The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on February 14, 1911 · 2
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 2

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Tuesday, February 14, 1911
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OL w , I : . I 4 Ak. : ' I ; t "' , s 4 - , ' FIND 82829000 moRE DEFICIT Amount Owed Jan 1 But Not ReDoitel , Maine Legistatlye Committee t pets Department Bills. Agricultural Bureau Has t $5000 Left. 4 AUGUSTA. lie. Feb 13--The' special Joint committee Charged with ascertaining the fthancial condition of the state, found tonight that t-M.000 which was owed Jan 1. 1911. had not been previously reported. of vane department beads who submitted schedules of accounts, eight reported unpaid bilis ranging in totals from r-4 to 3122.000. divided as follows; School department $122.000. pensions , $611000. highways V,4,500. inland fish and game rsno: sea and shore- fisheries SFOO, building and grounds t1000, library r3, cattle commission $52,000. The - department of agriculture reported $5000 unexpended and library $:24 WANTS SKUNKS PROTECTED. Sleeper's Bill Proposes Close Season In Summer to Improve Fur Farmers Object ArGUSTA lie. Feb 13The bill to protect skunks, which was recently Introduced by Representative Charles IL Sleeper of South Berwick. proposes to add not only skunks. but foxes, lynxes, otters and raccoons to the list of protected fur-bearing animals, which already includes the mink. sable, fisher and muskrat The proposition is to protect skunks during the warm season when their fur is poor. In order to insure that only prime pelts will be taken in 31aine, thus insuring trappers the top prices. The farmers. who control more votes than the trappers and sportsmen. are opposed to protection of skunks, foxes and raccoons. saying they are destruc4... the to Poultry and gardens. ARBITRATION IS URGED. Greenfield Board of Trade Hears Presidents of Trolley Associations Relative to Labor Trouble. - GREENFIELD. Feb 13P. J. O'Brien and John J. Kane, respectively presidents of the Springfield and Holyoke trolleymen's associations, appeared this afternoon before the officers of the board of trade and asked the board to use its good offices to induce the officialt of. the Connecticut valley street railway to submit to arbitration the dIfferences between the men and the corporation. Mr O'Brien and Mr Kane claimed that five men were recently discharged because they were union men. The officers of tne board of trade took no action this afternoon. It is expected that another meeting will be held tomorrow. VERDICT SET ASIDE. Decision Giving $7000 to ice Company in Suit Against Lumber Company Reversed at Bangor. BANGOR. Me, Feb 13--in a decision received today from the Maine law court a verdict of $7014)-in favor of the American ice company against the South Gardiner lumber company is set aside. The ice company sued the lumber company for the destruction of the plaintiff's ice houses at South Gardiner by sparks from the stack of the defendant's mill. alleging that the stacks were of improper construction and ttrerated 1n a negligent manner. - The defendant claimed the jury was wrong in the finding that the defendant was negligent or that the stack was of faulty construction. The rescript. drawn by Associate justice King, declares the finding of the jury was contrary to the weight - of evidence MRS TILTON 90 YEARS OLD. Anniversary Celebrated at Her Tilton, N H, HomeMedford Grandson and Wife Predent. FRANKLIN. N H. Feb I3Mrs Samuel J.Tilton celebrated her 90th birthday anniversary at her home in Tilton today. - She was born in Watertown. Mass. and traces her genealogy back to 1635. when her great-grandfather came - from England and settled In Newton. She spent her girlhood in Lowell, being a schoolmate of Gen Benjamin -F. Butler and J. C. Ayer. Mrs Tilton Is a member of the Congregational church . an honorary member of the 'Woman's club. and a charter member of the Eastern Star. She retains all her faculties, has just finished a quilt of 1730 pieces and has made much batten-burg work. Her daughter. Mrs Henry R. Page, Jives In Boston. .Mrs Tilton's grandson. J. E. Gates. and Wife of 3Iedford. Mass, were here to assist in the birthday celebration. Sunday Law Violation Charged. GREAT BARRINGTON. Feb 13-31inrice Jcseph of Housatonic was brought into court here today charged with selling a bag of cantly on ,Sunday to a ctild He was found guilty and the ease was continued to Marco 13 for sentence. MAKE YOUR PURCHASES FROM GLOBE ADVERTISERS I Chaps, Chafes and other skin troubles are quickly relieved by Hood's - Lotion, which soothes and heels the skin. Try it 50c. 7 Sarsaparilla Is the specific remedy for that tired feeling, because this great medicine purifies, enriches and revitalizes the blood: Be sure to tike it this spring. Get It today In usual liquid form or chocolated tablets called ,Sarsatabs. Daturrayacilii (Mimor.; Natural Laxative Water - Recommended ,- by Physicians Refuse Subititutes Best remecty, for CON 011 PAT 1 o - - n 0 oUS ;,' CL1OCOL .-------- 11 ,..t 1 IV I IL i Nal , - I , 4 t ' CI n en 1 un To 1 AL ve - - t - as Ivy E!'7 - !S a , 1 0 rl 11 1 friends at theahtrootenlaflornweerrsa etultaasat sovelaae.. -1111(1fillr Tri)(nrn- I 'Fne PolatenCt imposed on vi (Pal IS rift i sit.toiNILIL111. II - .t..,zawa. .........,,.. ..--- --- .....-. an.... w,....7 sa aul ao a a-t 1,4,... uu icl MVO TOICI me ow -- . . 2 a ellow art!'" ITP' tillit of the law ool ha botn Ili serve unstinted prat.. for affordin 1- , Refuse Substitutes t not any, at her house as she was sup. had dropp the search for the WI Rinugs.t. mTlit:a mmary . reed to have done. young Arnold bad who warn said to be missing. he To Cure a, Cold In One Day Snow. Mrs It Mason. thilia.rs.01:;(1-hoon":-.P." 4 hi ( Mrs E. li. Low and Mrs Ionia liunne- struments wuhn'letYh t h .4 of ueavoriangth:haeva:ralange- acocoauunr,rbttuataGaniittamtribedseraroteieptrl:071.1:n,onetn,tiahatnrt,ogiestresot: , tiold . 4,, t Best retnecty.for Is first clew. added- LAXATIVE BROM Quintile iwell. The affair wi bin charge of masa ear- It is difficult always ge. s.euee srott,I th,t b, (.4u13 not Inn Dm a '''' ''''t 1 Ile learned enough from this young Private information which reached Take . . ': C 0 II OT1 PAT 1 o LI woman. It ts believed. to put hint oe ute mg. whitman Induced him to make as Tablets. Druggists refund money If It Morton Jewett. asatotsh Malan &tad variety In the program. 'rho horn In the longer sentence Inair-nuch as noi wilaSel, Al ' inilitt ' the Dukes piety would have afforded dIeett- erred to have no notion of what Qv rs.. so... ! '''''.- D'""c b right tract. and then he found out all aPPOI-lament la Philadelphia tette'? MIS 1,0 cure. E. w.-43Rovsra Miss Clara Schasfitisitall . &bout Do: Uura ta.ving bee& & guest, &t, with a alum who woo tom to sobew tees as ea each box, ca. - ewer" .... ., . - 4 - sato eastgast bat billitt. . oriatinai law was. . . t., . . . ..k, - , e . i' z ,. .. ....,... , , ........ ,emo....... GRISCOM MID ARNIM GIRL MEET IN BOOM Continued From . om o. omo . omo. When the Arnold family is supposed to have been at its summer home at York beach Me. and when the Oriscoms were at Nantucket. that Griscom Jr and Mis:5 Arnold met in Boston and were together every day- and evening for about a week. It seems reasonable to believe. also. that it was in Boston that John W. 'Arnold. the oldest brother of .Dorothy. secured the information which sent him posthaste to Europe to hunt up the younger Griscom and to demand from him an explanation of his conduct with respect to the missing girl. First Clew In Boston. Dorothy Arnold disappeared from her home at 11:30 o'clock on the forenoon of Dec 12. having started out from the Arnold residence ostensibly to do some shopping. She did not return that night. and her alarmed family made Inquiries about.her among her friends. mostly girls who had attended Bryn Mawr college with Dorothy. but they could get no trace of her beyond the time when she left a 5th-av bookstore where she had bought a. book which was charged to her father's account... 1 The family consulted its attorneys. and for about six weeks conducted a still hunt fo-.- the missing girl. and it was not until the Arnolds had exhausted every private source of information seeking that they gave out to the public on Jan 25 the news of the girl's disappearance, coupled with the offer of a reward of 31000 for information which would lead to the discovery of her whereabouts. ,t - JOHN W. ARNOLD: Brother of the Missing GirL Late in December. while the still hunt was going on. John W. Arnold came to Boston in search of a clew, and it was here that he found for the first time that his sister Dorothy had disregarded the advice of her family . who disapproved of Griscom's attentions to her because of his age and that he was an Idler. and that she had been meeting Griscom without the knowledge of her family. It was here, too, that John W. Arnold secured enough information. it appears, to cause him to hurry back to New York and with his mother to sail for Europe on Jan 5 in search of Griscorn; Girl's Ruse to Deceive Parents. The Globe'a cablegrams have already reported a stormy meeting which took place between young Arnold and Griscoin Jr. in a hotel at Florence, Italy. and of how young Arnold had knocked Griscom Jr down and had taken from one of his pockets a letter in Dorothy's handwriting, but the contents of which have never been divulged by the Arnold family. Yesterday and last night a Globe reporter learned a great deal that young Arnold found out about the relations which existed between his sister and Griscom in Boston during the nearly one week in which they met daily. In one of the suburbs of Boston there lives a young woman who was a classmate at Bryn Mawr of Dorothy Arnold. and who was on excellent terms with her, and it is believed that Miss Arnold got away from 'her family et York beach in September on the respresentation that she was going to Boston to -isit her classmate. because Mrs Arnold let her daughter come on here without a chaperone. and with only about the amount of clothing any young woman in her position would require for a visit of a week with a college chum. It was learned yesterday that Miss Arnold did call on her girl friend while she was here. but that she did not visit her, as her family thought she was doing. As a matter of fact Miss Arnold spent the greater part of her time in the company of Griscom and her putativei,isit to her classmate was merely a story formulated for home consumption. It is known that Griscom vas in Boston at that time and it was he who arranged for the room which Dorothy Arnold occupied during her stay here. Registered at a Boston Hotel. The day before Miss Arnold arrived In Boston. or at least the day before she registered at hotel Lenox. Griscom went to that hotel. where hs is well known. and said that a friend,was coming to town for a few days and that he wished to engage a good room and bath for her. The reservation was made and the next day. Sept 19. Miss Arnold arrived. escorted by Griscom. She registered in her own name and ban& at the Lenox until Sept 24. Every day of her stay at the Lenox Griscom was a caller. not only once. but usually twice and sometimes three times a day.. Nearly every evening he and Miss Arnold dined together. usually at the Lenox, but stometimes at other places. and on a number of occasions they were out during the evening and would say upon their return that they had been to the theatre. They returned to the hotel at an hour which lent an air of probability to the theatre story. for It was never much after 11 o'clock when they come In. At the Lenox last evening Lucius B. Boomer. one of the proprietors of the hotel. admitted that be knows Griscom well. and that he has on several occasions been a guest at the hotel. but he did not appear enthusiastic over discussing the facts connected with Miss Arnold's stay at his hotel In September. no of Griscom's daily calls upon her and the attention he showed the girl. Mr Boomer said he was away in September and could have no personal knowledge of the matter under Inquiry. Griscom and Dorothy Together. It was also learned that Instead of taking a room for himself at the Lenox.as has long been his custom when In New England on automobile or ,other. trips. Griscom In September stopped at the hotel Essex, but he spent little more time there than was necessary for him to do his sleeping. About all the other parts of the day and evening he was in company with Miss Arnold - After Miss Arnold had disappeared her family began a mental survey of the past summer to figure Out where she might have beento meet Griscom. whose attentions to her were discouraged at her home. and It Is believed that on recalling Dorothy's trip to Boston ostensibly to visit her college classmate that young Arnold came here to see the Bryn Mawr graduate Dorothy said she had been with. It is known that John W. Arnold did see this young woman, and when he learned from her that Dorothy did not stay at her house as she was supposed to have done. young Arnold bad his first clew. 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' , , ' , -- ' , ' ' .. .' ' . ' , ;" sirt vc ' s it t s , ' ',..is - , e ' .,.. ' ', F"4:aze -:::?-"-ke' - i- ' .-'' --;- ' ' '14''''.-i 4' . ' '' ' : ' ' ' ' '. - '' - - - ."-- . t-N :--'','.,; ,.: ,-a:- t-,..; :.,,,z,i' .k..., " t" 4 '1,4, so " A ,,,e 4, 1 " ','" ' 4.1' 1 4 , .. . . , . ' ' f . -44 4 ,. 4 t i 7,4 t-"74.4',..,tf: , . s ' ' 1 . '''' ' '..1. ' - , 0 -, ". -44 0 L-4, p' ..!..!,-,,',',',.- t . I,. 4. -,, - . V 32, A sT,,:,-t:::t.,. ", ,e'-' ' . ,' - ...., , . - :. ,,, ; A , ,, . ,, . . ", , ' - , , , t.,1-, A , ,, ,,,:, . .: . , , . A. ,r .,. ,.. -',.,;-,,-...,....,.' ',, '. ,,,; I '-', ,,r 1 ,' - , i -.1.,:, , , .. '- .- ..J - - - ' - - - -----: . ' ,- -, . i- , , - ... 'It was in this house that Mrs Lynnwood S. Keene fatally wounded her 14-year-old son. Gerold L. Keene, and then shot herself dead . in carrying out the provision of a death compact signed by herself and husband Jan 10, in which Sirs Keene agreed to wipe out, the family on his death. mr Keene died about an hour previous to the desperate deed of his wife. a ' the Lenox, and in a room which had been reserved for her by Griscom. The fact that the bearing of Griscom toward Miss Arnold during her stay at the Lenox had been irreproarnable, and that he never saw her there except In the lobby seemed a matter of some satisfaction to John W. Arnold. but it readily occurred to him that if his sister. getting away from home for a week An the pretense of visiting a college friend, had then clandestinely met Griscom and spent nearly all her waking hours with him. it mightsbe that Griscom would be a good man to see In the hope of getting a further clew to his sister, so young Mr Arnold hurried back home and the whereaboutsoof Griscom. who had gone abroad with his father and mother. was learned. Reason for Trip to Europe. Jan 5. 20 days before the public knew that Dorothy was missing from her home, John W. Arnold and his mother sailed for Europe and went at once to the hotel in Florence, Italy. where the Griscoms were staying. Mrs Arnold was heavily ,veiled wren they entered the hotel. and young Arnold proceeded et once with his mother to the apart, ments of the Griscoms. where a violent quarrel took place. No one outside of the Griscom and Arnold families knows exactly what was said and done in the apartments of the Griscoms at Florence. and none outside of the members of those families knows what was in the letter, or perhaps letter& that young Arnold obtained from Griscorn. for the Griscoms and the Arnolds have refused to talk en that phase of the case at all. Thertt is no doubt as to the facts above related concerning the week-long rneettng between Griscom and Miss Arrold in Boston in September. nor that .:ohrt W. Arnold Jr came here and investigated the matter shortly before he rind his mother sailed for Europe in mearch of Griscom. and that he found the facts as here set forth. but the krnoM family has nevtr given the public any information concerning the imrortant Boston end of the romance, or the tragedy. wh:chever it may turn out to be. GrIscoms' a Steel Fortune. Some time ago Second Deputy Police Commissioner Flynn of New York city. who is in charge of the detective bureau. publicly announced that he and his men were through working On the case, because he was convinced that theArnolds had not told him all they knew concerning the case. The facts which are here rciated are now seeing the light for the first time. and their publication bears out in striking manner the charge made by Deputy Flynn that he had not been taken fully into the confidence of the Arnold family. From time to time other facts which would have been of material value in discovering the whereabouts of Dorothy Arnold. and which- have been concealed by the Arnold. have been coming to lIght, so that the present protestations of the Arnold family that its members do not even now know where Dorothy Is. are not everywhere regarded as being worth their full face value. Incidental to the facts concerning the time spent in Boston together in September by Griscom Jr and Miss Arnold. and the pursuit by her angry brother, John. the Globe reporter ,learned last night that. instead of being known principally in Pittsburg as a lawyer. the father of Miss Arnold's admirer is one of Pittsburg's millionaires whei accumulated the greater part of his fortune through his connection with. Andrew Carnegie in the steel business. George S. Griscom Sr is a lawyer by profession. but he got the bulk of his money. according to the Globe's informant, out of steel, rather than Blackstone. WHITMAN - REBUFFED. Told by the Arnolds 10 Days Ago That Aid in Search for Dorothy is Not Desired. NEW YORK, Feb 13It Is said positively that the relatives of Dorothy Arnold hare solved the mystery of tier strange disappearance on Dec It The last active step which any of the family or their lawyers took toward locating the girl was when John W. Arnold. her brother, in the company of a Philadelphia detective. visited a houne in Philadelphia in the vicinity of South lsth et a week ago Friday. The very next morning Dist Atty Charles S. Whitman. with the desire of aiding the family in its search,, offered his services to the girl's father, and assured him that all the facilities of the office were at his disposal tor the purpose of finding the girl. The offer was met with a curt refusal. Fearing lest his otter of services bad been misunderstood. Mr Whitman repeated it and told Mr Arnold that he would willingly set any or all of his detectives at work on the case. "Please don't, please don't." was the annwer of Mr Arnold. "'We are not. looking for Dorothy any longer." The district attorney could hardly believe his ears. but the father of tho girl set all doubt at rent by repeating his request that' Mr Whitman take no action in the matter end assuring him once more thit the search for Dorothy Arnold bad ben abandoned. Nir Woitman returned to New. York tonight from Philadelphia and was esked ns to the truth of the report that Ilr Arnold had rejected his offer of eervices. - "It is true." said Mr Whitman. that offered Mr Arnold a week ago last Saturday all the facilities of my office to assist him in locating his missing daughter. I had been led to understand that there was some suggestion that the Arnolds -thought they had not received all the assistance they might have from the city alithorities In their search. "I made myself sure first that this was not the fact and that every possible aid bad been- given the Arnolds which they would accept. But I I thought it would be only fair to let them know that if there was any way In which the district attornei's office could be useful I was attheir disposal. Accordingly I called up Mr Arnold and told him I was ready to help. particularly assured him that if there was the slightest suspicion that any crime had been committed I was ready to trail the thing to the bitter end regardless of time and expense. - "I talked to Mr Arnold over the phone and never thought but that I would receive the thanks pf the tattle.' for tee offer to assist him. Instead he exclaimed to me Over the wire: 'Please don't; please don't. Mr Al:liftman; please don't. We are not looking for borothy any more now.' I did not stop to inou!re what might be the reason. but hung up the receiver at once." concluded Mr Whitman. "I haven't the slightest notion why Mr Arnold should have told me he . had dropped the search for the gip who wait said to be missing." no information which reached Mg, Whitman induced him to make au appointment in philadoi WA today wall a SIMI who WA. amid to intior quite a lot about the disappearance of the girl and the reasons therefor. - This man elected to meet Mr Whitman in Philadelphia or Baltimore. and as Mr Whitman was going to Philadelphia today to look up evidence In a case that is about to come to trial In the criminal branch of the supreme court. he told his Informant to see him in Philadelphia. For reasons best known to himself the man did not show up and the distriet attorney returned to New York tonight as empty handed of information -concerning Dorothy Arnold as when he bad left town. Mr Whitman declined to tell who his Informant was that he bad expected to meet in Philadelphia.. To print his name, he said, might prevent the man from coming forward again. George S. Griscom Sr has written to Francis R.,-Arnold expressing regret that his son has been talking to the newspapers regarding Dorothy Arnold In the way he has. A letter of some length reached the father of the Millling girl this morning and Mr Arnold declared it to be the first communication he has had from Atlantic City since the Griscoms went there. "Mr Griscom wrote to say that he was sorry 'Junior had talked at all to newspaper men and to assure father that in the talking ha did do. he made no such definite etatements as those attributed to him." John V. Arnold said this eat.- ernoon. Notwithstanding the personal advertisement inserted in a New York r ewspa per, apparently by George S. Griscotn Jr. to the effect that he hoped to see Dorothy Arnold Tuesday. John V. Arnold. her brother. said tonight that he had no idea the suitor's hope would be realized. "Dorothy is as much lost as ver." he said. A fact which strengthened the report that the Arnolds are still conducting a search for the girl. was the hurried return of one of their counsel. .1"din S. Keith, from Newtown. Penn, teday. It was believed he had come to deal with some new and important phase of the case, but the Arnolds did not desire to make public the nature of his efforts. - All the Arnold family remained quietly at home and there was no development, so far as they were concerned, In the case. , ROGER O'MARA MENTOR. Pittsburg Detective Assumes Con- , trol of the Griscom End ofl the Arnold Mystery. , ATLANTIC CITY. N J. Feb ISRoger O'Mara. once chief of detectives of Pittsburg. after getting' the full history of the disappearance of Dorothy Arnold from George S. Griscom Jr. tonight said he agreed with Deputy Commissioner of Police Flynn of New 'York that the girl is not dead. The counselor of Harry Thaw spent a busy day conferring with the elder Griscom, and tonight was made the absolute custodian of George S. Grim-corn Jr. and for the present the only statements from the Griscoms will be made through O'Mara. The Junior Griscom In practically a prisoner in his room. and has not been out of the hotel since S p m Saturday. No one can converse with him, he cannot even get a telephone message. Even his mall is handed to his father. "I don't know where the girl is." O'Mara said. "and neither does the family. The father says that the Griscoms dkl not insert the personal regarding something coming oft Tuesday." The manner in which the detective made the- latter statement, however, plainly showed he was certain that If the Griscoms didn't insert the personal they knew who did. The detective admitted that plans were discussed today bearing on events of tomorrow. but refused to divulge their nature. TOOTHPICKS TAKE A DROP. Maine Mills Report Glut In Market and One Will Turn Its Stock of Wood Into Matches. FITILLIPS. Me. Feb 13The bottom has dropped out of the wooden toothpick market and the prospect is that little manufacturing will be done at present at the new concrete mill of the International manufacturing company In Phillips. which will be ready to run la two or three weeka. A few weeks ago wooden toothpicks were worth $30 Per case at wholesale and today they are quoted at IS a case? which Is less than the cost to manufacture. There is evidently a glut in the market. but nobody here seems to know how it occurred. The Phillips cornpany has a good lot of orders on hand. but cannot afford to 1111 them at present prices, especially those for soft wood ricks. and the poplar stock on band for this purpose will be made into matches instead. The mill at Strong has been shut down several weeks this winter. but is running again. There are two mills at Dixtleid. These mills, all within a radius of 30 miles. are said to represent three-fourths of the wooden toothpick industry of the world. Frank W. Butler of Farmington. one of the trustees of the Forster estate. Warted yesterday for Muncie. Ind. a.here there is to be a conference to cnsider certain phases of the wooden toothpick situation. AS HEAD OF EQUITABLE. Predicted That Judge Day Will be Elected ThursdayHe is Now First Vice President. ; NEW YORK. Feb I3There Is excelItnt authority for the prediction that at an annual election of oMcers of the Equitable life assurance society next Thursday, Ex-Judge William A. Day, first vice president of-the company. nal be chosen president to MI the vacancy made by Paul Morton. death. George T. Wilson, second vice president. prop- ably will be chosen first vice president. Mr .Day has been identified with the Equitable sitICP the time Mr -o--ton came to it as chairman of the board of directors. When Day was special counsel for the interstate commerce commission he was brought Into close contact with Morton and they became sarong friends. Days ability as a lawyer was of great assistance in piiottnir the Equitablo through the mazes of recent legislation affecting life Insurance. Mr Day was formerly special counsel for the Interstate commerce commission and was Identified with the mesa-urea taken by the government in regard to the Northern Securities merger and the beef trust - To Cure a,Cold In One Day Take LAXATIVE B110310 Quinine Tab let& Druggists refund money if it Inds to cure. E. w.-aRovira aims, tamale ea each boa- Cam - DOUBLE RUNNER AND PIING CLASH CO llitintIOd Prone lase Viral Pare.. The lad is at the Cambridge relief hospital. where little hope is held out for his recovery. In company with three of his play. mates Carlson. at the close of school. had gone coasting. Hancock at. with Its steep Incline. offered opportunity, and a double-runner. owned by Robert Donnelly of Torrington pi. Cambridge, was brought to the scene. Two tripe had been made safely, and on the third. with Donnelly on front. steering. Carlson behind., and George Cooper of 1111 Washington at and Conrad Carlson of 64 Clark at on the rear. the double-runner started down the hill. Conrad Carlson fell off the runner bait way down the hill. No attention was paid to him, the other three continuing on their merry career. Just as they reached Green it the'milk pung hove Into sight. crossing Hancock it. The driver saw the prealcament. but could not check his horse before the double-runner with its human freight crashed into the horse. The impact caused the horse to suddenly draw himself up, then drop on his haunches. Williams. the driver. .was thrown from his seat. The double runner was overturned. - Donnelly was thrown to one side clear of the horse. Cooper was sent sprawling to the cutter. but Gustav Carlson went under the horse, just as be dropped on his haunches. Ile was wedged in between the forward runner of the punt and the horses hind legs. Willing hands unfastened the harness and moved the pung so that the horse might be released. When this was done CarlsOn was discovered almost lifeless. He was picked up and laid on the sidewallt. while the ambulance. was summoned from station 2. , Taken to the Cambridge relief' hospital examination disclosed a depression of the skull at, the base of the brain. lie was at once operated on with the hope of saving his life, with the chances slim. Robert Donnelly, who was steering the double runner, said that he saw that an accident was bound to come when the pung came into sight, but that he could not steer out of the way. lie felt very sorry that his companion had suffered injuries which might cause his -death, and seemed much downcast when he learned that Carlson would probably not live through the night. No blame Is attached by the police to the driver. lie went to the police station and gave his name and address, and after being questioned was allowed to go. - --- COASTING ACCIDENTS. William Sabbatino Dangerously Hurt In Collision With AutoThomas McDonough Dead at Providence. PROVIDENCE. Feb 13William Sabbatino. alias Wieder Rossi. 10 years old. was dangerously injured this afternoon on Drayton-av hill while coasting. lie was struck by an automobile owned by an artesian well company and operated by Edward M. Holmes. The machine ground Sabbatino's left leg to pieces and inflicted other injuries. - The sled was splintered. A large house obscured the view of both the boy and the chauffeur. Sabbatino was taken to the hospital. Last week the lad was deserted by his mother and his father has been absent in New York for months. Ile has been cared for by Joseph Pareute of 104 Cedar it. Thomas NfeDonough. 10 years old. died at the hospital today from injuries received in coasting on Bay at. Ills sled skidded and he was hurled against an electric pole. His skull was fractured. He was an orphan and lived with relatives at r22 O'Connell at. CROSS RAIDSDRUG STORE: Narragansett Pier, R I, Constable Secures Whisky and Arrests S. G. Wright at Wakefield. NARRAGANSETT PIER. R I. Feb 13Constable John G) Cross. who raided the gambling club here last summer and two weeks ago cleaned out James MeArders club near Peacedale. mad.' another visitation this afternoon, ask-meted by two students from the East -Greenwich academy. Kolbe Curt Ice and Perry Burdick. Cross raided the drug store on Main gt. Wakeneld. of which Silas G. right is the, reputed proprietor. Cross arrest. 141 vright on a nuisance charge. South Kingston is a no-license town and no druggist liquor ticmays have been sued. Cross found three pints of whisky and a quart bottle of liquor. Wright was taken before Justice of the Peace Prank G. Ferry. and J. Atmore Wright. Ha son. furnished $1010 ball for his appearance before the court at Vaketleld next Monday. - Cross is to make another attempt to secure an Indictment of "Doc" 1 Illam Arnold. alleged keeper of the club raided here last Summer. DORYMEN BARELY ESCAPE. Squall Breaks Main Boom of Schooner Albert Black. PORTLAND, Me. TO 11 13The fishing schooner Albert Black arrived today with her main boom broken- She went Into a squall off Seguin. and the men In the dories had all they could do to get bark. The offsheire fleet brought In a total of about 75.(m) pounds of nigh today. ' Wellesley Undergraduates Danced, The glee and mandolin clubs of Wellesley college. comprising M Andergraduates. gave a dancing party for friends at the hotel Somerset last evening. The matrons were Miss klaa Rust. Miss Mary Snow. Mrs R Mason. Mrs E. H. Low and Mrs Hollis Hunneiwell. The affair was in charge of Miss Mortan Jerweit. Mies Marion Mason and Miss Clara thabastAist, sca1ars 41A the , ilYSTERY HIS POISONING Dr J. J. Sweeney:El in 13a1timore Takes Bichloride of Mercury Accidentally, He Says. His Parents Summoned From Fall River. BALTIMORE. Feb I3Dr John J. Sweeney. aged Z. of Fail River. Mai. is in a critical condition at the liercy hospital in this city from bichloride of mercury poison. which he swallowed while walking along the street of a suburb Sunday night-Ills parents In Fall River have been notitied of his condition by the hospital authorities and are now on their way to Baltimore. A year ago Dr Sweeney married a young Pennsylvania girl. and it is said that they have been'separated. Ile was an Interne at the Shepperd and Pratt hospital. - Last night he called at the oElee of Dr IL C. less in Govans. a suburb. and told the doctor that he had swallowed bichieride of mercury. Immediately the young physician showed signs of poisoning and fell to the floor. Dr Sweeney' later told physicians at the Mercy hospital that be had swallowed the poison in mistake for candy. lie came to this city three years ago from Fall River and entered the college of Physicians and Surgeons. :rorn which be was graduated with honors in May., PLANNING FOR BROCKTON. navel Shurtleffe Gives the Board of Trade Guests Ideas on a Better city Layout BROCKTON. Feb 13Flavel , Shortleffe. secretary of the National city . planning association gave the board of rade and guests a few point's about municipal street buildings at the board of trade rooms tonight. He commended some of the changes that had been made. or are being contemplated. suggested others and criticised sotuo work that had been done. Mr Shurtieffe spent a few hours in this city last week and when he started to speak he had a noteook M:ed with recommendations. Chief among them was the suggestion that Centre et should be extended through to Highland st and that City Hall sq should be extended south to Allen stile recommended that this street be made wide and the propoaki Carnegie library should face on the street. rather than on the Main-st end of the lot alerted. lie commended the proposed widening of Main st and North Main It. lihe criticised the building of certain house in certain localities which. he said. might be used to better advantage. lie ssid Brockton. for a city of sropo Inhabitants. had more monstrosities. dead ends and inexcusable blunders in the layout of streets, vhich almost passed belief. Pres Horace A. Poole presided and welcomed the guests Among those present were Mayor Harry C. Howard. aldermen and councilmen. park commissionera and public library trustees The hoard voted to refer the matter of proposed changes as 'suggested by Mr Shurtierfe to the committee on municipal affairv. This afternoon Mr Shurtleffe addressed the civics department of the Brockton woman 's club on "What Women's Clubs Hare Done in City Planning." PRINCES HAVE MEASLES. Heir to British Throne and His ' Brother Caught in Epidemic at Royal Naval College. LONDON. Feb 13Both the prince of Wales and his next younger brother. prince Albert. have developed the measles at the royal naval college at Dartmouth where they are completing their naval education as cadets. ,For the last fortnight the disease has been epidemic in the college and ape-. clad precautions were taken to guard the princes against the infection. Prince Albert developed the complaint this morning and in the afternoon the prince of Vales developed unmistakabie symptoms of the malady. The cases are quite normal and give no cause for anxiety. (Copyright. 1911. New Tort World.) LONGY CLUB CONCERT. Three Novelties Offered In Program of Music for Wind, Instruments ' Performed at Chlokering Hall. The Longy club gave its second concert last night In Chickering halt. These pieces were played for the first time in Borton, probably in America: Nocturne by Leon Moreau. Pastorale and Capriccio by D. Scariatti both for a choir of 11) Instruments. and Debunsy's first Ithapsodio for clarinet and piano. Another novelty waa to have been the Villanelle for horn and piano by Dukes, for which. In the event of the illness of Mr Hain. who was to have played it. Mr Lotigy substituted the third movement of Henry Voolletts suite for two flutes. clarinet. horn and piano. This movement la is scherzo for two flutes and piano. and was played teat night by dews Maquarre. Brooke and De Voto. It was performed here for the first time by the same players. in the entire five movements of the suite. at a concert of the Long-y club Dec Ia. 1,0k. It was performed separately at Mrs Ilall's concert of music by Woo ilett ate, Potter hall March S. J. The program last night also contained Ilanders sonata for two otpoea and bassoon and the octet by Gouvy. NVendier. who occupies the nrst chair In the second quartet of horns at the eiymphonr. took Mr Hain's place at short notice in the ensemble nunlberaNioreau appeared hero at the Colonial theatre in IkJ1 as pianist with Emma Nevada and her concert company. ars liall and the Orchestral club have played a pastorale for saxophone ten by him. - Ills nocturne tenda pleasantly toward seriousness. There are two weli-eontrketed divisions the first built upon a syrcopated theme. melodious. not of troubled harmony . and for the greater part homophonic. The second division opera more vivacious. There Is a repeti- tior of the nrst. The 1 Sm caanr lag t ati cowanaduacrrator a nired hhey t t Comique of Paris. litre is music graven as a frieze upon a Greek temple. It was admirably played with a Just distinction between the classic dignity and tne abandon which character.. ize its several parts. There woos particuist interest In Debussy's rhapsodie for clarinet. e'en-Posed last year for a seat weee tor graduate's at the Paris coneervatory. It I. no einecure. although it sounds am though the composer were trying to write for an instrument the secrets of whose voice he did not know Intimately. Else why the marked neglect of the chalumeau resister and its deep tones of noble beauty? There Is an opening nielpulIc passage of pronounced and ingratiating aimpikitty. The use of extremely rapid and florid arpeggi dtsrnands and exploila the Performers facility. but doers not denote any partiCular detsign or musical idea. Mr Grieez performance alio master-Iv. His tone Is of unqualined beauty. It retains Its richness and poise in the hazardous notes on the lower half of the staff; it attains purity-- without shrilinese above. and organ-ilke breadth below. lie phrases with taste ant with ezqu.sito graduation of nuance. Ile played the embellishment fluently. Gouvv"a octet was played six years ago. The second and last movements gave particular pleasure by the mace-tut melody and exhilarating rhythm. Mr LiOnery end his fellow artt,o deserve unstinted praise for affording this opportunity of hearing these Instruments wh'eh pall upon the average ear. It is difficult always to t-orot variety In the program. The horn In the Ouksa piece would have afforded dleetraka goalialst that night. -4 fl 6 - In every line of merchandise there is some one product that stands out conspicuously against the rest. To create this high standard- a product must have for its foundation ideals so rugged and thoroughly time proven that commercialism of the present day, in other words the desire for more profit, finds no part in its makeup. Such a product fnlfifls as it were a law of nature whereby all. things will find their natural level and those brands have the same significance as the Hall mark of England or the Sterling nrark of America. La Touraine, The Perfect Coffee, delves far back into coffee history for those basic principles that have given this coffee its i- mense popularity. If you have travelled in the far East where toe coffee abounds, you have discovered that in those countries coffee is always roasted fresh and never ground until ready to be de. This is a custom that has prevailed there for thoTitilds cf years and time will neter change it. You can enjoy all these ideals ar.1 customs if you insist upon "La Touraine." A LA TOURAINE BAG bearing our time in ss-tich your dealer places the fresh tosste-a atti tresb minc,Id coffee is your guarantee of the genulne, NEVER SOLD IN TIN CANS' Erenstere 3Se the pount W. S. QUINBY COMPANY BOSTON CHICAGO BRILLIANT AUDIENCE "La Gioconda" : Repeated at the Opera. Mma Nordica and Mr Constantino Are Applauded. East night 1.-ai Gioeonda began the week at the opera. There was an unusually brilliant audience. The foyers and palm room afforded an interesting spectacle during the promenade at the principal intermission. - The performance needs Ilo elaborate discussion after the rendition of Sat-tardily. Mme Nordica again appeared and was received with the liveliest show of approbailon. The sole change of cast was In the reappearance of Mr Constantino as Eng. The tenor Las done some of his most praiseworthy singing in the music of this role. lie Is a tgure of true illusion and of romance on the deck of his ship as he sings In very truth to the moon and the sea. and for Iho time permits himself to forget his audience. Ilia vocalization here isfrurdea enioyment again last night as it bas before. The performance did not differ materially from the preceding aria. The tirat licene of the third act was again omitted and Alvise and the audience were spared an unpleaaant half-hour. Tomorrow night "Nianon." by Massenet. will be rerformod for the first time by this company. M Clement. the French tenor. will be beard for the first limo in BostonTha repertory thereafter le as follows: Friday. TOSCA Saturday matinee. "'feriae! and GreteL" and Faturday night. "The Girl of the Golden Vest." MAKE HIGHEST BAR RECORD. Beliveau and Hosrner Pass Legal Examination at Bangor With Rating of 931-3, Seat in State. BANGOR. Me. Feb 12--In tripterne court today the following loung men. all graduates of the university of Maine collexe of law. were admitted to practice before the bar: Albert Beaveau of Rumford. John R. Madore oe Van-Duren. James A. Connors of lk,ston. Charles IL Roemer and Frank L. Baas or 'lancer. Ur laeliveau and Mr Itoamer received & rank of We. the highest ever attained In a bar examination in Maine. FOUND DEAD IN ROAD. Frank W. Dyer. Lobsterrnan, Overcome by Exposure While Walking Home From Biddeford. BIDDEFORD POOL, Me,, Feb 1.1-11141 body of Frank W. Dyer. a lobrler faherman. who for year had made tLis home In a fisherman's bat on Stage island and at .1111111 beacb . was found dead in the road near tho Pines. yesterday. Ila bad klia4 from esvosure while walking from Biddetuard. Coroner Walter I Dennett was nntifled and after making an inveaussuun. be decided that an Inquest was unnecessary. ASK SALOON IN OLD CHURCH. Application for License at Bridgeport. Conn.- Methodist. Building Causes Remonstrance at Hearing. BRIDGEPORT. Conn. Feb 3An application for license to open a saloon In what was formerly the Methodist church at Fairfield presented to the county earn rn I ast on era today. called forth a onaItabIa rOMCottlittlineve at the cornmis,,ionere hearing If the lionise is granted the etructure will he reniudelled for saloon purpoaeir. BARNEY WOOL SENTENCED. - Convicted of Sending -Cigarettes Into Burlington. Vt. Jail to Teresa Pasha. a Minor.' 14, Feb 13--Barney Wool-was sentenced by Juds Mower in tho city court today to servo two months In jail on his plea of guillY-to furnishing cigarettes to a minor. Wool seersted them In a baiket of lunch that hp a as senitling into the jail to Ter.. Pasha. a Iti-)er-old who Is serving a, dere for hreach of the ppece noto scrompanied th lunch te:ong thew Pasha girl where the cigarettes, orl'r hinon. This was found be Deputy Sherif Todd who arnested Wool-The estenre 1rripnilme4 on Wo01 Is the of the taw. Wool has been In court a nttna.tf of Whey o chsrges of gambling end other ofttnces nn 1 court toil the respondent that no regretted that hp coull not trn;ose longer sentence inssnuch es Wool seorred to hare 110 notion of whst, criminal taw was 01 ' The Perfect Coffee." . erc. rolv -P! - - .' - , - ' - 0 . t MERIT i BOY BADLY HURT I WHILE COASTING 'Royal Kern of Pawtucket Strikes Auto. J. H. Valletta Takes Hirl in Cu to Hospital. I I PAU-MC-KM R L Feb 141ncIll3 Kern, axed 16,, son of George Kern of Pawtucket se. ts st the Tsrin etty Illth a fractured skull and Lttle hope of recoaery. N-htle coasting down 'UAL:ant st this afternoon on a doutle ratter,. the emerged on last as just in tirne t strike the auto of John IL Vaki;e-11, busine,es manager of tbe AtLet,are Mass- Fun Ile took the Injured tog in Lis machine and tarried Ltrn to 11.2- t'-:111,1111L An ty7ertlion Isiss necesa4.ry. The tPg Is stLI utoun!kelo..is. AUBURN MEN WITHDRAW. Quit Lewiston Merchants Association to Form New By--Effort for Lewiston Union 'Station. LENVIS70.N. lie, Feb LlThe enti,41. meetine of the Lewiston lo,e1 Auburn Mem 1-lam a t. Gra 111 ea Le; 3 t c-de V and the folloatin,r, ote r. extra elect(3. Cornel1-2's j. Cnenalt prea. Georg V. Tarre.nrk let 'rue pies. 11: lie IL At4Kott, :41, Tice rre-a. (George it- Kt:, s44t-treks 1"!Aut.Irr, Mt-41'414cl LI a all ree'rhei In order to ILrna raiao tar von 4f Lhezr Urn 111Z2. TtIOMILS IL Se 'aloe. Lo Les teen vervetary tithe the azaivelation war for-nled- leara as,e. beIng aznonZ the rurr.ter. a Lew specretlry ,a-aa re-gutted A ecom rr-,I tee vor le!e1:t s,-f C. . Grovyrge V. Trricecn ant Kinqr &JO rt, re..ee e 1:(- Ialea. The hanie ar,l t that.ge-c other chat gel; ale rrxtke,sel A corrt-nmee t-tLei.us.a c.t clre,4-ce J. King ant! Col C. IL toerc,o4 be A.,- IGIntal to '-it tte gerer41 fraiLager the Maine Certral ra!lrosel re:elle I t'e batld:r.g of a ut.,lon t.114 t,,Z tIS ("it Y. Suffer Suffer Suffer That's ikat Thenikands and net-"ands Ire Doing Daily bee I') r amid lite Care 11 euld IlWant Relief and a rem:latent Citr Trial Package Malted Free. Many cases of Piles Late beez cured by a trial package of Pyramid Pile Cure without further treauteLL Wben It proves Its talus to you. te't more from your druggist et E.(I LTA a bog. and be aura you get tat Ycnt ask for. SIT---ply send your name &DI address to tbs Pyramid Drug ComPanY. 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