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The Providence news. (Providence [R.I.]) 1891-1906, October 08, 1891, Image 1

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VOL. 1. NO. 16,
The Loss Estimated at Half a Million
Dollars—The Inmates Recued With
Difticulty by the Fivemen Priceless
Pictures in the Art Gallery Burned,
NEw Yorg, Oct, B.~Fire broke ont this
morning in the mnsnmcent. mansion of
Auguat“flolmont and did dumnq;to the
amount of half a million dollars before it
could be arrested,
The Belmont house is a large square
old-fashioned mansion on the corner of
Fifth avenue aud Eleventh street, It is
high coflo? and spacious, and has a broad
hall runn:s through the middle and a
urlondld fi»llel’y. lighted I?' a uks
light. ’rh& pletures 'are priceless an
many of them, with the statuary and
works of art, are ruined by fire or water,
The hom‘wgm’. the servants and the
children in the house were rescued with
difficulty by the firemen. Fifth avenue
presented ascene of unwonted excitement
as lhe{ were brought down ladders from
the third story.
Later estimates make the loss about
$200,000, but it is almost impossible to
glum a value on some of the works of art
destroyed, The house was owned by Miss
A. Ward Cuttlu% Mrs. Belmont had a
narrow escape, Mr. Belmont was not in
the c"fi" He is on his way ffomn Louis
ville, Ky.
And ¥Yound He Had Learned English
While He Was Dumb.
YouNaerowys, 0., Oct. S.—After being
naw«-hlo‘sn nearly seventeen years Otto
‘irthneck, a well-.known German, sur
grlwd himself and his friends yesterday
y couversing in both English and Ger
man. When 18 years old he was ltriqiken
with illness and “l{"n recoverdng was hor
rifled to find that he was mute, Since
then he has never spoken a word until to
du{. He travelled through the country
sel inr pencils and notions and was in
duced to try flwtriclt". After the battery
had been applied s ) suddenly returned.
He had learned tge En!"sh language by
hearing it spoken when dumb,
A Cable Car Dashes Into a Carnival
KAxsAs ClTy, Mo., Oct. B.—~A cable car
dashed into a crowd at the earnival of the
Priests of Pallas last night., Tweuty-six
in all were ln{uwd. James Marshall, a
NeLro, Was fatal}q' hurt. h‘c-rq;:ant George
Burnett, of the First cavalry, Fort Leaven
worth, lies in a dangerous condition this
It Is In Progress Behind Closed Doors
NEW York, Oct. B—~The investigation
againat the New York baseball team in
connection with the five games recently
{ulnyed in Boston is in Prugma to-day be
-lind closed doors, Nothing will be given
out till the committee presents its report
to the board of directors on Monday.
A Big Cigar Trust,
New Yorxk, Oct. B,—~Hahan, Brussell &
Co., Louis Ash & Co., D. Hireh & Co., Hey
man Bros,, Lowenstein, Hilson, Foster &
Co., Ghio & Rovira, Julius Ellinger & Co.,
Walter E. Barnett H«md{ & Lederer, S,
G. Brown, me;:&h Hireh, Morris Jacoby &
Co., 8. Jacob Co., Samuel Joseph &
Co., McCoy «'g(fo.. George IP. Lies &' Co.,
Joseph Kraus, A. T. Levy & Co., Lechen
stein Bros, & Co., Sideman, Lachman &
Co., L. Stark & Co,, S, Ottenburg & Bros,,
Bancheze & Haya and D, J, Truji''ot &
Sons were nmnnr the firms represc. od at
the nu-«-tinfi held in the office of J. H. Al
len, at 18 Broadway, yesterday, to form a
combination of leading cigar manufac
turers with a capital of 25 000,000,
No Trust, Say the Cigar Men,
NeEw Yonrx, Oct, B~The cigar dealers
deny that they met yesterday for the Ipnr
pose of forming a trust as reported. They
say their only object is to do away with in
jurious competition among themselves,
Manchester Mills Prospering.
MANcHESTER, N. H., Oct, 8, —~The Amos
fim{. Stark and A"l"l?' mill corporations
eld their annual meetings yesterday, and
from the treasurers of all the concerns
came gratifying reports of proalpcrit & At
the Ammkeagl meeting Hon. T, Jefferson
Coolidge of Boston read his report as
treasurer, in which he stated that the past
feur has been one of the most prosperous
n the history of the corporation. The
cnm&»an‘v had paid its usual dividends, and
besides this had increased its quick capi
tal to the extent of &0,000, The total
Y-ofl,;:lfg{ the year he showed to have been
Jumped From a Moving Train,
WEsTON, Oct, B,~An unknown man at
tempted suicide yesterday l?' iumping
rom 34 ex press train on the Fitchburg R,
~ near this station, T'he man was thrown
irectly under the train: however, the
wheels took off only a ‘mrthm of the man’s
right arm, but in falling his head went
smash against a railroad tie, and a gash
g#ix inches long was inflicted. He was
Wken to the Massachusetts General sdlos
pital. The man was about 28 years of age
iuul no reasor can be given for his jump
Champlin of Chelsen,
BostoNn, Oct. B~The first senatorial
Republican convention was held in the
City Hall, Chelsea, last evening, and A,
B. Champlin was nominated for the
senate, . X
In the third district Democratic con
vention much excitement was enused by
the action of Senator Coveney in bolting
the nomination of his rival, George F,
McGahey., Things are looking well in
Boston for the Republicans.
The Cost of Living.
Boston, Oct, 8-~ The band played “So
Su* We All of Us,” when Senator Hoar
and Candidate Charles H. Allen ascended
the platform at Union Hall, Cambridge,
last «wenin*. Mr. Allen made this point
in his speech : ** Mr. Collins was speak
ing of the McKinley bill. Now, gome
time ago some men set themselves to
work to discover if this was so, and they
sent out to 140 traders questions as to the
cost of lll’t{-ilx articles and with a single
exception there was a deduction in price.”’
Superintendent Small Resigns,
BosTON, Oct, 8 ~Superintendent of Po
lice Cyrus Small has resigned atter thirty
nine years of service. Heis 71 years old
and assigns old age nndrrhynlml lnvnlpuc
ity as the reason of retiring. He will have
a pension of 81,106,066 a year if the mayor
signs the order. The City Physician and
Police Board agprovo the action and it wiil
probnkly be taken,
Boston Jadicial Nominees,
Boston, Oct, 8.~ The Suffolk county Re
];ublimn convention t-utol\lu{l nominated
John P. Noble, for ésrk of the Supreme
Court; Joseph A. Illgd clerk of the
Superfor Civil Court: J, P, Manning, clerk
of the Suaperior Criminal Court, and
Thomas F. Temple was nominated for
register of deeds.
Try a gas heater the coming winter, No trouble,
perfect resultss UAS SIUVE STORE, 0 Market
Action by the Republicun National Con-
vention Expected.
WASHINGTON, Oct, 8. ~Chajrman Clark
son of the Republican National Committee
is in this elty. lt}'o!poctod that he will
to-day issue a for the national com
mittee meeting next month to determine
time and place of (;n national convention,
and to pwru-e the formal *‘call” for it,
This action is taken by the political gos
sips to mean an early copvention and a
long cmn{»dqn. The moetin%ot the con
vention Is a ws{l six months from the
national committee’s call for it, If the
committee meets in November the con
vention will be called in May, or a month
carlier than usual,
It §s casy to forecast from this anticipated
action the charaeter of the vum’mlgn. The
summer months will be used for a *‘cam
paign of education” and th&pr«.limlnuy
organization of clubs, ith cooler
weather the “whooping it up’ process
will bogin.
This is a general statement, and would
'fl'l'ly to most candidates. If, however,
laine should be the nominee—and Wash
ington has learned to consider this likely
since hearing from the cmmtr&—-a]l gro-
Frammeq w‘fll be set aside, Not July's
weat nor Aygust’'s sultry days can re
strain the «.nfhmlam of the Blaine Re
publicans, and the Blaine Democrats who
will begome ll«yubllcauu in the event
;nt hl;‘ nomination, from bursting all
In uur event, it is felt, the lonfiecam
ruign will be an u.dv.nt#e to the Repub
joans, They have the advantage of posi;
tion, and with the utter failure of the at
tacks on the McKinley bill and the gen
eral prosperity of the couutr{, the louger
the campaign the better for them.
Army Veterans Visit the Widow of Their
oOld Leader.
CHICAGO, Oct, 8. —At noon to<lay a large
delegation of the members of the Society
of the Army of Tennessee, headed b{ Gen,
Daniel Butterfield and Mr. gicken ooper
of Ohio assembled at the anditorinm and
took wrril%u for Mrs, Potter Paimer's
mansion, where they were welcomed by
Mrs. Gen, Graut,
It was a purely informal event, but the
meeting betwee‘P the widow of the old
leader of the Northern armies and his
comrades stirred doe‘: tg@llngs of regard
for her and hers in the hearts of the vet
Mrs, Grant is not in the best of health,
and as remini: oes of her husband’s life
affect her dee l; the veterans, before pro
ceeding to tfie Palmer residence, were
particularly cautioned u%ainut, awakenlng
old memories, the gerie of which she
might not be able to bear.
He Walked Out of Prison in a Painter's
RuTLAND, Vi, Oct, B.—Henry I, mu-d{E
who sneaked into the First National Ban
of New York in October, 1888, and stole
£lO,OOO, escaped yesterday from prison by
walking out of the prison yard in a painter’s
clothes,. He was m~rvin‘( a sentence of
eighteen years. Last night he was mu;i-!ln
in Cuddyville, a few miles from here. e
was captured whilé®boarding a train for
New York. .\hn{ shots were exchanged
hetween the conviet and the officers, and
one of the shots took effect in Hardy's
knee. He will be lame for life.
Mr. Dewing's Store, Exrh-nga Place,
Visited by Burglars Last Night,
The fish store of Mr. l)ewimf on Exchange
ace, was broken into again last niqln.
,l'his time the thief or thieves affected an
entrance through the window in the rear
door, breaking the sash, Earl?' this mom
ing the broken window was disbovered by
the r;ifflfer on the beat and the proprietor
The burglars had probably been fright
ened awu{.u nothing was missing but a
reefer. he break of last night is the
fourth within a month, but in theurnceml
robberies Mr. Dewing lost considerable
Leander Chappell on Trial for Assault
with a Dangerous Weapon.
“Not guilt{.“ said Leander Chappell in
the Court of Common Pleas this morning
after Clerk Webster had finished reading
the %ndictmem (-harrinfi him with assaunlt
ing William Crook in olle“e‘s saloon on
Peck street and stabbing him on the head
with uu];utt{uknif«.
He admitted in the course of the trial
that he cut Cook on the head with the
putt{ knife, but claims that he did it in
self-defense as Cook and a friend had as
saulted him.
The jury returned a verdict of not guilty.,
Robertson's Opinion of Blaine,
NEw Yok, Oect, S—~Senator William
H. Robertson, ex-collector of the Port of
New York and the Nestor of Republi
can polities in the State, predicts Fassett's
certain election, and has this to say about
Blaine: “If Blaine wants the nnmitmliun
he can have it, and if he takes it he will
sweep the country as no man ever did be
fore. Thousands of Democrats will vote
for him, because he is a typical American.
Reciprocity, the Italian business ;: in fact,
his whole course since he has been at the
head of the State Department, have
rmm}’wd him as the greatest living Amer
835,000 for the Fair.
BosToN, Oct, S.—At the meeting of the
exceutive council yesterday the appoint
ment of K. Clarence Hovey as executive
officer of the World’s Fair managers was
confirmed. The board was authorized to
expend 4,000 for furnishing a building
for the State exhibit at the Cofumhiuu kx
Col, Allen 11,
Bostox, Mass,, Oct. 8, ~Col, Allen, the
übernatorial eandidate, is ill at his
fmus« in Lowell of acute tonsilitis,
Al engagements have been cancelled
until m'xtn*muluy, when he hopes to be
out again,
A Harmonious Wedding,
NEW YORrK, Oct, S.~Ovide Musin, the
violin virtuoso, and Mrs. Annie Louise
Farmer were united in marriage yester
day at noon, at the home of the bride on
Stuyvesant square,
Editor O'Callahan Marrfed.
BostoN, Mass, Oct S—I,.J, O'Callahan,
city editor of the Boston Record, was yes
terday married to Miss M. A, Linquist in
St. Mary's Catholic church at Charles
Shock From a Dangling Wire,
Brook Ly N, Oct, S.—~Three horses were
killed and a street enr conductor received
n serious shock this momlnfi from a dang
ling trolley wire on the Brooklyn and
Jamaica electrie street ear line,
Cool and e'ear
s he Thermometer,
The City Eungineer's record show the
t(-m‘nrm ure from 9 A, M., Oct, 7, to 9 A,
M., Oct, 5:
Highest-- 50, Lowest-51. Mean-—B5,
Heat your parior with an open gas grate. Orna.
mental, odorless, no dust or ashes, and cheapsr han
conl. UASSIOVE STORE, 10 Market Squmen
He Will Have a Publie Funeral and Be
Burried at Avondale—The FPost Mort
em Examination—-Mrs, Parnell’s Con
dition—The Shock May Kill Her.
Briguroy, Oct, 8.-~The funllK of Par
nell have met and decided that the funeral
shall be public and that the burial shall
:’?:&‘plmn Avondale, the place of his
Ugly Rumors of Sulclde.
BriguTON, Oct, B,—The air of mystery
that surrounds Parnell's death is the gen
er,l topic of conversation, The rumors of
suicide are denied, but Mrs. Parnell re
fuses herself to callers, and all details are
lu&;m.ed. the two attgnding physicians,
both local practitioners, having left their
{nmenu and gone out of town. The de
a{ in calling an undertaker and in noti
fying t?c mghtur of deaths are regarded
as peculiar, but Coroner Hillman says he
regards the high standing of Dr. Jowers
as sufficient guarantee that nothing is
wrong. Dr. Jowers says death bed scenes
are confidential.
Mrs. Parnell will leave all details of the
funeral to Parnell’s relatives and to mem
bers of the Irish party. She is utterly
crushed with grief, knowing in her heart
gt hearts that Ireland wilf never forgive
1t is said she may not survive the shock
of Parnell’'s death. She refuses food and
it has been reported she is dying.
The Fost Mortem.
Brigurox, Oct, 8, —The post mortem ex
amination of Parnell’s body shows that
the eanse of his death was rhenmaticfever,
followed by heart failure. This puts an
end to all talk of suicide, ; AR
~ Arran fifiehfi\;fia for the funeral are to be
made w«i.{ by a committee of Irish mem
bers of Parliament. Sh 4 i/
~ Mrs. Parnell sees no one but her daugh
ter and continues to refuse food.
O'Kelly Doesn’'t Believe It,
Loxpox, Oct, 8 —James O'Kelly, mem
ber of Parliament for North Roscommon,
says Mrs. Parnell permitted him to see
Parnell’s body and the face was too peace
ful for any thought of suicide.
Will Attend His Funeral.
Loxpoxn, Oct, s,.—The Executive Com
mittee of the members of the London
League have appointed a committee to
attend Mr. Parnell's funeral,
Dublin’'s Sympathy,
DupLiN, Oct., B.~The Corporation of
Dublin was summoned to a meeting to
day at which symfcuhy with Mrs. Prruell
was expressed and a call issued for a pub
lic funeral.
The Chicago ‘ Herald' on Parnell.
CHICAGO, Oct. B.—The Herald of this
city says: “Had Parnell heeded the
kind&v advice of Davitt and voluntarily
withdrawn from public life until after the
fieneml election, he would undoubtedly
ave been recalled if his manly honor had
r;scovered freedom from defiling connec
*““He fought the fight against his former
followers with marvyelous grit and with
utter hgnleunm toward the miserable
le for whose relief he refused to apply
m.wo of moneg subscribed chiefly in
this countr{. riven to the wall he
baited his foes furiously, while he be
came 1l:j»mo»lt the victim of dupery and
knavish design.”
Her Brave Effort Failed.
BERLIN, Oct. B,—While Banker Thiel,
of Haevan, was walking with his wife
Tuesday, he xuud(}t)'ul{l became insane and
jumpedyinto the Diechsee river. His wife
rlunred in after him, but failed in her
wroic effort to save his life and was her
self rescued with much diflicalty,
Rallroad Company Protests Against the
Verdiet Given Mrs. Burnham.
At the April term of the Court the jury
brought in r verdict of 7,000 damages for
Mrs. Angelia V. Burnham, whose hus
band was killed in a collision on the Prov
idence and Worcester division of the N,
Y., P. & B. railroad in November, 1889,
The full bench of the Supreme Court to
day heard the case rehearsed on a motion
by Mr. Vincent, attorney for the railroad,
for a new trial. The railroad company’s
claim is that Burnham lost his life through
his own carelessuess and negligence, that
he disregarded the signals and ran his en
gine into a switch when he had plenty
of time to prevent the collision.
Central Falls Wants $l,OOO from a
Nelghbor for Damages,
The case of Francis 1. Frost nfainst
John McGrath, both of Central Falls, for
£l,OOO damages, which was begun in the
civil side of the Court of Common Pleas
before Judge Rogers yesterday, was con
tinued with the opening of the court this
Broke His Jaw,
Shortly after 11 o'clock last night a man
named Charles Burrows was assaulted on
Chalkstone avenue, He was walking up
the street when a man whose name is un
known, came behind and struck him in
the face, breakin“ his jaw. Durrows was
attended by Dr. Williams, The assailant
got nwn;" with a ham lx-lm\fiingm Bur
rows, and also traded hats with him.
The Health of Providence.
There were 208 deaths in September in
this city, representing an annual death
rate of 18.04, For the first nine months of
1891 it was 18,65, of 1890, 2275, Seventy
four decedents were under 5 years old,
To-day's Races Postponed,
The races which were scheduled for this
afternoon at Narragansett Park were
postponed until tomorrow on account of
the unfavorable weather,
Politieal Pointers,
The resignation of Herman Oelrichs of
his position as a member of the National
Democratic State Committee for the State
of New York is the most significant event
of the State campaign of 181, —~New York
Fassett is running a buzz saw in New
York and Tammany has already lost some
of its fingers.—Chicago Inter-Ocean,
If John E. Russell’s Lowell speech is a
mmq\e of what !r- can do, we do not
wonder that the 'Democeratic State Com
mittee wanted to hedge on that joint dis
cussion.—Boston News’
The New York Democrats are still busy
“oxTMning" the meaning of the silver
plank in their platform. An ntterance
which ealls for so much explanation from
its friends and which arouses so much
Mckefln¥ among them must be tricky and
dishonest, This deliverance is a straddle
and a sham, and was made so on purpose,
8t Lonis Globe-Democrat,
QA s
Wil Be Atoused of It Yet,
f“h'e.' Ncthcgl that l;'ntl(‘hlcurin n;lt
of t ut we freely uit the
Hon. ‘l':omu Platt of any (-unmrity in
the mgtter.—Chicago Tribune.
Heat your office with a gas radintor. No coal,
kindling, dust or ashes. Always ready. GAS STOVE
STORE, 16 Market Square,
(Comtinued From Last Page.)
New Youk—Sales of stocks to noon
Loxpox, 4 P, M.—Amount of bullion
withdrawn from Bank of England £50,000,
NEW Yok, I:ls—Market strengthening.
New Youk, 8 P, M.—~Market closes
slightly off from best prices,
Statement of C., C., C. and St. Louis
month of Sv,»temlvr: Decrease, $5,507 ;
fourth week of September, §34,000,
Closing Quotations,
Reported by Spencer Trask & Co.
Opening. Highest, Lowest, Last,
Atchison.......coneeeee 48 45 (XY 445
BB Qeiconionas' TS 8 I UKL
c.c.c.amL...... 18 Tithy 728 T
Chicago & St. Paul., 74} 743 74} 74%
preferred........... 117 17 - 117
Chlcago & N. W...... 116} 110 116 11604
Chicago Ga 5......... O 62§ b 1 b2y
Cotton 011......000nee = - - 5
Canadian Pacifie. ... - - - Kby
Col, & Hock, Valley, 834 334 82% 3284
Del. & Hud50n,...... eees 1461¢
Del, & Lack........... Mil¥ 142 1415 142
U TR T e M
INlinois Central...... = - sede 100
Lake 5h0re.......... 128 125 - 1256
Loulsville & Nash.., 80) 80% ==go% 80%
Lead Tru5t........... - - - 1084
Missourl Pacifie...... 604 a 0 oL HU3g
New York Central... 11056 110% 1104 110¢
NY.&N.E......... 80 305 30 90
North American..... 199 108 100 108¢
Northern Pacific, pfd 7569 75% T 4 6l
Northern Pacific ... 28) 2434 2854 VR
New Jersey Central, = - - 1103
Pacific Ma 11.......... 87 ” —_ 87
Pu11man............. 108 102 101 101%
O o ioeesssiss N 10 403 aoy
Richmond Terminal, 18} 19% 18§ 13
Rock 151 and.......... 8% N K 294 B 4
BUVEr.....cooirrennees B 0 00% 00y VoB¢
Texas Pacific........ 1o 15 11 14k
Union Pacific........ &1 415 41 41%
YWD .. cccvvecosnie - - - 14
Wabash, pfd......... Sl% 3 803 80%
Wheeling & L. Erle, 87% 88)% 87% 28y
Western Un10n...... 823§ 83 82% 83
Prof. Augustine Jones' Paper on “ Parks
and Tree<Lined Avenues.”’
The regular monthly meeting of the Ad
vance Club wegs held last eveuiu'g at the
rooms, 26 Westminster street, The fea
ture of the evening was a paper read by
Prof. Augustine Jones, principal of the
Friends’ schuol" on *Parks and Tree-
Lined Avenues. e BRealbs S
“It is a great work of art,” saidthe
speaker, “ to lay out a [;]ark. securing the
beauty and \'urlet{.whic are allowed by
the location of its surroundings. Parks
have an immense value as breathing
films for the poor, and are a blessing to
umanity because of their cool depths and
guiet byways,
“Cities now furnish biuhwn}‘l. waterand
light for streets, and most of them also
have parks, tree lined avenues and oPen
air spaces, thus allowing the working class
toeuj(?v the cool breezes and ex{)erieuce
the delights of freedom untrammelled.
“The project on foot for the laying out of
additional parks for Providence ought to
be entered upon at once. It is the duty of
the hour., As maturity is an essential
element in a park, we cannot begin too
soon to furnish the benefit and richness of
years, or too much deplore a Policy which
relegates to other generations a service
which can never be performed hereafter
with so little labor and cost. We, also,
must not lose sight of the fact that Parks
b{ mtoring the health of the people, add
directly to their productive power and to
the wealth of the city.”
During the nu-etin% the question of
distributing some publications of the
club was brought up and tabled until fur
ther action by the executive committee,
It transpires that a special committee,
acting withont pm‘per authority, have
had a series of pamp nleflsru olished on the
municipal manu(semem. of public lightlnli.
They were called *“‘ Advance Club Leaf
lets.” The club wisely decided to con=
sider the matser further and to inquire
into the contents and the authority for
statements made before {m blicly commit
:inglit:ilf to the principles of nationalism
The editor of the Telegram, who has re
{)‘;mliuhfil these ramphlets. thus violuting
some extent the courtesy of the clu
secrets, was severely censured by mem
bers of the club and a motion for his ex
pulsion was referred to the executive com
mittee for action.
The City Members Want to Run the City
Election Themselves.,
The attemfit of the South Kingstown
member of the Democratic State commit
tee to get a resolution through the meet
ing A’eswnlary)', i)‘lucing the names of Ziba
0. Slocum, D. L. D. Granger, Richard B.
Comstock and W. K. Potter before the
publie for consideration as candidate for
mayor of Providence, riled up the city
members, who thought the State commit
tee should attend to its own business,
The resolution stating that either of these
gentlemen would be satisfactory to the
State committee was laid aside, also one
nuflgestimi a conference between the State
and city Democratic committees, State
and city Democrats don’t seem to “hitch”
very well together anyway.
The 'varsity foothall eleven played their
third finme at Fall Rl\:er yesterday ufiuinut
the Fall River Y. M. C, A, team. The en
tire ‘xame was played in a rain storm.
The Brown team played altogether the
best game of the season so far, T'he score
was IS to 4in favor of Brown. Time-—lh,
Referee—B. W. Trafford ®of Harvard.
Umpire—A. B. Mendenhall of Brown, "01,
The following are the men composing the
two elevens ;
SIOVEDS. .. ..ovviveenßightend. ... ... Drawbridee
Grafton. . .............Right tackle .......Chamberlain
825 o seso s 000 t soo viTREDS SR L0044+ 20 st tanl NP
S Matteson.............Centre, Webb and J, F, Onsey
B, < ¢ 2 w 550 0 000 00BN IS4 & ¢3¢ v 85450 0s « TIRID
.\'trlmh.ud Plerce. .. Lefutackle. .. .oovvvo . Adams
Horden . . Saseusa Leftepd..ccocooooooo .B. Casey
B 45 o s 64404 ¥4 .G.{umu-r-h.rk....... set fasasil
Matteson. .....0...... Right halfsback..........AMrich
LAWSORN. ...covvveene.. leeft hall-back . ............Strailt
PEBIUE ¢ 0055 ¢ 0880 000 26 89 o F UIDEIEINGF s 8090+ 0 v 09+ RIDY
The freshman team played their first
game against the Friends' school eleven
and won the game by a score of 25 to 0,
The Best Kind of a Mascot,
McKinley is now the possessor of the left
hind foot of a gru\‘c?'uul rabbit and his
luck is guaranteed. But he really stood in
no nw-fi( of a mascct, His elean, honest
manliness and great ability have already
so fully commended him to the people of
Ohio t’hm. his election as Governor by a
rousing majority is practically assured,
and that is luck enough for one year.—
Cleveland lLeader,
De Wilkens No, Miss Tmnhl::lm.l.mafrald
you won't see much of mi wise, you see, |
am 19 to my ears in work, Miss Tompkins
Oh, 'am sure we can still see a great 8001 of
you then. Life,
g Repartee - * Your generosity takes my breath
away,” said "lw sarcastic beggar. * Well, you
can qm- it,” returned the pedestrian.—New
\'or‘ ‘ruth.
“1f wheat has ears to what do yon su it
listens ?° 1 don't know U\lfl: it luv{u the
corn stalk." - Baltimors American.
Short handed <A man with a bobtailed
finsh. - Washington Star,
J n it's a long loan that has no re
turning.— Eimirg Gasette.
If you try & gas radiator once, you will never he
withont one in cold weather. GAS STUVE STORE, 16
Market Square
His Address at the Annual Dinner of the
Agricultural Soclety Rain Spoils the
Fun Out of Doeors But Every One is
TAveToN, Mass., Oct, B,—~Rain rather
spoiled the fun out of doors to-day, but the
attendance was fair. Toward moon the
rain ceased, thnugh the sky remained
“ashen and sober,” and the ground was
dismally wet,
The annual dinner of the Agricultural
Society was given at IP. M. Gov, Ladd
was received with hearty applause and
said in {:)xrt :
“Bristol county has many scenes of
pleasant memory, and, indeo(i. all over this
:c’plenclid State are many Phces that are
ear to me, that I always like to visit, and
whose progress [ have watched with the
greatest interest since crossing the border
to be a Rhode Islander, I have never re
gretted the step | took some twenty years
ago for Rhode Island has been an indulg
ent su:xl)-mutber and has seen fit to honor
me, Ilike a %reat many of the Massachu
setts laws for instance, I like Massachu
setts roads—l purt.icularl( like them. l}\'e
are improving our roads in Rhode Island
but i’ou have the lead of us and your ex
ample of the successful making’and keep
ing olt ‘?od roads is au inspiration to our
“PI have been much &ntereuted in look
ing about my own State the past few
weeks, while attending the diffesent fairs,
I have found the farmers in good spirits
with the crops. I think that is the case
everywhere, Icannot but be impressed
with the conviction that New B.ngland
far?é(i“ are improving their conditions
- tgink our New England farmers live
better than they used to, d‘know they do.
'l‘hex dress better and they have more
holidays. At Kingston, in our state, this
last August, 1,500 farming people assem
bled at an ufl-&ly grange meetinf(. Do
{ou think all these farmers would ever
wave thought they had time to engage in
such a picnic right in summer time a few
years back?
“] came down here because I wanted to
see you all and see the Taunton agricul
tural fair, and see with my own eves how
Brt-;ol coun?w\vu progre;u;ing. 1 r}ri‘i”l
much appreciate your president’s cordia
invitation, and trust when your fair comes
around another year that &m will be good
enough to again remember that I am a
Bristol county boy and would like to be
asked to the fair. I thank you for your
cordial reception.”
Annual Meeting In Blackstone Hall To
The annual meeting of the Rhode Island
Womans' Suflrage Association was né)ened
at 11 o'clock this morning in Black
stone Hall. In the absence of the presi
dent the meeting was presided nver‘iz
Mrs. Anna Garlin Spencer who addres
the assembly.
The reports of the varions Women Suf
ferage leagues were read and approved,
The report of the treasurer showed a
balance on hand of $11585. Amounts
received during the year $05,12; paid out
The following ladies were appointed a
committee on the nomination of officers,
Mrs, Aldrich, Mrs, M. J. Arnold and Maes,
Tingley, and will report at this afternoons
At 1 o'clock a recess was taken until
2:30 o'clock during which time a lunch
was served, . YA
The afternoon meetinr wat opened by
an address by the president, on * Rhode
Island Women.” Miss Elizabeth M,
Yates also spoke, selecting for her subject
“The Cnmi:i; Women."
In the eve {l{; the association will be
addressed by Mrs. Mary Clement Leavett
who will speak on ** Round the World
Missionaries,”” giving a brief account of
her own experiences. President Andrews
of Brown University will also address the
But He Lay a Long Time on the Cumber
land Road Unattended.
Trainer Lorenzo E. Shuman of Far
numsville, Mass., was discovered at 7:30
o'clock this morning lying on the Cum
berland road with a broken leg. He fell
off his train, it is tboufiht, while Eurtlally
nnder the influence of liguor. The police
were notified and tried to get him into
the hospital, but could not take him. He
lay there until 10 o'clock this morning,
wfwn he was taken to the cit g hospital at
Woonsocket by the police ambulance.
Dr. Munroe set the leg. It was the left
one and was broken near the ankle. He
was sent home by rail.
The Corliss Engine Works Making a Big
Engine For Brooklyn,
The big 600-horse _power engine which
the Corliss Engine Works of this city has
been building for the Somerton tin plate
works in Brooklyn, N, Y., is about fln
ished and will be shipped in aday or two,
It is a very handsome engine and will
make the machinery of the new works go
with a whirl soon.
City Hall Notes,
The visit of the City Council to the pro
rmod Roger Williams Park addition has
wen postponed until Saturday,
The large, square blocks of stone taken
from Dorrance street are being cut over at
the city yards, and will be used for re
paving the street. One of them, with the
waste taken off, makes two blocks, It
costs two and one-half cents to cut them
and new ones cost about six cents,
The total number of tax bills which
had been paid in the city treasurer’'s oflice
last night was 1,261, amounting to $87.-
211,23, At the same time last year 990
bills, amounting to £7,781.66, had been
paid, which was a considerable increase
over the vear before,
A city official went into the clty clerk’s
office and registered yesterday and then
found that he had already made himself
solid for voting by being the first one to
register this vear., Voters are not regis
tering as rapidly as they ought,
The property of Adrahem Rosenfeld has
been attached by Patrick Healey,
J.A Brown's Assignment,
Mrs. Francis Colwell, assignee of J, A,
Brown, who assigned his property yester
day afternoon for the equal benefit’'of his
creditors, said today that there was
not Mn‘u he could a.n‘r of the trouble except
that Mr. Brown had engaged in business
enterprises which had caused him heav
losses, so that he could not continne hi{
business of the Ladd Wateh Case Com
pany, of which Mr, Brown is president
and treasurer. Mr. Brown has been in the
jewelry business in this city about 40
years, T e
Sixth Distreiet Court,
William Stratton attempted toevade the
fare on the stemmer Massachusetis and
was fined 85 and costs in the Sixth District
Court. : i
~ Timothy Murphy, charged with keepi
n ('oln;nony nnll:‘l)m-. had l‘:rl':cm cont lt?u:fi
till Friday. i A B 3 &
The case against John Mc(,‘nllouph.
cha with nnsanltlmi Robert MceCul
lough, was continued to ‘rklal.
Patrick Conpoy was fined 8 and costs
for revelling.
Filoe lue of Specials at M. I, DOYLE'S,
& MNurth Mala street.
prices, 3 to 5 cts, per Roll; what others ask
for same goods, 5 to 15 cts. per Roll,
HANDSOME GILT PAPERS, our prices, 5 to
13 cts. per Reoll; what others ask for same
goods, 15 to 25 cts. per Roll,
10 te 25 ctn. per Roll; what others ask for
same goods, 26 to 60 cts, per Roll,
prices, lec. per Yard; what others ask for
same goods, § to b ota, per Yacd,
BORDERS, our prices, 3 cts, per Yard;
what others ask for sane goods, Bto 156 cts, per Yard,
305 High Street, Providence, R. L.
3 Irous Block, Olneyville, R. I.
369 Main Street, Pawtucket, R, L
93 to 101 Weybosset Street, Providence,
Also 24210 244 Main St,, Pawtucket.
Several times larger :;\_l\_ll any other house of its
kind in the city. A force of more than 50 eflicient
men and 25 horses now employed w dispense Gro
ceries in and about the city.
‘Flour Advancing!
Best Haxall, $6.25. Best St. Louis,
85.75 per bbl, 25c¢. bbl, less taken at
P. B.—Call for a September Price List,
just out and complete to date,
Controversy Between Mr., Cosgrove and
Phillips About Mr. Cooney.
The evening school committee has given
up the opening of the schools on Monday
evening and set no date for it, on the
theory that the commmitiee has no monez
topay its teachers after dhe disapprov
of the committee on qualifications, so that
if no agroement is reached the schools
will probably be delayed some time.
Mr. Thomas F. Cosgrove, secretary of
the evening school committee, uu(s that
Mr. Cooney was originally appointed a
teacher in the Olnefi'ville school by My,
Phlllira and he thinks he is comgetent.
He said he had wyitten to Mr., P llll{::,
suggesting a competitive examination be
tween Mr. Cooney and the latter, but Mr,
Phillips is not a candidate for a principal
ship. He was a member of the evening
school committee last year.
Robinson Released on Ball,
William Robinson of Boston, who was
arrested last Saturday by I)epuiy Sherifl
Sheahan on a eivil Yrocess at the instance
of Miss Maria Wallace, who claims &5,000
damages for assault, was released on bail
yvsterda{]. The case will come up for
trial at the December term.
East Providence,
Timntl:{ Sullivan, who lives on Valley
street and is employed as a brakeman on
the New York, Providence and Boston
railroad shore line freight, was knocked
from the train at Kingston. In falling
his head struck a rail, splitting it open
and killing him instantly, The body was
conveyed to Undertaker Knowles' rooms,
The annual farmers’ supger was served
last night at the Universalist Church
from 6to & In connection with it a re
ception was tendered to the Rev. Dr,
Weaver and his wife, who are about to
remove from town, Orland Freeborn pre
siding, HrE
Remarks were made by thr Rev. Dr,
Cushman, the Rev. Mr. Horton, the Rev,
Dr. Eddy and others, Mrs, Ktta Bartlett
presented Dr. Weaver with a handsome
ebony gold-headed cane and Mrs, Weaver
with some souvenir spoons and a gold
. As C, O, Taber was loading ice into his
team in the Old Colony freight yard at
India Point yesterday afternoon his horse
took fright. Taber sprmu‘(lfur the bridle
and was kicked, knocked down and badly
Gen. George (. Meade Camp, S, of V,,
met last e\-on'u..sin their hall,
The Grattan Literary Society met last
evening in Plerce’s Hall, One candidate
wus \-o?«l n.
Mattie E. Gammons Camp, D.of V.,
met last evening in G, A, R, l&ll and en
joyed a pleasant time.
Central Falls.
The Volunteer Veteran Fireman's Asso
ciation held their annual election of ofli
cers last evening and elected all the old
board of officers with the exception of B,
Frank Bowen as Secretary, in place of
Everett Andrews, They voted to attend
the fair given by the Ladies' Anxlllll’k to
the Umn,we Association in Providence Nov,
3d, and declined an invitation to East
Providence to a fair held by Watchemoket
(‘ompnr{l, Nov. 7, FEruest Andrews and
James Welch went to Derry, N. H,, to
represent the Association in the celebra
tion wlhlch the Volunteers were invited to
The Knights of Pythins made a parade
of 126 men lhr:)::rb the rrluq:ilml street of
Woonsocket to-day with Hedley's hugd at
1190, followed by~ batalion drill at Villa
Nova Park and dress romule. Dinner was
served in Rathoone Lodge hall at 1,90 p.
w, The Knights could’t get Armory lhfi
Wide-Awake House Furni r
‘and Clothiers, ~ &
We want the Carpet MI 1
% 3% X o,
W $ ("‘ .;:.,
Rhode Island. Not&fi‘l" A
stand Dhefore our Magnific ,;'
New Fall Goods and nu "\?
o . :
prices. See them and you w g
i B,
them. Price them and you buy
them. . “'_'-._'*-{;;‘
L e
Nearly a thousand rolls, all grades,
Moquettes, Brussels, Tapestries, L'!m*'“‘l.;.
Ingrains. You never saw such asi ";‘f’ o
fore. In utter disregard of ,:\‘*m
prices or cost production, we've muay g i
them to catch every bit of trade poy/ = 8
this month. See them ; SRR Ll
away happy. *
(Cash or Credit.
Pawtucket. ; 3,._4%; ;‘[‘ :
The primary meetings of the Republi
cons were hclr({ in the several rd ooms
last evening and were well attend ‘he
result of the meofln&\:un urprise party
10 at least “?19"'0‘ vo(a \ldermen
White and Tiepke were aking a
stmnghcanvau and it was erally
thought that Mr. White would ¢ 'y four
of the five wards, but when he carries ithe
first \:'urld, the homt;i c:f‘d ~. n Tiepke,
evervbody was su s > pke his
carr?ed t{e first rvl:ard each time he h ok
run tgr milyt ’ofliice, u}‘tl»l:to he White
men thought it g:)ss lodge him
there, But the R ite workers '3‘ \" R
hustling and the result is that 48 SOMS
other candidate turns up sudden! nly as & 5
sort of a dark horse Aldm te will
be the Republican can: for o,
The vote in the several wards was as
mimw\:’: rd 1 the White m 'i' 3
n i e &.’."
elected by a vote %fvlu to 101, i
In the Second Ward the first -
was elected 70 to 27, and the i
nominated by acclamation. e
In the Third Ward the first N
White man, received 119 votes out of 14, =
and the others were nominated by accla=
In the Fourth Ward the White @ 'y
were nominated almost fl*\lt [ A
tion, and in the Fifth the ite T
tion was chosen hr good sized murgins,
The Board of Aldermen met last e
and transacted a good deal of the .
business concerning claims, bills and o
nances. The most important of thoolm,,;,};*
ing's business was the veto of the gra ;7o
land ordinance by Mayor Goodwim i
reasons for his action are purely -
ones with a view to a saving of uonm g
the city, as suitable land can be pure R
at a lower figure elsew here, e
In the Distriet Court this mornlu s
William E. Walling, & sewing maching
agent, was urmngu{ for embezzelment,
pleaded not guilty and his case was con=
tinued to Oct, 12, <
Two common drunkards were sent ta
the State farm for six months each, One °
man arrested for drunkenness was dise
charged. oy o
On Dit at Olneyville.
The Free Library Association heldkz B
meeting last evening in Waterman build- - =
ing. Reports were read and M?‘ulm \
George C, Calef was elected fresi ent L
George H, Currief, vice-president. &
Rain did considerable damage to the "
highways last nirht. laban street im
Johnston, which has just been r?nlld. M)
was completely rained and the work must By
be done over again, .
William_ Barnes of Thornton was thiy =
morning fined #1 and costs at the e
District Court for imbibing too i
He settled. B '}! [
At a meeting of the Hinwatha 9% Liae
No. 46, 1. O, O_F. held in Johnston e
evening. A committes was lrfl“‘ v
arrange for an entertainment in the neat M
future, ) R
The Johnston fire commmz.vhh L
make it known that the en .g_'"".-' “a.
being now in first-class working m R
been accepted, and it will be in .
after to-morrow, e e o
Charles Burrows, who kesps & Vi
store on Brayton avenue, R
vm'(‘fhnlkflum- avenne last b | SOWY l: :
unkonown man, but not "R
Daniel Hurley, in the employ of E. J
Andrews on Academy avenu ] i
serfously yesterday by falll e
grocery team, He andl " B
w.'fi'm “'hm ‘h' horse be "3? R g A il
frightened and Hurley W PR | f
his head, regdering h IDCORAC] 40
Tremnine .&*n«h Hm ‘J S « FRSSNIR 7 A
named Herbert 'h el B
badly erushed by its being raa &
eudeavoring to stop the ~ ' B

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