The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on July 29, 1903 · 2
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 2

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Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 29, 1903
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2
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1 t . 2 OLD ACQUAINTANCE' RENEWED BY MANY Continued from the First Page. trees of the Pith family. and the more tiorely clothed cedars and firs. Nearly every lawn in town was Planted with E...ge varying in size from a sheet of fade pnper to a bandanna pocket bandKet chief. The South Framingham band of 20 condueted hy Charles D. Stevwas early in town, having come over on an electric long before the apTointed hour for the parade. The chairman of the old-home week committee. V. P. Gage. bed announced ti.at events would go on time, and all NV ha took part in the parade were on ban I and re,inly to march when at it:10 the word "Attention" was passed down th line. and waiting epectatorx v.iere ri h aticited by the sight of a great dust eland kicked up by the horses at the bead of the column, and those puleag the 'deem fire engine and other appai-atut, of the fire department. Nt The chief tnarshel was Aihert F. Ship. pee. Lis first assistant was Dr A. The procession started from the rendezvous. in the wide area in front of the town house, and moved down NVashington st to Baker, and through Baker to Concord et. From Coneord st the retitle was again into Veshigt,-,, , I down Elm to Railroad at, to CentrA, to Washington again, swon.t.,ig, left at the ?vinare to Pleasant, to Me, ehanics. to Exchange. and once more : to Waehington, and beck to the town 91ottee, where disbandment took plaee. The exhibits which were planned to show the industrial and agricultural features of the town were very tastily gottn up. The column was led by the chief marshal and ,his aids. Next in order was the South Framinghani band. Then came the engineers of the fire department. in white shirts. black caps and tronsezs. The chief of the department. W. A. Collins, carried a trumpet lc tied with a bunch of flowers. Hose No. 2, George A. Hart captain. came next. The marehtee P the men were notably good, and so also was that u e Mit,1111,z . t, t nu the men of the lead( and ladder outfits. A rare relic of the early days of firefighting was next in line. This was the old hand engine, one of the ancient HUnneman type, called Hydrant No. 3. She was decorated from wheels to bell, and later in the day when a crowd of sturdy townsmen tried to make her squirt water, some considerable time was required to cut her 100S0 from the bandages of bunting. Twenty veterans of the G. A. R., in Carriages, came next in order, and then carriegee with the selectmen. Dr F. A. Wartleld. who delivered the old-home week oration last Sunday, former residents and elderly well-known citizens. Cno-Horse Shay in Lino. S. S. Nichols was in a one-horse shay made in lieS, and the vehicle in which the old gentleman, who is close to 80, made a honeymoon trip away back in the last century. Some of his friend Were willing to bet a swig of cider that be,didn't dare to appear out in the old-time two-wheeler, but he fooled 'em, end wonif he bet. s Clome behind the one-horse shay was a four-cart display by C. M. II. Bartlett. G. A. Fair had one team and a single bitchup., The carte were loaded with merchandise which directed thoughts back to last winter. Members of the ifoiliston grange oceufled a barge which was heavy with etreamers and colored cloth wrapped around the top part and wheels. The two horse e were also "rigged out to kill." That's what one of the women oopectatore said of them. J. E. Lawn bad two outfits loaded with plants and flowers. a veritable Bower garden on wheele. O. W. Crossett, J. P. Gray, J. R. RusMPH, C. A. Gardner and A. E. Giles also made a creditable display. The owner of Echo farm, about one , mile out of town, had seven teams in line. each wagon being loaded with farm Implements. ' D. C. Cheney's yoke of oxen attracted a deal of attention. There are but three pairs In town. The animals were a bit rattled by the music. the sight of so ., many two-legged animals and the sounds of music and applause, and the driver had considerable to say to them. He toiceeeded, however, in whoa-hishing them over the route without a mishap. C. H. Gilmore and II. M. Colby showed that there was something doing in their line in town, and J. E. Keene, , who had engaged the Milford band of 12 Ipieces, attracted the eyes of the whole town. lie threw candy to the boys and igirl's who followed him from start to fieleh. always ready for a scrimmage wherever the candy flew. Other exhibitors were D. C. Cheney. J. E. Woodbury. W. C. Jonah. O. E. Cutting. Ole Arcede store, the Winthrop gardens, Daniel Phipps, T. P. Kennedy, J. F. Figke, the local news agent, whose eix newsboys brought up the rear of the procession on bicycles. 1 Fire Department Teets. , After dinner when the mercury had 'gone down a degree or two the fire alarm bells and the Winthrop woolen Inill whistle sounded a call for the apparatue to get on a move. The whole own had been notified that the alarm Would be sounded to test the efficiency of the fire department. . The response was prompt. There was a run of about 300 yards. The steamer got in touch with a hydrant and had a etream spattering on the shingles of leemiedyas livtry stable in 919 minutes. They (ild remarkably well. They made few Gilpin motions. and there was no confusion. The boys hand reel was a lively propomition in this test. The young men did 200 feet and had a stream of water in the air in 45 seconds. Many watches Made it testi, but the time of the officials went. No. 1 hose got a stream on in 90 seconds. No. 2 was unfortunate in petting a wrong cant on the coupling. One thread overlapped an, other, and the force of the water broke tide poor connection. They would have mada record time had not this miscue of the hose coupling and the hydrant connection occurred. , 'rho committee gave No. 2 an opportunity to try again. but the men de, ceded not to delay the program by tak. log advantage of it. The ladder men did 100 yards and put a mart to the eaves of the stable in 33 peconds. This display was a sensational one. John Hayes was the man thrown up. lie was on the ladder and climbing like a monkey while the men were bringing the long ladder to a perpendicular position. ilayes was near the top of the ladder by the time it . struck the barn. I. :, The hook end ladder company was I 'also credited with getting from guar: eers to the born and placing a man on the roof in lee minutes. 0 The afternoon entertainment ended with a baseball game between teams . erom the tire engine company and the hook and ladder. The teams were as tollowm: Hook and ladderJ. J. Crowley e, G. , Mahoney p, Hayes lb. Howarth 2b; McCarthy es, J. II. Crowley 3b, Danahey If, Thayer cf. J. Mahoney rf. Engine companyI I. Andrews es, Pond lb. Parker 21), le. Andrews p, Ea-mends et, coolidge c, F. Baker rf, York If. Shippee 3b. The gatee was played in the hollow of a mowing field, about a mile from the town house. The evening and far into the night was lively with tnusic and (lancing in the town house. The event was the firemetem ball. MR ROGERS DELIGHTED. Millionaire Pleased with the Success of Fairhaven Celebration Children's Day Today. ,FAIrtitAVEN. July 2The second day of old-home week opened fair. The principal event of the (lay was the steamboat excursilm to Gay Head. This 'did not prove tts great au tittraction was hoped. as only 2a0 participated. ; The public buildings. which were 'thrown ()twit to the public this after1 ,Itocon, and the grounds, green house. laundry, stable and power house of V. Rogers were oil visited by several liandred. Among the arrivals today was Benja- 4. (tin West of Providence, who will pa-'bade with the "Bloody fifth" battery next Thursday. Ile Is 84 years old. and 71, to ft y e tzs..tr t(4)1N the IMMO week as nihi Phinetot T. Brownell of Ely. another Visitr Who Is happy over the Iset that he is a son of Fairhaven. Four o)d-homers met in front of the ,tawn hall ti),lay, atiti for half an hour they talked and 1..tighed and swapped rentinispences. They were Robert Lev lit of Brockton, Bunts A. Dunham of New York. FL (I. Alorten Jr and Thomas W. Nye of this tows P, Other arrival arit Mr and Mr Ed- ward D. Hat( h orp.aockton. Calif. Mr , ,aiul Mrs Rufus A. agent and daughter !,)f Chicago and Met Reuben Miley of pat:4)111-g. ProbablY 300 have already registered THOUSANDS SAW PARATE I 4 They Came by Trolley; by Train and by Team, an u All Had a Good Time, ..., .. , ' ,, ' '-'t ,'',...' ::: ii::' ::: i;: : '::.: ..,:' : :.': : .H,.: , . ,. - . . 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' ,,,..,. ........ -, ........... .,'.',.; ' '' ... ,' ' ..." ' ' ' ' .s. ... :: ...... ...... : .... :iIii0,,:i,qr,;Irtr!, -, ,.., , . ,.,,., "... , , I- .. ....,.,1 , 4,..AT . ,,,,,v 4 ,E441k,iiiii,i,16.44.44,gr,k....,..)1141:4 ' . I ... , . . . , .... ! .7: " r 1 , . ,. .... - :' ..... , .. ... , . - - .. . . ' ' .. ' - , . , TOWN HALL, AMHERST, WITH ITS OLD-HOME AMHERST, July 26This has been a great day in the history of Amherst. and probably there never were so many visitors here on a single day. By trolley. by train and by teams hundreds of people came to witness the events of the day. It is estimated that between 6000 and 6000 saw the parade in the morning. The attendance of former residents has been larger than was expected, and almost every family has visitors. The band concert this evening by the 2d regt band of Springfield drew a big crowd. and the cars from the east, south, west and north brought in loads of people to see the illumination. With hundreds of chinese lanterns added, each lighted by electricity, the scene was one of great beauty and called forth expressions of delight from everybody. The day was given up to a general holiday and all the stores were closed. This morning the people were called to see the parade by the blowing of the conch shell used in 1739 to call the people of Amherst to church. Dr Edward Hitchcock doing the blowing. The parade was started at 10:45 and it took half an hour for the procession to pass a given point. It surpassed anything of the kind ever gotten up in Amherst. and many more are expected tomorrow, the day of the clambake. Tonight there was a display of fireworks at Crow island. One set piece was entitled "Welcome Home." Tomorrow is children's day. The children will march over a short route to the Rogers school, where a platform has been erected. There will be drills and songs of a patriotic nature. At 1 p m the clambake will be served la an immense tent, which has been erected at fort Phcenix. H. H. Rogers, president of the local old-home week association, will preside. Among the speakers will be Congressman Green, Senator Soule, Councilor Slade of Fall River, George H. Cox of Cambridge, Herviert .Tenney of Cincinnati and Representative Gilbert M. Nichols of Assonet. Mrs Jennie E. Gifford of Worcester will read a poem. H. H. Rogers today met John I. Bryant, who was marshal of Monday's parade, and shaking his hand warmly congratulated him on its success. He said: "It was the prettiest sight I ever saw. 1 never thought that Fairhaven could do half as well." VILLAGE -- CROWDED- First Day of Harwich's Old-Home Celebration in Harwichport Proves a Huge Success. HARWICHPORT, July 28---The two-days observance of old-home week in Harwich began in this village today under ideal weather conditions, people coming in large numbers to Ocean grove from all directions. The program opened with an interesting game of ball between the Harwich and Hyannis clubs in the presence of a big crowd. It resulted in favor of Harwich, 9 to 8. At noon there was a large gathering of home-comers at Ocean grove campground, where a basket picnic was enjoyed for two hours, with informal greetings and hearty hand-shaking on all sides. and a concert by a brass band which had arrived on the noon train. There was then a general gathering In the camptre.4 ling auditorium, where an address of welcome was made by Ambrose N. Doane, chairman of the selectmen, who presented the following ftpeakers: Rev S. E. Beal of Brockton, president of the eampmeeting association; Miss Floretta Vining of Hull, lion Thomas Riley of Boston and Miss Lizzie Harlow of flaydenville. All the speakers spoke enthusiastically of cape Cod and its people, touching on the influence of old-home week in preserving Its free institutions in the hearts of the people. Among those present from abroad who enjoyed the opportunity of "old-homing it" were Mr and Mrs James Stetson of Quincy, Col Caleb Chase and family of Brookline, Ozias Baker of Niagara Falls. Ralph Merchant of Vermont, 'Howard Eldredge and family of Bomerville. Roderick D. Chase and family of East Boston, Webster Eldredge and family of Antrim. N ft; Charles M. Robbins and family of Attleboro, William F. Sears and family, Edwin Nickerson and Ernest Nickerson Of Providence. James T. Snow of Pawtucket, Mr and Mrs Lincoln Howes of Worcester, Mr and Mrs A. R. Crosby and family and Mrs Louis Luther of Attleboro, Mr and Mrs Cyrus Baker of Boston. Mr and Mrs Crosby of Montpelier, Vt; Horttee C. Small of Kansas City. H. T. Raymond of Allston. Henry K. Doane and family of Boston, William Wilson and family, Charles Burgess and family, Anthony S. Megathlin anti family. Elmer Megathlin and family. Henry Garfield and family and Joseph Clark and family of Brockton. Howard S. Doane and family. Nathaniel P. Doane and family, Henry K. Doane. Charles E. Doane and family. It. A. Doane and Alfred Baker of Boston, Henry Chase of Utah, Henry Beemend and family of New York, Adeibert Doane of Morgan City, La; Henry Smalley and family of Winchester, Airs W. I I. Reyburn Jr of Bridgeport, Conn; Mrs Hannah D. Robbins of Benton Harbor, Mich; Mrs A. F. Doane end Mrs Robert P. Clark of Galveston, Mrs E. C. Matthews and family of Portsmouth, N IL At 3pm there was a boat race In the bay off the campground, also water sports, swimming races, diving contests. etc. nfter whieh there was an exhibition drill by the Monomoy life saving crew in command of keeper Seth L. Ellis of this village. the sole survivor of the Monomoy disaster of Alareh 17. 1902. There was a brilliant torchlight parade ut S this evening, starting from the reshlence of Cart N. B. Kelley and marching down the pretty main street to the lake at Wychmere. The stores awl residences along the street were tastefully decorated with flags and bunting. The parade was led by a brass band and in the line were included full delegations of Odd Fellowe from Exchange lodge and the high otttcool battalion. all under the marshalshio ft Asa L. Jones, formerly noble grand o Us lodge. liCwr arriving at the lake a chorus of ' The order of formation Was as follows: Police. "Lord Amherst," represented by John Mullen on horseback. The Amherst band. James B. Paige. A. W. Hall. and Duane H. Sash, marshale. Carriages containing the honorary committee, Edward Hitchcock. Levi Stockbridge, Rev George E. Fisher, E. F. Cook. George Cutler. M. M. Marsh.. E. P. Crowell. A. R. Cashman. C. E. Hutchinson, Edmund llohart. Henry E. Johnson. R. W. Stratton, r). W. Palmer. S. W. Dickinson. W. W. Hunt. Oren Williams. Mounted battalion, both men and women. Masons On foot. Float representing the Order of the Eastern Star. Members of the G. A. R. in a carriage. Float representing the W. R. C. Ilibernians on foot. Members of the Amherst club and Woman's club. Floats representing the Good Template. Bay state drum corps. The Red Men on foot. The A. O. U. W. in a carriage. Representations of Gen Mattoon on horseback and his wife in a chaise with a colored driver. High school alumni in a carriage and scholars in a float. Carriages for the Country club. N. E. O. P., and a colonial representation by the historical society. W. I. Fletcher's library class. Horticultural department of the M. A. C. Hampshire agricultural society. Evolutions of the modes of traveling from 1703 to 1903, first on foot, horseback, chaise, 25 voices under the direction of J. B. Cahoon rendered a number of selections on board a yacht at anchor near the shore. This was followed by a brilliant illumination of the boats in the lake. tor which several prizes were awarded by Judges W. B. Elei ley, T. B. Baker and H. C6 Berry. Afterward there was given from a bluff near the lake the finest display of fireworks ever seen In Harwich. one large piece showing "Old-Home Week. Welcome Home." The fireworks were contributed by a dozen public-spirited old-home enthusiasts, who at the closing were given rousing cheers of appreciation by the great crowd gathered to enjoy the display. Today's observance has been entirely successful and has called together probably the largest crowd ever assembled In Harivichport. DAY OF DELIGHTS. Hull's Old-Home Week Observance Proving Immensely Successful Land and Water Sporst. HULL. July 28The third day of Hull's cld-home week has been a pronounced success, like its predecessors. The day began with the r;nging of bells, followed by a series of sports which attracted crowds. The first event was a ball game between a team gotten up by Senator Fitzgerald and a local nine captained by C. V. Nickerson. principal of the village school, resulting in victory for the former. 15 to 6. At 2:30 there was tennis at the Windermere grounds under the management of Sumner E. Swasey. The first round was not completed and the tournament will continue through the week. One of the principal events of the day was the water sports in the channel between Gallops hill and Park island. The crowd occupied the boulevard and beaches opposite the summer residence of John B. Fitzpatrick and Lawrence McCarty, where a band played all the afternoon. The sports were superintended by Frank McCarthy, John E. Dill, Julian B. Hart and Fred Sylvester. The summary: Swimming race, 20 yardsWon by Jack Palmer. Donald Jolly aecond. Local swimming race, 25 yardsWon by William Grimes, Arthur Grimes second. Open obstacle raceWon by Jack Palmer, Donald Jolly second. Local obstacle raceWon by Leo Fitzpatrick, J. V. Peard second. Relay swimming raceWon by John Lawrence. Harold Davis second. , Blindfold dory raceWon by Harry-McNamara. John IL Fitzpatrick Jr second. Local relay raceWon by Len Fitzpatrick, William 'Grimes and F. Wright. Duck and drake raceWon by John B. Fitzpatrick Jr. OPPII plungeWon by John Lawrence, F. M. , Reynolds Jr second. Local plungeWon by A. J. Itennigan, Leo Fitzpatrick second. Swimming race under waterWon by Donald J011, 11. Nesbit second. Hurry-scurry raceWon by Leo Fitzpatrick Jr. it Nesbit second. Water baseballOld-home team, Leo Fitzpatrick captain, 3; new-home, H. Nesbit captain. O. A yacht race for IS-footers was held off Windermere in the afternoon under the management of C. B. Coolidge. The prizes of $20, $10 and 8,5 were won by the Question, Miss Modesty and Miladl. The summary: Time Ii it, R Question 416:23 :MKS Modesty 4.18:24 41q:20 Biza 4-19:53 I hut-tin 420:20 Bonito 421:32 Patrice 4-21 :50 Knieknack 423:00 Mirage 4-2317 423:33 Kittiwake 4 23 :33 Gertrude 423:42 Yo San 4 .24 :43 Wink 425:21 ! Walada 4-25:40 The judges were George R. Coolidge, George H. Brown, A. L. Bowker, F. S. Bryant and C. H. Cole. The band concert in the evening was attended by 3000 people. Tomorrow will be children's day, the committee having invited the young people to visit all the places of amusement. A brass band will accompany them throughout the day, the train leaving Pemberton at 10:02 a in. There will also be ball games, soldiers' exhibition drill at Pemberton at 1 p m, and fireworks and band concert on Center hill at 8 o'clock. Among the athletes who will appear in the contests to be held Thursday will be Ellery Clarlt, A. A. T. all-around champion; Walter P. Hubbard of Amherst, broad jumper; W. D. Eaton of Amherst, 100-yard dash; Richard M. Waitaki. winner of mile run in last dual - THE BOSTON ' GLOBE-WEDNESDAY. JULY WEEK DECORATIONS. coach. old-fashioned bicycle. modern bicycle and automobile. Automobile decorated to represent local papers and the Globe. Rod and Gun club Town officers. Carriages with children. Frank P. Wood in an automobile propelled by a horse, which took first prize at "New York. l'arts nod Pelham." The Amherst tire department, old and new. The order of march was through Amity St. Main. School. Spring. North Pleasant. McClellan. Lincoln ay. Amity. South Prospect. Northampton road, South Pleasant to Amherst house. This afternoon there was a meeting on the common. with addresses by distinguished sons of Amherst. Dr Edward Hitchcock of Amherst college made the address of 'welcome. and music was furnished by the Amherst band. Speeches were made by Marquis F. Dickluson of Boston, who made the address at the centennial celebration of the town in 1876; Asa A. Spear of New York. editor Herbert E. Bridgman of Brooklyn and Ex-Dist Atty John C. Hammond of Northampton. At 4 there were water sports at the agricultural college pond by the Brookiine swimming club and attracted a large crowd. There was a 544-yard race, tub race, 100-yard race, relay race. exhibition of diving., rescuing a drowning person, full dress race, water polo, exhibition of fancy swimming by James B. (ireene and races for local swimmers. meet of Harvard and Yale; Jos. Reilly. crack runner of Georgetown university; B. J. Sullivan. New England one-half mile champion; Bennett Jacobs. five-mile New England champion. and several other athletes from Worcester, Providence and surrounding towns. CLAMBAKE AT CHATHAM. Enjoyable Time Enjoyed by the Many Visitors There. CHATHAM, July 28Today there was a clambake and basket picnic in Nicker-sons grove at Chathamport. There was an entire absence of formality. with no program of set speeches, but there was an old-home sentiment in the hearts of all. Many members of the Pilgrim club, under the inspiration of its president,. Rear Admiral Rockwell, enjoyed the festivities. The clambake committee consisted of Osborn Nickerson, Edward Kendrick. J. N. Jerauld and J. A. Nickerson, and their labors were appreciated. Among the former Chathamers present from a distance were Capt and Mrs C. O. Rockwell, Mr and Mrs G. P. Rockwell and Hon James W. Hawes of New York, Mr and Mrs R. C. Hawes of West Medford, Miss Etta Smith of Wakefield. Capt Henry J. Howes and Mrs Olivia A. Taylor of Hyde Park, Burg and Mrs Allan Stuart of New ork. Dr B. D. Gifford, Rev S. S. Nickerson and Dr M. B. Gifford of Boston. Mrs Rhoda S. Doane and Mrs Alfred Doane of Wollaston, Postmaster and Mrs A. M. Bearse of Middleboro. Mr and Mrs Simeon N. Taylor of Brookline. Mr and Mrs R. H. Harding, Miss M. E. Howes and Miss Li Ila V. Harding of Salem, Mr nrul Mrs J. F. Bradstreet of Beverly, Miss Matt le Low of Essex. Capt and Mrs Levi D. Smith. Mrs J. W. Hammond and E. C. Smith of Taunton. Mr and Mrs Maurice W. Smith of New Orleans, Mr and Mrs R. B. Harding. William Armstrong and Chas. R. Harding of Cambridge and Seth Howes and family of Southboro. Tomorrow Admiral Rockwell and family and Mr and Mrs John Federhen will keep open house. and Mrs Mercy B. Howes will bold a reception. and in the evening the Darlings of Pawtucket will entertain the Pilgrim club at Bar Cliffs cottage. SUDBURY'S PROGRAM. Exercises for Young and Old Will be Held Today. SUDBURY. July 2S--The celebration tomorrow will begin with exercises for the children In the First Parish meeting house at 10. The program includes an address by Hon Homer Rogers, music by a band, addresses on "Lessons to be Gained from the Wadsworth Monument" by Francis F. Walker, "Lessons to be Gained from the Revolutionary Soldiers and Sailors Memorial" by Rev Alfred S. Hudson, and "Lessons to he Gained from the Civil War Soldiers' Monument" by Rufus 11. Hurlbut. and singing by the public school pupils under direction of Howard Mason, supervisor of music. The afternoon exercises in the meeting house will begin at 2. and will include an address of welcome by Waldo E. Stone, chairman of the board of selectmen, presentation of memorial and historical gavel by Reuben L. Reed, address by Hon Charles Quincy Tirrell. poem by Miss Edna Dean Proctor. addresses by Jonas S. Hunt. Francis F. Walker, Rufus H. Hurlbut, Rev Alfred S. Hudson. Joseph C. Howe. Frank F. Gerry. Winthrop H. Fairbank. Thomas F. O'Neil, Atherton W. Rogers, Eli IL Willis. Stephen loore, Israel H. Gerry. Eben Plympton and others, and reading of letters by George B. Harrington. Lunch for children is to be served in Grange hall shortly after the close ot the forenoon literary and musical exercises. Others will be served later in the town hall. During the evening Mr and Mrs E. R. Lemon will hold an informal reception at the Wayside Inn. The American Waltham watch company band will give concerts at intervals during the day from the band stand. Two veteran players. Charles Seymour of Sudbury and Samuel Holder of Hudson. will be present and provide drum and fife music of the "olden time"1 order. Response by Hartford Man. ASHEVILLE. N C. July 28The National dental association met here today with 600 delegates present. Dr James McManus of Hartford, Conn, responded to an address of welcome in behalf of the city. The interstate dantal fraternity gavc a smoke tonight. Rheumatism more painful in this climate than any other affliction, ,cured by prescription No. 21 by Eimer & Amend. ITEN THOUSAND VISIT HAVERHILL Ineception, Sports and Banquet Features Of the Observance Yesterday. 1 1-7 - , :, . - . ,,,.. .. ,L!. ..- .4 ''' -, '''''' H . : ... - ..... .. ...i ,:,, .3: !,: :c., : . '..,. . ' '!!' : ::: ...... ,. ,. ..... - .... ... , ', ' ! ... tl. 1. .... . -,,2,:..;c.. !: .. : .'....,:- : : : . .......... ., . . . 2 :: . : . .,: - - ........, .: : , ...:. ,: :: :-. - , i.:, . ... .:: - .. .. . : - - - ';'.!!':''Z -.' "" -:! - ' . 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' '.. - . - , :: ;:: !: : l'iti:47!! . :,:i . ,r ;?,....:,:- : .. ; . : :".. .r.; 7t :',:' "!:-!..-,-''. --7.-,i-, ; -:.- -... :,:, , . - , DECORATIONS AT THE WHITE'S CORNER, ILAVERHILL. HAVERHILL, July ZSFully 10.000 people from the cities and towns in the Merrimac valley and other places came to this city today. With the monster civic military and trades parade tomorrow afternoon, and Thursday wholly devoted to the veteran firemen. the city will be thronged with visitors. The horne corners and visitors were warmly welcomed today. every resident vcit,ntarily Joining in making old-home week one of the most successful celebrations that has ever been held in this city. not excepting the observance of the 25,)th anniversary in 1890. The features of the observance today were the public reception tendered former residents and visitors at city hall this morning, when for two hours Mayor and Mrs Flanders. assisted by members of the city government. with their ladies. extended the greetings of the city. Among the most notable home-comers was Sec of the Navy Moody who during- the day was warmly greeted bv his fellow citizens and was given an ovation this evening when he made a brief address at the public banquet at city hall. The latter affair closed the days events and was a fitting finale. Spor:ting Events. This afternoon a 10-mile bicycle road race was held, followed by athletic Sports at the River-st baseball grounds. The sports were witnessed by WOO people. The bicycle race was won by H. E. Magaon of this cit3', and A. Boise of Salem captured the time prize. There were 15 entries. with three participants not finishing. The start was on W inter st, with the course, which was covered four times. laid out as follows:' Vine. White, Arlington, Mill. Kenoza ay. Main, 9th ay. Primrose and Winter sts. The race was one of the closest ever held in this vicinity. The order of the finish was: 'Leap Time Name and resblenee m nt 11 E Ningoon, Haverhill 4 30 39 14 Janne Hanson, Lawrence 3 30 39 Id Charles' ,111111PY linverbill 4 30 40 14 1-5 Brakvelt. Lawrence 4 00 40 59 JfirlICS Mabon, Salem 4 00 41 21 A Itols,, Salem 2 00 41 22 It SmIth. ;otott 1 40 41 23 Charles Connors, Lowell 2 09 41 25 Ralph Wyatt. Brockton seratch 41 49 G McGrath, Lawrence 4 00 42 35 Fred lumina. Haverhill 5 20 43 00 Eddie Horne, 1laverhill 5 30 43 41 It was with difficulty that the list of athletic sports was run off at the flyer-at baseball grounds, as the entire field was packed with people. The various events were closely contested and furnished much excitement for the crowd present. The winners were: 100-yard dash. localWon by J. Currier, D. Fitzgerald second. 100-yard dash, openWon by Tom Keens of Beaton. John Guertin of Sonth Weymouth second. Fifth Marsh of Boston third. Running bop. etep and Jump. openWon by John Guertin of South Weymouth, Flab Marsh of Boston SeC01101. Distance 44ft Ilin. Running broad lump. openWon by John Gnertin of South Veymetitit. Fish Marsh of Boston second. Distanee 2oft 8!,21n. Ilammer throw. MealWon by John McLeod, M. !Awe seeond. Distance 95ft tin. Shotput. localWon by John McLeod. 31. Luse second. Itistanee 32ft itin. Bunning high jump. openWon by John Guertin of South Weymouth, Fish Marsh second. Hight Oft 21n. Pole vault. localWon by F. J. Smith. Edwin Harris second. Hight lift 21n. l'ole climbing contest. localWon by A. Cameron, Sidney Jordan second. Hight of pole ilsft 0 ini time 1Ss. Glint:tele race,. localWon by F. J. Smith, Edwin Harris second. Following the athletic sports, a balloon ascension and double parachute jump was given by Profs Haddock and Hayden. They ascended about 1000 feet. there being no wind at the time, and the balloon went straight up in the air. They landed in their parachute Jumps within 100 feet of the starting point. Banquet at City Hall. The banquet at city hall tonight was attended by 650 persons. and was the most representative affair ever held here. Pres Albert L. Bartlett of the old-home week committee was toastmaster. Ile referred to the suecess of the observance and predicted that it would pecome an annual feature. Mayor Flanders extended the greetings of the city to former residents and visitors. Sec Moody was the principal II.Ntker of the evening. and as he arose was given an ovation, the applause continuing for five minutes. He said. in part: "I congratutate you upon the SUCCetta of this passing week. I realize that in Haverhill we are laboring under a great disadvantage in celebrating our Old-home week. a disadvantage whieh I hope will continue. We have dealt not so much in emigration, but more in immigration; dealt not so much with those who have gime out from our city as with those who have come into it to live here forever. That is the disadvantage we have labored under and that disadvantage has made us grow from a town of 27u0 people to a thriving city of :37,000. We have done our share in sending our people about the country. carrying the New England spirit with them. "In my experience while making a journey of 65o0 miles and another journey of 700 miles. and still another journey of 10,000 miles, accompanying the President on his western trip to see the country and its people. hardly was there a place but that I saw some man who had gone out from Haverhill and had cast his lot with those of another state. Rut there was still that same New England spirit, and I wish they all could be with us this evening. "Old-home week is not confined to Haverhill alone. for in neighboring towns the people are engaged in welcoming home their sons and daughters. 1 "New England is but a small part of I this country geographieally and Massachusetts would make but a small part of some of the western territories, but allow me to quote one of President Roosevelt's remarks. Ile said: I can always depend upon a Massachusetts man to fill any office of trust.' There must be some reason for this. It is not the climate, not the soil, not the natural resources. Perhaps it is the barrenness of the soil or the rigors of the climate that makes it. "The influence of New England consists of the character and the ideals of the people. and among them I will mention three. One of them is the fact that the people of New England believe that the government is the most important business of the people. They believe that it comes closest to themthe government of the country. The state. 29 . 1903. L10 the county and the city. God pity us , when New England doesn't confer a reward upon her sons who went into the service exercising that Integrity and Intelligence which Is characteristic of t hem. r "Another is the respect New England people bear for the courts of our corn monwealths and the men who preside over them as representatives of the will of the people. The country has some- I t I thing to learn from New England pees, ple. It has the character of loyalty. respeet and justiee. -Thir d. Its great system of education. , I which our f s orefather made compul- 1 sory by law at the public expense. As I I journeyed about the country and in our new possessions I saw its effect saw it in Porto Rico and in the other 1 new island possessions. No sight was dearer to the heart of the Yankee than ; the sight of the little schoolhouses. Ed- ucation is the greatest gift of New England to the country. It has been carried across the country and across I the ocean. We see It on the statute I books of our sister Etates and in every I I land and every town which we possess. May it be preserved forever." The other speakers were Mrs Howard L. Porter. Rev M. D. AVolle and Ex-Mayor George II. Carleton. ENJOYED A PICNIC. - North Weymouth Citizens Enter,. tamed Visitors at Downer Landing With Spread and Sports. NORTH WEYMOUTH. July 2Today 's old-home celebration was at New Downer landing. and the arrangements were made and carried out by a committee of 15 prominent women. That the citizens had entered into the spirit of the occasion was evident by the many decorations. Private houses and business places were beautified by flags and bunting. and in the evening Japanese lanterns were hung in the trees. Mr and Mrs Josiah 11. Pratt had arranged on their lawn on Sea st an old-fashioned fireplace. with the accomprnying high-backed settle and old andirons. This reminder of the old days called forth many appreciative expressions. .. 4 1 IION ClIABLES Q. TIRRELL. Orator at the North Weymouth Ottl-Itome Pk tile. Among the interesting points visited by the visitors was the house of Samuel Drew on Sea st. erected in 1610. and the oldest house in town. This house was beautifully decorated for the occasion and was kept open for visitors. The house on Bridge st. where President John Adams courted his wife. Abigail Smith. was another Interesting place for the sightseers. and this was also prettily decorated. The exercises of the day commenced at 6:30 with the ringing of the church bells. and at 9:15 there was a hand concert in Best's park on Athens st. SPecial cars were then taken tor the pitatie grounds. where a gentral jollification was indulged in until 12:3a. when a sa4- stantial lunch was served to 54A) invited guests. 'I he postprandial exercises were held : j the large dancing pavilion. Mrs Josiah 11. Pratt. chairman of the committee. called the assemblage to order and in huhalf of the Old town. and of this part in particular . welcomed the old residents as well as the new ones. She prefaced her remarks with the request that all sing Iteme, Sweet Dome." and they did so with a win. Selectman George L. Newton was introduced as the president of the day and in a few words he weleomed the people to "the garden of Weymouth." Prayer was offered by Bev Melvin S. Nash. M. E. Hawes. the "father" of the old home-week in this town. said that one could get as mech pleasure in a suare foot in Weymout h as could be found In a square mile in any other town. lion 11 B. Heed of t he south part of the town thought that such occasions developed and cultivated public and social spirit and inspired Within all a higher lirotherhood. Although a business man. he heartily approved of old-home week and its purposes. Selectman Walter L. Bates echoed the previeus speaker's remarks. and added an invitation to be present at the town celebration at the high school building Wednesday. Congressman Charles Q. Tirrell of Newton. who was introdueed as a native. delivered one of his characteristic speeches. dwelling particularly upon the (lays of his youth in the town and the various points of interest. He 'poke of being Kai to sehool 1.y the venerable Samuel Nash. who was present. the schoolhouse at that time ls,qtez at the top of King Oak hill. and his vivid impressions of those days and the quality of learning as related by the speaker brought him round after round of applause. lie claimed that the quality of discipline that was obtained in the earlier days was superior to that of today. He compared the studies of the past and present. and the comparisons were not over favorable to those of today. He related the-incident of his father, ' . ' k ,-,r -,.-,,,,c.),,-7-; 51,.;-:,--,;it,..; :',..k,,- .,,...,,,Sr.-; ,;-4 1';'7,.7.,',.;94--.';!,?..-,--;-. t,.-..-0::.... - -- .:;77,-;-:.:: I, ;,,. -,1-..., ,,,- - . r-,ti, , .7.-ttt.t..4-1,---174,t ..7: ......-tt -t7t.,.,...-;: ;.E.'''.-t','.- -, ,A.,,,,,,-... .:, -tt,..t-.-,4',, e-, ,Ti-- 4,,,,',.,-..';...:::- -0- , ,., ,.:,-; 1 - 4-,,,,,,,;.,,':-,-titsedd.t.44;.-z:----,..--.i -:i4.,--:.:,1.,,.?0,4,0 - ,- .'"..,',1-'-'4, ';At'. ,',C,.'. : - - :. -4ti.;!;.- r. -,:e.-,,T-,--',7- k7!-fijc:'.,-4...,-; :: .i. - , 1;4., --::: --- 1-4...:-.'11"4' '6' '. :'.;', - - . -,...r' - ,.,-..t-, 4. -,0 4 -, t..,::: t - ,;- - .,,r.. 7,-;',1 . N..1;t . !.! -,;:;,,,,;,!''...'P,'':' , ",... ,L '5-'.)-1,,--'' r',5-;';',i,e"';W.;0,.,. it ,'.' -5,...,..i., :-?: , .--'-, '-;- . ,,, -., ,.!3. t- tA . p.-.::::-.,:,,,s : :::-.-.... z-'! t-ii, ,---4,0;:t::-...,5 e, --:,. -':-- '-,..: .-,:. - -- 0.: - : .4, ' -4-0, 4 - ' . - '- ?,:::-",'"-;.-' -41-;!:-t'7' t''- - 1,.?- '', 4:. -: - ! -...,t! -IA ?,;-ti4t4c s.,;:-''. . .. -,; 'f : ',- ':;.'.: :4 4: ..l0,11(iL , --,,,i ,...t-ti,,,,,t; :.:,,,,,, ::: l-''''..:'::-..14. 't7;t6.4':''''";.?"'; ..; ' :-.--! ' -:. 4- :::.::: ...... t-.,'.; , 4,.,.;'. ' rz,'-Y - - '; t--4 :::t.' ' .. . .:';',-, :.-Ti.,.i:;.. '0,, . it- :. ,4'; , ,t ', :47:-t: -,; 2,7: :?-,--4.'"' t: ;';::. ;:, -'4,..... , . - i --i, ,t 2- -A: k ; -t- -4. F- ,,. , A.4to., i, , , .,,,. ,---. im,,,,, ,: At,'., t i,f-:,'',--,1:''zt -$'1',4;:-:.'-..:ii :,'-t:- , . . -.;:rf I''' - ''' ,,,...:11fii :"..,e, ',', : ,, .. l '"! ' --..,,,,-1 -'t ,,,,,'.--,,,,. L . , .. '. -'" ' -...', !,-;,i',, '?0.,kT ' '''':, 4 ' -' 1 ..-1.-, , ..- ,:',.;',4;t '.:.':.',.'. !.. (et i'4:, i.-1 '-'-,--)f.:,,---,,, ? .,-- , '''':;' ;0, ;,'4-,: 'k . . , , . . then a young man strnggling to gain an education as a physician. being appointed to a free course at the Columbia medical college by Daniel NVebster. and drew the lesson from that that every young man who is persevering may. at some time. receive the much-needed assistance. The following sporting events took place under the direction of F. H. Torrey and E. R. Sampson: korty-yard dashWon by Roy Cushing. Charles alurphy second. Charles CU Miran third. Twenty-Yard dash Won by D. A. Jonea. James Long second. J. NV. Thomas third. Standing broad JumpWon by Harry Johnson. S. T. Doane second. Fifty-Yard dash Won by Kenneth Nash. Charbee Cullivan second. Henry Litchfield third. Running broad jumpWon by harry Jchn4on. Daniel Looney second. James Long third. Potato raceWon by Ernest Fisher. Charles Cullivan second. Fred numpus t bird. Half-mile runWon by James 1.eing. Harry Johnson second. Ernest Torrey third., Throwing baseballWon by DeForest Roy Cushing second. Ral141 Cushing third. BaseballNorth Weymouth 13. East Weymouth 5. One of the pleasures nf the day was 1 the permission of visiting the Fore ! River ship and ermine works. A. S. Vender ran a free ferry between the two points and a corps Of young men was on hand to show the visitors about the works. Dancing and concerts by tho band completed a day of pleasant mernoriefe Tomorrow the celebration win be at the bizti sehool grounds on !diddle et. East Weymouth. and will be dcsntnated as town lite. eangreasman Famnel L. Powers and Booker T. -waztangton deliver addresses. -- NORWOOD BEGINS TODAY. Celebration Will Open with Exercises in a Tent Tonight. NORWOOD. July f!c,--Today and tomorrow Norwood will celebrate old-home week. the celebration opening with a program this evening in a big tent and closing with general exercises in the s'IMe tent tomorrow evening. Guests are requeste4 to realster at Village hall at I this afternoon. Light t;".ftroet'PmtliPtisitse"4111111;e: 1";tirerteLlP4hrtrirs.!".anly evening at the earn, bourn. I- 4 t . . . .:,,- ...-1. s'!"-',7',' 71,-: .1.. - - ' ., 4 .., ..dtwlit, ..0,04.4-,, ' , t 4.1,!s iv-e,p, - .11 , I - . .. .., . 1. , LA, . , , . .,3 1,,, ., ,. . . ,.. .,.-fl,t, , ,, ,-- , i . - ?'"". :- 4, ., ,. ' ' ,,,, . ' ..,. . - y q . Iv ,g- ' ',,,, :. CHARLES E. SMITH. Seeretarr of the Notireoct OldHoot. Week Asauclat too. The program as officially arranged for Wednesday and Thursday la as follows: Opening eat-re:two In tent ion Everett school grounds. 7.311 to 10 p m: Prayer by Rev James R. Troy; address of welcome by Pres Frank A. Fates; song. -On vertiee Veber quertet; historical address by Don Wesson Hill of Dedham: aong. "Ily Home Is Where the Heather rtionms.- by Weber quartet: poem by Charies0 S. Ross of Norwood; song. "Honey. Wants Ter Nowt- by Weber quartet; sit-reopticon views of Norwood scones and oid residents. with explanatory remarks by Milton It Howard: desigra for a new town seal. with explanatory remarks by James A. Halloran: F.Onig. "Ended Once More. by NVeber quartet. From 9 to 12 a tn. Thursday. guests will be entertained by drives aboitt town. Including visits to the industrial plants and public places. I listorical exercises at Z o'clock Thursda afternoon. opening with prayer by Rev George W. Mead. Introductory remarks will be made by Harold and the unveiling of a rnetnnrial to the siddiers of South Dedham. who participated in the ittege of Louisburg. Kr.. tyill follow. The historical address s-ta NERVO-VITAL DEBILITY My Ireatmona as nora roma, pOrary Stimulant. but a I Cure. . ' -4.... , 4,tOdiliS D . r' ,r1'- A 40 -' '''t e... .1t1.- '''''.4 1)1' 111 .,'''. ..e ,--;:NPAA,,,, 0 s' ' 5 'At" -A':1- .77'.";ti '' 4 . kr..,".-o, -..1, - :, 1 ..t. -",!..'"' '',,,,, s Ir, "-I- ., --, i- .:C 4p. linA. .i.- ...,f,..-. - r T '1, t. --,- I ..- - ' V '-,t'' "-.44-. .0., Sol' sh:Lal- Airq ap .....) '1.4'. ',,,,--- , J. W IlEIGHAM, M. D If you taw NeronA.1111 deb:lity. lb. IrlpfT tound,tinno of your. tot,:!h to boing wortonoty mollonnt nod. nu Sbook' lkoo no t Into in totttnt Ito bolp you nood This dhopaoo to DeVVir tort Ito tandotia; go nth It yoo oon soo-Lo. My Treatment Is not a Tern. porary Stimulant, but a Lasting Cures Plain Words for Eliena I I give a written guarantee to positively cure Stricture. Varicocele. Contagious Blood Disease.Nervo-Debillty and all kidney and bladder troubles. No cuttingno painno interference with work. I have nevr failed to ; positively cure the very worst eases coming under my notice. I know exactly what to do and bow to do it, without guesswork or mistake. I cure more men and cure them quicker than any other doctor In Boston. I will do more for you for ;100 than IVARICOGELEil Cured in 5 to 10 Days. Taricocele is one of the ;nest destructive diseavcs ichleh afflicts mankind. It tnakoa no difference what tho ratty may ea If it I a not nntA It l Ili dell r,y On0 vital pogrom TREATMENT: All treatment intact gives only temporary relief la mentioned ,,nly to 1,,e comictuned It the dillies, I. not radically cored it la bound to lead to dire results. My method ttf treating art.,erj o and it complications insure the patient a permanent and radical cure. A S'ritten Guarantee With Every Case I Accept. X-RAT EXAMMATION FREE. 1 I CIIE ALSO SPECIFIC BLOOD POISONING rau MARA rui4umini; Newer to Return. LOST VITALITY; No Stimulant. Hut Permanant. STRICTURE; Without Scargerr Consult me FR EE: before placing you, came el...whoro. WilIE for ilin.trated booklet on Varieeo collo aud its MUltallitt NerTO Vital Complieations. H. B. McConnell, LI. D., SPECIALIST, 74 Ito,latos Mt. . ItotI Pelham. Boatfon. CONSULTATION FREE. Office HOUTS-D a. na. to 4 p. en.. and 6 to 8 P. m. S,Inder--14 T-1. to p. m. Without Suriter Ir- 1 ,tett"(4..'N EVERY WOMAI Consult me FREE: before placing your 4- ',,. ttt,-- is interestd awl I'It'l t,, case elsewhee r. , - t 4 'mow toot Lito lirm&etin I WRITE for illustrated booklet on Vs:leo- . th., , ..... lq!. t rwl MP aud its resultant Net's. Vital Con-pli , .6,4,..-zz, , .'"ic 'i ' VARVEL VI'lln ., - a ileu . em- H. B. McConnell, LI. D SPECIALIST, 9 s 1 -g',' "0 T.te new rett.ala STA-0 ,, Inolanthf. 74 Ito, latota Mt.. liottI Pelham. 01.11V"mnre3:1"berisen-40"7111.110 ' .'' it ities:26411 limit n. m RI) MIL. sc.-0;4W) at b,et. but oprld W-arntp f,Ir 11- CONSULTATION FREE. Vaillt111414 bOna mks, It tir goo Office HCPUTS---D a. m. to 4 p. en.. and 6 to 8 Ilia 0.411.-"Lt. "4 ."....-"".13- P m Stmityrnlib . ri I,. It r tn. traloobto to Amato& DI II MS ILL Clike ' , &multi' 1144. iinAit !AWL. 2tAratios a AVASTE01111101-1EY IN FRUITLESS LTFORTS TO Claz STOMACH TECIJELL, Not Art Melia! Digestion-tint Natural flIge.tIo le SN-but le Needed... How Thiel May be Obtateed. More money is spent expertmetr Ins; with worthless medicines LAI. stomach trouble than for any trver disease. These preparations may temporarily aid digestion. but they cannot cure Indigestion. They you It the wrong way. To permanently cure inligerticit. dyspepsia or other etomach trottley the medicine should act npon diget tire organs themselvesnot upon theft contents. It should not do the stomach it work. hut starzld make the stomach able to do Its owl worh. This Is what Dr. WI !Lame pht Pills for Pale People will do as na othcr medicine can. They are tot composed of digestive temetts. which promote an arti2cia1 digerjoa, but they tone up the stomach, reglers the weakened functions of the digerb. ive organs and thereby promote tatural digestion. A MAP In point tit that of Arthur Me Laughlin. or Na. t'7.",15 North Lincoln street. C-1.1:4" He says: For a long ti-ne I Ira IS trothlti with severe glains la the stomacha ease of chronic Indigestion. I vot:s feel a craving for food. hut whom ate I experience1 those wrettlf,4 gains which nearly drove tie Cstracted. My kidneys slso became erected. I tried several dize-mt stomach reedicines. an4 . for a eil!a thel- at-emed to help me. rhea es same nid pains would come bank. This event on for nearly two yea.rs, and at times I was pretty courage& -Otie day a friend advieed me ter try ir Wanast Pink Pills for Pi;41 People. I did so. Por.i'tsre I trifles a toy the pains were less frea;tent and less severe and by the Lz.e had hashed three boxes the pczt v:c-re a thing ci the past Now I tat soya-tag and enjoy ..1 and I Ital like a n man.- Dr. Williams r ink Pills for Psle People will net only cure stomial trotibie. but are a positive cre tor all diseases arising trona 1:-;,e,eez1shed blood or shattered nerves. -at, ace told by all dealers or Ida be isms pustaaid on receipt of cents a box or sit boxes for two dollars and 5fty centa . by ad:freer-Ls Dr. Williams Medicine Car-nazi, Schenectady. N. Y. A diet book am& free upon reclunt. " 14 4.0trpred by Frotterle J. StIrmsee of Lect nxm At 4 a ormenert On tho Erepoott rounds vortIl 1.e triton by th4t Nortstout vd Thurodar 'ova4111g vl 7:21 In ttLa tfie to.nt there Ithl be a gatt..arinir vIrtor46-1 deaijnad for 11o itejoymont f ri times and la-flora- Ptay4-r o:71-red Si lt,y J. F. Knotty,. r-rtark sk111 I. sego. vialtinat g-tvrata and o1O-1.1rne Fete-slot rnaaltsaj etarrlaeo 1s111 t. ara4,2 1,7 mombPrio of Ita.P --S.ittp-rt 1.-- atvrroptscon t-Ielavo tt.itolvd eas hip preA low" evpsunr ft.. anma'n for tits avecod 1oarriava te followed by a rooltl bot:r !- rootiral of o:,1 actgLaintscoe a.rs4 tricsSwhips. br Fre4Prock S. ftn.ston r.f thp oPpohtbm tommittpe t As ansite4 t fv,ittoirt.- Jng (.1.1 1.lertio to a..a--!t t.n f,t a efriet rnittea: John FL Smith. Ja, bos Somovr. 'Fatah 141otte 11. Hoyden.. .13r,rto T111,r Thaw.. Auptin Pratt. Jo,-1 Nor,1.t. Roby. Thomva F. Iticb-trd Ilppor f Eulg. Thirt!rs 1...ye3ln Jr. Elvitstryl Itoxerst sane' raiv:4 as.d W. Ci..rtio Ftbiler. I Social Day at Wareham WAREIIANI. July ,tTodars features were so arrar4ed as to erottso! I soriaLlitty arnora the t-tsitore. Inas 4o- ,1 ternoon ca14 .1- It. Iturceve tot.IL oat a party in nisi eteuner GeP.eriere on a trip down Luagards bay. This 'venni; a concert was given in OLset tergpOt. A chorus of 10,, Vfale-r-s gort--44r111 tbe stage and Int. rumt.ere were tatil re3dere41. John Iluatable wits the ems- 4 duetor. Tortorr,or there 111 Oil be a clang bake. followesi by speeches and growls at Warr 's rark. In the erer...s...4 Lbw will be a ball at Onset ternpine Iritrwati:111:(111661:1":411011.410eiggseetw5...rria"1"tott111.11:Ftrlifisr111".11-10111:111'01"; Do Drooloogelock nu.", 7.111,,,t B,,,,,,km, timoiler .111 tb-24 ,r, su vb g wrir d.111-bl. P,,,,, ottoo t7 So. loot, "ra IOW..? again botte.4 Al1.11 MN. mont3 Imo, SI Ungerr' I I I bArth loom ttoo See VI à MO SD SIMS ItoPIL 347 Invoillawtgt teat alrii len A La all thee virile- sod toologro too to olot 116-tv" bar.i I le b ttrjl:PR:t:"4.:lt;:::Tt.:twa.ea-",bde":..a:".,:t.eaatr:::s.v4tft;.ip:"ZTIT:e4t.;:::4rae:..p;(:t.":t:g:ohs:ea'P::;t..t."bz...lt:":14 :7C2711,1Lne.: ::...:11; SI, life- l'Are-,-tiLto Lot Pt AtAN5met, even 10 ,,.., arip eNedia;:e itiem,41 to e..tonA to 1 1,110 SO otorpo Inc potooto enotanot end coo" s et potiost tottl woolnot le tollt41., noPot tyr sioesot otovool, o,; ye ary noorroo v o to It loot is i ..-411 in 1-11 to, illar-el.esue 'mew thee Las Lno,to I to tomoo to to-m.1.124.2,os de toot 1 f y oil es towt 'All , Arel ewer oP10, ab....11r"411),,A17.. 1:11....111411 1,61.1,"7::;;:z:stbooliwars g,,,b"'s,,,,itt.ratet.:9111:1.40::.,...11,41- teLto bsee 11 - 51 1, 5 P 11 ow I ewe ti V. 11vmtlaira 141 A 11. io 1 P SS A dtrwilt Oa erZero to .1 r- ilLIAsi N. m P emr HEIGHilivt rolEolcAL co., my ir.,,............, Re - -------- oo o- 00000roo, o-- any other specialist will de tor us-Do not take treatment until yos Lars a con5dent1al talk with me. Ity vice will cost you notbing.ant wtst I tell you can Its rtliel on as tle honest truth. It unable to call. I Mt treat you by 171111 with the rause guarantee or eue,.es. TreItmet tr mall or at oMce--11.00. Floors A. It. to it I. U. Worts" eltto' tras to 9. Not ores Nto!.sys. Mt. A. 3I. IVI:LLS CO.. 91 Court &Clay square, tot,tos. hear Crawford Hosea. Almada , - ,,, I- . vs,,r , PVLII'd r I - ,- LI ARE CURED PERFECTLY. Tho Ors. Ilaryrors Lorre Surfs brim fested for II years iso flocsa. soil Pres-els Prrissameat fa all Cates. 22 I ear at 1243 vi ashlars lass Sit. l'rs listrirrne clam st, im palcl,ma iterciond 04 welTboost be 'COP t4 diStAC,IT,.40 Mrs wt woo vollsoufirs 4.4... irrain t.u.i e... A PrI" II rerteet. Poi SS lelkft. P.-rumouring are- "lel Liwurrionsi. tiersnic IL ' awris 'a -sirCeesrele rit-,1! Ihi4,1sDer, II,4A3Owl. Coostlesziatim litutP61 1)i Iteriliso lit" alwhilit fr. auct ail (1; .f Wes. II le tatel irmer," WWII try clai,4 t-r owe Irtelet than ail mILA. sliileso trvetadlowit ite sure its4 rail If pc01! Sp at grrtle I DRS. HARGROVE, 11:11LPERTEN111.11111111X-11111-1TA. Nese I $t Safl.io. 116,1.1.11 itxot. Office. Hours to tat.. $.1204117, 1.6- 1243 W011E0018 tinsel. Bestial. thef EVERY WOMAN is tretolsolegi sad stoat:I 4 imois stout Ow In-inertst l' VARVEL V1-1117 Er-4 , T.ts test Iren.sis SIrti.4116 0,441 :, '421 it elm: iner41111,. lob rear dribline VOL N., 1.,,, t tft.. elk , INA bubbly Lb ' .' be it II Id L., so,. t t Me Ot bet. but to.odi W.-s mg 0 few nVaelt111414 baott 0.1.10.11 fr .06 rod panteuiatto and f!T11.-1,,,,4 tn . alubbi to Lutist". SI II Olt ILL CAL, &molts Obi. Ito. Lila& :too i as a 11 LI W LI I i 4 icl , A

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