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Pawtucket tribune. (Pawtucket, R.I.) 1890-189?, September 30, 1890, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92064071/1890-09-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. V. NO. 13.
BRAVE MEN
Rhode Islanl Sol
diers Parade.
A BIG SIGHT !
" Theßrigade Out
in Full Force,
- New Uniforms!
All the G. A. R. Posts
Show Full Ranks.
SONS OF VETERANS.
They Do Great Homuor (o
| OUR DISTINGUISHED GUESTS
Come F.om Our Sister States to
Fow-a-r-r-1-d!
It wae 16 :30 to a second where this com
mand rang down Mineral Sprirg avenw
this merning and the military parad:
of the weck was set in motion.
Pawtucket has seen a great many parades
and bas viewed numerous processions bu’
never did a better one grace her streets
than the oae that today paid tribute to her
enterprise and honored the memory of th
founder of the state's lealing industry.
Samuel Slater.
For a 2 hour and a half the streets ha’
been alive with citizon solliery, men i
blue with those letters on their hats that
proved that in the dark days
When the Nation Was in Perll
ey rallied to its support, snd young
men on whose breasts hang the mystic
badge that betokened the wearers descen'
from a veteran of the war, if not one him
pelf.
None had stayed at home but all came
out, ready and anxious to obey their com
mander’s call and shoulder ty shoulder to
march through the city strects and let th
people of the state know who would be her
bhulwarks when danger threatened. Flage
flosted proully on all sides,
Bayoncts Glitter.d In the Sunshioe,
swordt flushe d and pra:ciog steeds her
and there mide havoe among the too curi
ous Iyok-ra 0n who crowded the silewalks
aod pushed into the gutters axd ofttimes
half way into th 2 street.
It was & great day anl none knew it b:t
ter than those who were taking part in it,
@wpecially the members of the Drig e, R
X. M., who for the first tim» appeared in
their
Yew and HMandsome Uniforma
wo'long needed but long lovk:d for,
come at lsst.
Tas Tuinuse roportors, always alive to
the situatior, were out in force and theit
mimble pencils jotted down every item of
inter. st
The line was a long on>, but the stirriog
masic o fthe bands male it pass any one point
far too soon, ald it is safe t) say that not
4 person but was sorry to sce tie last plv
2002 of the Sons of Veterans as they closed
up the line. ¥
It was shortly after 9 o'clock when
Chee s and Waving Handk 'rehilefs
near the janction of Miner- |
al fpring avinue and Conaat 1
stroet gave eviderce that some comman ler |
was in sight and a moment later Gov. Davls |
and his staff, escorted by a staff of cavalry
appeared and took their position on the |
right of the lice. H wlfy hal they gotin
position than the beat of horses’ hoofs from
anot'ier direction was heard anl the eom
mander-in-chief of our sister state, of Con
necticut, G,v. Bulcley, with his staff and ‘
escort dashed up and the
Two Governors Warn Iy Fhook Maids '
while tha visitor expressed his ploasure
at being present and extenled the greetings
of Lis state to the most go ah:al city in
Rhode I<lnd.
Just back of them was a gatheriag of the
dignity, wealth and business ability of th»
state, headed by no less & personage than
the chief marshal of the day,
Ilis sta® and alds were almost num rous
entagh to mike a regimont by themaeelves
and many of them showed on the coats the
button or badge of the G. A. R. They
were & noble set of men anl the following
Pawtucket,
Yisit Us.
General O nyy Arnold
PAWTUCKET TRIBUNE
list of them would be a crelit to any state
or city in the Union: |
Staff and Marshals, ‘
Hoxorany Stare—Gov. Alfred IL Littie
ficll, Gov. Lucius B. Darling, Gov. Dauiel
G. Littlefleld, Gen. William R. Walker,
Col. William F. Sayles, Col. Stephen R
Bucklin, Major F. Clark Sayl.s, Judge
Advocate Gen. Pardon E. Tillinghast,
Surgeon Goneral Jamos L. Wheaton,
Chaplain Rev. J. J. Woolley.
Aps 1o Curer Mansuan —=Cel. Alonzo
? Pierce, Col. Almon K. Goodwin, Col
Lyman C. Goff, Col. Wiliam Toward
Walker, Col. Robert McCloy, Major
Alexander Straunss, Major Eugene I
Crocker, Major Frank M. Dates, Major
James W. DLarkin, Col Randall
fI. Rice, Col. John K. (lark,
Col. Henty A. Picrce, Col Eben N. Lattle
fleld, Major Stephen F. Fisk, Capt. lenry
¥. Jenks [Capt. Charles Rittmany, Licut
‘Fcrdin.nd DBray, Lieut George J. Fa'r
‘ brother, Col, Thomas M. Sweetland, Col
William 11. Garney, Bornard T, Lennon,
} J. Milton Payne.
Mausuars —llenry A, Stearns, Henory B.
fetcalf, Elward L. Freeman, Albert Sher:
pan, John E. Thompson, Lyman M. Dar
ing, George li. Newell, Charles E Long:-
lay, KElward Smith, Arthur Stanley, Acscl
0. Nickerson, George L. Walker, William
. Moroney, Charles A. Lee, Christopher
Duckwerth, Everett . Carpentcr, Joha 8
Brazeau, Juhn T. McGuire, John F. Ab
yott, James Lintor, Eiwin Darling, Elwar!
F. Darnelly, Horstio A. Brown, J. Os
le'd, Je.. Klisha W. Bucklin, Benjamio
F. Smith, Benjumin G. Perkins, Teary
M. Arwold, Philo L. Thayer, Frarcis
Pratt, Jac o Sharterbe:g, Daniel A Jillscn,
Berna | McCabe, George F. llaycs, Abra-
ha o Z Falcon, Daniel 8. Dexter, Wil
iam Dempsey, Charl:s 1L Fuller, Elward
McCaughey, James 11. Coyle, Waterman
V. Dexter, James Nisbet, Thomas Me
Keough, Fred. A. Patt, Patrick Keenan.
AssistayT MagsiaLs.—Charles O, Read
William 11. Park, F. Euagene DBurker, 8
“ugene Wou!, David J. Wiity, Frel w
Jaston, Cisrlce E. Pervear, Charles R
Bucklia, Arthur I Mctealf, Jamcs A
Nealey, Elward W. Blodgett, C. Fred
seawford, Philip C. Steldon, John 8. Cot
rell, 8. Frank Dexter, BDerj W. Gardner,
\rthur B. Mann, James F. Barry, Deshler
¢, Stearns, Clau'ge J. Farnewor'h, W 1-
iam M.Gregor, George M. Thoritcn,
jeorge C. Newell, €amuel M. Conant,
Lyman T. Goff, Herb ri C. Darling, Fred
i. Mason, Heory I, Spencer, Bortrand J.
Horton, Walter 11 Stearns, Jesse M. Fair
yeother. Lucius B. Darling, Jr., Robert L
Sarkoer, Charles L. Kaight, Fred W. D.a
tor, Frank L-orard, llerry I Sager, Fred
w. Allen.
Bat the time for marching cam> all too
soon anl when the order t) alvance came
it secmed as if all was confasicn. It was
ot 80, however, for from street t) street
narched the different commands and as they
formed in lize in their projer jlices it was
)1y too evident that the chief marshal was
he
Right Man ia the Right Place,
As the liny starte] down the street wlich
hears the honored name of him whom th
city and state honors today, at its head
-ode the chief of pokee, Col. Oliver H.
Perry, with Lis attractive uniform while
yaside him was Iligh Sheriff Rathbone and
nis deputice, who aeted as skirmishere.
Dehind themrole four Luglers and the
ringing notes that they sert pealing down
the line called back many memories to the
(3. A. R. men anl sll along the etrects men
who were at the front during the struggl
to preserve the <ll flag thought of the daye
when the
Bug'e Call Meant "erh ps Leath
to them or their comrad.s.
These feelings were heightencd when th
soldier form of Brigadier G neral E. IL
Rhodes appearcd and apyliuse rarg out on
all sides as he rode proudly at the head of
the flower of Rhode Island's youth. Ilis
staf were uli on land ard behind them
with signul fligs tightly rolled on tha polos
marched the Signal Corpe, and their com
mander, Captain Charles R (tmano, oune o
Pawtuck.t's pet sons.
Bat the offizars were lost sighit of when
the long lin2 of blu2 appearcd anl from all
were heard praise of
The Now Uniforins
that fltt2d so wel! anl set off the eitizen
soldiery as they have never been seen be
fore. The pride of the brigade Dattery A
never looked better anl Capt. Grey scemsd
at least a foot ta'ler as he lo Kkod back at
his command, every man in position and
looking ev-ry inch a eoldier. The cavalry
lroked finely, Maj r Strauss riling as gal
lantly as the brave Custer.
1t is safe t) say that not a taxpaycr bul
was proul of the state militm and did not
for & second rogret that a portion of his
money had goue to make the brilliant sh w
ing.
But almoet before these thouglt: hal
forxed themsclves there was another oul
burst of applausc as Col. Cyrus M. Vau
Slyck, ia the brilliant aniform of the Ui
ted Train of Artillery, role at the head of
the Provisional Brigade of R. 1. M. I
command looked as well as could be with
out being uniformed alike, and it was bar!
t> say whether the Newport Artillery or
the United Traia lock:d the bost. Th
Kentish Giurds and the command from
Bristol were also in excellent trim an)
marched as if the eycs of the country were
upon them.
To the masic of tho band came Gov, M
G. Bulkcly of Coanecticat anl stafl ¢s
corted by thit
Magulfirent’'y Body of Wen,
the Fuol Gaards of IMartford, with Major
McKinley, who has the bt of frienlsin
Rhode Is!:nd, at theie Leal and the ap
pliase that tley received was continucd as
the licutenant governor of Massachuscits
avd officialy of other states rode by in
carringes, only t) be doublel as
Mayor Carr il and the Cit; Connell
came in sight. Hi¢ [Tunor's Lat war in the
ait all the time and even then e cou'd
only avewer a fow of tie salutatois and
salvos of app'ause that greeicd bim,
PAWTUCKET, R. 1. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1890.
§ IMore music heralded the approach of &
'new division and clieers loud and long
' greetcd Benjamin F. Davis, I)opntmenti‘
(ommanler of the Rhole Island, G. A. R,
as he and his staff led the long line of boys
| in blue,
| The Sllv red Malr
‘:nnd fultering steps of many telling only
' too plainly of the lapse of years since they
shouldered the muskets, and giving s
- warning that it will not be long before the
. G. A. R. will live only in the moemory of
‘those whose country they saved.
Every post was cut and full ravks bo
-~ tokened the interest that they took in the
life and activity shown by Pawtucket.
Again the stirring toncs of ma:tial music
- turned all eyes towarl s
‘ Slight But Soldlerly Figure
who, with eyes tront, led a line of boys in
blue, not as the term is used ordinarily
“butin reality ; it needed no programme to
t:1l that this was (1. Theo. A. Barton
|or that his division was the Sons of Vet
| erans, who alone can perpetuate the deeds
|of their geilant sires. They marched
~grandly and they and their officers have
,every reason to be proad of Rhode Island’s
Sons of Vetcrans.
| The line marched on, greeted from all
'sides wit's cheers and waving handkerchiefs
and flags until Broadway was reached
where they passed in revicw, making a
' splendid showing to the Jignitaries who
' viawed them, and then once more the march
was t.ken up and continaed to Main etrect
where the Jine was dismissed.
It was the biggest thing I'awtucket has
ever scen, the biggest Rhodoe Island has
ever witnessed and the memory of it will
long linger in the minds of those who saw
it.
When the parade was over it is safe to
say that every man in line was huagry, but
an hoar later not a one but had
Loosened His Belt
and fol* at peace with all mankind, for in
the big tent ou Dexter street a first class
dinner had been served to sll anl every
on: hal done fu!l justice to it.
The work of the soldiers was not over
yet, however, and shortly after 2:30 o'clock
Gen. IRhodes had his brigade
Agnln on the Ma'ch
and headed them toward Cot'age street,
where on the cricket grounds, they were to
show th.ir ability to perform.
A Dress Para le
and were to be inspectcd by the ecritical
eyas of Governor Davis and Bulkeley.
Refreshed by the dinner and aware that
they hal to uphold the good name of the
state the men marched |ke veterans, A
riving at the ground the parade was at once
formed and never did men do better, their
commandirg officers even being unstint d
ia their praise of the good work done.
This closcd th 2 work of the day for the
military and not & person can say that it
was not a -
Yerfect apd Grand Success.
This evening at 7 o'clock there wil baa
grand camp fire at the large tent on Dexter
street, vhen Dept. Com. B. F. Davis will
preside over some 2,000 veterans and Sons
of Viterans. Among the distinguished
visitors will te 8. V. C., G. A. R. Richard |
F. Tobin, Q M. Gen. John Taylor ani
many others. ,‘
ATONG THE LINKE,
Charley Brayton road his horse well, but |
he wasn't boss |
he wasn't boss '
The “Kcarneys” recilved a rousing I
welcomo, '
Governor Davis and staff saluted the
Trinvsy headquarters. '.
Gieneral Arnold chief marshal, was warm- |
iy greeted. “
The line was scventy-sour minutes paes
ing a certain point, }
The standard bearer of the DBrockton l
Veterans carried a large shoe on a staff on
which was the | 'gend, *“Nothing Like Lea- ‘
ther Except Cottyn.” '
There were fourteen bands in line. l
- e e ‘
CENTENNIAL NOTES. l
Is this the entrance to the city? inquisi- |
tively asked a visiting hayseed as he looked |
but l'm when near te arch atthe foot
of Droad street yesterday, I
The “hurry-up” wagon of the police was :
kept quite busy today. ‘
Th» American banl arrived home from |
Minneapolis this moriing. 1
The “Cotton Centennial” March played
by the National band tolay was finely ren
dercd. Tt is for sale at Mo'klejohn &
Loomas’s standia the exbibition. i
Largs crowls of visitors arrivel in the :
oity from up the Val'ey today, and the
horse car facil ties were severely taxed, |
The Pawtickost Street Railway company
wisily put conductors on the Broad strect
route this we k, aad doubled the service.
The Grand Army camp fire this evening
wiil be lightd in the big tent on Dexter
strect ot 7 o'clock.
Tho original card uscd by Samuel Siater
irrived yesterday from Washington and
hias beon placed near the improved one of
today. The contrast is quite striking.
An out-of town crook wearing a elouch
hat, was coscly shadowed by Detective
[laberlin on Main street last evening,
When the detecctive was satisfied that he
was an 01l time pick-pocket he eecorted
him to the station.
The be!l on the o!'d Sldter mill is rung at
houss that used to constitute s day’s work
in ¢llea times.
A few of the oaremoen who are to com
pote at the regatia have arrived.
Cl.n Fraser,
The me nhers and guests of Clan Fraser arve
re juested to mart st thelr on Wednes lay
October 1, 20atl pm. prompt. Full regal
w.ll be worr.
o "
The Veleran Fireman
Wi hodl a geind soclal 1a Eiremen's Tiall
T.ealer, Wedne day aad Tha=sday. Musl: Ly
the Continental bant orcaestoa. Tichets ¥
ocguvr. °
‘ . ¥
| Meholson & Thackray
" Haverecelved alarge conslgnment of regular
S ocentt awalohthey arysellirg ot 28 cents a
pouad, fous pouils for 0 ¢ doliar,
OLD SLATER MILL.
Writien Forthe TRIBUNS.
BY W.T.v.
The hero In batt'e 13 lasuded in sony,
1118 doel®s are reco:ded 1o story ;
Fame Joytully yields to the warrior strong
Her b autiful halo of glory.
But & wige man of peace 1s tke thexe of my
lay
A bright genius whose labor and ekill
Is admired Hy the thousands who visit today
The pride of our city, the Old Slater Mll
The noblest of man 1s he who by toll
Lrecta hils own monument grand ;
The troasured most prized today on our roll
Arve the work of his Lrain and his hand.
famuel s'ater's fair lower continuoato grow
In the meadow and valley, on hill;
Ita branches aro fruitful whorever we go
And Its root 1s the Old Slater Mll
May proaperity emile on and fortune reward
Pawtucket's bright rons and the press
Who have spared no expensg and have laborel
#0 hard '
To makn this affalr & success.
Our elty's bright futu~e can never grow dim
If we have but the courage and will
To luprove hor resources and labor Jlke him
Who has left us the Old Slater Mll
GENERAL ORDERS,
Headquarters of the chief marshal of
trades’ procession. Cotton Centennial
Celebration, Pawtucket, Socptember 20,
1800.
(General ord.rs, No. 1.
1. leadquarters of the chief marshal
on the morning of October Ist, will be on
Mineral Spring avenue corner of Conant
street.
2. First division will form on Mioeral
Spring avenue, right on Conant street,
David Harley, division marshal.
Sccond division will form on Main street,
right on West avenue, George H. Spauld
iug, division marshal.
Third divieion will form on Mulberry
street, right on Main street, Timotby
Butler, division marshal.
Fourth division wil form on West
avenue, right on Maian rtreet, loratio A.
Brown, division marshal.
. Part'cipants wi |l report to the marshal of
‘the Division to which they have been as-
Y signed at 9 o'clack,
| 3. Marshals and Personal Staff will report
‘to Edgar K. Gridley, chief of ataff, mount
' ed, wearing dark clothes, si'k bat and white
" gloves, st 9 o'clock.
4 Members of the staff of General Ar
n Jd, Chief Marshal of the Cotton Certen
‘ary, are inv.t dto join the parade. Plsce
| will be assigned to such as may report to E
K. Gridley, Chief of Staff,
5. The procession will move promptly at
10 o'clock. \
‘ GENERAL ORDERS.
Ileadquarters of GeorgeJ. Fairhrother,
cbief marsha! of theday. Firemen's parade
Pawrveker, October 2, 1890.—Geners!
Corders :
! 1. Headquarters of chicf marshal of the
“firemen’s parads on the morning of Octo
'ber 2, 189), will be on Park Place.
| 2. Marshals will report to Benjumin F.
'Davie, chief of staff with gloves at 8 .50
| promptiy.
. 3. The line will form at 8:50 promptly
The column will move at 9 .30. Per order
of
Gronar J. Fammprornegn,
| Chief Marshal.
Bexaasmin F. Davis, Chief of Staff.
| -
‘THIEYES AT WORK
| ORK.
Thieves entered a residence on West
avenue this furenoon, while the people were 1‘
watching the parade, Lverything of value
was taken. |
! _— e
. PRINTED IV THE RXUGIBITION.
| The ‘Tribuue's” Display Is the Blpgost of
! Them All,
~ “This is the biggost feature of the whole
' exhibition.”
i That's wlat eversbody said yesterday
‘upon witnessing the Trinoxgs all set up and
|
i pricted in Centenary lall. When the
| press started the crowd ebout it was an
Vimmense one, and all wasted to get a paper
a 8 a souvenir.
i Maror Carrol! and a orowd of distin
| quished visitors watched the Lig press
‘throwing off the papers, and Ilis Honor was
i very eager t) get a copy. Ile got one of
the first turned off.
- Atthe Trinexe's stand in the outer hall
the papers went |ks hot cakes. The first
paper printed in the exhibition can be seen
! there.
| Today the Twincse compositors are
' wearing Samuel Slater bunting coats anl
present a unique appearance.
- The DProvilence Journal s:'ys: *‘The
Pawtucket Tribure has a new doublo cylin
der printing press set up, and during the
week ite editions will be run off here, the
type being set in Centenary lall. Ouat.
side of the cotton machinery this is the
greatest novelty in the building.”
-- - -
! James Murphy,
' Dealer In choles groceries and provisione
Goods delivered promptly and free of ox pense
Imwigration agent for the Cunard, |aman,
| White Ltar, Anchor, JNatlosal, Siate and
[ Giulon ltnes of steamanip, also the
O Pactlis Mall steamship company. 49 Central
letrect, Contral Fulls.
| | - - -—-
| Dr. Edwarl C. Hugher, Rockfor?, 1.
| (graduated N Y, City 1866) voluntarily
L testifies :~*Some years ngo my only son
sged four, byl an attack of the Whooping
| Cough, charecterized by the most violen
Coepasms | hiave ever egen in u practice of 1§
L years. Had severel sOneu'titions with eml
~ nent physicians and all ordinary and extra
ordinary remedics wore resorted 0. The
paroxysms were simply frightfal. I believec
the child woull die. 1 roluctantly sriec
L Dr. Beth Arnoli's Cong't Killer and the
effect was magical. Thrce bottles cure
him.” For sale by all druggiste. J'rice
25¢. Boc. and 81 00 per bottle.
Jermyn Coal,
1! Iy uwant goolecoal f r your range, call a
, | No. 202 Malnstrect and order Jermyn Stove Coal
1 Jonus 8. Ccorrgrre, Trustee.
-
Pawtucket Furnlture Co,
The place to buy Faurnitore, Carpets and Pag
¢ lor Stoves and Ranges. Byecial Carpet Saletn)
y men b, We furnl:h & house comrplete. 3. Nordl
Maln “troes.
THE GARFIELD CLUB.
Advantage Taken of the
General Celebration.
A "CENTENNIAL" BANQUET,
Speeches by Many Distinquished
Republicans.
The Garfleld Clab held a **Cotton Cen
tennial Banquet” in Musie lall last even
ing. There were about 300 covers liid and
all were taken. The hall was noatly deco
rated with red, whits anl olus bunt
ing around the balcony and the
shiclds of the thirteen original states,
anl over the stage were American flage
nicely draped, and the word **Welcoma" in
large lotters, while suspended from the
centre of the ceiling was an imitation of a
bale of cotton bound with red, and blue
ribbons. On the front balcony over Rhode
[sland’s shield was an old fashioned spin
ning wheel anl in rear was stationel Hed
ley's National band which discoursed popu
lar airs.§
About 8 o'clock scats were taken under
the directien of W. IHoward Waker, the
speakers, guests and officers of tha club
being assigned to the two tables on the
rtage.
President Tiepke presiled and on hie
right sat Governor Morgan G. Bulkeley of
Connecticut, and on his left Lieutenant
Governor William 11. flaile of Massachu
setts and Ilon. Jon C. Linchan of New
Hampslire.
Divina blessing was invoked by Rerv
J. J. Woolley and those present were in
vited to partake of the tempting viands pro
vided by Cocke of Boston.
When the cigars were lighted Chairman
Tiepke called the meeting to order and wel
comed the guests of the club in a neat
speech, and presented Gen. Charles Carle
ton Coflin, who made an interesting address
Gov. Morgan GG. Bulkelsy was nextin
troduccd and as he rose the band played
‘‘llail to the Chief.” He received a flat
tering ovation from those present and
he made an el quent address. He
was elected an honorary member of the
club. Lieut Governor Ila‘la of Massa
chusetts was then introduced by the chair
man and he made a ringing address, and
was also elected an honorary member.
Hon. John C. Linehan of Concord, N.
H., was the next speaker. Ilis addrees was
the gem of the evening. IHe male »
pleasant references to the fact of being
himself of foreign parentage, saying
although he could not trace his lineage to
Plymouth Rock, he could trace it
tha “Blarn-y Cartle”,
The last spesker was ex Gov. Taft.
e e e
ifousekerpers Road.
Kichcolson & Thackray, grocers in the Record
bullding, are selling two ocarloads of the best
Haxall flour at $0.25 a barrel.
- -
Don't Forget
Ouar e Formoea T.a which wo are at!ll selling
at i 8 cents, four pounds for sl, Nichol.on &
Thackray.
eet e~ e e
, NicLholson & Thackray '
| [Tas just rocelve! two ocarlols of the bewt
| Paxall four and for the want of room will
| glve thelr customers tho Leanefit of 1t at $6.25
| barrel.
Coal.
White rose, stove and cgg, Susquehanna stove,
I Richland choagrnut, (Kast) sugar Lehigh egg,
| Frankiin stove and egg. Carefully screenod amd
| slated. CiTY COAL Co., 17 East avenue. ‘
- =
i Coatennial weok evary jurchasor of one '
| pound of tca from Lyons Delany & Co. will get |
|an arUstically decorated souvenir oanisier l
| with ylcture of Samucl Blater cone Ia c¢namel |
| Only @ne $2 each customer.
rl g _ S
| John D. Sawyer & Co.
| ! Are recelving orders for tbholr pasost Wi'so»
belt hook from all over the ocuntry. They are |
llhodohngnhr;o business In leather heltlng |
- ‘ Trinity Square, foot of Broad streot. '
] - '
|| “AsK for the *Perfection Clothos stick. .
!|e ; |
4. Hogan, Florlst, Feaiss, Statess, innis
| | seeds, eto. Flowers for every occasion. Green
- honses on Carver streat. Telephone.
t | - . s
, Hold It to the Light. |
l The man who tells you muMenu‘ Just what
| will enre your cold 1 prescriblng Kemp's Bal
2 | sam this year, lathe preparation of whis re
1 ’ markahle maticine for coughs and colds no ex
pense 1 spmrod to combloe only the best and
vurest Ingrediants. Holl a bot'ls of Kovp's
| Balaam toth” Meght and look threugh 1t notlce
B the bright, ¢l ar look; then compare with other
. | remedics. Prices ¢ and #l.
- -
¢ Frees
e Samplcs of Dr. Miles' Restorative Nerviro at
. Dr.C. E. Davis and Son's. Cures leadache,
. l Nervousness, Sleeplessnoss, Neuralgla, Fits, elc.
| - il S
' A Rocky Mountala Cure. Y
The drnggistes clatm that yeople eall datly for
'the new cure for consipstion and alck head
| Ache, dl«covered by De. Bilas Lana while 1n the
| Rocky Mountains. Isls =ald 1o be Oregon graps
. | root (A great remedy In the far west f r thore
), | CO " Dlnlota) combloed with simp'e berbe, and ls
a 4 made for use by pouring on bo'ling water o
draw out vhe <trongth. It salls as 5 conts &
® package an fecalled Lane's Family Medicine
1l - B
i Wanted,
I Two your g men and two boys to so'l badges
, and pouvenlirs centennial week. Apply to M.
y ' Moy.
L e —— .
8 Visltors to The Centennial
it Are herehy remloded that Timothy Putler, 19
8 North M.in siveet, has ffiy cot beds 4o let lothe
= rooms over hia store.
b= | - - .
¢ i Do You Waut 10 Seo The Parndes?®
d| Windows to Jot at corner of North Ma'n and
9 Exchange streets by (e day or week., All pro.
® | cesrlons pass this polut. Good wview. Inqulre
J of C.A. Ocr,BBpiing street, or W. L. Keach, 1
@ | Blackstone avenu:.
| - -
From Ilon. K. L. Freemun, Elitor of
| Weekly Viel or, Central Falle, R [.—*"Dr.
At Seth Arnold’s Cough Killer has been used
1. by myself personally and in my family with
most satisfactory resulte. [ regard it a»
the best medicine for the jurposes for
which it is recommended with which |am
r. Acquuinted.” For sale at all druggiste.
18 | Price 25¢. 50c. and $l.OO per bottle.
b|- -
Ask for \he ‘Pefection” C vithon stick,
Nicholson & Thackray
TOMORROW'S EVENTS.
Tho Trades in the Forenoon and SBocieties In
the Afternoon.
The Trades' procession line tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock will form at Mineral
Spring Park, under dir.ction of Chief
Marshal J. Milton Payne, and will march
through Miueral Spring avenue, Main,
School, Prospect, Pond, Summit and Cot- HE DESCRIBES HIS TREATMENT
tage streets, Allen avenoue, DBroadway,
Main, North Main, Exchange, High, Bar
wu , broad, Miller, High, Exchange, Broad
and West avenues to Main street, where
the line will be dismissed. o
Wednesday aftercoon will be the parale
of the secret and civic societics. The line
will form near Mineral Spring Park, under
direction of Chicf Marshal William 11. Gur
ney, and will consist of the various secret
and civie socleties of Pawtucket and vicin
ity, in almost countless numbers. The line
will move at 3:830 o'clock sharp through
Main and Minesal Spring avenue, Slater st
Quincy avenue, Main, S :hoo!, Prospect,
Pond, Summit sad Cottage sireets, Allen
avenue, Broadway (being reviewel at the
corner of Blacksteme avenuc ), Main, North
Main, Exchange. High, Darton, Broad,
Milr, Monigomaty, Eschings, Brosd sod
Main streets, Bast avenue, Codar street and
West avenue, to TMain strect, whore the
line will be reviewed and dismissed.
. A o
- e
- ——
CENTRAL FALLS.
Philip Green is superintending the build
ing of the staging and bud for the new stone
crusher. The location 1s on one of the
old lime kilns on the Louisquissett pike.
John Durkin and his sister, Annie and
Miss Katie McCann of New DBodford, are
visiting friends in this place.
Tomorrow the dogs may go without
muzzles.
Coust Flower of Dextr, A. O. F. of A,
will entertain the Foresters who take part
in the parade tomorrow. A collection will
be served in their new hall.
Miss Mary E. Walker of Central Falls
was married yesterday to Mark Wilson,
Jr., of Providence.
Sayles’ Ll-achories will close in order to
give the employes an opportunity of taking
part in the centenary parade.
Conant's mills shut down last night until
Thursday morning.
The Woodlawn Co-operative society will
be!d an English tea party, concert an
social in For rte:s Hall, November 1.
TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES,
Joseph Suvory was elected lord mayor
of londen.
A Froonch oxpedition agalust Dahowmey
s preparing.
American live beof sau lswue ia Aut
werp politics.
The schiooner Hattle Perry % aghiore on
the Virginia const,
Premler Crispl devounees the attitude
of France towurd Italy.
Paul Wing, a widely knowa educator,
died at Sandwich, Mass,
The stilke of the shecp shearers a Aus
tralia Is a partial fallure,
A T-year old boy In West Virginia mur
dered his 5-year old sister.
Two men were killed by a ocollision on
the Northern Paciflo railroad.
Portugal s uudiut sn expedition to
MozambAyne and Mashowalaad
Alabamna vewspapers are bolug selsod
for violating the antl-lottery law,
Benator Eilwnuun proposes (0 boke an
active part In the campatgu in Oble. '
1A Germen steamer whh a 83000 000
catgo of tobaocco arrived at New York.
Zenobkia, a 6 to 1 choles, won the Nop
tune stakes at the Brooklyn Jockey elub |
rices. f
A genernl strike of the mMers in the de
partment of Loire, France, has been or- |
derad, |
The body of &brakeman, killed on th |
Cinelnnati Seuthern rallroad, was robbed |
l of #B5OO, I
u' The threatensd strike of conl miners In
l Ilinols, ludiana sud Missourl has been |
{ averted, ;
The heire %0 the Brewstors, felands in |
Bostou barbor, are said w have boen dis- |
covered. ,
A Pistsburg and Western rallrgad train
lenped a trestle, killiug two men and fu- |
l tally injuring a third, !
| The outlook for snccess of the non-par- |
tisan municipal ticket in Now York Is
thought to be uncertain,
Three indictwments have beon found
| agalnst the Biddeford aldermen 1n conneo
| ton with the registration of volers, ‘
| British troops are to be placed in bar
rucks at Port Sald, securiug England pos |
| sesmion of both ends of the suez caual ‘
I Euglish papers eontinue to commeunt on
the McKinley tariff bill and insiss that is
| will do most harm in the United States.
' A train on a Rossian rallrcad was
Cwrecked in an attempt on the life of the
| czar, who, however, did not travel on that
| train. |
. Lisbon tlour millx threatem to shnt down
Cunless the governwment repeals shie law re
stricting the amount of wheat they may
" lmport.
' The MoKinley tariff bill eousinues to
" excite Kuropean circles and om the conti-
L nent there.ds a very genefal demand for
retaliatory aoction.
" T'wo despernte burglare were captured
i house in Roxbury (Boston) lust nights
- Befors they surrendered they fired throe
: shots at the otlicers.
v The Nationalist landers, on triad as Tip
perary, anuounce thelr lutontion to appeal
o the high cours agalust the allegod bias
of the sltting magistrate. »
It 13 expwcted that a wumber of persons
' who were prasent during the wl}lnhm be
© tween the polics and ¢rowd at Tipperary
aro to be procoeded agalust for lciting &
riot,
) Four of the filve dry houses connected
with the Otls compuny’'s mil at Ware,
Y | Munss., were badly gutted by fire aud the
malu bulldings were saved witu diffioulsy.
| Lows, $2000: tully lusnred.
1 | A wan supposed, trom papers found fn
his pocket to be Robert Wallace of Boston,
" was struok by a locomotive near Pliladel
" phis and wstandy killed. It W belleved
1 10 have becu a caso of suicide, ;
| J. ¥. wioddard, who recently resigned
' tho chinirmanship of the Western Passcos
gex aswociation, » to sucoeed Albert Fink
| na chalrinan of the Trunk Line wsseela
, Hon, with headquarters at New York,
s The lilinois Central report for twe
¢ mouths, ending Aug. 3l,shows I!lm“ earn
y Ings of $2.931,719, lucrease $21,670; operat
" jog expenses, including taxes, $1,657,00%;
" increase §3)1,5637, leaving the not eurnings
- §008,652, a decrease over she same period
for last year of $270,%04,
ot 3T L esel Al ARSI (~
LIFE IN TIPPERARY.
John Morloy’s Experience in the
Recent Riot.
And Denounces the Conduct of the Au
thorities as Arbitvary and Tyrannical.
Hopes of the Unionlsts Blighted,
LONDOX, Bept. 80.—Johu Morley spoke
at St. Helous last uight to a large aundi
ence. He gave a graphic account of his
experfences durlng his recent tour of Ive
land, referving particularly to the condi
tion of affuirs in Tipperary and to the
scenes fu which he himself took a personal
part. ‘The speaker began by asking the
coerclouists of St. Helens and of the whole
country whether the state of Ircland was
what they had barguined for when they
voted for the present goverment, Then
‘ he went on to give instances illustrating
| the arbitrary and tyrannical methods of
the Irish nuthorities. He said that a weck
' ago Johu Dillon went to address his con
(stitueuts in Kust Mayo. Upon arviving
(8L the town where the flrst meeting was
to bo held, Mr. Dillon found the platform
|of the station surrounled by police and
| military, aud he was tld by a Unionist
i magisteate that if he used illegal langnage
Lt would be the magistrate’'s duty to dis
| perse the meeting.
Now, iu the first place, this simply
meant that the divisional magcistrate
| would be the judge as to whether Dillon’s
[ language was legal or illegal; end in the
| socond place, what appeared to be alimost
| Incredible, 1t meant that i Mr. Dillon
| used language that the magistrate con
| sidered fllegal, it was the magistrate's
| duty to disperss the meeting with baton
(and rifle. After over four years of reso
' lute government eauld not an Irish mem
ber of parlinment be trusted to address
| his constituents without the adoption of
‘snch measures? Suppose that at that
| meeting he (Morley) had scid something
I’whlch the ehief constable of the district
Cehose to think illegal, was the eonstable,
instead of arvesting the speaker, to baton
| and shoot the andience? Many Unionise
| orators had prepared addresses for the
}nntumn campaign, the chorus of which
was that bank deposits and railway re
| turns In Ireland were unprecedented: that
| the Nationyl league was a thing of the
![uut; that the Natlonalists were cowed
| and beaten, and that the Irfsh movement
had blown over as Irish movements had
blown over before,
The Tipperary prosccutions, however,
had cruolly blighted the hopes of the
(Unionists and given the le to their rose
colorad pictures, The proceedings of the
last fortnight in Tipperary would havethe
inevituble effect of
Rallylng Every Natlonallst,
lny and clerical, and of oneo more closing
the Natlonallst ranks., It was no wonder
that the coorclon party had been thrown
Into a state of consternation. It would be
claimed that this was not a question of
policy, but a question of the law being
broken, and that it was the duty of the
government to strike at the law breakers,
But this excuse would not do, because by
the governmout’s own showing, those
illegalities dute back as far as January
last,
Turning to the problem of the con
gesteddisisicts, the speaker said it opened
up questions of the greatest complex
ity, and he would welcome an attempt to
wottle t*u«s questions apart from all party
considePations. But what, he said, was
the use of appealing to ministers who
were capable of the acts of crim
inal folly now being perpetrated?
But nelther could Mr. Parnell nor
she speaker help to wsolve the prob
lem with men who were so infatunted,
He (Morley) has been eriticised for going
to Ireland. That seemed to be a dog-in
the-manger policy. Mr. Balfour would
neither go to Ireland himself nor let any
one else go. He (Morley) went to Tipper
ary becnuse he felt that the proceedings
there marked the
Turning Polnt in the Great Battle,
and because h» felt that the government
was golng to drive n good strong nail into
its own coftin, aud he wanted to sce the
Mirst blow of the nanminer,
When he arrive ! at Tipperary with his
political friends, he walked peaceably to
the eross rond, without having any foar of
disorder, when suddenly he was huastled,
pushed and mennced by constables ina
stato of great fury. The gathering people
were very few in number and nokind of
obstruction was offered, the nearest ap
proach to a riot being a shrill Tipperary
cheer ralsed on his nccount. He never saw
wuch annct of folly as the attitude of the
wuthorities, The two members of the
house of commons under arrest werein
charge of a rquad of constables, who had
the right of guarding the prisoners from
rescue; but throughout the day, the gov
erument officers put the constables inan
attitnde that was calculated to provoke a
brench of the peace. Col. Caddell stated
in the court room that this was one of the
most disorderly gatherings he had ever
witnessed, ‘Three or four English Jadies
who occupied front scats in the court room
laughed ntthe absurdity of Caddell'sstate
ment, snd soon after this the colonclwith
drew his mon,
These proceedings would have been ri
diculous if they had not been so danger
ous. But they were vothing to what tol
lowed, The court house was in a small
enclosure provided with strong gates It
had been asserted that he and his com
panions were followed to this entrance at
noon by an immense multivude, This he
sbsolutely denied. He believed that at
no time did the armed men defending the
court house number less than three to
one ugninst the civilians, It was us o
wigniticant and harmless a crowd as he
over saw in his life. Mrve. Dillon, the
wpenker, My, Harrison, M. I, and others
wore admitted at the gates, but the police
rofused admission to the townsmen. He
nest saw a towusmnn, asolicitor, tlung
violently from the getes and assaulted.
Mr. O'Brion went out and protested
agninst the cxelusion of the public.
Messre, DlHlou and Harrison joined Mr.
O'Brien and their volces grew loud, With
or without orders the police drew their
batons without a shadow of provocation
aud }
Biood Began to Flow Froely,
Mr Balfour bhad alwuys refused toin
stitnte an offective public fogulry, e
haud always deujed the troavh of thecharges
made ngaiast she police. Mo had always
rofused to belisve sho word of an lrish
wmember of parlimment, And thus the
Irish pu;rlo lluul been left wholly at the
werey of the authorities without any
surpervision, without belp and without
hope. No wonder the Irish prople did not
respect the law! No wonder they hated o
surnuwm which mspired such au abuse
exegutive fuicel
A Vig Bargain
At Nicholson & Thackray's, Record Bullilrg,
two carloads of the best Haxall flour at $6.25 »
barrel. i
- - —— -
Nicholson & Thackray
lave recelved & large consig: ment of regular
50 cent tea which they are selilng at 28 cents a
pound, four poands fr one dollar,
PRICE ONE CIiNI.
e
Visitors from Boston White- f’
.
was* /. by Ansen's Colts, :
BISONS F
And Pound Out a Victory to the Seoro '
of Beven to Fouar - Results of Other
Contests on the Dicmaond, :
CiicAGo, Sept, 20.=Thoe game between |
Boston and Chicngo was in all respécts
rcynn'kuh.u. Hutehinson pitched wonders p
ful ball, the Bostons making only one hit, A
and that in the fifth inning. Nichols #lso
pitched winning /il, but the Chicagos A
bunched theiv hitsfd in the seventh inning, Y
and seored the on), runs of the games* At- ’
tendance 801, ’
CIL 'AGO AB @ 10 TD BH PO A R
Cooney, s sessin @ ) .8 . Ea-Bak @&
Lavle, rf veree @ 0 1T FZECR W
Wil ... seves 8 0 ). B R A )
ARROD; 1D ...ocamrne & §' 1 BF POTEE"E B 8
Burns, 8. ..., vl 3 1. Rl - el O
Foster, of 7 sis B 0 0 0 0 3 0 0n
Qlonalvin, 28.....00¢ 8 1. 0 BB E 0
Hutchinson,p. ...... 4 0 3 170 '0 71 3
NAgIS, Guoscrrer.nees b 0 RIEET SRR § '
Total..covevnvvns 8 8 5.8 o 2. 00 8
BOS VON A R IBTD U PY A B
EAWE Ofiriiiies wn 8. QN 0 By SR
SR 1N........0nn 3 BN ETEE B
Sullivan, If. ... &@R .BB g 0
Brodie, ef.. a 0 8 W 9 99N "
Lonz®s. .. ke 3 EBER B EE , 1
Beinett, ¢.... vess B TR SRR E 3
MeGarr, 3b 3 0 0. %' B 8
BIRIEE. B csccions ! Yy B ¥ 8
Blahol B . B BEELE & B A
B e v e ek i A
Totaldiesrnoveeonee 288 0 1 & .0 .27 1B &
IR et v enviri BRS T B
Chicago wssesnvins @ O A 5 5 & 060
Earned runs Chicago 2 Base oa bhalls—Chie
cago 3, Boston 1, Base on wrors~Uhicago &
Btruck out—Chicago 5, Boston 9. Douule play -
Suith and Tuckor., Umpive ='owers,
Clueinuatf, 35; New York, 4,
CINCINNATI, Sept. 20.—-The Cincinnatis
made a plucky up-hill fight, and by some
of the best playing that has been done
here this scason they pulled out the game,
Cineinnati, ... seo 8 08 000 3} %48
New York.. vies 40 00 00000 0 00-4
Earned runs—Cincinnati 8» New Yoric 1. Baso
hits—Clipecinoati 11 New York 10, Lrrors-Cin
cinnati 3, New York 8, Batteries— Rhines and
Harriugton, Shavrott and Clark,
Philndeiphin, 6; Pitisharg, 2.
Prrrspria, Sept, £2o.—-The bome team
made a hard stroggle but failed to eone
nect, !
Philadelphia.......... 1 & 8 00000 g:-fl
CRUIDNT: s s 000 vuvi 1 0 00100 -3
Earned runs - Philadelplia 2, Base hits—Phil
adalphia 9 Pittsiaue 3. Errors—Uittsburg 9.
Batterfes—Gloason and Sehriver, Anderson gud
Decker.
Brooklyn, t; Cleveland, 3, -
CLEVELAND, Scept, 20,—Clevelund lest
to-day,
8r00k1yn............0 1 3 00 1 8 0 &0
Clevaland. ..., 300011300 0-5
Earned runs— Brookiyn ¢, Cloveland 2, Bass” ~ ©
hits—Brookiynu 11, Cleveland 6. Errvors--Brook
lyn 2, Clevelund 3. Datterios— Lovett and Clark,
Eeatin and Zitwmer. A
PLAYERS' LEAGUE, .
BUrrarLo, Sept. 20.—~The Bisons won t@-
day's game in the ceventh inning by heavy
batting, aidcl by the threo, and only ver
rors of the Bostons, Radbonen was easy
for the Bisons, but Conningham was more
cffective, thovugh his bases on balls camo
at coitical times, The Bisons executed, a
triple play in the last half of the nirth
inning. Drouthers aud Richardson had
received buses on balls, and both were
caught oft their bases on Clark’s eateh of
Nash's fly. Attendance 635. The scorve; i
BUIVALO A R ID 70 BR PO A B
Hoy, 0f.... ccorusnsec B 3 & 05 SRR 8
Mack, ¢...........4 1 0 0 § 0 § 0%
Clark, Bb.. e 4 8 8 8. 60ub. 100 > |
J.lrwin, 1b.......... § | § " @& F ¢ a¥
8eecher,if...c....... 4 1 LK & 0508 oivO
Rowe, &8 ... e 8 0 F F EE.-F 3
White, 3b.....ce0.00. B | BB B 0 €OOB
Stafrord. rf, 4 U B @ Bl 0 3
Cunningham, p....«.. 4 0 ¥ ¥ &5 ¢ 8
Total.....ivenrndo ¢lB 16 8M B 8 1§
BOSTOUN AL R In T™h 81 1O A 1
Brown, ef..occooooos 4 1 0 0 0 b 0 it
BLOVEY . Misiseesrnend 0 § 8 1 1 0 0
Breaithers, Ih.. ... .. 8 S S RilmB-OVO
Richardsou, U 3 1 3 BEEEEBCE S
NAsh. BD..ssne 200520 8 0 § Intta ..sg.o}. 3
Quinn. 2b.. ... .4 0 F I W% M ‘
‘ BPWIR. 88s oicvo6o 0o €7 0 B S Eal {0
- Murvhy, ¢ v 3 0 ¢ SRR B
| Radboutn, p..cv.oss 4 0 G 8 50 BBSS
Totals.ccoieee.ose 30 €& T T AN EES -0
JBRIBES. cvrvsives voos 3 B 5 § B RNV N
BRERIO oo6o+ 1001 0. 0 6.0 &7
Boston. ; : 01 031 898 4
Earned runs Puffalo 20 Poston 1. Two-baso
hit - Ulark Three Lasa f.l -J. Irwin, Stolen
base - Duitalo 1, ] m 7L Base on balls—-=Buffalo
1. Boston 5, S chout—bnfla'o 1, Boston b,
Doubid « play Wlote and Kowe, Radbourn, Ndsh
and Lrouthor Teiple phy-- Clark, brwin and
Rowe. Umpires - Snyder and Pearce.” \
I Pittshurg, 8; Philadelphin, 1. )
Prirssvie, Sept, 20.—Staley’s curvea
proved too much for Philadelphia, and :
they fell easy victims to the hoi < teat.,
Pittshury ‘ 10100 ; d 3 0-4
Philadelphia ... 10 00 0 &U Ol
Earue | runs -Pittshurg 85, Base, B% —~Ditse
burg 10, Pulindelphiv 3, Erro s = Breurg 9,
|‘||||u|n'ln‘|l 2 Batteries l‘_, e 5 "h“:d'.
Kuell and Halomao, b
Cleveland, 8; New York, 3. {
CLEVELAND, Sopt. 20,—The Cleveland
teson defeated the Giants by hard hitting,
Cleveland . .0 0 020310 0 bath
New YOorßicoisvonoee 0 §F O 90" N
Base hits— Cloveland New York 6. Errorses "
Cieveland 1, New York 2. Batteries—O'Brict
and Sutelifte J Ewing and Brown,
- - .
Chicago, € Brookliyn, 1. . 3
‘ CrieAGo, Sent, 20 ~The Chicagos rathos
| ensily defeted the i“"-‘kl)’“‘.
{ Chieazo 3 00 0 % 000 2.6
| Brooklyn O 1 90 0 0 0 0 e
| LFarpe! runs-Chicazo 3. Baga hits—(hicago
[ 8 Brooklyn 7. kEreors—Chicago G Brooklyn |
| Batteries Baldwin auld Farrell, Weyhing aud
| Kinsiow.
Z OUilther Gaales,
| At New Haven-—New laven, 4; Newark, 2.
[ At Columbus—Columbus, 5; Rochester, 2,
At Louisville - Louisville, 6: Syracuse, 1.
At Lebanon—Lebavon, 18; Harrisburg, 11,
1 commetmeipsitililigs
' Fool ball, ;
SrriNarirnn, Mass,, Sept, 50, —~Capt ‘ (
Camnock of the Harvard football team "
‘ and J. A, Lovell, manager of last yeagr'ues 11
cleven, met Capt. Rhodes and Mana b
| Scars of the Yule team at the Massas .
| house to arrange for the Yale-llarva &
| game in this city about Thanhsgivingsy
[ time. It was decided to defer settling the
{ date until after the Intercolleginte Foogsi
| ball associntion meeting in New York
| Saturday. B w B
i Baitrond Moo Kilted, ot
‘I WiLkespanue, Pa, Sept. 80.-—-A coaly
| trado and a passenger train collided o
'thu Jeisey Central . between Lelighte
and Packerton, Enginewr Digelow a
. Firowan Duanlap of the conl train a
l Firemau Mitehell of the passenger trufg S 8
| wore killed, Taylor Bedore, engineer of QRS
the passcnger tram, and t&o brakemen ,
the coal traln were pinioned in tie wreals
and very seriously injured, P ¢
Nearly Four Handred Killed, fi
Panis, Fept. B).—Dispatehos from Rene-i
gal say that Chief Ahmadon bosiegal
| Kumemari hut was flnally repulsen by
Freueh, who dispersed the chici's )
aud Killed 320 ol his wea. §
MOY'S STEAMSHIP TIOKET _“t
k AND NEWSPAPER DEFOT, 5
» | Tickete atlowest rates on all lines. A
assortment of the litest Fashion Books, ,
Stationery an! School @oods. 301 Mala 0
'|ndotlonod\all~ O
e It e + R
. li“ " M-cwne o 1
Wl
53!1". c:bthm J
)
“ -

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