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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1904)
c 'ymn. .
.Vl ,i 1 A,"
J' ' J
Author of 'Ths Kidnapped Mllllonslres," "Colonel Monroe' Doctrliw," Etc
Cot'THIlitlT. 1302, nr
FIlESCHtUK UPHAM ADAMS
CHAPTER XXVI. Continued.
"You're got him nil right," roared
Hawkins, grasping John Hurt's linntl.
"I m proud of you, :ny hoy! I camo
n to help you out. and now I find
that you have turned tlu trick with
out me. Ih there anything more jou
"Yes," letmned John.
"Well. ou'll got her. I'll hack your
grandad'. Judgment that sho Is wait
ing :'nr you. Speaking of Peter Burt,
how old did you nay ho Is?"
"And you wish mo to see him.
Think I'll wait until he's n hundred,"
declared John Hawkins. "Joking
ntdde, I'll go with you any day you
say, and I'll ho damned glad to meet
the old man. Only I'll promlRo not to
ms cur again In his presence."
They talked for hours, und Haw-
l.lr.s listened with Interest to tho dis
closures made hy Sam Hounds con
cerning the Cosmopolitan Improve
A messenger arrived with a scaled
letter from the alderman, Informing
John Hint that tho hrihery money had
I'ecn paid over or deposited. With the
ipsen aldermen supposed to he pur
chased, Morris estimated a majority
ot four in favor of his new franchises.
Hu was so Miro of speculative siw
cess that ho had fixed the dinner
party to General Cardon, Jessie, Edith
ii nil Hlako for Tueaduy evening the
V date of tho council session when his
ordinances would como up for final
action. Tho news of his triumph
should como to him while ho was rev
eling in the charm of Jobsie Cardcn'n
presence. Tho contemplation of this
pleasuio Inspired Morris with a now
Tho dinner should celehrnto his for
mal engagement to Jessie Cardon!
Tho more he pondered over this b:I!
iiant coup the more entrancing did It
His carriage drew up at the Hishop
resldcnco an hour before the time
V.' JZVO TO 7CkS x-&x"i.'i:
j,t0 v oiaf-vs .'Z'Oa&r ycx'
set for the dinner. lie waited with Im
patience for Jessie, and wns effusive
In his greeting when she enteied tho
"You aro more than prompt, " Mr.
Morris," sho said, releasing her hand.
"I have something to say to you, to
ask you, Jessie. Aro wo likely to ho
"I think not. What weighty secret
have you to disclose, Mr. Morris?
Pray bo seated."
Tho great house was silent, and the
yellow light of the setting sun flooded
the room. Jesslo was superb as sho
calmly awaited tho declaration her in
tuition told her was forthcoming. Sho
could not find In her heart tho slight
est feeling of pity or sympathy for
"I have waited years for this mo
ment." ho said, dramatlenlly. His
fnco paled slightly, but ho was not
abashed. "Fiom tho hour I saw ou
In Hlngham I have admired you, nnd
r.oss I ask you to bo my wife. As you
know, I think a great deal of you;
more than I know how to tell you!
Tho governor dear old governor!
endorses my choice. Say you will
have me. Josslo!"
Ho had not forgotten tho pororntlon
of his carefully prepared and oft-ro-hc-arEod
proposnl, nnd concluded by
dropping clumsily to hlB knees. There
was more of demand than of plead
ing In his mnnnor.
Jesslo Carden's eyes flashed as she
looked down upon him.
"Ariso, Mr. Morris, nnd mnko an
end to this scone!" sho said, as sho
liiEtinctlsoly drew away from him. "I
cannot marry you. You must respect
this answer as final."
Her volco was low, but firm, and
tho dark eyes held no gleam of hope.
Morris struggled to his feet.
"You told mo to wait two years for
you, and I havo waited!" ho ex
claimed, harshly. "This Is n strange
rownrd for my patlenco and for my
kindness to your father!"
"I told you I would not marry with
in two years. I havo kept my word.
I made no other promise. I shall not
discuss your business relations with
General Cnrden. You certainly have
not considered mo a part of them.
Since our dinner engagement prom
ipos no pleasure to either of us, I will
CJ?leaso you from It. Pray oxcuso me.
Teneral Carden will be with you pres
ently." "Don't go. I beg of you!" pleaded
Morris, as Jessie turned to leave tho
rcom. "Your absence from the din
er would well, it would be vory em-
mmmy w ' JKHHBm
rill u if MiapHwr,
Coi'tiuuht, lwa, nr
A. J. DHBXRti IlIODtjB
burnishing, don't you see? I won't say
anything more about about marriage.
1 ut please go with in. Something
mny happen which you would llko to
l.uir nbout. You will go; won't you
Jessie jlclded to this miserable en
treaty, and a moment later Oencral
Garden entered the room and relieved
an nwkward situation. Jessie took
small part In tho conversation as tho
carriage rolled down tho avenue, but
Morris chatted gaily with Kdltjt Han
cock. Ho secretly nursed his nnger.
lr.it Jessie noticed that ho studiously
Ignored General Cardcn.
Sam Rounds Repents.
Cosmopolitan Improvement stock
waB strong nnd active during tho ses
sion preceding tho evening set for tho
rpcclal consideration of its franchises.
Hrokers who acted for Arthur MorrlB
stood on the floor of the exchange
and bid up the stock nnd took nil of
Icrlngs. The prlco mounted steadily,
tut rapidly. Thero was heavy selling
fiom some unknown source, nnd at
the close enormous blocks enmo out.
Tho rumor spread that James Hlako
was selling the stock. When his
icp'csentntlves stood In the excited
n.ob nnd boldly proffered Cosmopoli
tan In thousand-share lots, the price
ragged, but Morris's agents enme to
the rescue nnd It closed Just below th6
A published poll of the council
M'owed a mnjorlty In fnvor of tho
ordinances, and wise speculators pre
dicted that In tho expected boom of
the morrow Hlnke would bo severely
piiuifhed. Hlako donicd himself to all
callers. Tho transactions were re
corded In the nnmo of John Hawkins,
rnd that gentleman spent all of his
tlmo with "Mr. Hurton."
Early In tho day John sent for
"Mr. Hawkins and I have arranged
to attend to-night's session of tho
council," said John. "Will you Join
"I'd llko to. but I have another on
gagement," replied Hlako. "I'll try to
drop In before tho session Is over."
Long beforo tho chairman called tho
city fathers to order, tho hall was
cloudy with tobucco smoke. There
wis llttlo that was Impressive In the
personnel of tho municipal Solons
nor was their gathering marked b
liU flew f '
ihitt tmamr, wava tni i tin
("bun;, il 10 u nau ruiiix-uon limi tJlO
nverago city council is fairly repre
sentative of its constituents. It is tho
mirror of urban ignorance, deceit and
cupidity; of tho varying grade, of
venality, relieved by n sprinkling of
upright, but too often Impractical
men. Righteousness enactments nro
wrung from such bodies only by fear
of public Indignation, nnd corrupt
measures go down to defeat only when
detection and punlshmcnL faces tho
John Hurt and John HnWklns looked
down on this motley crowd ot. civic
Various minor matter had been de
lated and decided svhcfi tho chairman
announced that tho liJnr set for tho
consideration of tho fanchlscs of the
Cosmopolitan Improvement company
had arrived. A clerk read tho ordi
nances, nnd each alderman was pro
vided with a copy of them.
Aldennan Hendricks nroso nnd was
recognized. He was tho accredited
champion of tho Cosmopolitan fran
chises. Ho mado an ablo presentation
of tho arguments in favor of the pend
ing ordinances. JHe was ompowered
b his constituents to voto In their
fas or, ho said. Tioy promised a much
reedod relief from tho exactions of
i grinding monopoly. Theirs aponsorB
wero wealthy, rbputablo,cltlzons whoso
words wero as good as tholr bonds.
Thoro could bo no Intelligent, unself
ish opposition to these measures, and
o on to an eloquent peroration. It
was n good speech, and worth all that
was paid for It,
Others followed In a similar strain,
though not so logically or grammati
cally. A well-4rilled claquo In tho
gallery applaudfcd at proper Intervale.
Other spceche wero mado, for and
against the ordinances, and then Al
t'ermnn HendrlckA moved the previous
question. It was anrrlod, and tho roll
call ordered. ThU clerk, pencil In
hand, bogan his monotonous task.
"First ward AldeVman Patrick?"
"A-ayo, sor!" yelleaui shrill volco.
The claque applnudad vigorously.
"Aye," 'sounded unclear Honor.
Tho gallery was again liberal In Hi
"Alderman Hounds?" cnllcd the
A tall, awkward man roso and focci
tho chnlrmnn. His red hnlr was pins
tered over his forehead, and his hnndi
neemed In tho way. In ono of then:
ho 'held a package, nnd In tho other
some looso pnpers. He raised 111."
eyes to tho gallery ami they twinkled
as they rested for n moment on John
"Mr. President, I dcslro to explain
my voto on these ordinances."
Thero wns no objection. Tho Cos
mopolitan pnrtlsuun bollovcd thnt Al
dcrman Hounds had been won ovci
to theh sldo, nnd wero willing lit
should attempt to explain the reasons
for his change of henrt.
"Mr. Chairman," began Aldermai
Hounds placing his papers on tin
desk, and with his hands plunged In
his poikets, "two years ngo, when
tho original Cosmopolitan ordinance
fnine up for passage, 1 voted an' spoke
against them. I wns opposed to them
an' snld so. When theao bills wero
proposed I mnde n careful study ol
them. At llrst I was not In favor ol
them, but certnln gentlomon present
cd the subject to me In a now light
nn' I ngreed to voto for tho passage ol
tho ordinances now under consldera
Tho Cosmopolitan aldermen Joined
tho cinque In the applauso which fol
lowed this declaration. '
"Mr Chairman," continued Sam
Hounds, assuming nn easy attitude in
tho aisle, "I don't supposo there's any
one In this honorablo body likes
mones bettor'n I do. When I uognn
to make money tradln' in bosses back
In Massachusetts it was llko pourln'
kcrosiuo oil on a red-hot Htovc. The
moro I got tho mora I wanted, nn' as
nunc of you know l'vo dono pretty
lalrly mlddllu' well."
Sam Hounds reached out and -picked
n small package from tho tablo and
looked at It longingly. Alderman Hen
dricks turned in his chair and gazed
uuuaslly at tho speaker. Thero was
something in his manner which caused
a hush to fall on tho assembly.
"Mr. Chairman," said Aldermnn
Hounds, slowly unwrapping tho pack
age as ho continued, "money Is the
crcntcsl argument in tho world. Logic
ts a fine thing, but money bents logic.
I admire tho man who has the gift ol
eloquence, llko my honorable col
leaguo from my ward, but money can
give eloquence a handicap an' beat It
every time. Money "
"Mr. Chairman," Interrupted Alder
man Hendricks, "wo dcslro to proceed
with this voto much as wo ar
charmed by my collcaguo's trlto re
flections nbout money as nn abstract
proposition. Tho question beforo tin
board is tho disposition of these ordl
nnrccs. I demand that the alderman
record his voto."
'Aldermnn Hounds has tho floor,"
clodded tho chairman.
"Thank you, I'll not tnko up much
of your tlmo," said Sam Hounds. "As
I was sayln', I'm uncommonly fond of
money, an' when tho president tho
Cosmopolitan Improvement company
enrao to my pinco of buslnoss nn"
said ho would pay mo ton thousand
do'lnis for my voto In favor of theso
ordinances, I Just went plumb off my
center, nn' told him I would consldor
It. I couldn't seo anything elso In tho
world but that figure 'ono' with four
ciphers nfter It, an' a dollar mark in
fmit of it. Mr. Chairman, you novcr
ha4 to work hard or trade for a Hvln',
an you can't realize how I folt whon
ho plncod this hero packago In my
Snm tore away tho wrapping and
disclosed a layer of crisp banknotes.
Esory eye In.tho room wns fixed on
tho speaker as ho stepped forward
and laid them on tho chairman's tnble.
Dazed and demoralized, no member of
tho opposition dared Interrupt.
(To bo continued.)
Mr. Hlllyer's Burglar Alarm.
Mr. Hlllyor wbb a heavy sleopor.
Ho was a man, also, with a chronic
fear of burglars. It was theso two
things that led him to havo tho win
dow of his sleeping room equipped
with n burglar alarm of tho latest and
most approved description.
A fow mornings nftor the dovlco had
been Installed he camo down to
breakfast wltha grin on his face.
"I had a funny dream last night,"
lis said. "I dreamed that a burglar
raised my window and tho alarm went
oT, but ho didn't seem to mind it. Ho
rumnged tho bureau drawers, found
my watch and pockctbook and slipped
out tho way ho camo In. Hy tho way,"
hi) added, "I forgot to bring dosyn my
watch and pockctbook. I'll go and
Ho went upstairs and returned In a
moment with an entlroly dlfforentlook
onhl8 faco. Tho watch and pocket
book wero gone. It had not been a
dream. ;Youth's Companion.
When His Head 8weled.
As Ulustrativo of tho oxhllaratlng ef
fects of liquor, Alderman Hammond
Odell tolls tho story of a switchman
who took a drink and felt that
ought to bo section boss. Ho took
oilier and said. "I oucht to bo n
elon superintendent." Ho took two
three moro and felt that ho oniriit
b general managor of tho railroad
Then he took two or three moro
thought ho should be president of
In a fow minutes tho fast
was approaching. Tho switchman
:ii8ou aloft his red lamp and b
tlio train camo to a standstill
"What is tho trouble?" Inquired
Tho switchman slowly pulled out
vatch and snld, "You are two mlnutei
late. Don't let this happen again."
10 A TREACHER0U8 ANIMAL.
Black Panther of Africa Moro Feroci
ous than the Bengal Tiger.
Of all tho big. dnnceroua ruts, nnno
Is moro unnpproachablo nnd moro
treacherous than tho black panther.
Hnlllng from tho heart of tho dent).
est African Junglo, lltho nnd supplo
oi Douy, alert nnd nervous, this
Btenlthy marauder exceeds In feroeltv
oven a Hengnl tiger. Ho 1b tho only
nig reiino that tho lion trainer does
not venture to train: nnd ho Is tho
only cat so -absolutely distrustful that
he shuns even the light of dny.
urion no will llo all day long In a
dusky corner ot his cnge, his yellow
Hilt eyes shlftlnc nnd L-lrninlnir rostJ
lessly. Even tho feeding hour, when,
pniuieinonium breaks loose among tho
big cages, when hungry ronrs ntu
sqveals tulnglo with Impatient snarls
nnd Impacts of heavy bodloB against
steel bnrs, Is apt to have no effect on,
him. Ho may llo evelnc his chunk
of raw beef suspiciously, and not vons
uiro lortn until day has wnned nnd
the Inst visitor has left; to tear meat
from bones with his long, white fangs.
In fact, so ugly nnd vkious Is this
boast, that, frequently ho turns on his
own kind, and In ninny Instnnces It Ih
Impossible to cage liliri, oven with o
mate. McClure's Mngazlne.
Tii departed! tho departed!
I hey vIhIi tin n ilri-anm.
, .. '"'.' K",,,, nbo o our memories,
I.Ike KluulowH nser streams;
Hut sshwe tho ehcerful IIkHIn of homo
In (onit-tut liiHter burn.
Ilio deiMrluil. the departed,
Cm nuscr moiu. roliiriil
The good tho hr.ne. the beautiful,
Hnsv dreamless Is their sleep,
here rolls the dlrKclllcn music
Of thu I'l-er-tosMiiK deep!
Orwhoie the Miimlng HlKlit winds
Pale s Inter's rubes havo spread
Above tii narrow palaces.
In the iltles of tho dead I
I look around, nnd feel tho nsTO
Of one who walks nlone.
Among the wueks of Conner days,
In inoiiinfni ruin sirossn:
I stnrt to hear the stirring sounds
Among the e press trees,
Kor thu voice of the departed
Is boine upon tho breeze.
Thnt solemn voice! It mlnples with
I.nch free and careless Mi-nlu;
I scarce urn think earth's minstrelsy
Will cheer my heart again.
The melody ot summer swises.
Tho thrilling notes or birds,
Can never be so dear to mo
As their remeniber'd ssurds.
I sometimes dream their pleasant smllci
Still nn me sweetly fall.
Their tone-i or love I faintly hear
My nanio In sadness call.
I know thai they nro happy.
With their niiKel phinmKO on.
Hut my heart Is very desolate.
To think that they aro gone.
A Fund of Humor.
Wllllnm Winter, tho dramatic critic,
Is thought by some to svrlto tho worst
hand of any mnn living. Thero may
have been giants In tho past, men
like Horaco Greeley, who surpassed
him, but no ono his equal remains.
Some years ngo Mr. Winter wns
traveling in Scotland, nnd having had
many amusing experiences, wroto nn
account of them to n. H. Stoddnrd, in
Now York. Mr. Stoddard received
tho letter nt brenkfast and, combin
ing .familiarity with tho Intuitions of
the poet, managed to make It out, and
enjoyed several good laughs. Ho
glanced up at Mrs. Stoddard nnd said:
"It's from Wllllnm Winter. Very
funny. Want to read It?"
"You know I can nover rend n svord
of his svrltlng," unssvered Mrs. Stod
dard. "Oh, that doonn't matter," replied
Mr. Stoddard, tossing tho letter ovor;
"It's Just as funny to look nt!"
Immense Coll of Rope.
Tho lnrgcst coll of ropo ever "seen
In this city has been mado for a tow
line for tho big raft of piling collect
ed by tho Oregon Haftlng company,
which is to bo towed to San Fran
cisco by tho steamer Francis Leggctt,
now tailing in her cargo of lumber at
lnmnn & Poulson's mills. Tho hugo
coll contains 1G0 fathoms of cablo
four and throe-quarter Inches In di
ameter, weighs a'llttlo over thrco tons
nnd costs In tho neighborhood of $1,
000. It needs to bo stout nnd strong
and perfect In every fiber, for tho
raft to bo towed contains GGO.OOO lin
ear feet of piling, equal to G,GOO,000
loot, lumber measure. Portland Ore
conlnn. 8hoes for a Giant.
A Calumet shoomnkor hns Just fin
ished a pair of shoos for Louis Mol
knen, known as tho "Qulncy Hill
giant." Mollonen Is 19 yenrs old,
Btands seven feot eight Inches In
height and tips tho scales at 300
pounds, Tho shoes aro sixteen and
a qunrter Inches In longth, six Inches
in width nnd weigh llvo pounds each.
Mollenen will jibo them whllo at work
in tho Qulncy mine, where ho Is em
ployed. A number of offers to exhibit
tho young giant have been mndo by
nl.owmcn, but nil havo been refused.
Crusade Against Wearing Hats.
In England a crusado against tho
wearing of hats Is being waged on
.tho ground that this custom will
causo tho hair to grow and servo as
an aid against premature grayncss.
This physical culture fad excites con
siderable derision in London circles,
whoro it seems to bo looked upon as
a direct blow aimed at tho English
man's dearest privilege. From tho
members of tho house of commons
down tho Britisher deems it his right
to wear his hat on ovory posslblo oc
casion and to sleep in it if bo dis
posed. ' Hat Commercial Instinct.
D'AnnunzIo, who Is pestered by au
tograph hunters, refuses to comply
unless it Is written on a copy of ono
of his books. Tho fiends do not al
ways take tho hint and supply tho
book, but tho author's commercial
Idea Is to benefit his publisher and In
EX-CONFEDERATES AT BOSTON
Men Who Wore the , Gray Fraternize With
Those Who Wore the Blue Points of
Historic Interest in the City.
Tho unique feature, nnd in somo re
spects the most Important fcaturo of
G. A. H. sveek sviib tho reception ten
dered tsventy-llvo distinguished ox
Confcdernlo soldiers by Kdward W.
Kinsley post 1i:i In Fan cut I hall on
Mondny evening, Aug. 1C,
Ueuenth tho roof-troo of ono of tho
country's historic public buildings,
consecrated to tho cnuse of American
liberty in Its broadest sense, theso
oldtlmo antagonists, the men of tho
Grand Army and tho defenders of tho
Confederacy, snt nt table. Incidental
ly, tho members of tho noted lafay
otto post, G. A. H., of New York svero
also the guests of their Hoston com
Tho Southerners who nccopted tho
Kinsley post Invitation nro Gen. Fltr.-
hugh lee, Gen. Theodore S. Gnrnctt,
Col. William F. Cameron and Capt.
Heujnmln C. Wherry of Virginia;
Capt. ThomiiB C. Tlinberlako of Ken
tucky, Judgo Jncob S. Galloway of
Tcnnesseo; Col. John Wilder Atkin
son, Col. Wilson G. Ijimb, MnJ. H. F.
Dixon nnd CyniH 11. Watson of North
Cniollnn; Col. Kdward Cox, Col. Wil
liam M. Crumley und Capt. Kdward S.
Gny of Georgln; Gon. Julian W. Whit
ing of Alabama; Col. Luke W. Fin
lay of Mississippi; Geu. Wllllnm J.
llolinn, Col. Henjnmln F. Kshelmnn,
Col. William G. Vincent and Col. An
drcsv H. Hlakcloy of Louisiana; Col.
J. N. Simpson, Col. James It. Simp
son, Judgo George Clark, Col. J. T.
Trerovant and 13. W. Taylor of Texas;
Kdward Clifford Hrush of Florida
(nosv of Hoston).
Tho formalities Incident to tho re
ception of tho Southerners com
menced nt 1 p. m. Mondny, Aug. in,
nt which hour n luncheon sviib given
tho visitors at tho New Algonquin
club. This svas exclusively for tho
guests and their accompanying Indies.
At 2 o'clock tho members of Kinsley
post, In uniform, nrrlved at thu club
liouso nnd wero Introduced to tho
guests. At 3 o'clock tho po?t re
formed nnd marched to tho South
terminal to receive the members of
Lafnyetto post of Nosv York. Tho
lntter svero escorted to their hotel.
Promptly at C o'clock tho compnny
sat dosvn at round tables In Fanoull
hall, each of theso accommodating
sovon persons. Somo sixteen of tho
moro distinguished guests, with tho
comranndcr of Kinsley post nnd tho
toastmaster, occupied scats nt a long
tnblo on tho platform. Covers wero
laid for about 300 in all. Young wom
en waiter In special uniform served
Tho speaking was dono on a novel
plan. Cbmninnder Graves gavo tho
address of welcomo beforo dinner wns
served and betsvecn tho courses tho
commander of Lafayette post and
such ot tho other Northern guests as
wero Invited to spenk wero "intro
duced. For tho remainder of tho evening
tho Southerners had tho right of way,
and somo notablo addrcssco wero
Tho 'event eclipsed in interest and
significance any reunion between
Northern and Southern participants
in tho civil war that has over been
MANY PLACES OF INTEREST
Historic Spots In Boston Pointed Out
All of tho places of historic Interest
In tho city proper woro specially
placarded during encampment week
co that the visiting thousands could
not fall to see them in their walks
about 'tho city. A list of thso places
yBJlJSBMBipMglaPMMMKgM PVf'fH 1 mTlaaaaC II fSSWlP
Q1h fcEs "TjMriffWllPMPSigrlB Wf II Mflf I
and tho placards placed upon thorn
ts about as follows:
Old State House.
"Thu first building wnn orcctcd
"Destroyed by flro 1711.
"Present building ercctod 1713.
Old South Meeting House.
"Tho oldest church .building In Bos
ton, built 1730.'
Southeast Corner of Tremont and
"Slto of United States custom
"Washington lodged hero, 1780.
"Danlol Webster's law ofllco here."
Hanover at. American House.
"Gon. Joseph Warren's house stood
hero. Ho wbb killed at tho baltlo
of Hunker hill, 1775."
Nos. 80 to 86 Unlon-et.
"Slto of tho Green Dragon tavern
Tho Sons of Liberty met hero; It
was slylod by the British nnd the
Tories, 'a hotbed of sedition.'"
lUnover at., Just South of Cockerel
"Hero wns shed tho first blood of
the Ho volution; Christopher Snyder
killed bore hy an Informer to tho
crown, Fob. 22, 1770."
16 Hull at.
"Unlit 1721 Staff headquarters of
Gen. Gngo during the battle of Bunker
Christ Church, Salem at.
"Tho Christ church or Old North
church, from which svns hung tho
celebrntod slgnnl lanterns on tho
eventful night of April 18, 177G Tho
chlmo of bells Is tho oldest In Amer
ica." 130 Prince t
"British Major Pltcalrn svoundcdnt
Blinker Hill, died here. Ho was
promlnont nt tho buttles of Lcxlngtor;
nnd Concord. This houso built prloi
Flag Sign for North 8q.
"In this squnro tho British troop
assembled on tho night of tho 18th ol
April. 177r, previous to their marcb
to Lexington and Concord."
Dock 8q. Opposite Brattle 8t.
"Dock sq Tho mob which flgurot.
In tho Boston maBsacro gathored It
this square beforo going to Statq
rattle 8t., One-Quarter Way Frorr
Washington St. to Brattle Sq.
"Horo stood tho British barrack
where tho outbreak started which led
to tho Boston massacre. March 5,
"A gift of Peter Foneull to the towi
"Tho Cradle of Llborty.
"Oponed for the first time March 4.
"Burned 1761 rebuilt 17C3."
Northeast Corner Kllby St. and Lib.
erty 8q. ,
"Slto of tho stamp olco destroyed
by tho mob during Stamp Act riot;
South Corner Washington and Es
"Slto of tho Liberty Trco, so named,
in 17C3; destroyed by British, 1775."
Cemetery In Boston Common.
"Tho British soldiers killed at Bunk
er Hill llo buried hero."
Washington St., Just South Clifton PI.
"Tho lino of Colonial entrenchments
Btood horo during tho slego of Boston,
Atlantic Av., Corner of Pearl St.
Boston Tea Party tablet decorated
with flags. No further wording con
from mis wnari mo uriusa cm- .
oarKou for tno uattio ol Bunker H11L y j
Juno 17, 177G."
- K a iS
u;Jmml l ,
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