 6—John A. Ryan, M. F. McDonough, James A. Doherty. Ward 7—Michael J. McColgan, ’James C. Murphy, John A. Rowan. Ward 8—’Simon Hlrshon, Frank J. Morgan, Daniel J. Kiley. Ward 9—John J. Dolan, Stephen J. Moran, William H. Cook. Ward IO-A. K. Tilden, Orvlll© Douglass, Aloyslus Dooley. Ward ll—Francis L. Coolidge, William A. Mc Devi ft Jr, Henry D. Warren. Ward 12—’Michael T. Callahan, John Frank Heating, John J. McGonagle. Ward 13—Hugh W. Brosnahan, Patrick J. O’Toole, James F. Mahoney Jr. Ward 14—’John E. Baldwin, "John H. Dunn, William P. Hickey. Ward 15—’Edward C. Cadlgan, ’John J. Mahoney, Thomas F. Donovan. Ward 16—’Patrick Bowen, John Dugan, David McCarthy. Ward 17—Frank H. Cowin, Cornelius J. Keyes, Andrew J. Patterson. Ward 18—Francis J. Douglass, Joseph J, Howe, Harry Newman. Ward IIL ’Michael E. Gaddis, George O Whittaker, Thomas L. Noonan. Ward 20—Timothy L. Connolly. ’Timothy E. McCarthy, ’Patrick E. Riddle. Ward 21—Leopold Abraham, Albert Garceau, William E. Young. Ward 22—’Edward H. Costello, Charles p. Nangle, ’Charles Jacobs. Ward 23—John J Flynn, Nicholas J. Grace, George H. Johnson. Ward 24—Francis X. Mahoney, James F. Skelly, John F. Southwell. Ward 25—Charles J. Barton Jr, Robert Owen. Allen Clark Jr. READ GF. A. R. RITUAL. CLOTHING THIEVES* WORK. Funeral of Lieut Charles B. McCausland of Brooklin© Police Force. The funeral of Lieut Charles B. McCausland of the Brookline police force was held st his late residence on Prospect st, at 2 p m yesterday. The services were conducted by the comrades of C. L. Chandler post, 143, G. A. It. Besides the post all the members of the police force not on duty, attended in a body, as did also Brookline lodge. 459, Knights of Honor, members of the 1st Massachusetts regiment, Country club and other organizations were present. Rev Jeremiah Taylor of Harvard Congregational church made a few remarks, and Chief Alonzo Bowman of the police force, as post commander, read the ritual of the G. A. R. The floral tributes were very numerous and elaborate. From the police department was a lieutenant's badge, from the 1st Massachusetts Veteran association a corps badge, and from C. L. Chandler post a wreath. The race stewards of the Country club sent a large horseshoe upon a stand of flowers, and the Knights of Honor sent a pillow. The pallbearers were Lieut George F. Dearborn and Sergt B. Frank Bartlett of the police department, comrades F. B. Turner and W. Y. Gross of the G. A. R., and Messrs Morrison and Bellows of the Knights of Honor. The interment was in Walnut HIU cemetery.__ ELECTED NEW OFFICERS. Cold Weather Cause* Them to Gather in Loose Wearing Apparel. Mrs Charles Bigelow of 318 Shawmut av, while dining at 7 Union pk st last evening, left her cape, a mackintosh cloak, cloth sack and silk umbrella in the hall. All were gone when she had finished her meal and was J*eady to ■tart for home. George Carson, a guest at hotel Voss-ler on Church st, reports that his room was entered and the following articles of wearing apparel were stolen yesterday: A gray sack coat, a spring overcoat, a black serge coat, a black overcoat. a puir of kid gloves and a derby hat. In the pocket of the spring overcoat was a will made by William Carson in his favor. F S. Bisbee, a traveling salesman, laid his alligator traveling bag down In the Albany depot for a moment and it was stolen. The bag contained some papers of value, hi! laundry and a revolver. On several occasions of late the overcoat of a guest has been stolen from the coat room at the Crawford house in the absence of the checking clerk. Last night a bell boy was stationed where he could watch the coat room, and a man was seen to take a coat from the nearest hook. A patrolman was called in and tho prisoner was booked for larceny at the Court sq station under the name of Henry Guellow. 41, of Brattleboro, Vt. WURTENBURG WINS AGAIN. Famous Yale Football Player Marries an Ohio Belle. SPRINGFIELD, O, Nov 29—Dr Charles Wurtenburg of New Haven, Conn, was married here tonight to Miss Anna Phillips, a local belle, daughter of Mr and Mrs Jason W. Phillips, formerly of Washington, D C. The wedding was a brilliant event. Among the invited guests were Gov-elect and Mrs Bushnell. The groom is a famous football player and was for some time known as the king of football at Yale. He played two years on the team of that colage as quarterback and two years as halfback, and consequently is well known all over the east. He and the bride became acquainted et Chautauqua two years ago. Mr and Mrs Wurtenburg left at 12.15 tonight for New Haven, where they will make their home at 38 Elm st. Do you want to hire any help? A Want Ad in The Globe will bring the best results. Over 40,000 lead in daily circulation. Former Board Chosen Refused to Serve Watertown Young Men’s Assembly, WATERTOWN, Nov 20—The young men's assembly and board of trade met last evening and elected a new board of officers as follows: Walter B. Snow pres, John E. Abbott vice pres, Charles R. Fletcher, Curtis Bixby executive committee. The October meeting of the assembly was the annual election of officers, but all chosen at that time refused to serve. — ■ Tried to Stop Runaway, Matthew Freimuth, 45, of Brookline, a workman In the employ of Samuel Corey, a farmer, met with a painful accident at 2 p m yesterday. Freimuth tried to stop a runaway three-horse team on Washington st, and fell under the wheels, the hind wheel having to be lifted off of him. He received a brokn nose and was injured about the back. General hospital. Free Gymnastic Classes for Women. Free gymnastic classes for women and girls will begin in tho new upper room of the Women's lodge at the Charles-bank Mondays and Fridays at 7.30 p rn, beginning Monday, Nov 25. The managers hope that many working girls will be Induced to come. killed one Musiulman, fired from their house© on the troops and th© gendarme* and on peaceful inhabitants; they slat set fire at different parts of the city. The authorities, however, succeeded in mustering the fir# and restoring order." REFORMS CAME TOO LAIL Fir# of Franziad Ezcitement in Turkey. it is Declared, Can Now be Quenched Only In a Sea of Blood. LONDON, Nov 26—The Constantinople correspondent of th© Tim#* telegraphs that disorder and bloodshed in th# province# ar© not ended. Many persons who ar© accepted as authorities maintain that the measure© for the restoration of order, Ilk# th© reform©, cam# too late. Th© fir© of frenzied excitement produced by Christian and Mahometan agitators can only be quenched In a ««a of blood. UNABLE TO GET PASSPORTS. Mr and Mrs Papszian Anxious to Leave Armenia and Return to America. ROWLEY', Mass, Nov 20 Letters have been received here from Mrs M. G. Pa-pasian, of Aintab, Turkey, In which sh© says that It Is generally understood among the Americans thor# that If any serious trouble occurred they would be fully protected by th# saltan’s power. Her husband Is an Armenian and several times has had his life threatened, one# being imprisoned, but wa* soon released. Mr and Mr* Papszian desire to return to America and were promised passports, but have been unable a© yet to secure them. Rh© says It Is very doubtful lf ever she see* America ngatn unless extreme measure* are taken by the United States or some other country. BAIL FOR THE jEGBAN. Three Austrian Warships Proceed to Eastern Waters. VIENNA. Nov 20—A dispatch from Pols says that the Austrian war vessels recently ordered to prepare for service In connection with the Turkish troubles have sailed for th© Aegean sea, The fleet consists of the warship# Te-getthoff, Kaiserin, Elisabeth and Hilts. Strengthening the French Fleet. PARIS, Nov 20—The French torpedo boat La Fleche has been ordered to proceed to Smyrna to Join Admiral Maigret’# division. The cruiser Llnois has been ordered to proceed to th© coast of Syria. CHURCH TEMPERANCE WORK. Rev T. W, Nicktr*on Jr Tell* How It Combines the Effort* of Moderate Drinkers and Abstainers. Owing to the Inclemency of the weather th* attendance at th© annual public meeting of th© New England department of the Church Temperance society was small. It was held at Trinity chapel last evening. Addresses were made by Rev Thomas YV. Nickerson Jr, rector of the church of the Messiah, Boston, on "The Double Bnsia of th© Church Temperance Society:” by Rev William 8. Chase, rector of St James' church, Woonsocket, R I, on "Rescue Work," and by Rev Eugene J. V. Hulguin, rector of St Peter’s church, Beverly, on “Temperance In Its Effect on Character." Rev Thomas Nickerson said, In part: "Church temperance work rests upon a twofold basis, In other words, a union and cooperation of those who use liquor temoerately and those who abstain entirely from Intoxicating drinks." Mr Nickerson touched upon the history of the early movement of church temperance work. In early times all temoerance workers felt that to work against the Honor habit successfully necessitated their being total abstainers. This feeling shut out from their societies all men and women who, while disbelieving In the excessive use of Intoxicants. did believe in their use In moderation. The Church temperance society of the present day, while grateful for the earnest and zealous work of the early church societies, was glad to feel that It was now possible for total abstainers, and people who are not, to work along the same line with common interests for the success of tho same reform. Dr Chase is a man eminently fitted to discuss rescue work, to which he has paid much attention. He made no argument or appeal, but went straight at the heart of his subject, and related many of his own experiences at Woonsocket. The work was begun In a carpenter shop some three years ago. Now so Interested have the people become In the rescue work, that the committee In charge bas been enabled to purchase for larger and liner quarters. Mr Chase believes that all men, no matter how deeply the liquor habit has fastened upon them, or how old and hardened they may have become through circumstances, may be redeemed and reformed. Ile does not talk to the men he is trying to help, of heaven and church doctrine, nor does he try to influence any human being to change his religious views. To the reformed Roman Catholic he says: “Go to your priest;” and to the Protestant he says: “Go to your minister, of whatever denomination he may chance to be." The meeting closed with an interesting address by Rev Eugene Huiguin on tho influence of temperance on character.    __ _        _ Christian En leavorers at Reading. READING, Nov 20—The 18th meeting of the Progressive Christian Endeavor union, comprising societies from Melrose, Melrose Highlands, Stoneham, Greenwood, Wakefield, Montrose, Reading and North Reading was held at the Congregational church tonight. There were 111 delegates present from the local unions. The reports show a membership of 700. The program included a discussion on "How are we meeting our missionary opportunities,” by representatives from the unions, and an address by Rev G. H. Gutterson. A Dinner for Riflemen. The annual meeting and dinner of the Boston Press rifle association will be held at the American house Tuesday evening, Dec 3. After the dinner the prizes won m the matches Oct 30 will be awardee. READING CLUB'S SMOKER. An Enjoyable Evening Spent by the Athletic Organisation. READING, Nov 29—Th# Heading athletic club held Its first smoker of the season tonight In the clubhouse on Ash st There wa* a large attendance and the Interest taken by the member# In the bowling, billiards, pool and whist contest# an I other coming sports speak well for the success of the club this season Among th jse present were:    Dudley F. Hunt, Everett Skinner, W. 8. Kinsley, R. F Loring, A. Newell Howes, Edward F. Brooks. James Lindsy, C. M. Richardson, L. S. Chandler, Phil Carleton, Dr Henderson, Harry Fames, Sydney Manning, Harry Richardson, Charles Wright, Abel Prescott, E. B. Drake, George Shaekford, A. J. Francis, O, O. Ordway, Archer Prentiss, Linton Chandler, W. S. Buggies, Edward Crowe, Henry Johnson, w, M. Scott, Walter F. Lyman, E. N. Hunt, Percy Hayden, Frank Doekendoff, Arthur J. Cowing. Local Lines. —An account will be given of sailors’ work next Sunday evening, at the annual meeting of the Episcopal city mission at the church or the Advent. St Mary’s house for sailors In East Boston is said to be the best equipped sall'ir*’ building In th© United States. The Sailors' haven In Charlestown, also under the taro of the Episcopal city mission, has so outgiown its large quarters that It Is proposed to build a rew hall twice the alae of that used at present. The avei age daily attendance at tho room* is about SO. —At the November meeting of directors of the American humane education society and Massachusetts society for the prevention of cruelty to animals, held yesterday, Pres Angell reported the receipt of $1000 from the estate of Henry C. Hutchins of Boston, deceased, and $1000 from the estate of Albert Glover of Boston, deceased. Poston agents had dealt with 2«» complaint* of cruelty, taken 18 horses from work, and killed £7 horses arid other animals, in the month; 430 new ‘Bands of Mercy" had been formed in the month, making a total of 23,195. —The attendance at the regular meeting of the Boston political class, held in Parker Memorial hall yesterday att r-noon, was large. Judging from the thorough drill the members rece4ved In parliamentary rules, many women in this commonwealth will be well educated in politics and the current events of the day. Mrs Harriet R. Shattuck, who presided, conducted the parliamentary drill. Then followed a discussion on the political situation abroad and the political situation at heme. —At the dinner complimentary to chairman Lyman and the officers of the republican state committee, at the Amel lean house on next Tuesday evening, prominent party leaders from ail parts of the state will be present and speak. The arrangements Include a reception from 5 to 6 p rn. dinner lo be served at 6, and to be followed by short congratulatory speeches, —E. H. Parker, 66, claiming to live at Greenfield, N H, was arrested yesterday for the alleged larceny of an'o-ver-coat from E. O. Thompson of 32 Court st, last Friday. —Edward J. Sweeney. 38, of 324 Dorchester av, fell from a fence in Dorchester yesterday afternoon, breaking his right leg above the ankle. City hospital. -Five-year-old George Shotmlller, whose home Is at 35 Davenport at, Roxbury, was riding upon the rear end of one of Frost & Co's trucks yesterday afternoon, when a barrel of stove linings fell upon him, breaking his left leg. City hospiUL Scituate Greatly Stirred Up Over the Tragedy. Slrnnsre (irciiinstancps anil Conflicting Stories Told. PROVIDENCE, Nov 20-Scltuat© Is again stirred up by a mysterious tragedy. For over two weeks th© authorities bav© been st work on the suspicious circumstances surrounding th© shooting of old John W. Bossier. Now th© charge I# mad# by coron#r A. K. Wood that h# was murdered, and this afternoon Judge Clark# Johnson issued a warrant for th© arna* of Mrs Clara Valois, th© daughter of th© victim. The warrant was placed In the custody of Deputy Sheriff Nathan Colvin, and lf Mrs Valois can he found she will be at one© placed In custody and arraigned upon the murder charge In the district court at Olneyvllle. Deputy rthei Iff Colvin does not believe that he will ever be abl© to lay his hands upon the young woman, The authorities are of the opinion that sh© ha* departed from Rhode Island with th© Intention of going to Germany. Her present whereabouts ara unknown. and no on© can say with any degree of accuracy what the young woman Intended to do after she had finished a brl^f consultation with her attorney, Congressman Page, which she had on Monday night last. At that time Mrs Valois came to Providence for th© especial purpose of notifying Congressman Page of her Impending arrest on the charge of murder. Sh© said that th© officers out In Scituate were openly accusing her of having shot her aged fa- * thor to death while he slept In l»©d. Sh© declared that this was all fats©, and that sh© had no more to do with her father’* death than th© congressman. Mrs Valid# was told to go hack lo ber home, and lf th© officers came to submit to ai feet. She was also told, In response to some Interrogation#, that heavy ball might be required In a murder ia#«, and that she would probably have to stay out at Cranston Jail for some time awaiting the action of the grand Jury Mrs Valois then left her attorney s office, and there is no trace of her since that hour, which was about 4 o’clock last Monday afternoon. The killing with which Mrs Valois is now charged occurred on Nov 7. That morning, according to the statements of Mrs Valois, she found her father lying on his own bed with a bullet hole In bls forehead, quito near to th© temple. The boily was found at 9 o’clock or thereabouts. The accused daughter said that it wits a clear case of suicide; that th© revolver was purchased by her father while he was in Providence only two days previous to that time. Sh# said also that he had been despondent and sick over troubles and lawsuits with his neighbors, and that lie feared h* would land in Cranston jail if farmer Leach got a verdict against him for trespass. This was Mrs Vaiols’ first story. At later periods sh© varied it considerably, und the story told to coroner Wood was quite different. The statement of the widow and accused daughter were very conflicting and contradictory in the most essential points. There were five witnesses before the coroner at th© Inquest. Mrs E, Bossier, the widow, Mary Randall, Martin Randall, Dr Samuel ll. Smith and Mrs Clara Valois. The developments at the Inquest on used coroner Wood to prepare this official report for presentation to Atty Gen Dubois: “From testimony adduced, we find that th© said John W. Bossier came to bls death on the "tit day of November from ii pistol shot wound In th© head, at th# hands of some person or persons unknown to the coroner.” (Signed)    A. E. Wood. The Av# witnesser who appeared before the coroner showed In a general way that Hut© had been trouble In tho household, over the property. There was evidence concerning a bill of sale from Bossier to the accused daughter of some $500 worth of personal property, Including some cattle One or two witnesses testified that the old man said not long before he was found slain, that “If I am ever found dead you can lay It to my daughter.” There were other developments which will not at present be revealed. There was ii good deal said about the revolver which was used. When the old man was found dead, th© weapon was partially tucked away In the vest, well up on tho breast. The hands were stretched to the extremities. This was noticed at once by the neighbors when they were called in. An autopsy was held by Dr Smith, the regular medical examiner of the town, and while hts official rt hart no' been made public, the build I© reported to hive taken a downward course, passing from th4 frontal bone down Into the jaw. The theory of the prosecuting officers In the town Is that the bullet wan never fired by Bossier himself, hut that he was shot from behind while he lay on his lied. This, they say, is a fair conclusion of how old man Bossier was killed. There were only the old couple and the accused daughter occupying the house at the time. During the previous night Mrs Bossier and Mrs Valois occupied the sam* apartment, and Bossier slept alone. There was the greatest tardiness In notifying the authorities and when the prosecuting officers finally trot to work on the case they encountered many difficulties. On Nov 2 Mrs Valuls was granted a bill of divorce In th© supreme court here from Adolph Valois, a young rn in of some property. The petitioner filed her application through Congressman Page last May. Tile allegations were non-support and extreme cruelty. The only question which caused any opposition from Valois, the respondent, was that relating to alimony. He agreed to $50o, but resisted $1000. Nov 2 his counsel. Edward S. Hopkins, conceded the $1000 and (his sum was paid over to Congressman Page and th.-n to Mrs Valois. Congressman Page said tonight of his client: “She does not fear a prosecution In the least, for she say# the murder charged is all moonshine. If ©he has skipped, then she has money enough. She has money enough to defend herself properly lf she does not skip. There are certainly many strange circumstances connected with the case, but Congressman Page says Mrs Valois cannot be convicted, though perhaps «he may have talked too much since tho tragedy. ON THIRTEENTH BALLOT. WIFE INTERPOSES. A. H. Roffe Nominated for Mrs Waller Objects to Coarse Mayor in Newton.    of    Sec Olney. .....J      .—.—I fitiifn*’ Convention Oif of Ugliest' Inn Kflrasf of Husband light Estop Political tottering* for lear*.    Him from Hight to Imlfmiit?. Several Surprises in the Choice of the Her Attorney! Admit She Ha! No Cloze Aldermanic Candidates    Against    French Government. MISSING FROM HIS HOME. Case of Calvert Vnux Reported to th© Brooklyn Police. BROOKLYN, N Y, Nov 20-It was reported this afternoon at police headquarters that Calvert Vaux, the famous landscape gardener, had been missing from his nome In Bensonhurst since yesterday afternoon. The missing man hies been ill for a long time. Heeia over 70 years old. Public Meeting for Armenians. A public meeting in behalf of the Armenian sufferers will be held at Faneuil hall Friday noon, to adopt some means of raising funds to help the 250,000 starving survivors of the massacre. Wellknown public men will sneak, including the governor. Women will find seats in the galleries. NEWTON, NOV 29- The cltisens' mayoralty and aldermanic convention at city hall, Weal Newton, this evening, was th© liveliest political gathering held In Newton for several year*. Th© interest centered In th© election of a candidate for mayor, and IS balks* were taken before the convention decided on ex Alderman Albert H. Roff© of ward 6 to head th© cit la© na' ticket. Th© convention organize! by th© cholo© of William J. Follett of ward i for chairman and Edward P. Hatch of ward 2, secretary. J. E. Brl ©ton of ward I. chairman of the committee on credentials, reported 34 delegate# present out of 36 entitled to participate In the convention. William J. Follett present*! the nam * of Henry K. Cobb of want I, who ha# already been nominated by the republican*, as candidate for mayor, liefore the convention. p. A. McVicar presented the name of James H. Nickerson of ward S. The Informal ballot resulted as follows: J. ll Nickerson IIL A, H. Roff© ll. Henry K. Cobb 7. VV . J. Follett 2. blank I. Th© first formal ballot resulted a# follows: Nickerson 12, Cobb 7. Roff© ll. Seven more ballot# were taken without material chang©. After th© seventh ballot a motion to take a recess of five minutes wa# defeated. The delegate# from ward# I and . stuck to Cobb, but he gained few votes from the other wards Th© delegates from wards 6 and 6 followed their In-Hi roc lion* ii nd voltd aolitlly for Rojfte* Th© delegation# from ward# 3 and 4 supported Sir Nickerson. On the lith Do Hot J. II. Nickerson had It. A. ll Roff# ll and H. E. Uohb 9 After this ballot it wa* voted lo drop the lowest candidate on the next ballot. Mr Cobb secured th© lowest number on this ballot, and the field wa# narrowed down to James II. Nickerson and Albert H. Roff©. On the 18th ballot tho Cobb men went over to Roffe, and he wa# nominated, receiving 2o vote# to 14 for Nickerson. There were several surprise# In regard to aldermanic nominations John K Rrlstow declined to be a candidate from ward I, and th© republican candidate H©nrV W. Downs, was indorsed. The majority of the ward 2 delegation presented the name of ex Councilman AI cert A. Ravage, and the minority that of Alderman Louis M. G. Green. The first ballot resulted In a tie. On the second ballot 35 votes were east, or on© more than the number or delegate# present, and th© ballot was thrown out. On the third ballot Mr Ravage received 18 and Mr Green 16 votes, and Mr Savage wa# declared nominated. Th© ward 4 delegation presented the name of Alderman Plummer, and Albert H. Noyes was also nominated. Alderman Plummer wa# Indorsed by the convention, 20 to 14 votes. In ward 3 George I*. Whitmore was nominated to oppose Mr James T. Allen, the republican nominee. All the republican candidates for the school committee were Indorsed, and the candidates for aldermen in wards I, 5. 6 ami 7. The complete Ital of nominations Is as follows. Albert H. Roffe, mayor. Aldermen- Ward I. Henry VV. Downs; ward 2, Albert A. Savage; ward 3. George P. Whitmore; ward 4, Albert Plummer; ward 5, Thomas E. White; ward 6, Henry D. Digen; ward 7, Henry Tolman. School committee for three years— Ward 6. Joseph R. Smith, Frank J. Hale; ward 6, William H. Huntington, Samuel Ward; ward 7, J. Edward Holli*. STONEHAM. Tuesday at 3 a rn some one broke into T. J. QUlntl's morocco factory on Franklin st, and stole a quantity of wood alcohol. Suspicion rested upon one Frank Raymond, aged 23, a former employe. Chief Small located Raymond at Woburn this morning, and officer* of that city arrested him. In tile district court he was found guilty of larceny and was sentenced to the reformatory. it wits hts second offense. Mrs Josephine Dempsey, widow of th© late William Dempsey, died Tuesday evening utter a long Illness, at the ag© of 60 years. The Fcleotmen held their tegular weekly meeting this evening at the town headquarters In HiU's block. A petition was received from F. W. Spencer on his new street from Franklin to Hancock, and a hearing will be granted on its acceptance Nov 26. The Mystic Valley street railway company presented a petition asking for a location from Main st to the Winchester line. A hearing will be given on the subject Dec 9. WASHINGTON. Nov 29 For th© present nothing is being done at th© state department in the ease of ex consul Waller, this fact tieing due to Mr* Waller's peru!.ar views rather than to lack of Interest in the mutter on the part of th© secretary of state. Keo Olney was making satisfactory progress In bls effort# to secure the release of Mr Waller as an act of courtesy on the part of the French government when Mrs Walter interposed an objection on the ground that her husband’# llhcrat.on from prison might stop him from collecting an indemnity from Franc© for his ucrest and imprisonment, Hee Olney thereupon called Mrs Waller and her lawyers to th© stat* department and suggested to them that a letter be sent to Mr Waller asking him What he wished to have don© In th© i matter of his rely its© Th© attorneys agreed to this proposal and were about to send th© letter when Mr# Wailer Interposed an objection thereto and th* letter has not been sent. Mr Waller'# attorneys admit that their client has no ease against th# French government, an I that no reason exists why the United States should ask for bis release except as an act of grace. This admission necessarily carries with It certain failure of any effort to collect an indemnity from the French government, though it se.‘ms impossible to tiring Mrs Waller to a realisation of th© rad. Rh© prefers that her husband remain in prison if thereby her chances of collecting an Indemnity may bs improved. In this view it is well known she I# upheld by member# of congress from Kansas, who are desirous of using the Waller episode as th© basis for an attack upon the administration. Under the circumstances, th© stat# department Is naturally doing nothing and awaiting develop!, mts. Mr# waller’s demand for an Indemnity for her husband’s incarceration should not be confused bis right to th© valuable concession of land 5ranted him by the Hovas. It I* until stood here that the French government does not deny Mr Waller'© title to that concession. If any difficulty should be encountered in securing possession of th© land thus granted h.m the state department is prepared to champion his cause upon its merits. The statement ha# been published that the French government refuses to furnish th© stat© department with a transcript of the record made in th© court by which Waller wa# convicted, but this is untrue. The stat© department al reedy h## that record and it has been translated. A. Maurice Low. BEFORE HIGHEST TRIBUNAL* U S Supreme Court Listens to Appast of Dr Whitten of Auburndale. WASHINGTON. Nov 20-William R. Baker of Boston appeared In th* U B supreme court today for th© appellant In the habeas corpus case of Dr George E. Whitten va Tomlinson, sheriff of New Haven county, Conn. Whitten claims that he was held In the state of Conneotiout illegally, not having been indicted by any grand Jury there, and was therefor# unlawfully extradited from Auburndale, Mass. Th# appeal Is from th© decision of the Connecticut circuit court denying hint} the right to prove the non-existence of an Indictment. Th# fact of such non-exls-tence appeared on the papers in the case.    _ Th© stat© of Connecticut was represented by Edward H. Rogers of New Haven. _ REUNION |OF NANTUCKETER* Banquet in Boston Was Enjoyed by IO Islanders and Their Guests. Rain and wind without could ne dampen the spirits of th© genial son and daughters of Nartucket, who «t Joyed their annual reunion at th© Thorr dike last evening. There was a large attendance, and Ii persons sat down to the banquet at 6.3 Speeches were made by Rev C, < Hussey of Wellesley, George H. Car of Lynn, Henry Ai Upham of Bouto. Rev Fhebe A. Hanaford of New Yori Miss Emily Wells of Boston. C&pt , W. Congdon, U S navy; Henry B. Wort of New Bedford, C. T. Pidgen of Cair bridge. S. J. Nev ins of Boston and aev era! others. Similar smokes—that is in shape — you know — all good — only ROY A L SWEETS Cigarettes are in proportion better than the others about same ratio ONE    ONE DOLLAR 18 t0 CENT —yes, merely a form of illustration, of course— you’ll think same way, though, if you get them next time. We try not to, but have to brag about the tobacco. TIME FOR A SMOKE, ISN T IT? ■MS ;