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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • 13

The Boston Globei
Boston, Massachusetts
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THE BOSTON SUNDAY GLOBE MARCH 5, 1022 L3 IGILCHRISTS' HARDING GIVEN FREE STATERS 'BIRTHDAY' PARTY OPEN CAMPAIGN Pranelco Nw York Philadelphia Chlcaco Big Demonstration Today on College Green, Dublin Says Return to Normal Year's Achievement lOOTo VIRGIN WOOL Offers Extraordinary Savings Collins to Invade Cork, Which Antis Claim as Stronghold "Some Plans Hot Worked Out, Some Dreams Not Come True" Irish Army Officers Shot in Limerick and Clonmel Cake and Candle at Press Club Mark Anniversary Prices Reduced One-Third on Many Sewing Machines In Our Stock During Anniversary Sale Included in this list are one Singer, Davis, The Free and others except electric machines. No phone or mail orders. Come early. 402 Boylston Street Boston New Mocks Camel's Hair Top Coats IN THE NATURAL UNDYED TAN 58.OO to 08.OO Custom Tailored in our Private Workrooms The fashionable single breasted, unbelted, flaring type is presented together with many other unusual models for women and misses. By P.

J. KELLET Special Cable to hc Globe DUBLIN. March 4 Political campaigning in the country during the week-end will interrupt the administrative work of the Free State Provisional Government for months. Strenuous oratorical programs are being arranged to combat the electioneering methods of the antitreaty forces. A big demonstration will be held by i the Griffith-Collins supporters on Col Buy Now and Save Sold on Easy Terms Oprnn TVER in vogue soft, fleecy, light camel's hair gains new favor in the distinctive vetsions of new Spring coats featured by Jaeger.

For travel, motor, street or general utility wear these coats effect the well groomed appearance of the discriminating woman or miss. And the prices are much lower than heretofore. MAIL ORDERS AND INQUIRIES INVITED WASHINGTON', March 4 President Harding considers a return to normal ways of Government an achievement of his first year in the White House, he declared in an address before members of the National Press Club tonight. If nothing else had been accomplished, the-President said, "the long step toward getting back to normal ways and Government would seem to me to have been the achievement of the year." The address was delivered at an entertainment given In honor of his first "official'' birthday, and to mark the occasion a birthday cake surmounted by-one candle was presented to him. "I am not unmindful of the fact," he said, "that my predecessor was ill and that Government was in the drift of the reaction from the war.

But," he continued, "problems of readjustment are infinitely more difficult than any of you can imagine." Changed Viewpoint to Senate Mi Harding said 1 iiked to throw p.s:de the cares of O' Hfe and mingle wfth gathering uke his audience, "if there is one tri ile with this White House job," he said, "it is in being a human being." A President, he said, cannot hold himself aloof and cannot find time to get all the things done he would like to do. "I never find myself done," he slid. "I never find myself with my v. ork completed. I don't believe there is a human being who can do all the work tht re is to be done in the President's office." "It seems as though 1 had been President for 20 years," he continued, adding that "life has been so full in the past ytar, "that there's scarcely any impression of life outstanding before I came to Washington, except one, my viewpoint of the Senate, compared with what it is now." He emphasized that he did not ir.ear.

this In any unkind spirit. There have been some plans which not been worked out. Mr Harding said, in discussing his tirst year in the White House, and some dreams which have not come true. "Maybe some fault lies with the Executive." he added, "but it can't be all, for it's a divided authority." Our "Beauty Parlor" PHONOGRAPHS Extraordinary Bargains A great clearance of nationally known makes all sizes beautiful designs portable and cabinet models. Some are not new, but all are in good mechanical and playing condition.

Is equipped to give you most satisfactory service. Shampooing, Facial and Scalp Treatments, Eye Brow Arching, Hair Dyeing and Bleaching. Appointments may be made by phone Beach 4300. lege Green tomorrow. The Dublin Brigade of the I.

R. A. will be on hand to maintain order. Richard Mulcahy, Minister of Defense, will not attend, in order to avoid compromising the neutrality of the Army which he heads. Next week Michael Collins will hold a demonstration in which the antis claim as a stronghold, it where Collins believes the bulk of the population supports the treaty.

Prof John MacNoill, a leading advocate for the Free State, in the Free State Weekly, takes today a fling at "formalists" who oppose the treaty, He says: "The Irish Nation is a fact, not a formula. Freedom is a state of existence, not a formula Sovereignty is an actual possession of certain powers, not a formula. "Formullst fanaticism is the commonest form of political insanity. The charm of allegiance to formulas is its simplicity; it saves thinking. There are two kinds of formuliats, out-and-outers and in-and-outers.

To the former, a formula is a religion and their adherence to it is fanaticism. To the latter it is also a religion, but they use it as a convenient way to salvation." Officials here believe Northern extremists hope to create civil war so that in the general confusion the operation of the treaty will be postponed. Rebels against the treaty in Tipperary and elsewhere are aiding such a wrecking campaign. Unofficial action against the Crown forces has been followed, according to my information, by attacks on I. R.

A. officers sent out from headquarters. Two of them have been wounded. In Clonmel one officer was shot In unexplained manner after his visit had resulted in conflict with the local authorities. A headquarters officer sent to Limerick after the revolt of local officers was also wounded.

He has been replaced by Capt Slattery, an I. R. A. veteran, who lost an arm in a fight with Crown forces in Dublin. Cork and Kerry Counties have not developed any serious symptoms of revolt so far.

Reports from Ulster border today express the fear of trouble during the week-end. (Copyright, 1922. York World.) FLAPPER'S RED UMBRELLA STARTS BULL ON RAMPAGE Special In This Sale $35 Portable Phonograph Large $20 size, line tone. A real bargain Phonograph Largest portable size, handsome instrument, superb $39 tone. Formerly $60.00 $75 Phonograph Largest portable size of nationally famous make, $gg only Phonograph Beautiful cabinet instrument, extraordinary bargain.

$gQ Formerly 5150.00 $98 Phonograph Cabinet size, silver plated trimmings, beautiful cass and tone $115 Phonograph Superb instrument, cabinet size, with rich gold-plat- $93 ed trimmings CABINETS 22-Inch separate stems; grav and Rrav $3.89 Cloven-Hoofed Cyclone Raises Havoc in New York Open-Air Market Patrolman in Heroic Role of Toreador 24-Inch Switches separate stems, nice wavy hair. S4. 00' value. Anniversary Sale $2.89 Transformations Nice wavy hair; all shades. S2.50 value.

Specially priced at $1.89 Transformations, All Around Wavj hair $3.89 1 1 Terms A number of styles and sizes of Record Cabinets for portable size phonographs All at unusual price reductions. i i DnHtdi in NKW YORK. March 4 Don't sport a red umbrella around 11th av. even If it's raining pitchforks. Some young flapper did that every thins today, jauntily waving the crimson "humbleshoot" in her moat nonchalant manner Just as a of bulls was being delivered to Joseph Sterns Sons.

Adam Crab, highest bull of them all. took one look at the red umbrella and snorted. Then, he started down the pushcarts, oranges, fish, shoe strings, underwear, lettuce, potatoes, bananas and the thousand and one other things sold from stands. But he took one cart too much. Mrs Mary Smith was buying oranges from a cart.

The bull headed for it, smashed it into splinters and dove Into Mrs Smith. Both went sprawling, and in a moment patrolman Mulcahy was attending to the bull and doctors attending to Mrs Smith. Fortunately she was not badly hurt. A young regiment from the packing house took the bull off the patrolman's hands, or rather took the patrolman off the bull horns. The animal's legs were hog-tied and he was hauled back on a sled.

Make U. S. Anchor of Democracy The President said there were com pensations for all the exactions of his office, however, in contributing to "restored order" and in making better the civilization we have inherited. He asked the support of the newspapermen as molders of public opinion in his task of making "thte republic of ours the best Government in the world and the sheet anchor of democracy." "If we can make it the sheet anchor of democracy," he added, "then we have contributed to the current which keeps alive the great system of civilization." Hefore going to the Press Club. President Harding: attended the ninth annual observance of the founding of the Labor Department, as the guest of Secretary-Davis.

He shook hands with several hundred members of the Department, and in a short talk expressed his pleasure at being present. Mr Harding was given an ovation when he entered the Press Club. A demonstration of radio telegraphy was in progress and he became one of the most interested of the auditors. From the bowl surrounding the birthday cake, gifts, symbolic, the chairman said, of the events in the first year of Mr Harding's Administration. were brought forth and distributed.

WORKERS SEIZE TIPPERARY GAS WORKS, FLY RED FLAG TIPPERARY. Ire, March 4 (By A. The local branch of the Irish Transport Workers' Union seized the gas works here today and hoisted' the red flag. The manager of the works was replaced with an employe who had been dismissed. (treat "bent for election," his low- red and tire in tils eyes.

ine crowa icatteivd with unbelievable speed. Adam struck Paddy's open-air market and from there left a trail of flying I POLICEMAN WOUNDED IN ATTEMPT AT MURDER BELFAST. March 4 A deliberate attempt to murder two policemen was made tonight at the junction of Union and Donegal sts. One of the policemen was wounded. The assailant escaped.

MERCHANT MARINE HARVARD OUT SINGS CONVENTION CLOSES NINE UNIVERSITIES EGEO CAMBRIDGE Cost Disregarded in Our Anniversary ROBBERS CAPTURED GOVERNOR THREATENED WITH TAR AND FEATHERS AUSTIN, Tex, March 4 A letter was received by Gov Neff today threatening him with a coat of tar and feathers if he ever visited Mexia again. The letter was dated Fort Worth, and signed The Gun Club." Gov Neff said he paid little attention to the letter. E. Filene Urges Cheaper Glee Club Wins Victory in Duplex Oatmeal Papers Passenger Rates New York Pair Accused of Takine $204 From Sister Other usual Values Not Advertised Bring Room Measure With You Sains Permanent Possession of! 30-Inch Wide Best Quality 15c aRo" ALL Colors 35c Value Wishes More Americans to Be Abie to Visit Europe intercollegiate Cup Wall Paper Many Patterns Values up to 35c 4c a Ro11 Many Patterns 8C a Roll Values up to 15c Values up to 60c a Roll Every Wanted Kind 29c FRITZ KREISLER PLAYS TO CAPACITY AUDIENCE Fritz Kreisler aroused the enthusiasm of another capacity audience yesterday afternoon at Symphony Hall. His program included two concertos.

Bach's A minor and Mendelssohn's minor, and a group of short pieces arranged from Schubert, Porjiora, Cartier, Cyril Scott, with the violinist's familiar 'Ua Gitana" as closing number. He adhered to his present sensible custom of refusing to add extra pieces during the regular program, but was obliged to repeat the arrangement of Cyril Scott's popular piano piece "Lotus Land," beloved of so many enthusiastic amateurs. At the end Mr Kreisler was generous with encores, playing what the audience obviously wanted, his own "Caprice Viennois," last of all. His familiar skill and taste are of such superlative excellence that critical comment seems superfluous. It is a proof of the sound instinctive musical judgment oil audiences that Kreisler has no superiors as a box office attraction.

The writer has heard him many times, always with a capacity audience present and applausive. Never once has there been any real flaw to pick in his performance, which is more than can be said for any other noted performer Charles Yutkins, clerk, aged 19, of 303 Columbia st. and Joseph Kerschinsky, 18, laborer, of 52 Mechanic st, both of Cambridge, who were being sought yesterday by the Cambridge police for robbing Mrs Nora Yutkins of 843 Cambridge st. East Cambridge, about midnight Friday, were arrested last evening at Newton Upper Falls by patrolmen Daniel Crowley and Martin Stanton of the Newton police, and shortly before 10 were turned over to patrolmen Regan. Breen and Driscoil, who look them to Station 3, Cambridge, and locked them up.

Yutkins is a brother-in-law of the woman who was robbed and Kerschinsky is her own brother. They will be charged with assault and battery as well as with robbing Mrs Yutkins. who told the police that she was stopped on the street by the two men and that they took $204 from her. The police state that the two prisoners admitted last evening that they robbed Mrs Yutkins of some money, but that it was only 5 in bills and some small change. When arrested they had between them only $1.

The prisoners could have been released for $1000 bonds each last evening, but had not been able to raise It at WE GIVE AND REDEEM LEGAL STAMPS Mail Orders Phone Orders Filled HITffl LCH 1 Filled L1 in iiwiranr G. A. R. VETERANS TO WILSON SHOWS GREAT OTIS H. CUTLER DIES GATHER SEPT 24 1 PROGRESS IN HEALTH Special Dispatch to the tilobe NEW YORK.

March 4 Harvard out sang Amherst, Columbia, Dartmouth, New York University. Penn State, Princeton, University of Pennsylvania, Wesleyan and Yale tonight at Carnegie Hall in competition for the new intercollegiate glee cup which has been donated by the University Glee Club. The decision was made by Walter Damrosch, conductor of the New York Symphony Orchestra; Harry Hadley. associate conductor of the Philharmonic Orchestra, and George W. Chad-wick, conductor of the Xew England Conservatory of Music at Boston, after listening to the glee clubs of 30 picked undergraduates representing each of 10 colleges as they sang in turn.

Each glee club sang one light song and one college song of Its own choosing and all In succession sang the same prize song, Bantock's "G4v a Rouee." All three judges kept score, and the decision went on points for tone, pitch diction, ensemble and interpretation. Harvard by winning last year gained permanent possession of the previous cup. The new- CUP similarly will become the possession of the college which wins it three times in succession. WAGES $lT A WEEK, SAVINGS $15,500 Special Dlxpateh to the Globe NEW YORK, March 4-When Mrs Mary Giles, for many years a maid in the housekeeping department of the Waldorf-Astoria, died Feb 27, she left no will other than to place her life insurance of $600. After her d-ath it was learned Mrs Giles had $1300 in one savings bank, in another and receipts and other valuables worth about $13,000 in a safe deposit box.

Her salary wus $16 a week. SEVEN MEN ARE HELD IN SEVERAL LIQUOR CASES Three Gonsalves. Ja ques. Joseph and Manuel, all of Woburn. Joseph Cunah of Boston and Arsania Faria of Cambridge, all pleaded not guilty yester-oav before United States Commissioner Hayes to charges of transporting 60 gallons of moonshine through Winchester Thursday, Each was held In $500 for a hearing March P.

John Bartiste. landlord of a lodging house at 263 Hanson St, who was charged with selling a half-pint, and JORhIN AND WIFE IN CONTEMPTJJF COURT Judgment for $50,641 Entered Against Them Used Borrowed Money to Pay for Spectacular World Tour WASHINGTON. March 4 Resolutions approving the Administration policy for flrlink the Nation's merchant marine wtre adopted today by the National Merchant Marine Association and presumed to President Harding. The association's annual convention was brought to a close by the election of officers and tne adoption of a program in the interest of shipping generally. Senator Ransdell of Louisiana, who as reelected president of the association, presented the resolutions to the President.

Commissioner Chamberlain of the Shipping Hoard, addressing the convention, deplored what he termed "foreign interferences'" with American shipping. fci ward A. Filene. president of the William Pilene's Sons Company of Boston, urged shipowners to provide cheap-r serviee to Europe so tiiat the OOm-iirf Summer vacations of thousands tms be spent on that continent. said the war demonstrated that Hinv more passengers could be carried comfort on transatlantic liners than been thought possible before that it i and that they could also be carried in ch more cheaply.

It liis suggestion were followed, he it would bring about a greater understanding between Americans and Europeans and thereby conduce toward a lasting peace. Also, he said, his plan Id t.rmg into profitable service ships that are now "eating their heads off" in: further, that Increased transatlan- travel would give new business to farm and factorv. Hi stressed the point thai accommodations Europe can be had for a frac-lioi. of what they can be had here and, v-ith the profitable cooperation of the shipowner, he said, persons of 'very moderate means could afford a vacation in Europe. He introduced his plan by saying that "hipping is suffering from bud times, ex-WJris and Imports are falling off and revenue heretofore ohtained from Igratton has shrunk.

The adoption his plan, he said, wou.d go far to ttiei-dy these existing evils. V'mil P. Albrecht, president of the Philadelphia Bourse: Sen.i'or Fletcher Florida and Howard Pew. president of the Sun Oil Company, were otter speakers. Five vice presidents of the organiza-n were elected as follows: H.

F. Alexander, Tacoma, Wash; William Butter-Vcrto, Moline, HI; T. F. Cunningham. Nw Orleans: J.

Parker Kirlin. New York, and Oharles Piez, Chicago. ARMY AFTER FUNDS OF LINCOLN MOTOR CO War Contract $6,000,000 Claim to Be Filed National Encampment at Des Moines Opens Then MARY BRUCE DIES OF ACCIDENTAL SHOOTING Mary Elizabeth Bruce, 17 years old, of 10 Russell st, Everett, died yesterday noon at the Massachusetts General Hospital following her accidental shooting last Sunday afternoon by her father, Lieut James Bruce of the Everett Police Department. Medical Examiner Ma-grath will make an autopsy. Many messages of sympathy have been sent to the parents of the girl.

Miss Bruce was a member of the junior class of the Everett High School. BACH AUS GIVES HIS FIRST RECITAL HERE SINCE WAR Wilhelm Bachaus. noted German pianist, gave his first Boston recital since the war yesterday afternoon at Jordan Hall before a large and very enthusiastic audience, repeating the popular success made by his recent appearance here as soloist with the Symphony Orchestra. Mr Bachaus' technique deserves the much abused adjective "dazzling." All the feats of pianistic skill demanded by Braharas' "Variations on a Theme by Paganinl," Saint-Saens' sonorous arrangement of the overture to Bach's 29th Cantata and Liszt's oft-belabored Second Hungarian Rhapsody were executed with ease Chopin's A minor etude was played with unheard of rapidity and fluency, and his barcarolle became a thrilling melodrama. The only novelty on the program, "Olafs Dance." by Plck-Mangiagalli.

remembered here chiefly by a single orchestral number p'ayed by Toscanini's orchestra last season, turned out to be a prettily intricate bit of salon music. As for Mr Baohaus' interpretations, it is perhaps sufficient to say that he vulgarized Beethoven's great minor sonata by overemphasizing the obvious points of contrast, and was most complet-ly and happily at home in the syncopated portion of Liszt's Second Rhapsody. Among the encores was a Lisztlan transcription of Strauss' song "Staend-chen," which should prove popular. DES MOINES, March 4 Veterans of the Grand Army of the Republic will meet in Des Moines during the iast week of September, their annual encampment, it was decided at a conference with National Commander-in-Chief L. S.

PJcher of Brooklyn, Y. here todav. Sept 24 has been set as the opening day of the encampment. ATMIMI, FLA Financier Identified With J. P.

Morgan Interests MIAMI. Pla. March 4 Otis H. Cutler chairman of the board of the American Brakeshoe and Company and identified With veral of the P. Morgan Intel ests, sud denly here today aboard the yacht Seramic.

Mr Cutler had been in ill health several years, but his death at noon from heart failure was unexpected. Mrs Cut Iff was with her husband and left late today with the body for the Cutler home at Suffern. Y. Mr Cutler was a former clerk of he United States Senate, and Kew York Assembly from 1895 to 1887. the hZ LOCveos 'the mlularamf foreign division of the NEW YORK.

March 4 Julio De Sor-zano Jorrin. Cuban sugar planter, and his wife. Virginia Foster De Sorzano Jorrin. daughter of Ex-Circuit Judge Robert M. Foster of St Louis, todav Power of Voice Returning on Anniversary Special DlKpatch to the WASHINGTON, March 4 Ex-President Woidrow Wilson today concluded one years as a private citizen and in seclusion after eight years in the Presidency.

When he left the White House one year ago he was enfeebled and broken in health. Personal friendswho have called at the S-st home of Mr Wilson In the past few days express amazement at the tremendous strides he has made toward full recovery. This is particularly noticeable, they say, in the returning power of his voice and freedom of limb movement. Today Mr Wilson weighs as much as he did when stricken. The lines have gone from his eye3 and his cheeks and his complexion is ruddy.

So far Mr Wilson has refused to take any direct part in international affairs and only occasionally expresses an opinion in personal letters regarding domestic affairs. were held in contempt by Supreme Court One-Cent Stamp of August, 1861, Issue Is Sold at Auction for $540 MEETING AND DINNER OF A REPUBLICAN INSTITUTION The 103d anniversary meeting and dinner of A Republican Institution in the Town of Boston was held in Young's Hotel last night with Frank L. Locke, retiring president, as toastmaster. and about 50 members attending. Harvey N.

Shepard. a member, gave an illustrated talk on some of the seldom visited places in Germany. These officers were elected Henry F. Rowe. president GrenvlUe H.

Norcross, Edward W. Hutchins, Wilfred Bolster and Francis H. Manning, vice presidents Edward Sohier Welch, treasurer James P. Parmenter. so'icitor: Herbert Austin.

Justice Vhlttaker, who ordered Judgments for $50,041 directed against them. Jorrin formerly was an attache of the Cuban consulate here. The couple are now said to be In Europe on the last lap of a tour which has lasted several years. Warren McConihe, New York attorney, is plainti.t in the action, charging that in 1919 Mrs Jorrin induced him to lend her 43,623 under a pretext that it was to be used in paying off a mortgage on Jorrin's plantation in Cuba. The sum also would enable Jorrin to collect fl.OUO.-000 which the plantation was about to yield in profits.

McConihe alleges she PHILADELPHIA. March 4 A one-I cent postage stamp of the issue of August, 1S61, was sold at auction here yesterday for 1540. Less than halt a dozen of the stamps known as the "1-cent August are in existence, it was said. GERMAN CIVILIANS Leo Romano, wno conducts a near-beer saloon at 95 North Washington st, and was characterized by Asst Dist Atty Stone as "a walking saloon." were held for the Grand Jury, also in $500 each. recording secretaary; Charles M.

Green, I corresponding secretary. The trustees are John W. Farwell, Jo- i seph Grafton Minot. Edward J. Riplev, 1 Ellery Stedman.

Harold Murdock, Jeffer-on H. Parker, Levi L. Willcut. Frank H. Bemis.

Charles A. Welch 2d. Robert MILTON TOWN GOVERNMENT PRACTICALLY REELECTED MIL.TON, March 4-Practically the entire present town Government was reelected tonight in the town election. The old Board of Selectmen, Board of Auditors, School Committee, town clerk and tax collector wre all returned to office. Edward L.

Cutter, caucus nominee, was elected to the Sewer Board for a three-year term, and William A. Will, who ran on nomination papers, was elected for a two-year term. About 25 percent of the 45u0 registered voters were at the meeting. G. Frank Kemp received the largest number of votes of any candidate in being reelected to the offices of town clerk and tax collector, as he has for the past 10 years.

The boards reelected are: Board of Selectmen, James F. Mitchell, Maurice A. Duffy, Jacob A. Turner; Board of Auditors. J.

Herbert Raymond, Frank British Soldier, Jobless In Canada, Sends Back His Medals to King i M. Green. Albert Thomdike and James I GUARD YANKEE BARRACKS COBLENZ, March 4 German civilians, all of them war veterans, carrying sa wed-off shotguns, are being- em-ploved to guard the barracks of the American forces in and to drive rmy trucks because of the reduction of the American forces. The entire American area will remain 1 American ncu BURDETT ALUMNI HAVE REUNION AND BANQUET The Alumni Association of the bus-1 mess administration and accounting departments of Burdett Co lege held the annual banquet and reunion last even-ine at the Boston City Club, with about 1000 present. I.

L. Lindabury, secretary of the college, presided. The speakers 1 were H. W. Wells and Dr A.

D. En-: yard, head of the departments. An en-I lenainment followed. The following officers were elected: Llovd A. Corkum.

president; O. B. Tho'rburn, vice president; C. Packard, second vice president; W. D.

Mac-Lean, secretary, and R. 3. Burrill, treasurer. PRINCE OF WALES IN NORTHERN INDIA TOUR PESHAWAR. British India.

March 4 (By A. After a delightful journey through the beautiful hill country the Prince of Wales arriv-d at Peshawar this morning, reaching the extreme Northern point of his Indian tour. The route he traversed was cr nvded with a picturesque variety of types, including Ghilzais. Afridis. Mohammadans and Afghans, as well as caravan travelers who had come through the Khyber Pass from Central Asia.

The Prince received a warm welcome here. Tomorrow he will motor up the Khyber Pass to the Ladi Kotal Fort, where he will Inspect troops. ioia mm. The moriev actually was used by Mr and Mrs Jorrin in a spectacular tour of foreign countries, during which the Cu-i ban gained notoriety through his prodl-i sal betting on the races at Havana, Mc- Conihe alleges. He told the court the i last he heard of them they had Just been received by King Alfonso at a re-I ception in the Royal Court at Madrid.

DETROIT, March 4 An extension of ime which creditors of the Lincoln otor Company might tile claims was aanounced today by the Detroit Trust company, receiver. rhe extension from March 1 to April 1 JP made, it was explained, to permit he Government to tile a claim of the Department, growing gut of war materials contracts, and said to amount "Ppruxiinatelv OOO.tiOO. Other creditors also have an extension of time. CHAS M. JOSSELYN, MALDEN.

SUDDENLY STRICKEN. DIES March 4 Charles M. Jos-selyn. a Main-st real estate dealer, was suddenly stricken in the kitchen of his home. o2 Crescent av.

about 10 o'clock this evening, while talking to Mrs Jos-6elyn, and expired before medical aid reached him. Death is believed to have been due to an attack of heart trouble. under the commana oi ura nenry llen. although the imminent reduction to one-tenth of the former Amer- will ne.Kjrv VANCOUVER C. March 4 As a protest the sending of any more British to Canada.

Frederick Charles Parson has sent ba hi medals, his King's eetifU-ate and his discharge papers to King George. He came from England after the war under the British Dominion Emigration Sooietv's plan, but has not found work siace his arrival here 18 months ago. 1 1 1 Justice hittaker held the couple in contempt because they ignored an order granted a month ago directing them tQ submit to examination before trial, re nioroemenis. ai lean activities will be limited to Coblenz and Ehrenbreiutein. X.

Krim: School Committee, Leonard M. Fatten. J. Henry Scott..

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