Lowell Sun Newspaper Archives Mar 26 1903, Page 54

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Lowell Sun (Newspaper) - March 26, 1903, Lowell, Massachusetts Tite Lowell Sun thursday March 20 1903 the Sun latest Mill situation continued mtg be spinners met. The great Mill spinners Union met last evening and voted unanimously to Force the Issue if so ordered by the textile Council. Every member of the Union in Good health was present and the meeting was in session until la o clock. The question of forcing the Issue if ordered to was carried by a vote of its to is. And the vote was promptly made unanimous. The National officers messes. Tansey and Hibbert. Were present and received a warm Welcome. Both made speeches on the situation though each studiously refrained from committing himself for or against forcing the Issue. A morning paper states that or. Tansey urged the Union to strike and not to feel disturbed Over the question of financial support. This statement is branded As a deliberate falsehood by officials of the textile Council. The ballot taken was a secret one and none knew How his neighbor voted so that there could be no Lith hour intimidation. As soon As the result of the ballot was made known an operative in Brief remarks stated that he had voted against a strike but now would move that the vote be made unanimous. The motion was carried amid great enthusiasm. Loom fix ers also voted. Nearly Hoo loom fixers attended the meeting of that Union in Hall and took similar action earlier in the evening. Secretary Hibbert was present and made a speech. He took a Neutral position although a morning paper says falsely he urged a strike. Other speeches were also made by local members who arc officers in the National association George Dess Ellette John Hawley Hod d. J. Morrow. The loom fixers might wll be jubilant for lust year when they left it to the business men to handle the matter with the agents the first step the agents took was to attempt to wreck the Union by posting obnoxious notices and doing All in their Power to incite them to strike when All was agreed not to strike and the committee of business men afforded them no Protection from the attempt of the Mill agents. Tills year even though the situation is grave and trouble is ahead the trouble is common to All there la no particular drive against this one body and All within the Union is strength born of place and Harmony. The Outlook. The textile Council will meet this evening and discuss the situation for the last time before taking final action. As the six unions in the Council have voted As individual unions to Force Tho Issue if so ordered by the Central body there seems Little doubt As to what the Council will do this evening. On next monday. In the event of the unions remaining but on next monday the Mill agents state that they will run their Mills if they have help enough left in Thorn to Snake it possible to run them. Of any go out however it is very probable that All will go and the Mills in that Case will be forced to shut Down. Imi i i it i 1 ii a 11 in i�11 ii p i o i i n la him of p. i ii i i i a a n Umi in in a i a it Grange meeting at Tewksbury town yesterday the Art of living discussed Hall was Welles Hall the Headquarters of the loom fixers with types of operatives the local Mills. In unions and members of the executive committee of the textile Council had to say. They All averred that the National officers had not advised or influenced them in any Way. New Bedford carders Drawino-1n hands. A meeting of All drawing in hands Krill be held in Hall this a vening. The meeting is called by a committee of the Craft. Ten per cent. Or nothing. A we will have ten per cent. Or we a will have nothing at All a is an expression that was freely made at Headquarters last night and although the officers of the Council Are More careful in the language they use it is Plain their sentiments Are the same. Neither or. Tansey nor or. Hibbert would speak for publication on the situation. Or. Tansey said a was representatives of the United textile workers of America we Carne Here understanding that it is no business of ours. If the operatives in Lowell vote to strike the United textile workers will give them their support. But we Are not Here to express opinions or give or. Tansey swords were in keeping with what the presidents of the to hold mass meeting tomorrow night. By associated pres to the Sun new Bedford mass., March 26 a the executive committee of the larders Union met last evening and listened to a report of tile recent conference with or. Knowles and also a report of Hie United textile workers Council. It was decided to Call a meeting of i written the Secretary of the Lowell in the carders employed in the Yam Ion tendering financial and moral support. The impression Mills in tills City on Friday evening in Union Hall when reports of the conference and recent meeting of the United textile workers will be rendered mid addresses made in English French and portuguese. Ballots will be Given out and an informal vote taken on the question of favouring a strike or not. Lawrence Union will give Aid to Lowell operatives. By associated press to the Sun Lawrence mass., March 26 in which has gone abroad that tin Loul Union had voted by miss Anna Barrows of Boston the Middlesex North agricultural society held the third Farmers Institute of the year at the town Hall in Tewksbury yesterday afternoon. The affair As usual was a grand Success and the attendance was very Large. Another feature of the meeting was the delivery of a Fine address by miss Anna Barrows of Boston Tho subject being a education in the Art of dinner was served by the ladies Aid society of the congregational Church in the vestry at noon and after this a Large number visited the Large greenhouses of m. A. Patten. At i o clock the afternoon session was opened by president Jesse Butterfield who announced that in place of the usual question Box. The afternoon would be devoted to a demonstrated lecture on cooking by Kila m. Keith of Worcester City arid county superintendent of work among Railroad men and City hospitals of the w. T. Her lecture proved quite interesting bringing in an account of her own work among the Railroad men a work which she has been engaged in voluntarily for i years. She told Many stories and made Many interesting and very palatable dishes which she explained As she went along and i Hen passed for inspection among the audience. The whole was very Rice and enjoyable. She described the perfect foods to be wheat eggs and milk a containing the proper amount of in trl Tion for the different parts of the body. Lier work was done in a chafing dish and in speaking of this she said it was not a new utensil As Many supposed but an old one brought into new use. The Cha Ting dish silo said was used extensively in the 15th Century and was a very desirable utensil for the fact that the temperature could be kept much More even than in any other Way. Previous to the afternoon lecture Howard Foster of Tewksbury read the report of the committee appointed at the last meeting to look into the matter of Tho first Baldwin Apple tree in this state. The report was As follows your committee have visited the spot on which Tho first Baldwin Apple tree grew we find by ancient record As far Back As 1770. This tree wats introduced by col. Lane i Baldwin a progressive Man. He saw the Quality of the fruit was enthused and distributed the grafts to Many. When they came to name it they called it tile Baldwin it having previously had the name of Pecker Apple on account of the holes that the woodpeckers had made in searching inside the pump and also the Butters Apple. The Stone is about eight feet tall two wide and 15 inches thick. On top is engraved ail Apple about 8 inches thick. On the Stem is inscribed a this pillar erected 1895 by the rum Ford historical association. Incorporated april 28. 1877, and Marks the estate where in 1793 Samuel Thompson esq., while locating the line of the Middlesex canal discovered the first Pecker Apple tree later named tire the land on which the tree grew is coarse Gravelly with ledges in sight in Many places. The original Baldwin tree was destroyed in 1s50. Signed Harvard Foster. To. 8. Per bribing jurors serious charge against Young Stratton by a spools Ted press Toth Sun Colorado Springs col., mar. 26.�?the hearing of the Stratton will Case in which i. Harry Stratton Only son of w. S. Stratton is suing for his fathers estate valued at $15,000,000, which was left to Colorado Springs for a memorial Home for indigent poor was begun in the District court yesterday. Harry c. Berry a detective filed an affidavit two Days ago alleging that the attorneys for Young Stratton had tampered with the jury men who Are to hear the Case. Berry was on the stand All morning and was subjected to a fierce examination by senator Wolcott who forced him to admit that he was first employed by a representative of the administrators. Who Are fighting the son and that while so employed he went to the attorneys for the rom and entered their employ thus obtaining inside information which he handed Over to the administrators. Berry is a member of the elks Lodge in this City and in order to create an impression that he favored Harry Stratton introduced the latter into the Lodge. This admission under oath created a decided sensation suspicious fire in Hill Block on Street Tyler James Jones arrested As a suspect but no charge is lodged against him pythian Field Day on to ask for an Advance of to per cent. I Manning. J. Frank Bancroft is erroneous according to officials of Samuel Taylor and la. A. Sheldon. Accordance with the vote of the Lawrence textile Union the Secretary has session of much importance. The Union. The Lowell textile workers naturally have the sympathy of their fellow Workingman of this City and the situation there is followed with much interest for it is believed that the outcome will have important hearing on the conditions in other manufacturing centers. The local Union is made up of representatives of the mule spinners weavers loom flyers machine dressers and Wool Sorters unions. The next meeting will be held tuesday april 7, and May develop into a Quinn a dream told judge Hadley he a a Joiner did not know name order of Iron Iron has been Given for the cure of anaemia or a paleness from a very Early je1 or Date in medical history a and has always deserved color e High Praise it has no other preparation has Iron Ever been so effectively and agreeably combined As in pet Iron a a specific remedy for All forms and degrees of anaemia curing not Only the paleness but also the nervousness and dyspepsia from which anaemic patients so commonly Iron is a blood nutrient nerve and stomach tonic beneficial to All Pale nervous dyspeptic people. A or. Cha. Din Wood in fast Islington mass., writes that his daughter was Pale and Baa spells of not wanting to move Pep Tiron Jih. Ate anything or not. Than she began taking pet Iron and it gave her color animation and a Good appetite. It leaves no inky or metallic flavor in fhe Mouth is agreeable to the taste does not injure the Teeth nor cause constipation j Pep Tiron is make in two forms in a liquid a aromatic cordial elixir at is per bottle. Also in chocolate coated pills at 60c or $1 per $0. By c. I. Hood co., proprietors hoods Sarsaparilla Lowell. Mass. Ii. S. A. Chanco for jail inmates to join Twenty five minutes time a sufficient to dispose of the eases in police court Thiis morning the session being especially Short for a thursday. John ii. Quinn occupied a seat in the Dock Aud with his Chest thrown out displayed a badge of Vurl coloured ribbons which he said a is the insignia of one of the greatest orders in the world a but he refused to Tell what order his mysterious badge represented. He pleaded guilty to the charge of drunkenness and for the next four months will be found at the House. In the meantime he May get a number of the other inmates of that institution to join his mysterious order. With breaking three panes of Glass in a House in rear of is Queen Street pleaded not guilty to the charge. Kev. Eral witnesses testified to seeing her put her fist through the Glass but when placed on the stand she said that it was an Accident As the window broke while she was trying to open it. Mrs Howe agreed to put tile Glass in the window and she recognized in the sum of $100 for her appearance before the court tomorrow morning. Talbot a opening Fink program for Friday afternoon and evening. Patrick of Brien a second offender was sent to the workhouse for six months. Timothy Mcnamara also mails his appearance for the second time and he was assessed $6.00. Joseph Caup Arlont a third offender was sent to jail for three months. One drunk was released. The cube of Antonio j. Cowan charged with fraud was continued until tomorrow he being held in $400. Rialto gossip Fred Littlefield who Halls from Kennebunkport me., blew Tutti Lowell has Cissy Loftus and Robert Lorraine married. By associated Brens to the Sun new York March 26.�?whether miss Cecilia Loftus is about to enter or has entered the matrimonial state far the second time is an open ques work Hon. Miss Loftus declines to be interviewed on Hie subject. Robert Lorraine the party of the second part d miss it emphatically. But the fact remains that the Rialto yesterday was Busy with prophesies of an immediate marriage Between the pair to say nothing of dark hints thut Tho wedding has already taken place under the Rose and that the Bride tomorrow Fri evening no Good f y afternoon and old in the evening the great store will be thrown open to the Public. My from 2 to 5 and i american Orcheston Rector and the be be rendered a it i r Hart 1. March Quot imps 2. Overture merry 3. A Petite calf f b Spanish a 4. Duo for flute Butterfly. Messes. Basom 6. Selection Froin p try 6. Overture Crew containing to March Quot la by Bolt Quot serenade Vita ton a la Val Arle a by Mey it i a a 8�?~rauss a a and Olio Viva it rhapsodic. F will be furnished in 7 to to by the e. J. Borjes dicing selections will Oon. 1st. Edwa re Sousa Vive of Windsor Nicolai a quiet Chat Mills la Carlta. Osborn e nil clarinet a the. Bend and Jeannette. A 2d. De la Creme. Tobani following gems do Saba a a Eben Moszkowski a in a by Weber a Pagen or Quot Pizzicato pol i Schubert from list s 2d t Ornet charmer Solo or. Ii Caprice a the selection from concert polka Olla Niels. Erry Maidens t he Boos about and of i it Jayn ago with a Roll of Money not Rar 1 no i and was enjoying his hard earned wages when he w As corralled by one of j and bridegroom Are Only awaiting the the guardians of the peace. J end of the season to announce it to while waiting in tile Dock for his j their friends. Professional reasons Are name to be called he fell asleep and j urged As the cause for secrecy. Castoria for Infante and children. Ilia kind you have always Bough bears the signature of had to be aroused. When asked if ii was guilty or not guilty to the charge of drunkenness he shouted a guilty. A where do you belong a asked his Honor. A in Kennebunkport me.,�?� answered the prisoner. Quot How Long have you been in Lowell a a three or four a what did you Rome Here for Quot i came Here for pleasure a shouted Littlefield with an air of bravado. A Well you eau go to jail for ten Days for pleasure Quot Auld judge Hadley. A ooh i done to know a the prisoner said but he got no farther with his conversation for the court officers Cut his speech Short. Hos Mary e. Howe who was charged in bitters Yow feet run Down and in need of tonic. Most everybody does in the Spring. Take an occasional done of the bitters. It will purify the blood tone up the system and cure headache heartburn indigestion i pepsin and end kidney complaints Gamble fhe 10. Medley Overlie coining thro the Rye. Von Tiller sex i Uno. Part let. 1. Overture Masai Lello. Acher 2. Ballet music i in i. Allegretto. A adagio. 3. Allegretto. T Maestoso. 3. Selection from de Koven s Cornic opera. Foxy 4. Trombones it air and variations a Ludlow or. It it for. Park. 11. The witches whirl value descriptive 6. Descriptive i. 7, a an album i b evening by a. Xylophone b or. B selection fro final a our i Pauli at 2d. I the Battle. Laders of Wagner. From Tannhauser Wagner , Galop Tobbe i Williams. Long Levi miss Barrows said in part education has in cast Ages been confined to a few and it is Only within the last Century that teaching and journalism have become to be classed among the professions. Fine real urn of living has received the very slightest attention in our schools. Our dead customs must he discarded and new ones adopted and although tile traditions Handi a Down by our mothers and grandmothers count for something As a basis yet they would not be accepted As a whole. The increased study and understanding of Hygiene is lengthening the average human life. We should discern Between the necessities and luxuries of life. Knowledge of preparation and selection of food care of the House location and so on Are All included in Hie Art of living. Homo economics Call for modern adaptation unhampered by old tradition. Also for the dominance of simplicity in the Home. Schools of Domestic science agriculture schools and tile like Are springing up All Over tre country and Are doing much for Tho furtherance of the idea of Home economics and the Art of living. We got the idea sometimes that the looking school teaches nothing but elaborate cooking but the idea is All wrong. Of course some elaborate dishes Are compounded. Hut the great mass of students Are taught in Good practical cooking and in the proper mixing of the ingredients. We should train children to eat everything and anything that is nutritious and wholesome Anil not allow their appetites to grow capricious. On motion of Deacon Clark she was tendered a vote of thanks. At the afternoon meeting mrs. Howard Foster spoke briefly but interestingly and was heartily applauded. To be held in Boston May 6th. Arrangements for the annual Spring Field Day of the Massachusetts brigade ii. R. In. P., have been partially completed by . Harry g. Winsor of this City and the orders regarding the same will soon be issued. The Field Day is to he held in Boston tuesday May 6, the Day previous to the opening of the grand Lodge session. The program for the Day will probably commence at 1.30 when the general Assembly will take place and commands will report to take part in the Parade which will be the feature of the Day. This w ill be at Arlington Street or Copley Square. It is expected that the Parade will be reviewed at the state House by gov. John l. Bates and staff and at City Hall by mayor Collins and members of the Boston City government. The brigade will act As escort to grand Chancellor r. R. Herriman of Chelsea and the grand officers and after dismissal a brigade review will be held on Boston common and will be reviewed by . Winsor and staff and grand Chancellor r. It Herriman and the grand officers. Among the gland officers to be present Are v. C., George e. Howes Worcester g. P., Rev. George m. Dodge Leominster g. K. R. Amp s. Charles a. Cross Lowell g. M. At a., j. S. B. Clark. Fall River g. I. G., w. Foj. Ramsdell Lynn g. O. G., Benjamin c. Reed Whitman. Sports and a Ball game later in the afternoon May be arranged and plans Are being made for a pythian night at one of the theatres. Pelham a boast All discharged employees of City of Pittsburg get notice. By associated pres to the Sun Pittsburg a. Mar. 26.�?every employee of the City from the Heads of departments Down to the scrub women except those in the offices of the comptroller and the City clerk who Are not directly under the recorder will today receive a copy of this letter a towing to the change in administration and consequent reorganization of the City employees you Are hereby notified that your services will not be required on and after april i unless you Are otherwise this was signed by w. B. Hayes City recorder. Altogether about 3000 employee Are affected. There Are 18 residents Over 80 years of age. Mrs. Estelle Hyde has compiled a list of the octogenarians in the Little town of Pelham which has a total population of Only 462. The list contains 18 names. In 1890 there we Ere 73 people in the town who were 75 years of age or Over. Several have died and some have moved away since that time. Mrs. Mark Webster 95 years of age formerly of Pelham now lives in Lowell. There Are two residents who Are Over 90 years of age or. John Cloyd and or. Jonathan Whitehouse. Mrs. Hyde s list follows mrs. Lucas Jones 80, mrs. Snow 80, mrs. Jonus Hobbs 84, mrs. Elizabeth Tyneil 87. Or. Joseph Pearson St or. Daniel Pearson 87, mrs Lavonia Aulder 82, miss Sarah Lyons 84. Miss Sophia Jane Lyons is having been confined to her bed for 17 year mrs. Sybil Richardson 80, Randall Burtt 84, Joseph Farmer 86, mrs. Jesse Wilson 85. Sewell Nevot so mrs. Abner Kittredge 82, Norris Emerson 84, mrs. Norris Emerson 84, mrs. Leach 80. A suspicious fire in the Hill Block in Tyler Street shortly after Midnight last night resulted in Hie Agrest of James Jones by officer Wilson. Jones is now at the police station and although there is no charge As yet made against him something in the Case is expected to result before the Day is out. The fire in question occurred in the lower part of a sink in a hallway and was the third tire in this building with a week. Upon the arrival of the fire department there was a merry Blaze i Progress though it was soon placed Der control. The flames were Conli. To the lower part of the sink and to damage will he slight. A fire occurred in this building on Sut Day morning and another one on monday morning. The three tires in such rapid succession looked suspicious Anc. After the firemen had the Blaze under control an investigation was instigated which resulted in the arrest of Jones by officer Wilson. Jones is a Roomer in the Block and i a is alleged that he left the building shortly after 12 o clock. Caught in gears Katie of Connell injured at Hamilton Mills. While trying to remove a piece of waste from the gearing of a combing Machina in the Hamilton card room this morning. Katie o Connell of 109 Gorham Street got two Angora of her left hand caught Between the gears crushing them badly the ambulance was summoned and she was removed to the Lowell Hospital who re it was found necessary to amputate the two members at the second joint. Passkey Way soap for toilet and Bath. Pure at the Pines. Tto Nimmi Tir trn Nim ii j sign the pledge if you will but that done to cure dmm Ess drunkenness la a and la so recognized by the medical profession. The diseased condition of the organs of the body Aud Tho abnormal state of the nerves of Tho stomach Deal ii and More than will Power to effect a cure. A Corrine a will positively destroy All crating Aud desire for liquor. This remedy is prepared on Well known medical principles and la i doused by the Vav. t. It., y. M. a., clergymen physicians Public men Ami Temperance societies. A to Retney is tasteless odourless and colourless and entirely without had effect and can be riven without thu patients knowledge in water milk. Tea or Coffee in fact it tones up the diseased stomach and gives a Hearty appetite and Good digestion steady nerves Ana Normal conditions soon follow its use and the Gravino Fok liquor Neveu returns. We guarantee the above and will refund the Koney of a Corrine a Falls to destroy All desire fog liquor. Sealed Booklet called free on request. Thomas s. Hopkins pout commander of the c. A. It., Washington d. C., writes Quot per Sonal has proven to Uit a that a Corrine a cares the liquor habit. I think All the j Temperance organization in the country should take it in and distribute $1 per Box. Or i hexes for $5, by mall Post fld. Securely sealed. Add. Ork nit co., Ope building. . D. C., or Call of Ellingwood amp co a barristers Hail Lowell mass. Personals councilman John j. Pinder of Ward two has severed bus connection with a. Pollard amp co., to accept a More lucrative position with the Talbot clothing co., on Central Street. Or. Bin ate has resigned As treasurer of Tho French protestant Church and or. Albert Mertrand Hus been chosen to the place. Mrs. Alice Phelps has returned from a visit with friends at Newton n. H. Mrs. W. E. Short is visiting at the Home of her daughter mrs. John a. Coville in Waltham mass. Horse ran away of in Tedys syst irettes the Oyster with j Backer taste to in two Pelham men had a narrow escape. W. Piper and Adolphus Greeley of Pelham had a narrow escape from serious injury while out Riding yesterday afternoon. The men started from their Home in Pelham. Intending to go to Lawrence but when they reached Kent a Corner and attempted to turn to the right the bridle broke and the horse dashed Down the Road toward Lowell. Both Young men were thrown from the Wagon and received several scratches and bruises. The vehicle was smashed to splinters. The horse was caught some distance Down the Road. Maltby prism Glass has been tried is tried in Lowell. Look at Talbot clothing store and see the Benefit derived. Installed by c. B. Coburn amp co a Short pleasant sea voyage via to wow Florida and other Southern Winter resorts. Three sailing weekly from new Yorg Luw rate and Superior service. For Fui ther information illustrated advertising matter etc., Appl to Dennis Murphy is Appleton St. . Or b. R Price n. E. A., so Atlantic ave. Boston. Mass. Thursday night Friday and saturday matinees Friday and saturday a. Q. Scammon co. In the deliciously droll comedy drama Quot Side tracked full of mirth and merriment Strong situations and sensational effects Embi lit i 1 company of Clever comedians Pri seating the latest songs and dances. The creators of comedy and Trio acknowledged leaders of All. Coupon. Any lady Bolding this Coupon will be admitted for 13 cents to the Best reserved s it in Tho Academy of music thursday night. You cannot ask for anything in the electric line that you cannot get at Derby amp Morse s ail orders promptly attended Middle Street. Telephone 468-4. To. 64 John w. Mcevoy counsel or at Law and Public administrator. 137 Central Street. Telephone 639-4, raised unit cattle raised on our feed Are Seldon sick. They thrive and grow fat. We handle no inferior stuff. We eau Supply All your warns in feed and Grain at Tho very lowest prices. Now is the time for Stock Hay. Five carloads 4n track. Must be sold once. Prices Are Low. At Paul Vigeant amp go. 241-245 Moody Street Telephone 433-2,

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