The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on May 15, 1911 · 4
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 4

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, May 15, 1911
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SPECIAL CIGAR ANNOUNCEMENT Beginning Monday, May 22, We Will Sell the Celebrated Scimbert Smoker s Never Before Sold at Less Than 4 for 25c at 5e ST AIGHT The Schubert Smoker compares favorably with any 10c cigar. It is made of the most select imported and domestic tobaccos. It is hand made by skilled, union workmen. The celebrated twisted end, an exclusive feature on this cigar, makes it one of the most cleanly and most sanitary smokes produced. It is a good, big satisfying smoke, draws well and tastes well. Is THE BOSTON GLOBE-MONDAY. MAY 15, 1911. r l3Jtbmt i "STORMY PETREL" OF THE COAST. 6:30 O'CLOCK Revenue Cutter Acushnet Ends Winter Patrol Filled nimnuior nr With Hardship and Adventure runonnoc ur PLEASANT VIEW Homestead Goes Mother Church. to In Line With Wishes of Mrs Mary Baker 6,' Eddy. WEDS BALTIMORE MAN. Miss Louise Cromwell BecomesBride of Walter B. Brooks Jr. Mr SHb BWIpdHu dSSfwBBSsBSBSA TB-H ' jjiFwMStMiiSjiSfr jBjssssssssassssnl&Ji - sv FBSsjSJSAjJ3ISaHM.nfjSaljf dje " ajie ' MM Sentiment Enters Somewhat into Transaction. Although the deed has not been R ! corded no-. It Is understood, the money passed, the sale of Pleasant View, the I old homestetd of Mrs Mary Baker G Eddy at Coucord, X H. to the First I church of Christ. Scientist. In Boston. through its board of directors, has bean agreed uin. and all that remains to complete the transaction Is the forma! passing of the papers in the cast?. Beer since the will of Mrs Eddy has ben knoAn to the public it has been well understood in Christian Science circles In Boston that Pleasant View would become the property of the First church of Boston, and the fact that arrangements have been agreed upon for the transfer will come as a surprise to no one at all familiar with Christian 8clence affairs. There was published this morning, in a paper other than the Globe, an announcement to the effect that Pleasant View had already been sold to tne directors of the First church of Boston by Gen Henry M. Baker, executor of the estate of Mrs Baker, but Archibald Mr I, el lan, chairman of the board of directors, said this forenoon the the sale has not yet been formally consummated. Mr Mrl.ellan said, however, that an agreement had been reached between the directors and Gen Baker, and that Pleasant View will become the property of the First church of Christ. "We have reached an understanding," said Mr Mclellan. "and the church Is to become the owner of the property. I am unable to say at this time to Just what purposes , it will ie put. We have arranged to ( ake over Pleasant View that It may ! not be rut to any Improper uses " U S REVENUE CUTTER ACL ShNET. Reasons for the Purchase. It is understood that the directors of the First church of Christ had two distinct ,urioses in purchasing Pleasant View, one "f their reasons w is. aj indicated Ly Mr McTellan's statement, that It might not fall into the hands of speculators who r.iight wish to exploit the property as a show place, becautu it had long been the home of Mrs Eddv before she Moved to Chestnut Hill." Another reason, arid one equally potent, was that the directors felt that It lealH- was the wish of Mrs Kddy that her old homestead should p:iss to the ownership and control of the Mother cnurch, and sentiment entered largely into tht transaction. In her original will, executed, on Sept 1?. li. Mrs Eddy directed that If Calvin A. Frye and" Joseph O. Mann remained in her employ up to the time of her death they should have, the right to occupy and use hi r homrtcad and WOODS HOLE. May IS As one ' the wln:er patrol of the N" IingUr-. coast "stormy petrels" that knew no gaie too strong nor sea too high to fa e the revenue cutter Acushnet has put HI one of the busiest and most useful seasons in Its record Hrsldes undoing. - ' is was possible, the damages or the wintry .ran to roaitwl.p shippmK. In assisting navigation generally and In performing other duties properly cared for by the revenue cutter service the Acushnet und-r Capt Johnson fou:.'i I time also to act In matters of a hu manitarian nature, tnereby saving nes and earning the thanks of parents, physicians, captains and sailors- "Covering" waters In which shipping U in need of constant attention the .Acushnet's tour of dutv extended from Gay Hr-ad to Watch Hfll-the little cutter stretched forth the salving and protective arm of I'ncle Sam's emergency orps to seven vessels, which i therwlse must have been wrrVH or badly oa:u,iged and which represented Jin investment of 1328. and on boara of which were 71 persons In addltlo'i other veseis were assisted out of minor mich.-rs. I'ncle 8am's rrvenuc aervlco wus looked out for and his stray buoys and other beacon aides to navigation, valuable pioperty all. were nari.ered in together with drifting hulks und timbers, dangerous menaces to navigation, by the watchful Acushnet lookouts. The little cutter ranks high among her sisters of the revenue service. standing at the top of the list for the year's work in saving life and prop- I erty, and holding prominent positions in the ofMclnl summaries for the work of the winter patrol. An Incident of the Acushnet's cruise, out of the routine, resulted in the sailing o: the life of a young woman on MarthiLs Vineyard Island on March 33. The young omn."i, a Miss Kenned . had ben strttken with appendicitis ami her condition was critical, no doctor on the island to perform the neces-ry operation A telephone message was sent to two Iloston aurc-mt and MISS LOUISE CROMWELL. One of Vivien Gould Decies" Bridesmaids, a Bride Herse Today. WASHINGTON. May 15 The marriage of MUs Louise Crouiweil. daughter of Mrs Oliver Cromwell of New York and Washington, to Walter B. Brooks Jr or Baltimore took place here today at St Thomas' church. The bride was one of the bridesmaids at the wedding of Vivien Gould to I-ord iecies recently. Five hundred friends, including many from New York, were invited to the wedding reception. Miss Cromwell was attended by the following bridesmaids Miss Alice Vandergrif of New York, Mis Laura Men-lam. M-s Sophia Johnston M's Dorothy Williams. Miss honor. Miss Frances Brooks, sister ot the bridegroom, was maid of honor, 2nd the oest man was the brother of the bridegroom. Stephen Bonsai Brooks. The ushers were '.. P. Bonsai of Baltimore. Howard it. Henry of Philadel- grounds so long as they lived. inl that; wireless message was snt to the tne nouse ana srounas snouia not. iw used for any other purpose. It was also provided that the house and grounds might .be utilized as a home for testator's grandchildren, and after the rlsrhts of Frye and Mann and the I grat.d lOdren had expired, the will read that the homestead should be used "as a plac." for reception, entertainment and care of Christian Science visitors j snd their frfei,ds. and to such other I purposes looking to the general ad-vancemsat of the Christian Science re- . ligion as may be deemed best by the : residuary legatee." In this win Mrs Eddy directed that j her giundscn. Ger rge W. Glover Jr. should have si home and be supported at Pleasant View while lie was ohtain- Iris his education preparatory to ."dniis-sion to Dartmouth college, providing he chose to obtain his education at that college, and it was further directed that the executor of the estate should pay the young man's reasonable expenses while at college and to give him. meantime. i!e prlvilece of a home at Pleasant View. The will also said that testator's granddaughters snoulri have a home at Pleasant View while they were obtain. tig a high school education. den. James T. Tyson 3d and Thomas C. tnttman or Baltimore. The bride received many handsome gifts. Including a string of exquisitely matched pearls, which she wore at her wedding. Other pifts Include a French l ro ue clock from Mr and Mrs George J. Gould, a bar pin of sapphires an 1 ir.'tn Mr and Mrs Edsun Hrart!v Catherine Britton. Miss Gladys Hmck- of New York, a framed print from Mr ley and M;ss Sue Bruce of Phdadel- j and Mrs Charles W. Elttlefleld of New phia. I York and a Klass bowl from Mr and M- Carroll -Basin was matron of ' Mrs Syffem Tailor of New York. Provisions by First Codicil. The will set forth that. In testator s iiniuie. uumaru I. nturv Ul I niiaoei- ..Vi l-.lwinl A k'lmhnll of I-hia. Ohver Eaton Cromwell. Plunket I contract . H. w j Klmh-1- J31 Stewart. S. Lurnian Stewart. J. J. Bol- Chicago, to whom she had assigned her copyrights, provision hao been made tor the maintenance of the homestead, but Acus' net, asking (.apt Johnson to con vey the sui iceons across Vine", ard sound from Woods Hole, where the Acushnet makes her headquarters, to Vineyard Haven. Lieut Hinckley of th" cutter had his automobile ot the station here to meet the doctors as they alinhtel from the special train and they were tiken to the cutter, and steam, kmg since up, was sent to a high nofh and, the litt'.e vessel sent sf.eedliiR across th' so ind. After landing at Vineyard Haven the surpeons were rushed to the beside of the stricken ulrl, operated successfully within a vry short time before iat'; must have resulted, they said, an I riu d awav aKain. the cutter scudding hack to oods Hole, where one of the surgeons had to take tho first train on ar. iirpent call from a patient In Boston The entire trip occupied only a few hours. Wrecks and Derelicts. With several trips to lightships in this Vin Canity to take off sick ea-nen. and with a hurried trip to Vineard Haven with the victim of a collision, to le mentioned later, this has gl-. n the Acushnet a popular reputation as tho "hospital ship of Vlnevard sound." The sahing of the schooner Rhedora, which had piled up near rape Pegac. on the ,-asterly oust of Marthas Vineyard, on Dec 3, was the first of the Acushnet's wrecking operations of the winter, and she was successful, as In most others, for the little vessel wus toned safely to New Bedford, her horn-port. A week later the fisherman W. Talbot Dodge, ran ashore on Block island hea'-h. and it required the united efforts of the Acushnet and the g ivern-ment wreck destroyer Seaeca to pull it off The blizzard of Iec 17. which gave the cutter Gresham so much work to do off enpe Cod. kept the Acushnet slurrying about on errands of succor. too. ine schooner Thomas B Ga land roum .m noy Tor Salem, fetched up' hard aground and heavily iced near th Cessate life- ivlng station on Nantucket. When the Acushnet arrived there w had been taken off by the Hft savers, and the work of rescuing her was begun ..epeated offorts to pull her off had failed when the cutter Mohawk appeared and assisted, but to no result. Then came u oal! from the distressed schooner Jessie Hart II. bound from South Amboy for Calais, which had become disabled 24 miles northwest of Great point. The Acushnet went to her assistance, finding her sails torn Into ribbons, the vessel all Iced up and her r-ew sadly exhaust-d It was with dim- line was attached. : the KOt und-r Kith her tow and conveyed her to Vln-vard Haven. Then Uie cutter returned to her :ask on the Garland end ufter lightering her of her cargo of coal, pulled her Into deep water On the return to Wood's Hole she stopped at Vineyard Haven to rescue the gasoline schi-ner Nok-mlco. which hsd run Into difficulties In lrcyard Haven outer harbor. After long search the Acushnet. on Tan found neu- Shovelful shoals lightship a derelict of great lensrth and proportions! m.-nare to coastwise sh!n;ing of the presence of which she had ' . n notified by wireless. The hulk was towed here and heaohed. Work In Freezing Spray. On .Tan 2i. in rr;inns to a wireless message from Cuttyhunk island, the Acushnet went to the life-saving station there to take away the crew of the barkentine Stephen G Hart fjhllf-port. Miss, for Boston, with lumber which hud stranded on the beach. The rew had been rescued by the life-savers, although In their efforts to make shore some 20 men had been thrown into the water and barely escaped drowning The;- we-p i,r,, . t here und sen to Boston. The barken-tine was wrecked beyond possibility of salvage It was o stiff proposition which the Acushnet's men. under Lieut Hinckley tackled on March If. when they went to the assistance of the schooner Daniel Bailey, bound from Grasselll. N J. for Boston, which had lost both anchors in the sound. The exhausted crew could not manage their craft, a heavv westerly xaie lashed her sails, high seas combed over the craft, and the up-flung spray f rose over everything, as If s Mlxxard had struck tne schooner The Acushnet's men. themselves, were frosen up before they had completed their work of attaching a line and finally perfected the tow. The Bailey was towed to Vineyard Haven under conditions which required continual attention, as the haws.-r threatened again and again to part. The loss of a windlass on the schooner Marcus L. Crai.n. Mar 17. while Imu:1i front Newport New for Portland, gave the cutter s men a two days Job. following which the big five-master was worked Into Vineyard Haven ana itafet v. The schooner Theresa Wolf. South Amboy. South Amboy for I.uhee. Me. was In dire need or is- stain e when 4 she set signals of distress on April 21. When tne Austinet arnven. sne to inn the Wolfs two anchors gone, her keel split, and the vessel almost unmanag able at the mouth of Vineyard Haven harbor. She . was beached, leaking badly, and eventually left Vineyard 1 l .i'. en. culty that Acushnot finally Quick Run With Injured Man. A heavy fog on the morning of April 30 resulted In the steamer Carolyn. New York for Stockton Springs, colliding with the five-master Singleton Palmer. Newport News for Boston, off Kobln-son's Hole. The Acushnet was summoned by wireless and found that a deckhand on the steamer, named Mlss-nor was seriously Injured, and required immediate attention. The .team- r itself was able to proceed, but the schooner needed help in reaching tort-Cai't Johnson decided humanity nust be served first, und he took the injured man aboard, cared for him so far as was possible, and sent the Acushnet plunging through the waters of yard sound In the race to the marine hospital at Vineyard Haven. Once more the Acushnet was successful in her race for life, and the man was -.aken to the hospital and treated. Thf- Acushnet's work did not end here, however. She returned at full speed to the Singleton Palmer, which had been s.horn of her heAdgcnr and had been damaged badly on the port bow. She was unable to proceed without assistance, so Capt Johnson took her in tow and anchored her safely in Vineyard Haven harbor. The latest marine mishap which the Acushnet was called upon to remedy was the collision between the schooner Borneo, a Brlt'sh vessel, and the Freddie Eaton, both bound from St John. N B. the former for New York and the latter for Vineyard Haven, for orders. The Freddie Eaton was able to proceed, hut the Romeo, after be.itlng about the lower cape for several days with torn headgear and damaged port quarter, and leaking hadly. was finally forced to accept the Acushnet's assistance In towing her to Vineyard Haven. T.he Acushnet is still "on the Job," for her actual tour of duty extends the year round. But her winter patrol. Just closed. furnished the liveliest four months of the year. men - ? rr o n umyc itnKLor Oi m niirrt MillinKton played a violin and organ prelude. Rev E. F. Hayward. pastor of the I'nitarian church, this city, and Rev Calvin Stebbins of Framing-ham, a former pastor of the deceased made remarks. The Harvard quartet of Boston sang "Homeland." "Abide With Me" and "Passing Over the Bar." At the conclusion of the services thousands viewed the remains, those waiting outside being admitted after the congregation left the church. Bdrlal wa in Maplewood The honorary bearers were T S Senator W. Murray Crane, who was governor when Mr Howe was a member of the governor's council: Mayor John J. Shaughnessy. Judge J. W. McDonald. Hon David F. Slade of Fall River Maxwen. .-.ew Haven: Ed- ,Di nr,nn Mav I.V The most nota- . i, ' . '" 1 '-('.'P- ' '-n W. , ...... . . . .ii. iMini'.ant or nosion. K. r" mil. Senator Crane Sends Flowers for Friend. First Citizen cf Mbk-o.q Laid at Rest in Mapiewood Gemstsry. ble funeral in this city for a generation oston: John Mll!, gSto?. HarrlS . nan D. H occurred this altemoon. " nice, yaincy; t nar.'es w. Curtis. Wal . t - . miv.T 4 i . lr i frvp r H-.-a-.-i Smr former memb-r of the OV- - .?'.. .Marlboro, V J .. . e 3 Ed-and " TT uu e tv. H. "r'" r. naii. outhboro emor's council, crw. Tne pallbearers were F. R Allen IP Howe SI" Co. ana commu n'aS",r, Jr. falter K Sear les. to rest in Maplcw.od cemetesy. -he body was brought from Southboro where Mr Howe died Thursday to the rnitarian church, where the services nSbe'fore the funeral hou, , the church was crowded and hundred s?ood outside Among those ta if rhurch were Mayor John J snaugn-nessT and members of the city coun-SL Supt O. A. Morton of the scnool department, and nearly every city officii The following ex-mayors were in Luendance D. O. Bottt. Hon Walter B. Morse Hon E. F. Brown Gen He.irjj Pars-.ns and F. B. S. Mdnt..rtJPrf Frank ." I. K-r.zie and a delegation cf the board of trade also occupied le- served seats in front. in the assemblage weie of Mr Howe in th-N shoe ana T Hoitt. Brookllne. presldMU of the Shoe anl Leather association; Harry ii Rice, Quincv; John Mills. Boston, I'nrtesj States leather company. B, l . Brown, Boston. genera! manager 1'nited Shoe machinery company: N-than Osgood. Boston: Oliver Hagan. Boston. American hide and leather comas) v. F.-aniv Young. Boston, of johfTl) Young ifc Co; W. C. Wlteoo. Vailed Shoe machinery company: E. I-Armstrong, l.'oston. American thread company. James McCar.e. Boston. A W. Rogers. Sudbury; C. H. Jones of the Commonwealth shoe company. Whitman Charles W. Curtis, resident manager of RJec Hutchins: Charles It. Eager ga ertnfendtfnt UMdloam factory; Horrv Cann district manager, raited sh e machine: y mpJiy; Walter B. Frve of the John A. Fry shoe company. Daniel B. Aldow, superintendent Main-st factory; C. T. Hall. South lora. Joseph A MUlington and Mrs J A. vj nicer leid. k. n Denrborn. Kmnk r.uwuro ii. jvtngsKurv A. A Keith. The arrangements for the funeral was in charge of Charles F Hoiyoke, assisted by the following . . AJJ". D. Howard Fletcher. K. Irving Morse. A. C. Lamson. H M Hazel ton. Charles A. Cook 1 S Senator W. Murray Crane sent s telegram of condolence to Mrs Howe and a floral tribute to be placed on the casket. TRYING TO SAVE HORSE. Harv y Earley, Formerly of Everett, Loses Life in Florida Lake. EVERETT. May 16-Word has been received in this city of the death of Harvey Earley. formerly of 19 Swan trad- Among them w re Chas. j st. Everett, while he was endeavoring to save tne are or a blind horse who had wondered into a lake in Florida About in o roars ago Mr Earley moved fr sgsj this city and took up a homestead at Ocoee, Fla. He owned a blind horse. Dolly. One day recently the horse wandered into a nearby lake, and not being able to see which way to turn was wandering into deep water. Mr Farley saw the predicament and hastened to rescue the animal. He was polled into deep water, and although a, nutribOV witnessed the incident from the hore the young man sank and was drowned before help reached him. His body was not recovered until several latej when it was brought up by diving for it. ley .was a young man. and had encountered many obstacles in life He ".vis fust meeting with success when end came. Ho is survived by his wife Mr Barley was a brother-in-law of Eugene Bertram Wlllard. associate editor of the Everett Herald. that If the Income from that source should be found insufficient for the purpose the residuary legatee was directed to expeni sach sums as n-.'.uht be ne-essarv "for the purpose of maintaining said nomestead and grounds in a perpetual state of repair and cultivation. " in the Orae coaiolj to her WllL lated Nov 7. lfttt. Mrs Eddy revoked the be-cuest so far a? it concerned Joseph O Mann, and directed that Rev Irving C. TomVnson and his sister. Mary E Tom I'nson, since deceased, should be provided with a home at Pleasant View during their respective lives. By the time she executed the w.'ono od'leil to her will, which was May 14. "AM Mrs Eddv had ajtal.i changed her I ml so w:m riprri iv iirnv " o. but hal no; snui tne ouor iu na tnw al ownorsM by the First Church ot Chris-, Scientist. In that second anl last codicil Mrs Eddy directed as follows: Secoid a."d Codicil. "I. I hereby direct and reqlure that the executor of my will shall sell. lth-m thiee months after his appointment, at public 'auction or. If he sees tit, at private sale, for such price as he may determine upon and to such purchaser as he may see nt. my real estate in said Concord known as Pleasant View.' consisting of my homestead and the ground occupied In connection therewith, and I hereby direct that i ceeds of such j-ale shall be forthwith paid over to the directors of the First Church of Christ. Scientist, in DosSnn Massachusetts, to be used for auch purposes in connection with taid c'-urch as said directors may deter- n oontained in my win or codicils t ni t,, .shall he considered in-Consisteat with said church nurch islng said real estate, if tho directors msy ,. ... . r It Ot sirablc so t do. herebv revoke the provisions of rty will and first codicil providing lor the occupancy of said real estate by various persons, the preserve ti n and maln'i n.:n thereof at the expense of estate, and all other provisions of my will and codl' al Inconsistent with the fo -toing direction to my executor to -'.l real efte. "II I hereby give and bequeath to tkS rtrst hureb of Christ. Sele'itlst. m ".oston, Mass. all the conten s of my said homestead and of the other btnla-ings at 'Pleasant View,' except so far as anv of the same may be specifically be quest hed In my will and codicils tin r to, which sieclfic bequests I do not modifv by thlB provision, the same to he kept or disposed of as msv be determined bv ".he directors of said church; Out I dire, t that Calvin A. Frye shall have the privilege of selecting from said articles such keepsskes or mementoes not exceeding !n Intrinsic value the sum of tfjyv .-in b mav desire, snd I give and bequeath the same to him when so I se'ei tel." It has been the desire of Christian Scientists throughout the world that Mrs 'o . f d should be secured fcnd kept by the mother church, anil 1 t--rc is no douot but that In the years 1 to come it wtl! he regarded by many j f them as so-nethlng In fie nature of j a shrine, and that oTlgrinfges will be mad to Pleasant View. There- was a I fea'" in the minds of mmy followers o FIVE BROTHERS, ALL VETERANS. Reunion at Theodore Wellington's, Norwood Another Brother, a4Iso a Veteran, Dead, ' JssssssssissssssA 'B SBB BBaSBB BSTBsl B BBS dSBBBBBl Sal BBBBBBBBT BW - " sal mm mm bbsb bbW " wbo JbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW r mmm bbbbbbb '"BBaa w (km SbI tlSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaJi IbV I JsBB bbI mW aiBBBBBB bbbbI'VbbbbI bbbbb mmW V I saJjC NI1bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbi B bbbbbb, sbbbb! Uflft ysSsjsAslBBjH ssbbbbI bbbbbbJI BBsak sbbbbI I .Lm LW kkkmkmkmmmmmmt WW Jfl bLI Lsa sbbbbbbbbB BJH bbbW sbbbbbbI bbbbb t. bbbbb bbbbh sbbbbi FIVE WELLINGTON BROTHERS. Back Row, Left to Wight George F-ed Wellington. Tfieodore F Wellington, Front Row William Sumner Wellington, John Maynard Wei Jaies. Lowell WellicQton. ircjton. NORWOOD. May 15-A reunion was held last week at the home of Theodore F. Wellington of Norwood, to which much Interest was attached The ac companying picture taken shows five of that city. Tttey are: William Sumner Wellington, who enlisted August. l6i. In Co A of the 44th Mass i !,u-setts: John Maynard WelllnKtori. who enlisted in the same regiment and compan at the same lime, n.l .lames burg, which he can repeat from memory. Another brother. Willis Wellington, enlisted in the Ittth regt. but he died In irothers. all of whom served In the i Lowell Wellington, who enlisted civil war snd al! members of the Grand Army of the Republic. There, wits another brother who served In the war, but died In l(it3. There are probably few esses where five brothers who were soldiers In the civil war are living and In good health considering their ae today The reunion was held Wednesday evening on the occasion of the reeep-tlon tendered by the 8ons of Veterans and Grand Army to the son of one of the brothers Theodore F Wellington. M, La,.'a A,i ! , I ,, c u that if t U Oroo- ' - " . r . ' ' , l 11,, tfr.., C.tmnt ,nl,, lun... T cr.v was not secnen" ,uci kept by tin- : " "."..v. .. mother church there was danger that I Wellington of the Massachusetts dl-i e ead might fall Into the hands vision Sons of veteran of speculators, who would commercial- Three of the brothers are residents ize the frojerty. lot Waltharu and members of poai 2v in Aiiril, 181, in the Concord company of the oth Massachusef ts r.-mnicnt for t iree months, reenlisting at the close of his term !n the J2d rew'ment for three years, and aain reerillstlng 'n the 32d when his term expired George Fred Wellington of I orr heater, a member of Abraham Lincoln post 11 of Charlestown. enlisted In Co A. 44th rert. In Aiijiut, with two of his brothers Theodore F. Wellington of Noi m '. enlisted July 31, 186, In Co C. 35th rest. He is a member of Qe in'- K Bird post Mf of Norwood, and at t,he Memorial day ser Ices Is Invari iblv called UpOH to deliver Lincoln addrens al GtUje Brockton Player in Sunday Ball Court. HHnrKTnN, May 15 Five of the young men gathered In b ue PO)lot for playing baseball yesterday off West st were found guilty In the police rour: today, the sixth. Archie Williams, age! it. of pi? witithrop st. belnt disc ; i The five were placed on probatl n four months They ore John F Me- ionaid. axel is. of 45 Warren Raymond Kelleher. aged IS. of II; North Warreti v. h'red J. Tevlln. aged 12. of Lowell; Mnwell Seville. i,el IS, of U Spring st and Jajeph licursey. asel II. of ITS Warren av. THREE VETOES BY GOVERNOR Received in Senate This Afternoon, Two of the Measures Have to Do With Production of Milk, Other in Regard tu High Cost of Living Reports. Thrse vetoes, filed with the clerk of thesenate Saturday afternoon for transmission to the ler.ielature today, were received in the upper branch of tho I general court tnls afternoon. Oov Foss j returns to tin- legislature without nu j approval two bills and one resolve. TSi j hills toncern milk, one permitting the incorporation of medical milk coram:- i slons and tho other the distribution and j sale of milk. The governor does not find that the I nrst-natned bill would :.eip the milk business ss a whole, but thinks It would I n courage "private schemes of cerun- j cstlon and fancy prices." giving these the sanction of the state. Tne aooonl milk bill Mm governor found gave towns and cities the right to ttn;ose ieg.ii.i-tlons upon the farmtrs of the state, aad In this he did not believe. The resolve vetoed by the governor provided fur the printing of addlUtnal copies of the report of the Maasachu-eetts commission on tho coat of living shtrh was appointed and made Its report to the legislature of last year- The governor does not approve the provision In the resolve which authorise the chairman and the secretary of last year's commission "to revise the report on matters of fact aa they deem advisable." It was announced that the governor had signed the act relative to the imposition and collection of fines by unions or other associations. The act provides thai "no fine or notice of Intention to impose a One. by any unio.t or any other association. Incorporated or unincorporated, or by any authorized representative thereof, upon sny member thereof, according to the rules thereof to which such member has agreed to conform, shall be held to bo unlawful or coercive as to such member or as to any other person: provided that such fine Is reasonable In amount and is for a purpose which is legal." The act takes effect upon Its passage. The First Veto. The following sre the veto messages read in the stste senate this afternoon: "To the Honorable Senate and House of Representatives Herewith I return, without my approval, an act relative to the incorporation of medical m:lk com- missions. "This set gives to anv five or more duly authorised physicians, together with the members of sny local board of health (artlne ex-oWclo) the right to form a corporation to be known as a 'medl'-al milk commission.' Such commission Is empowered to enter Into agreements with dslry men for the production of milk. "It Is a well-known fact that certified milk Is commonly sold as asu-perlor article and at a price greatly In excess of common milk. The natural Inference from such practice Is that uncertified milk is inferior. "In my judgment the w legislature should cooperate .srlth trie Massachusetts farming interests to build up the milk business as a whole, to a point where all milk which Is permitted j,o be sold within the commonwealth can be recognised as "certified" so that rich and poor alike shall have the first quality, "Pure milk In ample quantities, at a price equally fair to the producer snd the consumer, and permitting only the lowest practicable profit In transportation snd distribution. Is a public necessity, and legislation must be provided to thst end. "But to enact a law under which private schemes of certification and fancv prices will carry the sanction of thr state will benefit neither the iarmer nor tne community. "Eugene N. Foss." Second Milk Veto. 'To the Honorable Senate and House f RepresentativesHerewith I return, without my approval, an act relative to the distribution and sale of milk. "This act empowers the board of health of any town or city to the local distribution and sale of milk. To that extent I believe the act Is Just. But. In addition to this, the act pro-rlaea that such board of health mav forbid the sale of any milk or cream 'roduced. transported or kept under conditions not approved by the said board of health. "I believe that this act. as It stands, will occasion a cross injustice to the farming communities, for the reason that. In effect. It gives to any tosrn or lty n 't only the local right to control the distribution and sale of milk, but a further right, covering the entire state, to fix the conditions under which milk may be produced for shipments to such town or city. "I cannot approve of giving to towns snd cities the right to Impose regulations upon the farmers of the state. At present such regulations Is given bv the state board of health and. in my opinion. It would be unjust to subject the farmer to additional and conflicting regulations fixed by the seeral taw s and cities to which he mav ship milk. "Eocene N. Foss." Use the Daily Giote's Want Columns . For the J Best ij ResnRs III fl If yoo want TO SELL REAL ESTATE TO SELL YOUR BUSINESS TO GET SUMMER BOARDERS TO HIRE SUMMER HELP TO SELL AUTOMOBILES In tact, to bar. to sell, to biro, to rent anything, advertise in tne Globe. APRIL AVERAGES DJL1LT GLOBE 185,086 Larger than that of any other two-cent newspaper published in the United State. SI D VY t.! IIBE 328,747 Larger than that of any other newspaper published in Boston on Sunday. "haughton-howellT Harvard Football Coach Married at Lenox. Cost cf Liv ng Reports. "To the Honorable 8enate and House of Representative Herewith I return, without my approval, a resolve to provide for printing additional copies of the report of Vim Massachusetts commission on the cost of living. The act under which this commission was created did not contemplate the creation of a permanent commission with power to continue Its Investigations, or to revise its findings. "It was created for a specific purpose nd the- s sin tu.-"' wss approbated for th commission to use In Its inves-t'jiailons. The facts were presumab'y full end corn-lets and no material change In condl't-w has taken place to varrsnt such revision. The resolve which I return wit hoot my apptovsl places the revision of the wo-1- of the former commission In the bsr.:s of the chairman snd secretary of be " wv.r.-.iisu r :ind leav-as m not to tho commission which originally rr.sde the Invts'lgntlon ah I renort to' determine Hl of the tiudinrs -honld be revised snd gives them the poser to r .lse the renort on matters of fact as tl-ev msv rteetn destri'e.' ""Such a revision would manifestly not be the work of thecommlsslnn but would nrsctlrnllv c'nstltute'a new report by majority I. the commission snl as such cou.d rt t properly be regarded as a report of 4'e Massachusetts cnTnl--sl n "n the st of llvln "Chanter 1?. arts of 1!l. In section provides that the memi.p- ..f th-said commission shall be chosen with a view of their special knowledge of law. trade, labor and pontics! economy and shall consist of five persons to 1 appointed bv thf governor with the consent of the council." "It Is manifest that the proposed legislation "would in no sense carry out the intention of the original act N. Foss." Only immediate Families Present at Ceremony This Afternoon. LENOX. May la Mrs Gwendolyn Whistler Howell, daughter of Mr ana Mrs Thomas Whistler of Baltimore, and Percy D. Haughton of Boston. Harvard's football coach, were married at Plumbsted. the country home of Mrs Joseph 6. Whistler, the bride's aunt, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock Rev Arthur W. Gam mack, rector of Trinity church, officiated Miss Nina Gait he- of Ba'timo.-e was Mrs How-U's attendant and J. We:; Farley of Boston was Mr Haugtiton's best man. Only the immediate members of the famllle were present. Mr ard Mm Haughton will spend their honevmoon In the wft. wheice they departed this afternoon. Endorsed by Everybody who has read them, -The War Stories" in the Daily Globe, See the Editorial page today. BARROWS CArWOT PLAY. Lowell Baseball Team Will be Minus Captain's Services Pe-iing Settlement of Western Claim. LOWELL May 15 Capt Rowland Barrows of the Lowell New England league bail team will not play again with the nine pending a settlement of a c alm for his services. Usrrow. it la alleged, was loaned to the Lincoln, Neu, club by the Chicago Americana, but he asserts be received no contract or offer from the Lincoln club. The board of arbitration notified manager Gray that Capt Barrows must not play with the Lowell team. Capt narrows has made himself very popular here. He has proved a good batter snd fielder and gives confidence to has team by bis excellent Judgment at critical periods of the game. 47 YEARS k TEACHER. Funeral of Mies Sarah Payson Blackburn to be Held Tomorrow FOR CONDUCTING LOTTERY. Richard C. C'ifford cf Brockton is Fined $15 Today. MROtrKTON. May lvRichard C. t'llf-ford was fined tl5 In the police court today for conducting a 4otlery. the speralc chsrge being that he operate n baseball pool. Clifford was arrestee Inst week on another charge, and in searching htm .rr-pollcoheadquarter a quantity of bas-ball pool tickets were found. Although baseball pools have flourished here for several years no prostrations have ever be-n made before. equality Brand Asphalt Roofing makes a good tight roof. It Is easy to put on and wears after It Is on Booklet sent ftee. I'arpenter-Morton Co. 77 rud-bury st. Schools -In the Bowdltrh district. Jamaica Plain, will be closed tomorrow afternoon, that teachers and pupils may attend the funeral at Miss Sarah Pay-son Blackburn, the veteran teacher. who oied at her nome on Oakdale st. last turds- Miss lUack'bum was one or the beat kne.vo teachers to ihe West Roxbcry Clstrlct. havltg spent the entire 7 years of hei teaching life In the local sch Ktla. She was bom In Jamaica Plain about M years aao. wnen that place was a part of thcoki town of West Roxbury. She received her early education is the town schools. She graduated from the high, or advanced school, to bar lttlt year, and the next yea: :-, -Kan teaching. For about set en years aha 'aught In the various tosrn schools. Forty years gao last fall she was assigned to the Chestnat-av primary S'hok 'n Jamaica Plain, and remained there until she eras taken Ul last Jano- tervi e. will be beM tomorrow after noon at 1 v; h. at tho First Baptist church. Crnterand Myrtle sts. Rev Ir Walter Calley. the pastor, will officiate The teachers of the Bowdltch district will attend In a body. The Cheetnut-av school will be closed all day. and the other buildings In the district, the Bowdltch. Margaret Poller and Hillside schools, will cloae st aeon. Two in Court for Spitting. Patrick Lee of Elm st. Manchester, and Fred G. Mason, who said lie lived In Orleans down on the Cane, were before Judge ly in the municipal court to. Ha.L 1 hr"5d w,th VWUjM on the sidv r--ik Jl,h, wr rf"3in the North i nd yesterday one by officer M-Caffrcy snd were unable to get 111. o were ik Ihe dock this morning. Le said he was guilty and was fined U. which a ssylnie to. didn't know it was an? Srni,."l?t- Muon Hid ,trhv the first time he wss in Boston for 10 gjl lw against spitting on the sidewalk wss something neu to film. HU' W' U,e ane

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