The Boston Globe - 31.08.2019

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AUGUST 31, 2019 5


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By John R. Ellement
GLOBE STAFF
Boston police will set up
checkpoints with metal detec-
tors and conduct mandatory
baggage checks on Boston’s
City Hall Plaza during Satur-
day’s Straight Pride Parade
and rally, which could draw
dozens of supporters and hun-
dreds of counterprotesters.
The parade is scheduled to
start at Copley Plaza at noon,
and participants will march
along Boylston Street to Trem-
ont Street. It is set to conclude
with a rally on City Hall Plaza,
according to Boston police.
The event is scheduled to end
by 4 p.m.
“Those in attendance at the


event can expect a large police
presence of both uniformed
and undercover officers,’’ po-
lice said in a post on bpd-
news.com. “The department
will be deploying fixed video
cameras and mobile video sup-
port teams to assist with keep-
ing the event safe for all who
attend.”
The event has been orga-
nized by Super Happy Fun
America. The group has de-
nied allegations from its critics
that the parade or its organiz-
ers are bigoted, saying that
some of the scheduled speak-
ersareblackandgay.
But one of the scheduled
speakers is the leader of the
Proud Boys, which the Anti-

DefamationLeaguedescribes
as violent extremists who at-
tended the August 2017 white
supremacist rally in Charlot-
tesville, Va.
Parade organizer Mark Sa-
hady is part of Resist Marx-
ism, a group founded by an
alt-right leader with a history
of violence. That group
helped organize the Boston
“free speech” rally in 2017
that critics said attracted
white nationalists. Sahady
said he is Arab and condemns
racism.
The LGBTQ community is
divided over how to respond
to the parade, the Globe re-
ported Thursday, with some
vowing to ignore it and others

calling urging people to stand
up against it.
Hundreds of counterpro-
testers have indicated on so-
cial media they plan to attend
the parade.
Police wrote in their post
that the department’s goal is
“to ensure a safe and peaceful
day.”
Security measures include a
ban on parking in and around
Copley Square, City Hall Plaza,
and along the parade route.
Signs will be installed warning
against parking, police said.
They will read: “No Stopping
Boston Police Special Event.”
Police “strongly urged” any-
one coming to the parade not
to wear backpacks or bring ba-

By Emily Sweeney
GLOBE STAFF
On Nov. 14, 1778, General
George Washington shared
some good news with General
Alexander McDougall: He’d re-
ceived word from Boston that a
British war ship had run
aground off the coast of Prov-
incetown.
Washington sent a letter to
McDougall to inform him of the
fate of those aboard the HMS
Somerset after it wrecked. “The
Somerset of 64 guns, one of Ad-
miral Byron’s Fleet, went on
shore on Cape Cod in a gale of
wind the 31st last month,”
Washington said in the letter.
“The officers & crew (except 40
or 50 drowned) are prisoners.”
This 241-year-old document
signed by Washington was re-
cently acquired by the Raab
Collection in Philadelphia and
is now up for sale. The asking
price is $42,500.
It’s an important piece of
correspondence, according to
Nathan Raab, principal of the


Raab Collection.
“This is high-level communi-
cation — he’s writing to another
general,” he said.
“I think the condition is
beautiful and it speaks for it-
self,” said Raab, who recently
acquired the the document
from a private collection.
The body of the letter was
written by Caleb Gibbs, Wash-
ington’s aide-de-camp, and
Washington signed his name at
the bottom.
At the time it was written,
Washington and the Continen-
tal Army made their headquar-
ters at Fredericksburg, N.Y.,
and McDougall was stationed
in the Highlands of the Hudson
as the commander of American
forces there, according to the
Raab Collection’s website.
What follows is the letter in
its entirety.

Dear Sir, I have your favor
of the 9th and 13th. I think it
will be on every account better
for the officers of the Connecti-

cut line, to take their places as
they were posted by the new ar-
rangement, and I desire that
Generals Huntington and Par-
sons may do it. I have received
advices from Boston that the
Somerset of 64 guns, one of Ad-
miral Byron’s Fleet, went on
shore on Cape Cod in a gale of
wind the 31st last month. The
officers & crew (except 40 or 50
drowned) are prisoners. It is
said that three or four more
ships were seen in extreme dis-
tress. If the Fleet had not made a
port before the Storm of the 11th
and that of last night we may
conclude that they cannot be in
a very agreeable situation. They
had not got into Newport on the
10th. Count d’Estaing put to sea
with his whole Fleet on the 4th
of this month.
I am with great Regard
Dear Sir
Your most obedient Servant
Go: Washington

Emily Sweeney can be reached
at esweeney@globe.com.

by strollers. Police also banned
the following items in the pa-
rade area:
RFirearms, knives, other
weapons, sharp objects,
shields, or fireworks.
RPop-up tents or canopies.
RCans, glass containers,
pre-mixed beverages, or alco-
holic beverages.
RWagons or pull carts.
RCoolers.
RUnmanned Aerial Vehi-
cles, commonly known as
drones.
RPets (excluding certified
service animals).
RGrills, propane tanks, or
open flames.
RBicycles.
RFlagpoles, bats, clubs, or

sticks (including signs at-
tached to sticks).
RAny athletic equipment or
other item that could be used
as a weapon.
“The department intends to
provide a safe and peaceful op-
portunity for people to exer-
cise their constitutional
rights,” police wrote. “Violence
or property damage of any
kind will not be tolerated.
Anyone engaging in illegal be-
havior is subject to arrest and
prosecution to the fullest ex-
tent of the law.”

John R. Ellement can be
reached at
ellement@globe.com. Follow
him on Twitter @JREbosglobe.

Washington letter for sale, mentions Boston


Police hoping Straight Pride Parade will be peaceful


BostonGlobe.com






     

        
      


     
 

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