Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper by Ancestryprint logo
The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 3

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 3

The Boston Globei
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE BOSTON GLOBE-WEDNESDAY: JUNK Q.K 1913. EVENING GL0IBE TV (PJ CI OPS no I Lie TATEST 6:30 O'CLOCK Ml CRESCENT SIGNS Every group of merchandise marked by a Crescent Sign means that the goods are radically underpriced but not 1 II VP am. STOP BY THEM Winter Street Temple Place Tremont Street nnnacnnn mw NO, NO, NO We Would Not Think of Starting Another SPREAD THE NEWS SALE OF UND'ERMU SLINS BROADCAST ONCE MORE WE HAVE A SUPPLY OF THOSE So Soon After the One We Held, in Early June Were it Not That Som PHENOMENAL VALUES Have Come To Us For You. ylylltLa Tr. is a Hmvnriirlit nlcacnfo mm DRESS APRONS J- -W LVll CL UV 14.

tllWV. UUUJ cause they will be the means of saving money for many of our customers and the public generally who know that every word in "our advertising is the literal truth. Read the brief descriptions and if any of the items are needed COME AND MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS. Bes of OUR COMBINATIONS We never, have bought Combinations en bloc-taking a mass of them simply because the price was low. That's not the SHEPARD policy Ve-have a standard for Combinations just as we 'have a standard for everything else.

The' fabrics and trimmings-the models andworkmanslup and emphatically the fit must be right inese Combinations measure up to our standard. They are made of chambray, gingham or percale, good patterns with contrasting borders, open side front, strap in back. Sold as an Apron but may be worn as a house dress. You'd snap them up at $1.00. Our price YSC hundred BUNGALOW APRONS Made of chambray and oercales.

in snUrl igns as a Philippine Member Body. WOMEN'S NIGHT GOWNS COMBINATIONS 1 VVYU-ttUU SKirt and CnvPr-anMJm Made of good, strong material, simple round-neck model neat, serviceable regular price 75c. Sale price. Made of crepe that needs no ironing, chemise model, low neck regular price 9Sc. Sale price -69 COMBINATIONS Made of cam-bnc, nainsook and crepe princess or brassiere style; resmt lar prices $1.25 and sale puce oc colors and fancy stripes some are closed in ei, all sizes ranging from 34 to 44; regular, price $1.00: sale price 68c 0AIV1PLE COMBINATIONS samP5eeiotnd WiSh to wear with sheer Iinerie waists-a small li Aims at Retention of the oacK, very special at 50C 50C FANCY TEA APRONS 29C Made of fine white lawn, trimmed with open work embroidery.

Very dainty and pretty. DRESSING SACQUES Made of white or colored lawn, square or round neck, short or three-quarter sleeves fitted or loose model. I VaIUCS 3 to Sale prices. to $3.93 Islands, He Declares. NIGHT GOWNS made of Berkeley cambric V-shaped neck.

NIGHT GOWNS made of pink or white Yogi silk. NIGHT GOWNS made of crepe, chemise model, extra sizes. NIGHT GOWNS made of nainsook newest Extra Sizes; regular prices $1.25 and $1.50. Sale Qgc $3-oo GOWNS 3-50 GOWNS 4-oo GOWNS. They are made of very fine nainsook most popular styles elaborately trimmed.

SILK NIGHT GOWNS CREPE DE CHINE White, Pink and Blue. NIGHT GOWNS Beautiful garments but only a few of White and Pink, them regular Daintiest of styles. Sale price $8.75. Sale price 3'98 price Regular prices $1.50, $1.75, $1.95. Sale price.

-98c 1-5 WHITE SKIRTS 98 Made of cambric or crepe good quality tastefully trimmed. $300 WHITE SKIRTS f'-aa Regular and skeleton styles well made and beautifully trimmed. Cannot Reconcile Filipinos to Policy SAMPLE SKIRTS They are novelties-very handsome and effective. $5.00 Quality at $2-98 $6.50 Quality at $3.98 $8.50 Quality at $4.88 Sacques made of white lawn and dotted Swiss white, pink or blue scalloped edges. Regular prices $2.00, $2.25 and $2.50.

Sale price $1-50 Sacques made of lancy lawn trimmed with lace $2.95 quality at $3.95 and $4.95 qualities $2'90 $8.50 and $10 qualities $4-98 Of Colonialism, PRINCESS SLIPS Quezon says 'e had opportunity to Fine materials exquisitely trimmed mat general meeting or the society the ideas of its members on that subject, and he is firmly convinced that "while the society may The sort of Slips that are worn with delicate and eW 6, -j io an appeal irom the ciue vi iiiuepenuence, It has a nxed view vi me suDjecc ana it means to maintain sizes to begin with. irCKS' un of $4.00 and $5.00 Princess Slips at. So a $6.00 and $6.50 mat view wun an tne opportunities and means at its command." SrVWl BRIDAL SETS Some are French, others are American no odds what the nationality the garments in each set are the products of art and skill. 4 BRIDAL were $7.50. Sale price $4-98 5 BRIDAL SETS, Ave re $10.00.

Sale price $6-50 3 BRIDAL SETS, were $12.50. Sale price $8-53 3 BRIDAL SETS, were $18.50. Sale price $1 1 .50 2 BRIDAL SETS, were $22.50. Sale price 3-50 Not many of them left. But it's the end of June, you know.

Three hundred FRENCH CHEMISES, made of sheer snfr" "-V---J s'Ja il. fnqo $7.50 anH Sinm ei- J38 $7.50 and $10.00 Princess WASHINGTON, June 25-Manual Quezon, resident Commissioner of the Philippine Island3 in Congress, has resigned from the executive committee of the Philippine Society and also as a member, because he is not in sympathy with the announced purposes of the society, nor with the course he says has been pursued by the society's officers and members in the affairs of the islands. Ex-President Taft is the honorary president of the organization, and the active president is Gen Luke Wright, Ex-Governor General of the Une headquarters are in New York Quezon, in his letter of resignation, writes that he joined the society with the honest belief that he could aid In the promotion of its announced pur in otner wortis," he continues, "I am satisfied, leyond any question, that the society has been organized to gather the scattered forces that are now at Slips at $4-98 PETTICOATS Really You Will Not Care to Pass These By. Silk Jersey, Chiffon Taffeta and Messaline Silk Petticoats white and colors deep pleated flounces and underlays. Values $4.00 and $5.00, at 2-98 Messaline Silk Petticoats extra sizes for stout women.

Special at $4.88 PETTICOATS, made of Amos-keag gingham, gray and white stripes, value 75c; sale pr.49c PETTICOATS, made of crepe; white, blue or gray, tailored style, special 69 PETTICOATS, made of percale, blue, green and cerise, special at 98 WOMEN'S DRAWERS WAISTS There are no sluggards in our Waist Store quick models, all. We study style tendencies exhaustively before we choose garments that we ask you to buy of course, we guard prices rigidly. They must always be the most attractive in town. But qualities are our REAL concern. We never relax our vigilance.

That's why our Waist business is rapidly outgrowing present facilities. niir VH.lue3 present regime in the Philippine Islands and systematize and concentrate their efforts "It is thus apparent; that what in the upiiuuu ui me bucieiy is a sympathetic interest between the American and FilU j.ino people, is nothing more nor less than the continuation of their present mvpmnwntii hnn piesent CORSET COVERS 29 for 39c Corset Covers, made for 69c Corset Covers, made of nainsook, white or blue ort pink crepe and ailover 98 $1'75 Nainsook 29c for 50c Drawers, made of, Berkeley cambric finished with hemstitched ruffle. 38c for 50c Drawers, made of cambric or crepe, open or closed model, trimmed with embroidery or lace. 43 for 69c and 75c Drawers, made of cambric or nainsook, straight, circular or knickerbocker model. Quezon declares in unmeasured terms that neither philanthropic, rii light-weight French muslin.

The kind that has almost no substance apparently. Characteristically embroidered. commercial aid will 'reconcile the Fill pinos to the policy of colonialism which the society is undoubtedly ad-' vocating in a more nr 2 ine, iu urate a more sympathetic interest between the American and Filipino people." He soon suspected, he joes on to say, that the real obiect was to create a public opinion in favor of the indefinite retention of the islands bv the United State. "vers ana Net irn. Regular price $1.50.

Sale price aerbodices, beauUfni," though none the less defined and enerl Cj v- i ill. trimmed. young- couple left on their wedding- luui. Kjn ineir return tney will ilve on Winter st. attempt to murder Michael Abdallah Or Hardon Hagerty Acborn Knller Hoblnson Marden Hobinsou Oi'eorjre Sawver Walker Krnest White A Andrews Herbert Butterworth Dr Vintou BRAINTREFS WWN BUILDING.

and Sherley for a budget system to reform government appropriations were taken up today by House Democrats In Monday night. In Suffolk st, pleaded not gruilty. He was ordered held in caucus. JJWO to Juy 3, and. in default of security, was committed to Lowell Jail.

Abdallah, who was stabbed twice in the HOME Representative Barnes Honored at Banquet. Compliment From Mansfield dents and Other Friends. GLOUCESTER. IVY DAY AT READING. High School Has Its Informal Observances That Annually Divide Honors With the Graduation Exercises.

READING, June 35 Ivy Day at the back, was reported slightly better In Lowell Hospital today. NEW HEADQUARTERS. Police Department of Norwood Moves Into Commodious Rooms on Market St. NORWOOD. June 25-The Police De JUBILEE AT HYDE PARK.

an New Structure to Be Dedicated Tomorrow-Gov Foss to Make Address and Hon John D. Long to Deliver an Oration. Reading High School with Its planting" The Municipal Council held a session yesterday afternoon. Mayor Foster presented an order that modified plans be prepared from drawings of the Jate City Engineer Webber for an extension of the Pavilion beach sewer outlet. The mayor said that an imperative or of the Ivy, Its awards of the coveted partment or moved infn nanr I Qtlllofirt hnriAtw A 4 1 Quarter Centennial of St Raphael's School Observed by Alumni Association In the Opera House.

The silver Jubilee of St Raphael's School of Hyde Park was observed by rl8 leaving the old phecies and funny close elections and wnicn nave been nccn. nrize a ix-a r-Hu j. I 1. 1 jiuiivi der had come from the Superior Court auun since tne Jr'oi iioimft. i -j JI, and WhtOh mnintinnol H.

I MANSFIELD, June 25 A complimentary dinner was tendered to Representative Clarence A. Barnes last evening at The Tavern by the Mansfield Board of Trade, the Winthrop Club and other r. muiuiiat t.iouuauwIl CACILIOC. A lid mat tne nuisance De aoated. He was convinced that the cost of this work could be materially reduced by a modification of the original plans." 'ihe or ucai iiiiviit naa loner s'neo nut.

i grown. ui via.aa ut xieiu i esteruay a.1- ternoon was no exception to the rule. The new headquarters are in the new antral Iirp on Market st and The new St Raphael's Alumni Association with a reunion last evening in Waverly Opera House, 300 being present. The exercises mark the rounding out of the 25th year of St Raphael's, and In recognition of the event the alumni ten Ce and every detail delighttd the large audience tha attended. der was passed.

Alderman Merchant outlined an ordinance governing the depositing of money received by the tax collector, which lie said was in accordance with the advice of experts from the state statistical department. He said the object was to simplify the machinery to the department. He was The in the school hall was as follows: Address of welcome and presentation of the class gift, Frank McClellan Stevens, selected "by the class; announcement of the class elec vT V1 rney are on the second story in the front of the station. At the front is a large reception room, divided by a counter from the chief office and desk. There are doors arranged so that the two sections CJ" entered separately.

In the rear of this is a guard room, where there are lockers ann other conveniences for the officers. The whole is aUractivelv finished, and makes a convenient und desirable place for the department Almost across the street is the lockup which is to -be enlarged and mort cells put in. All tne dePartment was organized in 1896, there was a chief of police the late Warren E. Rhoads, and one patrolman, the late Michael D. Creed Hons, which caused much merriment, as the list of prominent traits was read by Katherine Margaret Canty, also a dered a reception to the graduates, who gave a short and interesting entertainment with dancing.

A pleasant feature of the occasion was the presence of Sister Marv Ignatius, who for 24 years was superioress of the school and was transferred to the Mother House, Nazareth of Kentucky, whence she journeyed to attend the Jubilee exercises of the school. Also present were the other sisters of the school, Sister Mary Raymond of Xew-buryport and two former residents of Hyde Park who have entprert tha iriends. The affair was inspired by admiration for Mr Barnes' efficient service in the Legislature. He has just closed two terms in the Ma House. About 1U0 prominent Mansfield residents and a number of gruosts representing the intimate colleagues of Mr Barnes in his law and political career attended.

From 7:30 to there was an informal reception. The assemblage sang "The Star Span-glH Banner." Before introducing the toastmaster, Channing Cox of Boston. Pres Makepeace paid a glowing testi-Jiioiiiiil to Mr as a legislator. He Ihankt-d Mr Barnes for his great assistance to th Board of Trade by which the organization has been able to settle irany dTilicilt matters expeditiously. Channing Cox was introduced as one of the leaders in the Republican party class nonor; piano solo, Marion Wmi authorized to draw an ordinance alon these lines for future consideration.

The following were granted pedlars' lieem-es: Robert H. Kerr, Danii-I J. Mahoney, Maurice Younger. Walter M. Atkinson, A.

E. Sargent. Peter Anost.ji, Benjamin H. A. J.

Rupt and M. F. Souza. Harriet J. Atkinson of th oversaers' department was granted a leave of absence.

Mayor Foster niov-d that on the day of the funeral of Miss Carrie E. Crane, assistant city clerk, who lied vesterdav the iiffiro at Cirv fred Rodden; class prophecies, Doro- tny Jdond and Helen Ciertrude Ouinlan, both faculty honors; presentation of athletic medals by j-'rincipal harry T. Watkins. to Gerald Chamberlain Rob inson, Carroll Wyman Tempie, iToster Lowell, George Ward Phelps, Frank Agnes Teresa (Katherine McAuliffe) of Kentucky and Sister De Paul (Alice Foley) of East Boston. Rev Fr James J.

Chlttick nootnr mere is a cnier or police and eight uniformed police officers, four regular patrolmen and four special of- Church of the i.i Massachusetts, and in accepting the Position of toastmaster said: "This is and Rev Fr Edward F. Fraher and Rev Daniel J. O'Connor, curates. oin noi an ordinary event. Today, when in attendance.

were is so much distrust of public men Hi willingness on tne part or citizens to suspect those who are doing Thomas Seaman, George Freedman, Frank Mciellan Stevens, Nelson At-wood Remick and Wiluam Jenry Rodden; awarding of prizes to class members. Kdith Adelaide Buck, a faculty honor; school song written by Miss Henrietta Sperry. The students and the audience adjourned to the lawn where ivy was planted, and the ivy oraticn was delivered by Foster Nowell, a class honor. The spade was then accepted by Harry Leslie Dodge, president of the class of 1914. An informal reception followed in the hall.

The resular graduation exercises will be held this evening. 4 "s8l5 "tu uunes, we snouid congratulate ourselves in good old Massachusetts wat we have the spirit to come out say ell done when the service warrants. Selectman Harrison A. Morse de mi cjarea that Mr Barnes had been with ine town in every good work and BRAINTREE'S NEW TOWN HALL ih Ji. and he believed it was fitting Hall be closed.

The order was adopted. A hearing was on a petition the Telephone Company to construct 10 poles along the upper section of Essex av. None of the representatives of the company put in an appearance, but there was strong opposition by residents of the locality, led bv F. Shackleford. William F.

Ireland. Sid-new F. Haskell and oihers. Mayor oster criticized the plans submitted by the company, saying they were vague, incomplete and without value. It was moved that the company have Ifave to withdra-jv and that the plans be returned.

L- BIythe, leader of the Co band, asked for a hearing, and protested against the action of Alderman Barrett in not securing his band when two other musical organizations lid been hired. He claimed he was iis-criminated against. Alderman Bar tt said he had only $500 to work with. Vvhen he found that Co band had been hired to go to Manchester for the evening of the Fourth he hired the ether two. so that all bands would be employed the same time on the Fourth.

More money had been put into lire-works. Mayor Foster approved of what Alderman Barrett had done. a Jhe other Aldermen. The report (T the expenditures of the Highway Department for the first two weeks in une showed an expenditure of $31 4 against $3770 for the corresponding reriod of last vear. "is merited tribute or confidence, respect praise should be paid.

BRAINTEEE, June 25 The hand rnaor Bellamy said he had known some new town building, containing the town Offices. Town Hnll and PHo "iraer worker in the House than in- "He legislated for human committee appointed in town meeting to have charge of the building of the home consisted of Chas. Mellen, chairman; F. Eugene Dver A' Bryant Coi'a Diinkwater George H. Hamblett, Frank H.

Dearing, Charles O. Miller. GAVE A MORALITY PLAY. Novel Feature in the Graduating Exercises of the Natick High School, Last Evening. NATICK, June 25.

The High School graduation exercises were held at Con If Ing is the police station, which is fitted up with steel cages. The office of the chief of police Is also In this part. On the first floor of the front part of ti building are the offices of Selectmen assessors, overseers of the poor, surveyors of highways, water commissioners, town clerk, rvn tacirar ci instead of wealth." Au-V Kenney congratulated Mi forties On the aihlnLmon rxf MO fr Station, will be officially dedicated tomorrow afternoon and evening. It is expected Gov Foss will be present and make an address, and the oration will be delivered by Hon John D. Long.

The new hllildine- ia nno v. I I IV 11 i v. 1 cuv- jess and extended best wishes tor the Judge Charles C. Hagerty, Charles H. v.jv utiCCI.

in the btate and was hnilt tn iairo oiarns unA a iui uv.i -t Jmt-. cert Hall last evening in the presence of a large audience. The ouDils cava place of tlie wooden structure which 'ftes ability and integrity. tric light commissioners and a ladies' reception hall. Op the second floor a're the offices of the sealer of weights and measures.

School Committee, superintendent of schools. Board of HMith a lr a very interesting program, the feature of which was a morality play, Kvery-senior," the leading part befntr tat.n c-tmuei j. Klder then was greeted 7n lons rund of applause, lie is intimate friend and law associate of fn Krnes- 'The highest tribute a man nave nIH in htm ai- was uesiroyea oy nre July 12, 1911. The citizens, at a town meeting held in March, 1912. appropriated $50,000 for the new building.

The sum of $20 -500 received from the insura paries and J. Parker Hayward. The contract for building the Town Hall was awarded July 25, 1911, and the heating and ventilating contract Aug 8, 1912. The building is "of colonial ftyle and is constructed of wafer-struck brick with artificial stone trimmings. of tne b-uilding is two stories in hight and is devoted to offices.

The front part of the building is 108 by -15 J- back Is the main hall, which is 85 by 65 feet. This hall will seat S64 and the balcony will seat an additional 1)6. The hall is equipped with a large, stage. In the basement is a banquet hall accommodating 500 people and is connected with kitchen, rooms and smoking rooms. In the by Laurance Morse, who was represented as about to leave the High School and had a final chat with Good Times and Jest, in which anecdotes of nistory were Cleverly woven In.

Truth advised Everysenior to choose for general committee meetings and a hall which has been given to the Grand Army for their use and will be known as 't- R- Hal1- Every floor is eomppd with up-to-date sanitary arrangements and the building will be wi- and lighted by the electric hght plant. The walls lnslde are of green and buff hV? rown asl Tvood finish. Experts tlhave examined the building dur- pa8i week sa-v 11 's one of the finest town houses in the State. iimJu ''me town, where the public been on hil" since he was said that ne couldn't help joining in this testimonial. Mr Barnes, "fclared.

has endeared himself to all honesty in every work he has nt Iie is the type ot man vhe" a toast was drunk to Mr Barnes. expressed himself as pany and the sale of the ruins was added, and then Ellis Hollingsworth, a public-spirited citizen of Braintree presented the town with $10,000 to be added to the building fund. The money available for the erection of the new building was, therefore, $80,500 The architects were Ingraham Hopkins Boston, with F. Edgar Korris of this town as supervising architect. The nis companions for life, and he chose Athletics, dismissed Bluff, accepted In- Summer Board in Colorado Very Moderate Charges CHIEF OP POLICB JAMES W.

LAVEES Of Norwood. PHILIP P. COVBXET, President. "I'd like to go to Colorado." 82id 1 1 lowee part or this section of the build oetween the speeches ther wero appomted to the office July 3, 1909, beine then a patrolman at Hyde Psuk, ana Tf.e2tfrtalnmelit by the graduates consisted in part of the graduating ex- ar songs, led by A. B.

Doty, with Mary E. Mahaney. John tvTo t. "cstrai accomnanimpnt been KuitanfTally increased si nr-p tho comprised B. L.

Make- mat win oe neld tomorrow the salutatory bv Francis austry, uooa toense and Ambition School Spirit charged him with loyalty, and he was welcomed by Every Alumnus and Every Citizen, and was finally greeted by Success. The play was written by members of the graduating class. The parts were taken as follows: Good Times, Edna Hills; Jest, Raymond Cooper; Truth M. Arline Caswell: Athletics. William Murphy; Bluff, Raymond McDonald; Industry, Irene Minnock; Good Sense Maude Evans; Ambition, Isabel Sullivan; School Spirit, Earl Tyler; Success, Mary Murphy.

Representative William J. Naphen and Scr.ool Committeeman William R. Bigelow asslstprf in and last year the chief's office Nj strom; chorus, "Gypsy stori-s from oral composition, rimothv Lw ons and Hazel -v ird, M- I'OWney. C. Rich- King, George Griffin TTrunia v.

W. Fred Somers. Albert M. McCarthy, Raymond E. McDona id Elizabeth T.

McGrath, iFene i lin nock, Laurance P. Morse, Louise Mullen, Mary J. Murphy, William a Murphy, Katherine E. O'Brien IrenV L. Ritter, Mildred A.

Roberts, Florenct M. Scheufele, Mildred E. Smith Isabel F. Sullivan, Dorothy Trippe Earl if' Tyler Delia E. Walsh, wIPdo E.

Webster, Charles J. Welch. crown solo -Silver Nymph." Al in 7 colv rus "Old AUen ch-i. rus, uid rp.Siatinn Others present were: j'iacu i-iiuer vivii service rules hv vote of the town. The regular patrolmen were appointed as follows: Walter A.

Readel M-roh lb, 1907; William Barrett, -July 31 i9i J. Irving Reid. Sept 11. 1911; Cornelius C. Murphy, May 27.

1912. he snecial police officers are John Hogan. James 11. Corbett, John J. Lunnehan and Dennis Hayes.

address. Miss 'Helen Laird of Sunderland, 'Practical readings by Miss Florence Haviland of Boston, and piano solos by Miss Rachel B. Clifford. There was an exhibition of roses, strawberries, fruits, flowers and vegtia-bles. First prizes were awarded as follows: Flowers, Jacob O.

Sanborn, Orrln B. Sears, Ernest E. Lincoln and William A. Vining; strawberries, Harrv Young and brother, E. E.

Taylor, J. F. Jones E. C. Schultz and Mrs A.

W. Young' sweet peas, Walter C. Shute and William Vining; vegetables, L. C. Ldnscott J.

F. Jones and Charles Scully. lion or Marc Antony," Jonas Sallpf fwt W.T..7 rancia i- int.) me v. cnorua "Wh.i. the parts of Every Alumnus and Everv Citizen, respectively.

nr I'swiauan or diplo. mas, Mrs Sus Pru There was a musical program hv th. I Mowrr Fairbanks John Davison I Sherman Dr Suliivta Klnsr Willis Barker Fred Swett Charles Shields Koonan John Fuller Irona school orchestra and chorus. The class song was written by a member of th Bead the Real Estate advts in today's Globe. To sell or rent real estate, advertise in the Globe 1 he graduate were: Kenneth G.

Al. en. Joseph i C. Bagnall, Elmer G. Baker a man the other day, "but It costs bo much to live there that I'm afraid "Forget it," said his friend, who had spent a month last summer in the Wonder State.

"I had the same idea myself last year until I got that folder the Burlington gets telling the hotel rates. And I rva mightily surprised to nd thai, resides the hotels, which are a3 elaborate as you please, there are hundreds of good, cleanls, wholescr-a ranch houses in Colorado, where rates are as low as $8.00 a and the fare is mighty good." That folder published by the Burlington Railroad to show how tfaey -a enjoy a vacation in Colorado at a vn reasonable expense. And I'd like to I you a copy of It free. It tella all about the country, aies a complete list of hot- and boarding house, addresses, rates, conveniences, elevation and nearby attraction. Let me send these, and if you wish I van tell you all about the trains and cost of railway tickets to the most wonderfully charming country la America.

ALEX STOCKS. New Kngland Faes. Agent. C. B.

A Q. R. Z4 Washington. Hoston: tel Jlsln 43S7. John Biclcnoll Hutrhins Worr.ll Bow- class, Miss Edna Hills.

James W. Doon had the salutatory. Miss Alice M. Burns the valedictory. Prof Marshall L.

ft- jonn V. uallahnn honey, a chorus by girls, selections by the school orchestra and the Biblical Play. Joseph's Bondage." bv bovs. Remarks were made by Philip Cove-ney, president of the alumni association and the exercises were closed by singing "My Old Kentucky Home." Ihe graduates, numbering 81. the fiassJinK th? larSe to graduate in the history of the school, were admitted to the association.

Thev marched around the hall, and received banners of the school colors, blue and white "St Raphael's," JS12. by the Misses Helen Dalev Mary Taber and Patience McKenna. Refresh-ments wert served the graduates in Knights of Columbus Hall. Sister Mary Ignatius was tendered a reception at the close of the entertainment. The committee comprised Pres Cove-fey.

Miss Sadie T. Riley. Joshua Bodflsh. Miry Taber. James A.

O'Hearn Mrs Mury E. Killelea. Thomas II. Cum-mings. Miss Helen McKenna.

T. John polan. Miss Helen G. Daley. Miss I 'alienee E.

McKenna. Jost-ph Fitz-lerajd. A. McMahon. Cornelius J.

Sullivan. Mrs Loretta V. Dalev James A. Culien Jr. Miss Kathleen roley and John F.

McGowan. WEDDING IN BEVERLY. Marriage of Miss Marie C. McManus and Henry Kelliher. BEVERLY, June 25 Miss Marie C.

McManus. daughter of Mr arirt ATrs by. Kllen J.Cooney. Norr. A.

Curlev Howard A. Daivs. Alice E. Dovle. becca Ferestein.

Cathrin, ROSES AND STRAWBERRIES. rln gave an address, and William Hall of the School Committee presented the diplomas to the followlmr oiaau 1 MeCool 53: Elizabeth F. Augustin, Theresa Baker. Ralph W. Bernard.

Svlvia Edward G. McManus of 11 Pleasant st, Bernard, Bertha M. R. Burke. Alice M.

Burns. Elizabeth M. Byrne. Marin. was married to lienry Kelliher at St A Morse MoDermott A 3 Keefe Itathbna Austin RlcbardKn I Shprman aiarys iar or tne Sea Church here l-asweut itaymona u.

cooper, this morning. Rev Fr Frani- I igi, Geneva G. Cummings, Laura P. Hoddie. Alfred B.

JohnsorT' Horace M. leavitt, Elsie Lord Tln-othy J. Lyons. Fred Mo-hle. Miriam A.

Murray, Daniel Morrill. Aileen Nicola. Judith S. Nvstroin, Mpry f' Bfien. Hazel B.

Pawlowsitv, Dorothv B.Robinscn. Jonas D. ballet. Albani A. Servias.

William II Siddall. ouis L. Sillman. Lottie Vlckery. Francis E.

Williams, Joseph Woodward. GRADUATES NUMBER 36. Exercises by Pupils of Charles E. Bliss School at Attleboro. ATTLEBORO.

June 25--The graduation exercises of the Charles E. iilliis School were held this afternoon. The program was: Invocation; Lord's Prayer, chanted by class; chorus. "'Pippa's recitation. Legend of Service," Gertrude Baker; essay "Territorial Expansion." John F.

Callahan; violin s.iio, "Th Reverie," Kenneth G. Allen, piano accompaniment by Aljeen J. Nicola: class logue, selections written bv Judith S. ran, rector of the church Mrfln' Jame wmpsey, th.Voromm, perromung uth F. Doherty, James W.

Doon. Car. the ceremony Carroll Bessom Prizes From Hingham Agricultural and Horticultural Society. HINGHAM, June 25 The annual ladies' night and rose and strawberry show of the Hingham Agricultural and Horticultural Society, held in the Town Hall last night, from 8 to 10, was largely attended. The guests were welcomed by Pres Alfred I Lincoln.

The program consisted of an address by Miss Mary E. Cutler of Holllston on the subject "Remunerative Outdoor Occupations for Ine bride wore a cnu-n crepe de chine. Miss Florence McMa A Potter A Shields Shepardson William White nus, sister of the bride maid, and wore a white silk e-own rie L. Dowd. Maude F.

Evans, Florence M. Fair, Russell A. Frye, Margaret Gavin. John F. Gilbert, James A.

GIvnn Edna Hills, Barbara H. Johnson, Win-throp M. Johnson, Helen M. Jordan, Gertrude M. King, Mertie E.

Knights Vera G. Leavitt, Walter D. Leavitt, Emma M. Mahan, Catherine V. Mahaney, ask for WARDWOVE trimmed with Dink Schuyler Shepsrd Cs4y Hirrii rotner of thft o.

room nD On of the best linen fin Accary Held in $2000 Bail. LOWELL, June 25 In court today Allie Accary, charges with assault with ollowing a wedding breakfast the ish medium price Government Reform by Budget. WASHINGTON, June 25 The rival plana of Representatives Fitzgerald i ST WARD'S papers on the ma xranitna.

Clipped articles people have found on this page


Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About The Boston Globe Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: