The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on August 29, 1912 · 5
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 5

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 29, 1912
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I 1 t ) w ;' 1 , - . , . , , , , -- THE BOSTON GLOBE-THURSDAY, -AUGUST 291 191.a . . , , , ,, 1 .,, -. ----. , : , , , , , iti nn n , ; , ) 1 f''''' glib: kra - uu HELD AT priii 1 1 i il n of ejn18.1 il D n RI nrEnt 'TrirT TlInfilln r ,Lou 1 I 1 lir 1- 1 l'illuubil . , ri el & , , . 4 a it 0 OLI i - HundL o lutiv Lin a t' ' S - fPIIIIADELPIIIA v 11 Vi , , , , , ,,, f - , , , , 1TH poLITIcs 111 . e ., , , , , , , Wanted in -Norwood Miss, Helen --179s and Miss Bigelow lo Win Two Firsts irs , WillTake No Active ''''' ;' -i'rE--N'f J" 1 -- ,--' .... , , i More advertisers using the , ' Globe th is Fail than ever be- , -' - EachJ. Hutchins Co . . Comes Cropper. A r . ' ,,, , - ' e a, loffs-PlaY,Grounot ' , , , fore. To secure proper at- on Murder Charge, Ration advertisements must 1 , , , Pt in - r-,N,,,, ..:Ato,-----:::; ------0-- -i1 ' .-.1,,...,A ID,t.irr t I -tatull...."""Illefttt- , i i More advertisers using the t Globe this Fail than ever be To secure proper at-Ration advertisements must, be ordered early. Help Us Out ordering your advertise- ments for Friday's, Satur, day's and Sunday's Globe 7 ",4f Liberal advertising In the Clobe will increase your sales and profits. As a Want Medium the Globe leads them all. MORE HELP WANTED? I BUSINESS FOR SALE? REAL ESTATE FOR SALE? AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE? In fact, to buy, to sell, to hire, to rent anything, ad- vertise in the Globe. v we JULY AVERAGES DAILY GLOBE 188,500 SUNDAY GLOBE 321,087 BOOKS OPEN TO ALL JOHNSON-BREE1 Cambridge Wri Is Bride of Lynn Mane httlan Leader Asks a Blessing Mter the Ceremony, At thelresidence of Mr and Mrs Frands W. Breed, 367 Harvard st: Cam; bridg e. last night occurred the wedding of their daughter, Ruby Constance. esti Clarence Watson Johnson of Lynn. The ceremony was performed by , Rev Ernest Dennen, rector of St Stephen's Church. LYnn after which a blessing wu asked by Abdul Baba Abbas, the Persian leader, who is touring this country propagating his new religion, based on the brotherhood of man, and who is a friend of the bride's sister, Urn All Kull Khan, wife of the Pert charge d'affaires at :Washington. , The bride was attired in white chlfto trimmed with duchess lace and , orange blossoms. ando wore a tulle veil raUght up with orange blossoms. She carried bouquet of white sweet peas. n bride was attended by her sister. km ("Arles H. Godfree, of New York, who wore pale blue chiffon and carried bouquet of pink sweet peas. Little Martieh Khanom, the 4-yeark4 daughter of Mrs Kull Khan, was Sorer girl, and carried a basket of titivated sweet peas. She was attoded by the 10-year-old son of Mrs Oedfree. Charles H. Godfree Jr. Fran- Vi Breed Jr, brother of the bride. yds best man. The ceremony was followed by a wedding supper, after which Mr and Mrs Johnson left on a wedding tour. On their return they will reside at 140 Elmlteed rd. Swampscott. :SECOND ATTEMPT FAILS.' !snit! McNeil of Charlestown, Believed to Be DerangedrAgain Tries to End Ltfe by Poison. Daniel lar-Veil of 146 Medford et. Charlestown, last night made his secen.d aherePt within a few days to corn-rat stic.tie by poison. The latest attempt will be unsuccessful. as McNeil 111-1 gives prompt treatment at the larmarket Relief Hospital. I, kcXell made his first attempt Setur- .(141 r:wrhoon and was discharged from ,Y cl.Y H z ospital Tuesday afternoon. eNtal though46 years of age and sins,le. t that he is mentally unucenced. 1IRS TANSWELL TO RETURN. 1 .. Will Face Charges Alleging Theft of Jewelry Valued at $2500 From Summer-St Concern. Ws Lydia Tanewell, arrested by the hivIto Police on a warrant from this 4 city her with the theft of itselry valued at MO from a Sum-I. ar-st jewelry store. has consented to i urn to this city with Inspector Con- ny without extradition in order to 7 ttee , e charges against her. . : - ,The ft, woman under arrest it Is said, 'i 1 the widow of a well-known business I "lo of Manchester. N 11, where she t lade her home for some years. The Ikle in which she is figuring is in some i.N,Nects One of the most peculiar which le, local police have had to handle in 'long time. I t i ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. ------- -' Mits Margaret S. Smith to Wed Guy . Emerson, Harvard '08. Assouncement is made of the engage"' Oita of Miss Margaret SigourneY 4 .kaltb, daughter of Rev Dr an4 Mrs 10-and Cotton Smith of Washington. to f&I tmerson. HatVard 'IL of Wash i '44.41,(Mt son of Dr Nathaniel Emerson 44, Newburyost. Boston. t4116 Smith has many relatives in this 7 and is well known in Back Bay :',4, North Shore society. her Parents 4 a Summer home at Ipswich. Mr ;;-4.a1:,1ori'll father is prominently identiL1111 the surgical department of the ,Zool Homeopathic Hospital and es- 1 ',.1Ood the Emerson Private Ltospital 11oreat lima cruel. cu 1.,CA1 aj , - fill I MI A - ' 'get- . I fe kt 1 : tiekin lic nit iChiêt Layers Hurries Awavi - , t -- , , , , , lennntle rrnm DrivnR rinr 40110 wiw !to v aler, f a sofourn in C i olo. t hum Filial; WU I I UP I tO fiF V eg - --d . lopcoarto -, , rY orderingyour advertise - tn IdPntify Ulm 1 - - : r1011r ts 1 raidIt is the land : of multi-colored moun - - fnr Fridav'n Sattir.. 1 alum I , - ,er - , - - 1 I AnIMEITIPIll NIM FiTICTIP111 I - n I ; . I .0 ti 11161110144 Will I illUiWitio I I Is. yi.:1:1:4y4S7:1,I3r;,0,.;" tams, perpetually cappcu 1,4c!:,." III . , 3 , Gay a I 1111 - ' truistir I I I N1.0)17tri .5,1441, with snow, green valleys a reult he received a , ik Tii,..T....,,,,..::,,.: ...,. , , ,., ,..1,,, , . r,,,,..;,,,,,;..,,,,,....,;;,,.....-,72,-;,-.:t..';;::3'",,,,y.1:'.:,;: 2 .: - oleuuer ulew beau& to , - ..' , ,,,' . - 4f ,,;. , ,., ,,,.,, , - , , - 0 -- ire.y- Regrets - Retir enient of - er.t- - .I"' ana irutE l - - ,- .,... & - 01-1111-115, 4111.1 tl, 1. -1 , climate which is a wonderful 1 i . c., . ' - Placino- ouspect. . . ,-- --- - - --., - - ---,t- . , . . ,--- - 1-,4 ., - ':zat - combination of sunny days that , Senator Crane. , 1 q , .... , . 2 . .--A-- IL-- e , - sk,11 are not too warm.and nights ! , 1 ' . , , I t;At, 1 0 , , ,.. , ,.. . - ..: ..1., , , 0.. ,,,.. .., , , 'NI ,41., 11, . , ' i 4 -1 PHILADELPHIA, Aug Zi--Ilis sus t- r , , ,, 7:fPtrIoNnGbirisIEsL.4D.x....tromoldceno.t A t, , .... . -el 1 , , ' ' , ' - 1, A few weeks in the ozone-laden air among . . .. , - 8; lw 4 zi that are delightfully coot I sN .. -0 . s I , - ..ze -4 f,,., , . , ,IA4 picions arp(ised by letters and weapons ' , ' . I ' ' - , ' , ' - ' - r i'' e'4-,,,,,-,,, s" . .. , ' - eas I found in the possion of Francesco , . , , -- , . Aer .. , , 1, , 1 I , t ' '- . 4 ., ,f ..1 . . . , lumbus, 0, made a brief stop In this Aug gBe2SverlPyret ' - ,-- - - city this afternoon. His train arrived ,.. -4 . ) . the Rockies will revive and refresh you. , 1 I , , I '''- Ricco, 43 years old, who, with a num- - ', ' ,.., f ' . t - her of vagrants was arrested In Frank- ' e ''''-,,',.... ....,-,...., -,. i : l ', . , .... ,- - , - - - 7 , at the Union Station at 12:30, where be ,..., to ' si ..,,' 4 'ilia COft.olm.Orac'ahal" cag919 Onitnly Latreifte.001Videriaewdyh'Sroriugdbe : ''' ., --; ' '4 . - - ,, ford about a week ago. Captain of De- , ,' -.4--'Xt., ' ' ,'-'''' -' ' ''' ' i , , , was greeted by a crowd of 2000. r . y I , - tectives Robert Cameron queried the 42 In his speech from the rear platform i 0 , , . .- . 71 -:. ' riA train . 4 , - - A towns named Norwood in the 'United -.,' -- '',. - A of his private car he declared that he -e.,14'' PC4r .- , 1 1 I States, and Cs s , - A frat - , .I . . ,- did not intend to take any further part l -Ae S . , . - ,,,-"e'e-,,,. - : - , - , -. ,, telegram late this afternoon from Chief 1 1 Al - , . ' . ..'-'' 1.'1' -' -.:- c...-44- .7 . - ' , . , in active politics. , --.A., 0, 414. ,,m4,44 44, i 1 a 44,4444i 1 ' ''' The Colorado , - I - , ' . - i'-'. of Police James W. Lavers of Norwood. , 1 '.,.. . Of 1:-S ,I.,4,, i ,- - , '7, -, ,, Mass, that Ricer is wanted in the New - -1' - ' - N 1 1 frail N ' - , , . o& ie. , , , "I ac am n ot here to make a political , speech," said the President "I have ' ' "; ...:1,-' :47: :. - erioLeabservtlive:Cag tanaCtiltiod4ard13.adt:airadiwnifinnaggt room sleeping . : , , ,, ,': - 1 . 4,4,., , . ,r . . - - - -, . - ,,,,,,A '24 England town for the alleged murder , . -- . .. - or - . - , ,,,,,,,,,e,,. A ...A:J....,4., t , bit p R S - -,;,. 1 of a fellow countryman. ' ... The letters, papers arid memorandum i,,,- ,,, ,,,. ......, ,-. , ,.. ....i ,, . - given that up. I believe that there are - some politics going, but I am not going , - 'IN '- ? d chair cars; - ' , 3. arrives Denver the next afternoon at 1 i ' --14 - --. '' - i -' books found n Rieco's pockets Ischen 4 ,, . ., 1 . ,1 ' .-4.46..,,,,,,,,., , ..,,,,L1 '',-- - to fake part in -them. So far as I gin . 'r,44- . . . ? - . Igriaba 0 I ip 1'' he was ariested bore only the name of . . , ,.. . , - ,, concerned you will have to make up ,--- 4 .? - 05. via the .' 4, 14tt:' 4 .; , 4p3, od and did not give the State. r 0.1 ' . - , -, '1.,,"4.'.64-- ,,, i - --ref ,-1,,,,,;,,,,, your minds without hearing me fur 4 - "-41.., . - 1, Chica o g , .' It tCa ,i9 , -01 Norwo Capmeron. however. attached con- 1- '. , - - - , , - ' ....1.2"2-45-6.,N , then ; - --- '' ' .1.' , - A e'ret.. , ,.., siderable Importance to the capture and .,.. , t ,.. , ,, . , , r , N, --t..7.27..Z.11,157 i i .1 am on a trip to my own State to . 0, . 4- - i . am an n investigation. . - -, ,- , f . , - celebrate 100 years ot political life. and - - . Pat it beg ..s.-A. -'"'"444 t ,Accompanying the queries sent to the ...''' .,ev-.1,---.ze , -N .i L- ,.-, I have something to say to the people ; al 4. 4'- .' Milwaukee & ot.Paut I' , . ,,-,:, ,... 42 hamlets, villageS, towns and cities , , , . MIMI was a photograph of the prisoner, on A' the back of which were his bertillon e541t I 4 ,.,,. 4, 7;1, , , ;of ItOttch8lo.., on that subject, but not on . ,- In conclusion the President indorsed - er, Union Pacific Line measurements. k : Liberal advertising in the chief I-avers of Norwood, Mass, said , 4 Congressman Gillett of the 2d District ,V"' 1; . , .r, - t'sk --,.-- ,,,,, t -'-'. as devoted to the public welfare.- , I Clobe will increase your in his-telegram that the picture and Loe " b round triplares now in e ffect. . : - - i,t, . )-- .-LtI - 1 - e t , measurements of the man held there ''-. '- ; The crowd gave the Preeident a round , Call etsena-for beautifully Illustrated dfteriptive 4 ' sales and profits. ft ,,t; i pf cheers as the train pulled out of the "., k' - ' ra ' correspond in every detail with the A, I' -- s,- 1- - :1 r ' -,s(r, ,, t''' book on Colorado. also for eleeptog car reserve. 4, - ...,,,E0, ' station. r ' I . As a Want Medium the man .wanted. Chief Lavers wired that ' - ' ..- s ' 1..'t;) ',...- 'N-, , . , ', tions and full informatim - ' Globe leads them all. he will come on to take Ricco 1 , , i AZ''...22.Z.02-2211-23$ ' ,-,:r - cl ,.., ,, , , c, . , , ,- KIND WORDS FOR CRPIE. 20SKwiLast.tEINdg, tNo:twsEtrnegor Bd . 1 --5-,- '!-';',' t MORE HELP DESCRIPTIONS TALLY ' . , - - - ...,---z-,z74-1a: .., ,-,-.1-- - . ,l'..: ,---'74-"-11"".N.,...1 ' A , .4,1 - QPSasTsettON,geMt ,41.11S74 1 - I 1 WANTED? Chief of Police Lavers Goes to PhIla- . . , . , 0 t President Tells Pittsfield Crowd ,f .,1r-,i 1,,......,',', . x jell: 2000 He Is Sorry Senator Will . . , I cAao Gen'i Pass': 11110114 CH i , .. , ... s . ..,, , , ,, ,t ,. . , y , Leave Public Life. ',. 1- BUSINESS delphia to Take Ricco Into Hi Custod. PI Aug 2S Tresident Taft ITSFIELD , . FOR SALE? NORIA-00D, Aug 29,-Chief of Police . , ' N is sorry that Senator W: Murray Crane is to leave public klife. He told the below him had aevoted his life to say- ' ing them. When the call was made, , 1 ' REAL ESTATE James W. Lavers left' today for Phila.- 4 , , i '13 'All; 1 Iii,'S'ir, TRIBUTE 4MILLER. several in Salvation. ArmY uniforms went forward. I delphia tó identify and bring back here . -., .,.k.,,K ' , , ,....,,-- . - ....,3, - . .11 . - 1 (Sizi,attorro'isn ftrhieendpalattizdrntlielogfhbhoires FOR SALE? Francesco Mcco held there on suspicion " '.' , i,,,. . -,t-,...,.:, , -, ,;-3, , - , , ,e , ,k (oi,:evrfeetenoratntilleoetrevival service all the sol- ,,----.-....--L, ',, -- Agrdise,lirtoys.e and recited the , L . of being the inan who killed Vincenzo , .- .," ,e,", ,, ,, g. " ',...!!' r-v.--ecsi; . . p1;14.1$vittZ - n while on his way to Columbus, G. TO GEN WM. BOOTH The catafalque -- . W as then wheeled slowly down the 4 AUTOMOBILES Stefano at 11 Dean st in this town on s.',. ' - ' , ' .-.., , . ,, , ,,' About 2000 persona were at the ate, . -- FOR SALE?' -Sunday night. Aug L. ' ' Continued From the First Page: !iNsSIrl'enwitidhl: altadthe,ripng sang Itho71 gi sr e aj I- Yonder -- t . On that night Chief lvers was called ', " '' ''''' ..; " '4 ' ' " ' - ' ' - '-': '... ''V, , ., um) to greet the President. the an- . - , s'.., ' '' .' ' ' ---;---- ... ,t,.., 'it- - , i ;...... ,','' k nouncement of''' his coming to Pitts- I'll Be There." I - o the Dean-st house' where he foun , , , ....,,-,A ,3 T,he coffin was laced in a hearse and i ' In fact, to buy, to sell, to Stefano dying , withf two bullet wounds ,.e,.$,,-,.. -,;,,,,,, ,,-, t.. , . . . : ,,,,-, ,... ,,,, .. I T, ,,,,,,, s, , , . , 41, , .,, .. , . t, ., ,., 1 in his arm and Mitt in his body. His ' .4-""'',7Cs.','.,-r .. P . ," ,.1,. - , , , y of, field having been widely advertised. The service itself 'AT. as not meeting onl a m oef- conveyed to the . alvation Army Ilead- . hire, to rent anything, act- Investigation revealed that there - had ', tr44 ,, . ,,,,- r Senator Crane, Avho is in Dalton, and mortal. but a mammoth ceolfrnn pi chairman prayer aroancr a n o mtIttpraise abl e o v,. 1 tNh I tother n r c gathered o gre ga- quarters where it will, rest until taken i - i vertise in the Globe. , I which several men were Involved A . ( 1 t been a drunken row in the house in man known as Francesco Ricci), alias r,p,,,, ''1,.-,,,,-,;',:l'-i-,.-t;.-.-;',....;',..,.,.1'...,4-,... .2., Rocco, alias, Rossi, Rosa and Rosso, ' tr- '''''---- '. 4 .44'"' ' - ' - - ' - ''''' ' ' ' -',A' , ' ',' 't , V e -,' ,,,,..t V- . pEudhl.lacradn .1.omSPnailiti ha te ... at the de of the on board the President's car . , . . - t , ,,,A sy --, ,, ,,, ' .-, ., , ,,:,,:; '' ',-'', x. . zihto. BAatir4S:pa,11, introduced -General's wife in the - in London. if in the world, save the .ed the President. funeral of the same hall 22 years ago. lejrnn moments were whena As the doors closed behind the casket to Abney Park Cemetery tomorrow. CI mmissioner McKie pronounced the t benedictionb, and immediately Olympia I : 1 JULY AVERAGES who had been living in Norwood six a -1 -- , months, kept the Dean-st Italian i',' ''.-;",---' ,-.' .'-,"":'''' - "'.,,, --tt -el-274-1W c--272-4---zz..2.1,- V' e-,.-.,,y0, f 457.e.-1- ....t.erdc. "Ladies and Gentlemen of Pittsfield ea inn a tr. 44. T 0 1 11 You 4ion't expect me to make a speech th:rehtcoffin was borne along the center .. o The most so e hall to the Music of the dead bLecapme a abel. The 'police struggle1 roduce order as the great ,crowd -. . I zt-,..m.,.., e.4...6. : Liberal advertising 1 Clobe will increase I ' sales and profits. As a Want Mediu ' Globe leads them all. MORE HELP WANT 1- BUSINESS FOR SA ' REAL ESTATE FOR SA L AUTOMOBILES 0 , FOR SA - In fact, to buy, to s hire, to rent anythini (i ..vertise in the Globe. 1 . I : JULY AVERAG 1 ' I DAILY GLOBE . 188,5013 : , SUNDAY GLOB .1 321,087 1 , BOOKS OPEN TO , , I IP JOH 1 , , Cambri v 1 ,, , iPtttlan I I ' R ,, At thed Frucla 15 Ibridg e. la dirt of thi sod Clarel The oeren Ernest DI ChUreb. I was sake( i Parat o vs I 4e7 , 1 ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED t . I 4PA , , Alas Margaret S. Smith to Wed Guy tH , Emerson, Harvard 'OS. , .. -----4,mulent la made of the engage- I 114.- 1 1 . 'eat of Miss Margaret SigourneY t t5. ,. . 'L th. klIughter of Rev Dr an4 Mrs -rI k -.. 1 4-land C daotton Smith of Washington. to I Os. o wash- ,,1.,, (N . , I tmerson, Harvard 1 f j c.. i , 41 I ?iron. ann ,. 1,.. - .,.....7" ,,,, . ..,1 -IS 1:: -17 lb ii ',.. t-r-::)--i---5,-.....74".1 g;farion F. . N 144 -,s;,:t VL. L.,r Nathaniel Emerson , 4,t 14 ', , ,,, s ea our34 st. Boston. . - , :..17&,IititeTtrTr......4..C.....Noml.----tv,....,..,, l -1,4ia.:::- .-11tom, -,,.--:-.,,-,:::14 1.1,- ,---2:---- ---7------;:a ,. ....0...tit41., , ipyr: ,i,....; Oid 1 S ' , ''S'S Smith has many relatives in this .-- q: e ir ,.. -. , .1--.--Act --'a ..,,,,.., - - --,, --- . , ,, ,..REAL; n :slieRadelyn ,, k, - I t,...X41---,-- -- - 111.111 ., . ) " r,,F---, Ill i gtv! t11 Ham stor , pa o th Christian nio f e Un ,- i , 1-24.. t.and Is well known in Back flay --------. ,, i i -,..---- ----- 1 1 '14., , 1 . Church, conduct-d tuneral services to- -.., I .4,.lorth Shore society, her parents -- ir , , ni I 0 i 'Ll a.Sammer home at Ipswich. Mr ....:7-- laill L --c---;--.---0...111 v ,-4$ , t . , day for Charles iL Bangs, president ot t .t ikt;:ir fla it -.........'.." Az,,,irtiol'i I father is prominently identi- t.....,.-.t.,-- , -,, - i 1 k tilltitt the C. IL Bongs Company. A male , 't......7-eda's IIIIUIMMHrto.m.eepa , - t .,... ..,-.,,-,-- ,I, 411,1,,,,e... - , A6,141 the surgical department of the - ftwo...t. o.ake.m.m. ---,r ....III Ingarm...ble ....... . ' 1 ; -. '4:!F Homeopathic Hospital and es- - - ' "'r-glitv 4t11661..- 5 6 ..-- 44 IS" the, Emerson Private hospital 1. t temstentstessaisa4 .. 4111111.111NOOthaffillb, ..0., . A 049., Al in 5-: wgualiartiaingittlas4olgautiz.gel eatinh rlottettloh4telp.outc.(umartutboearenin 5. 20....tuta. , . , s . , , ,, , . , , i , t ts , - , , , , , ,, , - s , . . , . - . - , - ,- tr t 111000 11E14 AT PHILADELPIIIA Wanted in Norwood on Murder Charge. Chief 'Lavers Hurries Away to Identify Him Slender 0-1-e;"Leada. to Placing Suspect. PHILADELPHIA. Aug sus,. picions arliK1Ped by letters and weapons found In the possession of Francesco Iticco, 43 years old, who, with a number of vagrants was arrested in Frank-ford about a week ago. Captain of Detectives Robert Cameron queried the 42 tovvns named Norwood in -the United States, and as a reSult he received a telegram late tl3is afternoon from Chief of Police James W. Lavers of Norwood. Mass, that Rice Is wanted In the New England town for the alleged murder of a fellow countryman. 7 The letters, papers arid memorandum books found In Hicco's pockets when he was arrested bore only the name of Norwood and did not give the State. Capt.-Cameron, however, attached considerable importance to the capture and began en Investigation. ,Accompanying the queries sent to the 42 'mullets, village, towns and cities was a photograph of the prisoner, on the back of which were his bertillon measurements. Chief Lavers of Norwood. Mass, said In his-telegram that the picture and measurements of the - man held !here correspond in every detail with the man wanted. Chief Layers wired that he will come on to take Rice. ' DESCRIPTIONS TALLY Chief of Police Layers Goes to Philadelphia to Take Ricco into His Custody. - , - NORWOOD, Aug 28--Chief of Police James W. Lavers left today for Phila.- delphia to identify and bring back here Francesco Mcco held there on suspicion of being the inan who killed Vincenzo Stefano at 11 Dean St in this town on .Sunday night, Aug 'I.- On that night Chief levers was called to the Dean-st house where he found Stefano dying, with ftwo bullet wounds in his arm and one in his body. His Investigation revealed that there had been a drunken row in the house in which several men were Involved. A roan known as Francesco Rice, alias Rocco, alias, Rossi. Rosa and Rosso, who had been living in Norwood six months, kept the Dean-st Italian boarding house with his wife. Stefano was one of the several boarders. Stefano was removed to the Massachusetts General Hospital, where he died the next morning. Domenico Rossi, Vincenzo Fiore and Giuseppi Reggitano were arrested, charged with complicity In the killing. They were arraigned in the Dedham District Court, pleaded not guilty, their case having been continued from time to time and they wZre held without bail. - The father of one of the men impli- cated gave Chief Lavers information upon which he has been working since. The fact that Ricco tied after the shooting caused the police to turn their attention to his pursuit. His wife was arrested as a material witness and released on bail. While the police were seeking this man, word came from Philadelphia of his arrest in that city. Chief Lavers can identify him if the prisoner is the man wanted, and he believes he is. Capt D. M. Humphreys Dead. BATH, Me, Aug 28Capt Denny M. Humphreys, ,aged 74, an oldtime Maine sea captain, died at his home here tonight. He followed the sea for many yuars during his early life, but had recci,tly been in the shipbroking business ashore. He is survived by a wife, two sons and two daughters. -- Amusement Notes. At the Howard the Beauty Girls are popular. "The Million" at the Majestic Theatre la a comedy hit. Pickard's seals head the bill at Gordon's Olympia. Vaudeville is this week's offering at cexington Park. The Taxi Girls' are at the Gaiety Theatre this week. The Cabaret show at Paragon Park remains as popular as ever. Vaudeville and "Movies" are to be seen at the Globe Theatre. , James J. Corbett is the star attraction at the Grand Opera House. Special motion views are combined with olio acts at 11.'orumbega Park. The Bon Ton Burlesquers are enter taming patrons of Waldron's Casino. At the Shubert Theatre the ,farce, "Over Night," is repeating itsicormer success. Eleanor Gordon. Vesta and other popular artists are to be seen at the National. "The I Durbar in Kinemacoloe' is drawing large audiences at Tremont Temple. May Robson has but four more per- formances of "A Night Out" to give at the Park Theatre. The comic opera. "The Count of Luxembourg," has been cordially greeted at the Tremont Theatre. Beginning with a tabor Day matinee. the modern play, "The Greyhound," will open the season at the Boston Theatre. Saturday evening the season at the Plymouth Theatre will open with William Hodge in "The Man From Home." Next Monday afternoon at the Park Theatre Rose Stahl win be seen for the first time in this city-ln Charles Klein's comedy. "Maggie Pepper." "Green Stockings" will continue the attraction through the week at the Castle-sq Theatre. "The Fortune Hunter" will be given next week. "The Quaker Girl," with Ina Claire and Percival Knight in the principal roles, will open the season at the Colonial Theatre next Monday evening. The star features at B. F. Keith's Theatre include Henry E. Dixey in "mono-drama-vaudologue" and Mrs George A. Hibbard, in "The Queen's Messenger." The new dramatic season at the Hollis-Bt. Theatre will open Monday afternoon with May Robson, who comes from the Park Theatre. in her successful comedy. "A Night Out." - Everything is in readiness at the St James Theatre, Huntington av, for the opening tomorrow evening of the beautiful theatre. "The "New York Idea" will be the offering by Mr Gulesian's new, stock company. wawa. ftew.,. OHO 'Slender Cleiv Leads. tn I !III ' - ' 1 I - 16; -4 I 6 ID ,.,4,.. -2 I I oNck trea4' r and fruit orchards, and a .11 t NOW LS1 'S CA RFC( 11iE wion "1" t wAsm ovER tithR -r rp4 h, OES. .0m Miss, Helen Foss and Miss Bigelow Win Two Firsts EachJ. B. Hutchings Comes Cropper. - ,..., -.- ;...7- - ,-.!...... 4:577el ce, - -I 1......M.F-?" -: i',,:i'..,, .':,:-: !, ,.,-7 S,f, , ';:',:.::':',,., .,:,1:-:,.2...;:,-;,,,' -:::. ' ' , lo 1 oatmkNtotb2Yamitatihealinalallboogbek' ' "s. , ...2"-z,n-o- , -- , , : - .," - ) -- - - '1 , T.00,27z-z-c:e' , .2-'17-. z, 3 . MAGNOLIA, Aug 28--One of the finest days of Vie Summer was provided for the annual horse show at Crescent Beach thisPlifternoon, and some 2500 people from the North Shore, mdinly women arrayed in handsome goNens, took advantage of the weather nd packed the pavilion. In front of the stand had been erected box enclosures which were also generally occupied.i Miss Eleonora Sears, who has usually competed, was detained at Newport by the tennis tournament, but the number of other North Shore riders and drivers was as large as ever. The list was augmented by the entrance here for the first time of the Misses Foss and the daughters of the Secretary of the Navy George von 1., Meyer, the Misses Alice and Julia Meyer.-- While there were fewer representatives of the diplomatic corps than in the past, there wasNi sprinkling of these Wasilin- onle' including Dr Carlos Maria de Pena, Mini ter from Cruguay, ;Senora ue her four daughters. INirs Eugene N. Foss also was noted among those who came down. '- The exhibition itself had a novel field, the hard white sand of Crescent Beach. Anchored as near as the depth of water would permit were a number of yachts, launches itad other pleasure craft. Among these was the large cabin launch Elsa, owned by Mrs H. M. Curry, widow of nie Pittsburg steel magnate. The honors of the meet went to Miss Helen Foss and Miss Elizabeth Bigelow, daughter of Prescott Bigelow, each of whom won two firsts. J. 13. Hutchings of Hartford County, -Md, who rode Mr Street's horse George, essayed the high jump St Six feet, but came o bad crorinr, t "P hors, Poling oh its side over the barrier on Mr Hutch ings. He was picked up insensible. Fortunately no bones were broken. however, and he later continued In the event. event. The first event on the program was the combination class, horses shown in harness, then unharnessed in ring and shown in saddle. This was won by Aliss Elizabeth Bigelow on the cheF.tnut mare Lady Lightfoot. The second was won by Widow "Wise, ridden and driven by J. F. Flannigan Jr of Newton. Third werkt to Fred Hostetter on Skidoo, and the fourth to Lorna Doone, owned by William B. Miller. Miss Helen Foss on Maurice Dimond's t aprice, Miss Alice Meyer on Aspirin, Miss Margaret Walker on Right Way and Miss Alice Thorn-dike on Brian Born were among the ridetsr-in this class. In Class II, the thoroughbred type shown by lady or gentleman, work, canter and trot, the Rose 0' Sharon, a chestnut mare shown by E. Jared Bliss of Alarblehead and ridden by J. F. Flannagan Jr, won the blue ribbon. the second going to the bay gelding. Mess-mate, ridden Philip Sears, Lementon. a bay t nding shown by Miss Meyer, won third, and Typhoon, a bay gelding shown by Miss Mary Curtis, fourth. The children's saddle class proved interesting. It was in two divisions and in the first Miss Cathleen Sheriff, the 6-year-old daughter of Mr and Mrs W. B Sheriff of Chicago, won the blue and a cup presented by Mrs N. H. Miller. The red ribbon went to Nellie Blye, ridden by William Brown Jr. In the second ,division the first prize was won by fthe black gelding Champagne, Daniel Shea of Brookline up, with Uild Irish Rose, Sam Emer- son of Magnolia, second: Gay Boy. driven by John Caswell Jr, third, and Daisy, a black mare ridden by Prank Crocker, fourth. In the single harness class, women drivers, Mrs Maurice Dimond won with 118.311, having a close competttorin the chestnut gelding, Ready, handled by Miss Marion Agassiz. Gay Boy, Ownad by John Caswell and driven by Miss Philip Sears, was third and Cigarette, 'Any Time There's a Black Cat in the Affair, , IIIMMOMMk --, 1 I, , ........M.M....".-- , , --,.. , ' '' ' .-' ' . ' 41;1P1 At4D 'THERE .00 ' - , I , N.42?2,14c. sorIEBODY ,,, ! ARE THE ViRtzSICHES , , - ! ! tkpk$pAINIED NA(HO DID IT t 2 .' 1 1 i OUR CAT -- --- , , ...,., I WHITE! . I , -,. , Iv- - ,, , ,. ' :-:, ,.. . ! . 0 ,,. .- -t , -,.. i . .. 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'l ,, 10.'''---44- ' --t'st- 414.. - ,--,' ..---1----. - -------7 ' Vil. v.,-;:!. !..:;,..--: , , mtmmn - '-,-....:.,,i 1, - i , 1. , , -cr'''-'-'-'''''---1111 Cqh .. 1'144 . ' 1 ' 't' 1 k "J'a H . 1 N-4 - ;91;;1 Ilk ,:lv if . .1 , , e . i L I. I "OW inornowydoomk 11141,61 ..WICZ12t 4 . V"b. --t . . '' ' . 11!Int 1 s 0, 6 -- . .., . - A ,...... -,,,.,41116 4.3111, ' ' 11.111)19.linr: AM.mMal..,....11 ja C.lePo'ety0, Z"We,.74:7?-4,-:,'9e0C24 , - handled by Miss Ruth -Anthony, fourth. Also showing in this class was the brown mare. Lorna Doone, driven by Miss Marion Maher of Roanoke. Va, and WHd Irish Rose, driven by Mrs G. E. S. Tyson.. In the saddle horse class, lady or gentleman, was split. In the best for park horses, Miss Bigelow won the blue on LadY Lightfoot, J. F. Flanagan Jr getting the red with Widow Wise. Mrs Clark of New York was third on Joe Herbert Hostetter's chestnut gelding. the fourth going to Miss Easter. shown by Miss Gail Stevens. In tbe second or thoroughbred division, for a cep donated by PfrPaeott, Bigelow. Rose O'Sharon, ridden by Miss Helen Foss, won, the red going to Miss Alice Meyer on bementon. Mary Curtis was third on Messmate, Philip Sears fourth with Typhoon. In the women's saddle class the Misses-Foss both were contestants and Miss Helen won the blue on Mr Bliss' Rose O'Sharon, also a silver-finished plaque offered by Roger Noble Burnham, the sculptor, which will contain a portrait of the winner modeled by Mr Burnham. Lady Lightfoot. ridden by Miss Bigel-ow, was second; Mr Joe, ridden by Mrs E. W. Clark of New York, third; and Luane, ridden by Miss Elizabeth Paine, fourth. There were-16 contestants in the hunters and jumpers' class for the Oceanside cup. the horses being shown over Lfences four feet high, performance only counting. The first went to Royal Blue, owned by J. R. ,,Smeet of Hartford County, Md, and ridden by J. B. Hutchings. It was a Jump-off for second place between Eye Opener. Ginger, Skiddoo and Typhoon, and was finally won by Eye Opener. with Ginger, third and Fred Hostetter's Skiddoo, fourth. In the high jumping class were Long Shanks, Miss Mary Agassiz, ridden by the amateur. Bayard Tuckerman; Fred Hostetter's Skiddoo and Top Rail, ridden by Joe Dorando. Top Rail did some good timber-topping and the contestants were cut to the mare and Ginger at 5 feet 8 inches. Both threw rail 1 at 6 feet, but the first prize Vent to-Top Rail for finished performance. with I Ginger second. In the steeplechasing events the first race for hacks, ponies and galloways, first prize was won by George Dupchase, with Geogre Dorando up. Dragoman, J. Kern's brown gelding, ridden by Harold Bock, was second. A trotting and pacing race brought out five of the sulky class from Beverly and Hamilton. The course was a quarter of a mile across the beach on soft footing. and F. E. P.,...owned by IV. H. Hackett. won two straight beats. with Ruth Shedd second. In the trotters, Judge Green, owned by W. E. Cavanaugh of Hamilton, won first and third heats. with Rena Regent, owned by W. W. Gray of Beverly, second. In the-third race across the beach, four furlongs, open to all, Mrs Maurice Dimond was first; Watch Me, owned lay A. de Ricollells, second, and Godd Entugh, Bayard Tuckerman up, third. A novelty raze concluded the program This was won by Arthur Mason on Little Casino, W. Dwyer seeend on Tex-ar. The committee comprised J. Harrington Walker of Detroit, Elmer Jared Bliss of Marblehead. J. F. Flannagan Jr of Newton, Bayard Tuckerman Jr of Ipswich. The judges were J. Garner West of Haverstraw, N J. and L. E. ANTaring of Plainfield, N J. Joseph H. Collins was the starter and J. Henry Coulter secretary. - !slims Helen Foss took twe blue ribbons, the first in the women's saddle class and the second in the saddle horse class, shown by a lady or gentleni-tri geld-rig the first with the same 'irse in the thoroughbred diyision. The summary: Combination ('lassWon by Miss Elizabeth Bigelow on Lady Lightfoot; Widow Wise, seeSkiddoo, third; Lorna Doonc fourth. Thoroughbred TypeWon by Rose o' Sharon. ridden by 3. F. Flannaran Jr; Messmate. seeorpi; Lententon, third; Typnoon, fourth. r , , - - - . owe"' ce.".2 elt7 ,' , Children's Saddle ClassFiret Diviilon. won by ,Catbledu Sheriff on elide; Nellie Blye, secood. Second Division won by thisinPule Daniel Shea up; Wild Irish Row, second; Gay Boy, third; Daisy, fourth. Women' - Saddle Class Won by itogc 0' Sharon, ridden by Miss Helen Foss; lady Lightfoot, second; M7 ;toe, third; Luatte, fourth. Hunters and Saddlers' ClassWon by ROYalBlue, ridden by J. B. Hutchings; Eye Opener, second; Ginger. third; Skitidoo. fourth. Single Darness HorsesWon by Mrs Maurice Dimond with Flash; Ready. second; Gay Boy, third; Cigarette, fourth. Saddle Horse--ClassFirst Division, won by Lady Lightfoot. driven by.. Miss Elizabeth iiittelow; Widow Wise, second; ISir .1o,t. third Mks Easter, fourth. Soeond tiehonn. won ty Rose o' Sharon. Miss Helen Foss; Lementon, second; Messina ie. third, fylutoou. fourth. High JumpWool by To Rail. Doraudo up. biziat 5f' Sin; Wheel-, second. Novelty Race 'Won by Arthur an on Little Casino; Texas. sesiend. TRUANT OFFICER 39 YEARS. Charles S. Wooffindale, Dead In Wakefield, Served Many Years In Charlestown Public Schools. WAKEFIELD. Aug 28Charles S. Wooffindale, who for 39.years was truant officer of the Charlestown schools, died:this morning:aged 64, at his home on Green St. Mr Wooffindale was born on Salutation at, North End, Boston, Julyi 1828. He attended the Eliot School, leaving at the age of 12 and going to work for a grocer in the North End for a year. He then secured work for three yearsi with a batter and later worked at the picture frame business and the pump and block business. He bought out his uncle in the latter business, conducting it on his own account for six years on Broadway, Chelsea. He then sold out and worked as foreman for Jonathan Pierce in Boston. He entered partnership with George Clark in the photograph business on Court at. In 1850 Mr Wooffindaie removed to Charlestown and an 1869 be was appointed a truant officer bv Mayor Eugene L. Norton and was assigned to duty at the Bunker Hill and Harvard tSchools. In 1874, after annexation to Boston, his work also included th.! Wells and Mayhew Schools in Boston. He continued to hoM this position until September, 1908, when he resigned after 'M years of service. In all that time he never lost a day through sickness and only two absenceir- were recorded against him, whea he attended the funeral of a relative. Mr Wooffindale was married in 1W2 to Miss Elsie Pinkhain, and for 23 years they lived at the corner of Bunker 11111 and Cook sts, Charlestown. Later their home was at 83 Green et, Charlestown, and altyt .nis retirement he moved to thin town. He Wtt Ei 14 many years chaplain of the Massachusetts Truant Officers' Association and was long a member of Faith Lodge of Masons. He Is survived by his wife, a daughter, Mrs Ernestine Whiton ot Gmenwood. and two sons, Charles S. Wootlindale Jr of Englewood. R I. and Warren H. Wooffindale of Springfield. MAIL. THEFTS ALLEGED. Stephen Meagher, Aged 17, Is Arrested at Hyde Park. Charged with stealing from the United States malls, 17-year-o1d Stephen Meagher, employed by the Government as a mall messenger and special delivery man in Hyde Park, was arrested yesterday by PostoiTice Inspector Jennings. He will be arraigned before United States Commissioner Hayes today. You Can count Me Out," Says Felix to Fink: ITAFT T11E1011011 L WITH POLITICS Take No Active Part inCangaign, Speaks From Priyale Car at Springfield and Pittsfield. Regrets - Retireraent Senator Crane. SPRINGFIELD, Aug 2SPre5ident Taft; on his wtv,from Beverly to Columbus, 0, made a brief stop in this city this afternoon. His train arrived at the Union Station at 12:30, where he was greeted by a crowd of 2000. tin his speech from the rear platform of his private car he declared that he did not intend to take any further part In active politics. "1 am not here to make a political speech," said the President "I have given that up. I believe that there are some politics going, but I am not going to fake part in -them. So far as I am concerned you will have to make up your minds without hearing me fur-ter. I am on a trip to my own State to celebrate 100 years ot political life, and I have something to say to the people of Ohio on that subject, but not on politics." - In conclusion the President indorsed Congressman Gillett of the 2d District as devoted to the public welfare.- The crowd gave the Preeident a round pf cheers as the train pulled out of the station. KIND WORDS FOR CRPIE. President Tells Pittsfield Crowd ,ii 2000 He Is- Sorry Senator Will .. Leave Public Life. . PIITSFIELD, Aug 2S-pre8ident Taft I a sorry that Senate? W: Murray Crane Is to leave public klife. He told the Senator's friends and neighbors so today from the platform of his private car while on his way to Columbus, O. About 2000 persona were at the -station to greet the President. the announcement ofhis coming to Pittsfield having been widely advertised. Senator Crane, who is in Dalton, and Edward J. Spall, chairman of the Republican committee of Pittsfield, went on board the President's car at the depot. Mr Spall introduced the President. who said: 'Ladies and Gentlemen of Pittsfield. ' You 4ion't expect me to make a speech ' and 1 don't expect to make one. I have Just finished eight months of Congress. You don't expect me to add to the pleasure or the burden of that experience. . "You think and I think that that session might have beenpressed into a period of three months less than nine months, giving all of us that have suffered with the heat of Washington, an opportunity to coins up into Massachu- 1 setts. where all sensible people live in the Summer. : "I am not here to burden you with a ,, political speech. I have made all the political speeches from the tail end of :t a Parlor car that I ever intend to make. r If I ever have any cause to submit to , the American people, I am going t0 , submit it on the facts. - "I am delighted to meet again the , I hospitable people of Pittsfield, delighted , to shake hands with your Senator, your friend and my friend, Senator Crane. ' I am sorry he is going out of public life, F the burdens and work. of whfc,h a good 1 I 14vrfiny do not realize. If he could take ;11 a little of the avoirdupois I have we r I both could get along in public life more , comfortarbly than we are now doing. "I congratulate you on the prosperity of the country which is here, and., which . is developing. We of the Administra- tion do not claim that we have-made these great crops, but we hope we shall share with you the prosperity these crops will bring. "Now, my friends, I am on the way to celebrate a centenary in Ohio. As I I soon as I have celebrated I am coming I 1 hack to Massachusetts as soon as poai sible." - B. F. TAYLOR PARDONED. Life Prisoner Wins Eyecutive Clemency and Will Begin Life Anew. After serving 22 years of a life sentence, Benjamin F. Taylor was s pardoned yesterday afternoon from the State 'Prison by Gov Foss. Taylor was sentenced for shooting Wilder Hutclins, a, North End stable keeper:. Taylor's story to the Council as that he owed Hutchins a sum of money and the latter kept bounding him for it. While attempting to enforce the collection Taylor claims Hutchins attacked him and he shot him in self-defense. Taylor has secured employment in Somerville. - BURIAL IN LAUREL HILL., - Many Friends at Services for Alden Batchelder in Reading. - READING, Aug 2S---Funera1 services were held at 225 Main st this afternoon for Alden Batchelder, for many years a prominent furniture manufacturer. Rev Thomas Sims of Melrose officiated. The attendance, which was large, COMprised many formerpusiness associates and employes of Mr Batchelder. Burial was at Laurel Hill. The pallbearers were Walter S. Parker, Clarence White and Merrick A. Stone, representing the Reading National Bank, of which Mr Batchelder was ex-president; 'Galen Parker, Alvah Clark of the cemetery trustees and WiIllam C. Buck-of the Congregational Church. PATIENTS ARE DISCHARGED. Pronounced Cured- by Treatment on tiv Floating Hospital. A number of permanent and day lie-Cents of the Boston Floating Hospital were discharged from the ship yesterday by Dr Henry C. Marble, the resident physician of the hospital ship, who pronounced them cured. It was John Bertram Kimball Day, given by David P. Kimball, and permanent patients were carried down the harbor, together with 115 day pa. tients and about 109 mothers. Last eventAg's trip was Libbie B. Bullivant Night, given by Mrs C. B. Nichols. 1 - I at A TA "k .5 , r I II( "ea ftt PV?ff Li 4 7., '. 16,--. Lose round !rip:fares now in effect. Call oisend -tor beautifully illustrated dfteriptive ti book on Colorado alsq for sleeptng ear reserve. tions and full information. cJe it SKiLLESI, New England 1-3assefiger Agent, 20 Weskingtort Street, BQSTON, MA.S. F. lie MiLLE Gen't Pass': Agent, CHICAGO I PAY LAST TRIBUTE To GEll WM. BOOTH Continued From the First Page: The service itself was not only a me-mortal. but a mammoth meeting of 1 prayer and praise. No other congrega- I tion comparable with it ever gathered in London. if in the world, save the funeral of the -General's wife in the same hall 22 years ago. The mqst solemn moments were whe the coffin was borne along the center of the hall to the Music of the dead mach in 'Saut1;,' Immediately before the body a bri:tadier bore aloft the crimson flag and 'following it marched the officers from Sweden, Germany, America, Switzerland, Canada, France, Denmark, Norway, India and Australasia. Then came the new General, Bramwell Booth, with his wife, each wearing the uniform of a commissioner; Mrs BoothHellberg and the grandchildren of the late Salvationist; Ajdt Catherine Booth. Capt Mary Booth, Capt Miriam Booth, Cadet Sergt Bernard Booth and Cadet M. BoothTucker. -- Great Audience Stands. The coffin was covered with a flag and on it rested the General's Bible and cap. The slow progress along the center aisle occupied more than 10 minutes, during which the immense audience. remained standing and all the Salvation soldiers were at salute. - The vastness of the Olympia made it impossible to conduct the service by word of mouth. More than half of the program's 33- numbers, however, were familiar Salvation songs, which the many thousand-voiced chorus sang with a mighty volume of sound and with militant earnestness. t Every seat on the door and in the galleries was taken. Several thousands were banked around the Outskirts of the hall, half of whom could not see over the shoulders of those in front but who could hear and take their part in the servIa. When the bands began with the well-known revival hymn "The Better World"the eoulatlebS voices took-- up the strain and sang three stanzas so earnestly that nothing of the accompaniment couldNje heard save the booming of the ulg drams. When the echoes of toe last bars had died.away a placard beaiing the figure "3" Was elevated and all bowed their heads in silent prayer. Then the bands broke into a dead march and all the thousands rose and turnei toward the far entrance, where appee red a cluster of white-tipped flags. Amid reverent silence the white catafalque was wheeled along the aisle to a positioa before the platform, where Its escort broke to the right and left and mounted the steps. Bramwell Booth, Immediately he reached his chair,- tell to his knees and burled ,hie face 1111115 hands. The as sembiage then sang, to the tune of Belmont," "Dear Savior, I Can Ne'er Repay the Debt of Love I Owe." Commissioner Lawley made a brief extemporaneous prayer, and this was followed by the hymn, "Pass Me Not, 0 Loving Saviour." Commissioner Adelaide Cox offered" prayer, and a brigade of Salvation choristers sang. Then Commissioner Higgins led in responsive reading from Revelations. Chapters 7 to 9, which was followed by the singing of another hynin. The congregation then read silently several extracts ot the General's writings. Revival Service. , Silent reading, alternating with hymns. continued tor half an hour. following which a true Salvation Army revival service was conducted by Commissioner Howard, with invitations to sinners and back-sliders to corde to "The Mercy Seat." Benches had been reserved on both sides of the platform surmounted by mammoth signs bearing the words "The Mercy Seat' While thousands sang "Come, Sinner, Come," dozens foreed their way through the c-owded aisles to the "mercy seats" on either aide of the platform, where they knelt beside the officers who had been selected to receive them. In some cases the police were required to force a way for the penitents. Most of the converts were of .a type usually foetid at the Army meetings, but among them were several welldreese,1 people. As the penitent 4 went forward the singing, shouts of encouragement and omens increased in volume until the Olympia was turned into a. colossal ()kilo shioned revival. Striding back and forth on the platform, Gen Bramwell Booth, swinging his arms above Is head. led the singing, pausing frequently to remind sinners that the dead leader In the coffin V You ullt enjoy tio- V ' a sojourn in Coto. e', - ' ració It is the land Kti -- tam of,multi-colored moun- , . v, s, perpetually capped ,,,.. with snow, green valleys VA iidt tor and fruit orchards, and a Lclimate' which is a wonderful at - combination of sunny days that - ,. 7,1 are not too warni and nights 6; that are delightfully cool. , r A few weeks in the ozone-laden air among the Rockies yiifl revive and refresh you. Colorido Is only a. trifle over a day's ride fr'oni. Chicago on the solid iiew through traill The C6torodo, Special ...,......:. - Leaves Chicago daily at 1000 arm, equipped with standard drawing room sleeping cars, observation cat, dining car and chair cars; , arrive4 Denver the next afternoon at , . . 1:15, vtla the belew him had aevoted his life to saving them. When the call was made, several in Sa yation, Army uniforms went forward. After the revival service all the soldiers of the Army rose and recited the Covenant ' of Fidelity. The catafalque -- was then wheeled slowly down the aisle, while the great gathering sang "When the Roll is Called Up Yonder I'll Be There." The coffin was placed in a hearse and conveyed to the Salvation Army Head- quarters, where it will rest until taken to Abney Park Cemetery tomorrow. As the doors closed behind the casket CI mmissioner McKie pronounced the benediction, and immediately Olympia became a babel. The 'police struggled to produce order as the great crowd mingled with the other contingent which had waited outside the hall. listening to the singing throughout the more than two hours which the services lasted. TO HONOR GEN BOOTH. Memorial Service at Tremont Tom.- SundayGovernor and Mayor Are Expected to Speak. - The program thus far arranged by Col Adam Gifford for the united nonsectarian memorial service to be held in Tremont Temple, Sunaa.Y. Sept 1, at 2:45 p m, in honor ot the late Gen William Booth, has about been completed. There will be a procession of about 500 Salvationists from the People's, Palace. Washington and Brookline its, to Tremont Temple. The march will. leve the palace at 1:30 p- m, with Cal Gftford in cbmmand, assistedey a large staff. ThreAl brass bands will furnish the music and all Salvationists will wear the regulation white band of mourning on tile left arm. At the memorial service in Tremont Temple Gov Foss and Mayor Fitzgerald are. expected to apeak. Rev Dr MacArthur, president of the Baptist World Alliance, will deliver an address, airy) Col Gifford and others. The Lotus Quartet will sing and the Salvation Army bands and soloists render suitable instrumental and vocal music. , BURGLARS GET $1000. House of Charles H. Kilham In 133verly Is Plundered During Absence of the Family. BEVERLY. Aug 28Burglars entered the borne of Charles H. KI !ham treasurer of the Beverly Savings Bank. on Bay et today, during tho absence of Mr. and Mrs Kilham in Boston. stealing money. jewelry and silverware. valued at about WOO. Entrance was effected through a window opening on the piazza on the siklo of the house. The premises were ransacked by the burglars and among the articles stolen were a purse containing several hundred dollars in SIG-gold pieces. a pair of pearl opera glasses. a large silver service and a collection of rare old coins. AMAZED AT HIS SKILL. - Bank Examiners Finding Perfect ' System in Concealing Treasurer Lord's Irregularities. NEW BEDFORD. Aug 28--Whi1e the transactions of Edgar Lord. defaulting' treasurer of the , New Bedford and Acushnet Cooperative Banks do not stvc signs of involving larger sums than was at first conjectured. the bank examiners are amazed at the cleverness of Lord's system for covering tits operations. , . The original defalcations, aggregating CZOO, made nine years ago, are said to have been covered by old notes that had been disoontinued. One specifie transaction is that involving a note upon which the bank was compelled to - foreclose. After the proverty was sold and the businesa settled with the creditors. a note for $1500. and the mortgage. the latter canceled, were left in the bank. The note. which had not matured. was properly witnest,ed and at-- . tested .and there was the record of i.... vote of the directors : approving tfil loan, made when it was originally negotiated. Whea the examiners looked at Mr Lord's books he produced the note and the mortgage deed, both reg., tiler and covering a deficiency In tne cash. It Is not the practice of examiners to take mortages to the registry to see if they have been discharged. In another instance indorsements are said to have been erased. The proper credit was given on the passbook. but the original note was left without evidence of payments. .At was discovered today that Mr Lord was in need of considerable money early in the present year. as two of the largest individual items of his defalcation are found In January. 19102. AY nem getting deeper and deeper into financial allTiculties. Mr Lord appears to have raised Cap,0 to ameet his needs and to balance his bolks. I A number of passbooks have been tfurned in and have been found to he i practically correct. The surety corn-I panies have been notified by the banks .. 1 and a claim of $10.000, the full amount . of the bond, has been made. The bank directors were confident that depositors will not lose beyond anticipated earnings. EMPLOYES PALLBEARERS. Funeral Servicea for Charles H. Bangs in Reading. 16-READINcl. Aug IsRev Marion F. Ham, pastor of the Christian Union Church, conducted tuneral services today for Charles i-L Bangs, presldent of the C. IL Bangs Company.' A male quartet sang three seleutions. was la Laurel 1-1111. the pallbearers oven, pristiag exapimita et the coKimAlt, onoorn . , SEI,V Lade! - inn A - 801.. , - the - ; larinue,-- the : - i sang :' - nder -- d 't : 1 ead- . - tken' ' .sket 1 the - i 1 Topia gged owd , gent ils- 't : the vines . , ' . 7emg: ayor 1 by non- l': 7 I held : t, I, at 1 Gen :om- - ri of ' .. rite's, - - ate, will. - - Cal l ergo- rash. Will 1 I. of font !raid - - dee- orld also otos ,tion able 33v- neak ' ered eas- . on t of ' ' teal- ,are.. '! - ,- I win- aide ran- . the ning -, gold.. 1 t 5811S, !tiOn , , 'tett - 3rer the ting ! and . give. than , ex- . ness - - per- . - ,,, - ! gat- k, ' i said -,, that t I !elfin note, 4 d to ---, sold - ' t gdit- ' the ma- at-- 4 of t',".. g t g titl , ne- )ked the 4 reg-- 4, tne :am- t !airy -' I are '3guel; -- . I evi- t Lord 1- 5ney :1 ! the - -- iIca- . inen riciai :-- I havo Ito ' 1 , ',4 t ' been ' 5 he I, om- ik oanukne - t dent yond t t 6 ' - -' H. - ft i F. non-- ; to- it of li nalo t:- Oento 1 !

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