The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on December 5, 1910 · 17
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 17

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, December 5, 1910
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THH BOSTOV GLOBE MONDAY. DECEMBER 5, WW. 17 STOCK MARKET Influences of the Week, ftii Mr J. J. 11 and lis Interview. Ggnnieit Sis. Against tie km Co. But There Are Several Bullish Factors. NEW YORK, Dec 4 James J. Hill's prediction of industrial disaster and of a long period of Creasing unemployment, and Me filing of the federal government's suit containing many unexpectedly startling charges against the Sugar Trust, gave the stock market at the outset of 'last week a shock from which it did not recover. It is true that Mj Hill subsequently repudiated the interview that had been attributed to hiro, but the opinions expressed were so completely in line with his well-krown views that his disavowal which appeared Wednesday morning was not uken seriously. The general interpretation of the Incident was that Mr Hill had expressed himself in a confidential way for the edification of some young journalist whose energy and enthusiasm outweighed his descretion. Mr Hill lias in the past proven himself a rather accurate prophet. The original interview of last week contained practically nothing that he had not previously, and very recently, uttered or written, including his. well-Juiown belief that individual and national extravagance is rearing a pyramid that must soon collapse- Probably the truth is that the financial situation was as a whole acutely vulnerable and was merely awaiting some shock such as Mr Hill furnished. It may be that Mr Hill is getting greater credit or discredit for his influence on the market than he deserves, for. coincident with his alleged Inter -viewfteame the filing by the U S district attorney of New York of the government's suit charging the American sugar refining company with being a combination or conspiracy in restraint of interstate trade. The sensational accusations in the petition against the ugar trust were bound to have an unsettling influence upon the holders of Industrial securities generally. It is, therefore, difficult to appraise the relative share in the week's depression contributed by Mr Hill on the one hand and the sugar trust proceedings on the other. The striking features in the suit against the sugar trust were the charges that financial transactions or a highly surprising and questionable character had been employed for the personal advantage of the leaders of the old management of the company. In other words, the government charge:! not only thai the sugar trust constitutes a combination and conspiracy In restraint of trade, but that, it was organized and extended by questionable methods. Hence, not alone the corporation itself, but all the interests directly or Indirectly connected with the organization are made defendants in the wit- The customs frauds anfi the more petty pilfering of JTater from the city of New York than: have been proved against the sugar company have prejudiced the public against that corporation, and it Is possible that, as the trial develops, the old management of the company may not prove m thoroughly subject to condemnation as the government's petition alleges and the public generally believes. Nevertheless, when the government charges that Ex-Pres Havemeyer received $10,000,000 In Btoek as a gift from a company which the sugar trust was seeking to control, the stockholders in industrial combinations which are subject to one-man domination are likely to ask whether they are receiving their full rights as partners in the enterprise. The unsavory developments In connection with the sugar trust have naturally again brought to the foreground the Standard oil and American tobacco cases which the supreme court is soon to decide. These cases appear to pro-ride the bears with material whenever other sources of Inspiration give out. The situation recalls the trite remark usually attributed to old "Wash" Connor, that market news does not "cause" movements in the market: it is the "excuse" for such movements furnished by bright young men on the newspaper press. A year ago the market was highly extlted over these cases, and even bankers of international prominence declared that the entire industrial fabric of the country was dependent upon tlm decisions. The changes in the supreme court have made a rehearing necessary nd the changes, including the appointment of Gov Hughes as a member of the supreme court bench and probably as its chief justice, have greatly moderated the apprehension as to the practical effects of the decisions when they hall finally be rendered. There Is no longer any pretence that tie industrial fabric of the country will disrupted if the government wins either or both these suits, and it is wen for granted that, whatever the eclsion may be, the great industrial wrporations of the country will be Oven am,)le time to adjust their affairs uch conditions as the court may lapose. In a broad sense, therefore, it -nis fair to assume that the large financial interests no longer look ujxjil Mae suits as a serious threat against ne industrial situation generally. This inajse of the matter, to use Mr Connors idea, is an "excuse" for, rather n the cause of, the weakness in the market Some disposition has also been shown P Place a bearish interpretation upon lD opening on Monday of the !':nal und short session of the old congress The best advices from ths capital indicat. nowever, that little serious legislation will be attempted. The election results nave so strengthened the insurgents In the old congress that President Taft is not likely to try to force through lugis-lation auainst their wishes. As an adjournment will be taken about fthe iDth for the rh,i.tmjii ! holidays the month of December will not ive much opportunity for tho completion of an ambitious piogram, and if both houses convene immediately niter the holidays but two months will be eft before congress officially expires by limitation on March 4. It is now gen-eiaily agreed that there will be no ex-I tra session of the national legislature, i and consequently virtually a whole year of rest and reaction from the overproduction of laws is In sight. Although the market influences aireauy referred to have been preponderant, the week has certainly not been witnout its favorable Side. Money M now entering a period of world-wide ease, and, as far as this country is concerned, the lack of initiative in trade and industry is likely to make the abundance of funds somewhat embarrassing. The impression hag gained ground that the conditions ".which followed the 1807 panic may to some extent be repeated now. Circumstances then, it will be recalled, encouraged people to use the stock market as means of investment for their funds which had been set free by the dulness in mercantile and industrial pursuits. There can be no question that a lot of money usually devoted to other purposes was invested in the stock market and that the large volume of these investments was most effective in bringing about the recovery from the panic prices. The fact that a good deal of cash went from New York last week to I the south, the Pacific coast, and even Canada, causes no concern, as It is .... in liioi me minis requireu ior marketing the great grain and cotton crops will soon be released. Reports from the large corporations show a general Increase In the number of stockholders In the past year. This, in view of the unsatisfactory' Impression made by the stock market in that time, is rather surprising. It indicates that while the large banking and other interests have been liquidating the small individual investors have been steadily buying This change of ownership is a matter of distinct importance in an analysis of stock market prospects. It is axiomatic that the wider the distribution of the securities of the great railroads and the great industrial corporations of the country, the smaller must be the floating supply which is liable at any moment to be thrown on the market in a panic or other crisis. People who ln- vest in this small way insecurities may i be regarded as permanent inyestors. They represent the progress of the country and they Decome better citl-I zens because they come to view the J needs and development of the country ' in a much more thoughtful and intelli gent manner. To this extent the large increase in the stockholders' list of the American Sugar Refining company, the Union Pacific, the Pennsylvania, the U B Steel corporation and other large companies, whose statistics have recently become available, is of great importance. This growth of small Investments is a result of the recent development of the old lot business, into which so many of the large stock exchange firms now are specializing. The shippers have presented their case before the interstate commerce commission in opposition to the Increase in freight transportation rates proposed by the railroads. Thfe matter is now ready for the commission. Most people who follow railroad affairs are convinced that a fair advance in charges will be permitted, though by no means the full amounts that the railroads requested. Much interest therefore centers in the initial decision of the rate question soon to be rendered by the commissioners, as it is taken for granted that that decision Will be indicative of future nnei Rowland The CHANGES IN PRICES. High and Low Quotations on Boston and New York Stacks Last Week. BOSTON STOCKS. Last Net Low sale cu'ge m 014 -1 8 -2V3 5 ea 64 -5-4 V6 1 89 100 1 4 4 14 14 1 Shares sold Hish K15 Adventure 7 Algomab 10 1105 Allouez ' 43 1T4SB Amalgamated A 027 Am Agric Chem. . I ; . 447 do pr 101 4.r, Am Pileu Service. B 270 do 21 pr 14 I'WAm SSugur ...117 113W114 779 do pr 117 'llSHMlSli 5XSAni Tel & Tel.... 142 138 139 -2 13u Am Woolen 32 32 32 S llfed do pr 83 92 83 114 3500 Am Zinc 28 25 26 2 3t;."5 Arizona Com '1.'... 1 13 13 3 100 Arnold 60 .50 .50 200 A ten. T & S F. ..102 99 90 -4 350 Atlantic 7 C 6 1 45 A. 0 & W I SS pr 20 20 20 OK) Bouansa SO .50 .50 11)3 Boston Elev Ry..l28 15 Bos Suburb El r 72 97 Boston & Albany. 223 1400 Boston & Corbln. 1 9U Boston & Lowell 216 104 BoHton & Maine.. 124122 9 do pr 155 155 55 Bos & Wor El pr 40 40 2440 Butte'-Balaklava.. 6 I 2145 Butte Coalition.. . 19 17 17 2 520 Cal & Arizona 55 51 51 4 24 Cal & Uecla 578 545 545 30 445 Centennial 17 15 15 2 10 Co Ju & Stk Yds. 157 157 157 1 21 do pr 114 113 114 1 10O Chi tc Nortu 142 142 142 1250 Cop Range Cons. . 71V4 06 '66 2 10 Daly-West 3V. 3 3 350 E Boston Land ... 8 8 8 1 10096 Kant Butte 18 11 11 1 Sio Eastern SS Co. . . 84 83 83 2C7 Edison Electr 2S2 280 2M0 2 170 Fltcbburg ISB pr..l31 12S128 2 1070 Franklin Min 11 9 1 1387 General Electric. 159 'loO'lol S 1 NEW YORK STOCKS. Last Net Hish Low sale ch'fte 8 8 8 -1 3 30 30 -2 69 62 64 -5 42 42 3 35 35 2 93 93 S 80 9 9 -1 76 76 -3 49 49 6 114 114 - 59 59 -4 100 100 1 4 4 - 44 87 93 216 2 -3 127 127 - 72 72 220221 13 13 210 122 2 155 40 6 - Share sold 800 AllU-Chal Co... 1000 do pr 157 40O Atnal Copper. . . lOOO Am Agr Cliem. . 600O Am Beet Sugar 100 do pr 100 Am Bk Sboe&Fy 89 4000 Am Can 10 12575 do pr... - 80 13500 Am Car tc F'dry 54 100 So pr 114 2820 Am Cot Oil 64 200 do pr 100 200 Am H tc L 4 100 do pr 21 8400 Am Ice Sec...... 18 sou am unseed. 800 ilo pr 3850 Am Locomo. 325 do pr 108 106 105 -- 500 Am Malt 3 3 3 900 do pr 33 32 32 1 lSCViOAin Smelting.... 80 73 74 6 2400 do pr 105 103 103 1 400 do pr B 85 85 85 1 1500 Am Steel F'dry. 46 42 43 4 7000 Am Sugar 117 tll3tll4 2V 800 do pr .llC1112 1112 -2 15800 Am Tel & Tel... 142 130 140 -2 900 Am Tobacco pr. . 05 94 4 1 1300 Am Woolen 34 32 33 2 2050 do pr 94 92 92 1 ' 4700 Anaconda 41 38 30 2 607IK) Atchlsoa 103 99 90 3 12 ... 32 ... 3014 21 17 11 30 21 -2 17 -1 11 - 30 -4 35 -4 25 6a Bv a Elec.,.117 117 11 3000 Giroux 7 6 6 747 Granbj- Min 44 5 Great North nr... 122 8175 Greene Cananta. . 1 1370 Hancock 24 200 Hedley 16 295 Helvetia 2 1792 Indiana 14, 2280 laid Creek Coal . . 82 1741 do pr 89 2035 Isle Koyale 19 720 Kerr Ike 7 1145 Keetveenaw 3 655G Lake Copper 36 1087 La Salle Copper.. 8 10 iiaekay Co's pr. . 75 1 Maine Central. 930 Mass Elec Cos. 447 do pr 2570 Mass Gas 373 do pr. - -8 -1 - -3 1 2 -1 1 -1 - 35 30 122 122 6 7 21 21 16 16 1 1 10 12 31 31 87 88 11 18 6 7 8 3 32 33 -3 I 7 7 - 75 75 9O0 do pr 10Hj 101 101 1600 Attan Coast L...117 113 114 9525 Bait & Ohio 107 104 105 100 do pr 90 89 90 800Batopila9 2 3 2 2050 Bethlehem Steel 32 28 29 1200 do pr i 02 57 50 22500 B'klyn Rap Tr. . 77 73 74 1200 B'klyn Un Gas. .134 181 131 100 Brunswick 9 9 9 100 Buff, R tc P 107 107 107 8100 Canadian Pacific. 1961D1I192 9600 Central Leather. 34 31 31 300 do pr. t . . . 105 105 105 B.mOO L'hes 4c Ohio 84 79 80 swu inicago li w. . . 800 do pr 5 Aiergen thaler ..210 210 210 ..20 18 18 2 ..87 84 S3 2 .. 90 89 89 1 .. 94 93 w93 ..9 7 8 -1 ..224 224 224 2 ..5 SB .. 6 6 6 28 29 -5 CHAMPION COPPER tLJX do" t 4c to 5c per share, also i, Nation1 81 $1.50 and $2. Remember 2JJ. we said to buy Gas at 25c two J. K" when everybody else was saying going out of sight, and bow It JSJ ut we wi re right by its snbs-o.iwut r.- to $2.00. RICHARD J. BLBTON W , 35 Congress Street, Boston. CHAMPION COPPER SITUATION IN STEEL Strong Feeling That Lower Prices Must Prevail for Some Products Boston Elevated Orders Rails. NEW YORK. Dec 4 The conference of the steel Interests at New York last week clearly demonstrated the vulnerable nosition of the' Industry, and, al though there is concerted effort to malrr- 1 tain nrices of finished material by iur- ther reducing production and elimlnat-: Ing competition, there Is a strong feel-i ins that lower prices must prevail for ! some products before there is recovery from the depression. Prices for pig iron and coke have been cut to the quick and fabricated structural steel is about as low as could be reasonably expected. It is claimed there In room for readjustment of prices or ! plain material a ; Railroads have placed a few more con-tracts for rails. During November or-: ders were placed for 2600 cars and 74 : locomotives. It is hoped that rail -con -I tracts this month may aggregate 300,000 tons, Including the New York Central : and Harriman line contracts. Since Dec 1 the Philadelphia & Reading has ordered 20.000 tons. The Boston elevated railroad has Just ! placed an order for its Cambridge ex-' tension, 4500 tons, with the American hrldre company, otherwise, fabricated i steel contracts last week were light, ag-i gregatlng about 18,000 tons, i tn ni? iron business was severely con tracted, only about 26.000 tons placed in all sections last week. Maine Corporations. AUGUSTA, Dec 4 The following companies filed certificates ' of incorporation here last week. Commercial Audit Co, Augusta Capital 500 Promoters. K. M. Leavitt.Wlnthrop; Tnui.h Williamson. Ernest L. McLean, M. M. j Spinney. M. Y. Sheehan. R. 8. Buzicell. E. J. I Pike. Augusta. Hot Sun Clock Co. Augusta Capital $50,000 i Promoters, Joseph Williamson, Ernest L. Me : Lean, M. M. Spinney. M. F. Sheehan, R. S. Buzzell, K. J. 1'iae, aujusu, iv. -n. uniu, Wiuthrop. fnirersal Pump f'o. Augusta Capital $.00, 000 Promoters. Joseph Williamson, Ernest la McLean. M. M. Spinney. M. Sheehan, R. Buzzell. E. J. Pike.) Auguataf E. . Leav- MMrteoa "woolen Co. Dexter Capital $40,000. Proihoters, John L. Morrison, Nancy M. Mor--;., 1 .... U fionlou. Dexter. I Illinois Water Co. Portland Capital .WI.-000 Promoters. A. K. Dunham, M. S. Wells. I B M. Mitchell. Portland. I Des Moines Land & Water Co. Portland j Capital $200,000. A. V. Dunham, M. S. Wells. v i Mitchell. Portland. ndrera Music House Co, Bnngor Capital $7" 000 Promoters, Melville H. Andrews, Rov W. Simpson. R. M. Barry. Bangor. Humphrey Lumber Co. Madison Capital gp, 1 n hi Promoters, Clifton S. Humphreys, ft race A. Humphreys, Madison; M. M. Collis. Portsmouth. N H. , Tarcoo Paving Co, Augusta Capital $o0.00o Promoters. Oscar Mitchell, Dulutb, Minn; M. M Karrar, R. S. Buazell. Augusta. Blue Ribbon Laundry Co. Lewlston Capital $10 000 Promoters, Justine C. Chagnon, J. Alfred Chagnou. Erneat Onellette, Lewlston. FULL ImJTARY HONORS. Maj Gen Wesley Merritt, USA, Retired, to Be Buried Tuesday Afternoon at West Point. WASHINGTON, Dec 4 .The funeral of Mai Gen Wesley Merritt, USA, retired, who died at Natural Bridge, Va, will take place su ei rumi 1 uconj afternoon, full military honors to be accorded in pursuance of the orders of Secretary of War Dickinson. The entire cadet corps of the military academy will be the 'escort. A private car was sent to Natural Bridge today to take the body to West Point. . i 241 do pr. 310 Miami 19 19 10 - 125 Michigan Min 4 3 3 1 35 Minn Gen Elec... 120 120 120 1 260 Mohawk 48 45 45 3 50 M E Cotton Yarn. 112 110 110 2 35 do pr. 110 109 110 146 X E Telephone. . .138 187 lSSlj 11317 Nevada Coi s 20 18V' 18 1 425 New Arcadian 4 4 4 125 N V Central 111 110 110 3 023 N X, S H & H..163 151 151 -2 460 do sub rets 148 145 145 -2 1485 Niiiissing 11 10 10 ltiuyo nortu Butte 3D 1359 North Lake Min.. 7 2 No Texffilec pr. . 93 300 OJibway. " 7 150 Old Colony Min. .50 38 Old Colony RR...187 505 Old Dominion 41 579 Osceola 130 117 Parrot 14 292 Pullman 104 135Quincy Min 76 5280 Ray Const 21 7560 do rights 42 50 Reece Buttonhole. 12 1L'5 Rotary Ring Spin 7 50 Rutland RR pr. . . 36 50 St L & SF 1st pr (!2 050 St Mary's Min Ld 53 DO Santa Fe. . '. 1 64 52 31 11 22 MM -5 -4 69 -3 54 1 31 2 11 - 22 1 82 - 27 2 0 93 6 .SO 186 38 125 93 6 .50 186 38 130 12 12 102 162 74 18 .32 12 6 34 02 51 1 74 19 .35 12 6 36 2 51 1 ..Seattle Klec ...107 105 105'i 10 do pr 102 102 102 2933 Shannon Copper.. 12 11 11 515 Shattuck & Aria.. 23 23 23 550 So Uttth M & S. . 1 1 1 3733 Superior Copper. . 46 40 42 3018 Superior & Boston 7 4 5 4201 Super & Pittsburg 14 12 13 792 Swift & Co 104 100 101 10 Tamarack 58 58 58 350 Torringtoif. 31 31 31 25 do pr 28 27 27 094 Trinity 5 5 5 2105 fnion Pacific 176167167 7C9 United Fruit 190 192 193 1231 United Shoe Mach 50 54 55 451 do pr 29 28 29 1 -1 1 4 1 -1 3 2 -1 -.10 Va -1 3 2 -5 -1 - -1 2? -5 -1 1 3 - 10 -3 1 7901 U S Sm, R & M. . 35 32 32 2 1577 do pr 47 46 46 5.V.30 D S Steel 79 72 73 -6 -flS do pr 118 115 115 2 935 Utah Apex 3 2 1 1 1.1450 Utah Consolidated 24 12 13 10 5654 Utah Copper 4S 45 46 8 Vermont ft Mass.. 157 157 157 65 Victoria 2 2 2 477 West End St Ry. 90 89 89 130 do pr 105-4 102 102 140 Western f & ft. 19 17 17 60 do pr 91 90 90 15 Western Union... 71 71 71 1 1400 Winona 9 8 9 160 Wolverine 125 115 117 510 Wyandot... 1 1 1 1 - ft -1 -2 - 1 Ex dividend. tEx rights. Total sales, stock 243.419 shares, rights 7560. CLASS NUMBERS 55. 4 -2 1 - -3 3V -3 -3 - ? -2 -2 1 23 21 21 -1 45 44 44 -2 61MXI Cl.iMil & St P. 124 119 120 3 1585 do pr 147 145 145 2 toiu UIU & .N'west. .145 141 143 OYt 200 C, C C & St L. . 67. 67 67 8100 Colorado F & I. . 34 304 30 3 300 do pr 110 110 101 3 250 Colo & Southern. 57 57 57 2 15630 Consol Gas 134 130 131 3 4500 Corn Products... 16 15- 15 1 2000 dopr ,....78 77 77 -2 3-oo Dela tc Hudson. .169 tl6oJ102 12700 Denver tc Rio G. 32 25 28 1H1U0 do pr 73 400 Detroit V RR... 53 480O Distilling Secur.. 33 3O0 D, S S tc A 11 200 do pr 22 100 Dn Pont Pow or. 83 15500 Erie 29 20 ZUW do 1st pr 48 44 44 4 300 do 2d pr 35 3 34 -3 , 9800 Gen Elec Co. . . .159U50tlT0 -6 14100 Goldfleld Con 8V4 8 8 19700 Gr Northern pr..l23 120 121 3 3000 Gr N Ore subs.. 59 55 56 3 1200 Illinois Central. .134 129 129H 4 1970S Inter-Metro 20 18 19 1 13500 do pr 55 51 52 3 9000 Inter-Harvester.. 113 108 100 4 425 do pr 121 121 121 2300 Inter Paper 13 12 13 1 T0O0 do pr 57 55 55 1 i.1000 inter rump 44 200 do pr 85" 700 Iowa Central.... 19 1900 do pr 35 31125 Kan City & So. . 32 300 do pr 66 170 Keokuk & Des M 4 200 Lackawanna Stl.. 40 dOOO Laclede Gas 107U04 J104 1 100 L Erie A W pr. . 39 37 37 1 121500 Lehlgb Val RR..186 177 178 7 300 Long Island 64 63 63 1 9100 Louis & Nash.... 144 139 140 5 SOOMackay Co 92 90 90 2 200 1o pr 74 74 74 450 Manhattan El... 140 140 140 1 200 Merchant Marine. 4 4 4 450 do pr 17 16 le 1 500 Minn & St L . . . 26 25 25 -3 5080 M. StP & 8StM.J33 120 130 4 100 do L L 89 88 89 T2 9100 Mo, Kan & Tex. 33 29 31 2 400 do pr 64 63 63 2 21100 Missouri Pacific. 51 44 46W 4 400 NatBlgcnlt....lll 111 in i 200 do pr 122 121 122 600 Nat' Enm & Stp 18 17 18 7100 National Lead. . . 57 50 52 6 240 do pr 105 104' 105 1 3800 N RR Mex 2d pr 36 35 35 14000 Nevada Con flop 20 18 18 H4 BOON Y Air Brake. 73 69 69 -5 52500 N Y Central 113 109 110 32 400 N Y, C & St L. . 66 63 63 3 100 N y Dock pr 65 65 65 5 450 N Y, N H & H..153 152 152 - 300 do repts 148 140 146 1 6900 N V, ont tc W. 42 39 39 -2 4000 Noifolk & West. 99 196 97 1 2000 North American. 61 60 60 1 100 No Ohio T & L. 39"4 39 39 25700 North Pacific 116 112 112 34 100 Ontario. Silver. . . 2 2 2 1500 Pac Tel & Tel.. 44 42 42 2M. 5400 PatJifle MaU 33 30 30 1 53..00 Penn RR 130 127 127 -3 2800 People's G ft C.lOfl 104 104i4 1 100 P. C. C ft St L. 97 96 96 2300 Pittsburg Coal... 19 400 do pr 70 2300 Pres'd Steel Car 33 450 do pr 96 BOYS PRODDCE MARKETABLE PRODUCTS. Agassiz District, Jamaica Plain, Has First Industrial Class Established in Boston Schools. mmm mm GOVERNMENT ON CITY PLAH Revere Will Consider Proposed Change. Special Meeting Tonight to Take Up the Question. Retail Provided to Cover Selectmen's Chairman. AGASSIZ DISTRICT INDUSTRIAL CLASS AT WORK. In the Aeasslz school district, Ja maica Plain," exists the first industrial class that the school committee established for boys. Its products are used in Boston schools. It differs from the 65 manual training classes of the city and quantities of finished and marketable products are produced. The work of the school shop is ac companlcd by a study of the principles involved in the making of each article and none Of the regular aced-emic work of the elementary school is lost. V Tne industrial work is merely substituted for the regular manual training, drawing and arithmetic courses. It includes, however, mechanical drawing and shop arithmetic and there is no interference with regular preparation for high schcola During the first year the work of this class in the Agassiz district, was confined to 60 boys of grade 6, but its success has led to an expansion into a three year course, now participated in by 50 boys from grade 6, 44 boys from grade 7, and 38 boys from fourths of a cent each were being used in the distribution of supplies among the schools of Boston, and the class undertook the manufacture of several hundred of these boxes. A sample box was studied. After explanations by the instructor, each boy was set to work to mak an eptlre box by drawing, cutting, scoring, glueing, staying corners and poor work to its author, thus fixing responsibility. Besides box making they manufacture several other things. ii'i . ,t ...... 1 I .ininr is shown in the following, made duri ,g i Doa, ?. h rof vocif result in Grade 6Eight hundred pasteboard chalk boxes for use In the schools, liOo pasteboard crayon boxes for use in elementary schools, 500 pasteboard pencil REVERE, Dec 4-The voter of Revere are to consider proponed change tn their town government at an adjourned town meeting assigned for that purpose Monday night. For over two years a report of a special committed has been before the town, but the voters have shown no disposition to hasten decisi on the matter. In fact the committee, of which Judge Samut R. Cutler is chairman, has taken tha ground that It iru better to allow ample time or thorough deliberation before deciding to either accept or reject Xhn plan. A town meeting last August ordered the report printed and distriouted and assigned for consideration at the fall meeting. Since then the selectmen have appointed a second commute which is prepared to recommend other changes Copies of this latter committee s report were put in tiie hand of a few of the voters yesterday. It embodies ideas that have beea advanced by chairman Roscoe pasting. This work went on admirably, j boxes, cloth covered, for high s.cbool 41 iiv. 3W. 84 1 IT 1T -3 30 30 6J4 so -ay 65 -1 -1 40 30 66 4 H rade 8. Whf ien' the first year class was estab lished in 1908, it was divided into two sections of 45 boys each, and each section worked one. hour In each school day. For more than two years these boys have done the regular manual training work of grades 4 -and 5, which was confined to cardboard construction, so it was decided to begin industrial work with box making. Paste board boxes costing three- beine supplemented by a brief talk and with necessary demonstration, and explanation of industrial methods. Jigs were made by the teachers for facilitating . some of the operations, and for securing greater uniformity in the product. Later on these were made by the boys as a part of the course. The class was next organized Into different groups from two to six boys each, each group performing one of the several operations involved in the making of the box or the cover. The different 'parts were assembled, inspected, packed and counted bv other boys In groups who were assisted by the teachers who acted as foremen. When 750 of these boxes were completed, they were packed and made ready for the supply wagon. These lessons gave the boys an insight on five points of superiority of the industrial method: Greater economy In the use or material, much time saved, increased skill, standard of accomplishment and that agood box could not be produced if any group of boys did bad work. ,-i.fter the success in the manufacture of the first boxes the interest of the boys kept increasing, and the groups use. no covers lor hirti school use, eo wooden sand shovels for summer Playgrounds. Grade 7 Forty-four portfolios tor evening Industrial school use. 333 plasticine boards, 266 wooden looms, 522 shut- w adswoi in M tha selectmen, and viil probably a lively debate. Tne pian of the original commit tte was to retain, the town gover., merit intact in the exectuive, i ut putting the powers of tne town mu!tinc in the hands of a town counc.l cjmpwed Of one m, mue. ior ech 50 vo.trs. ThJ council would mane ai appropriation-, etc, but its acts would oc subject tu review by a meeting of the enure electorate, provided a sufficient number called tor such a proceeding. Tne town ties for 6th grade weaving, 2HC heldles woi iu aiso nave x-e puwe. uo . " oiomantaru cnhnic im sinnHnn I the Diesent svbtem at any aine tne specimen boxes for normal school. 36 I voters so decided at the annual elec-wood boxes, 6 wooden cases for evening i tion industrial-school. The propositions of the report to be Grade 8 One hundred plasticine boards submitted tomorrow night are deoidediy for modeling classes. 4 window ventilii- ' radical. Br.eliy sKetched tneir plan trti-tors, 24 wooden travs for cardboard I oodits the ton council idea of the tlrat construction, 100 bench hooks, 10J0 j committee with the numbers en.aiged wooden bench stops, 600 specimen bloc's ; to one for each 25 volets, out with no tor Agassiz school, 2400 card catalog oiortunuy tor ainenamg me auiuu m boxes for elementary schools. i the council by the calling of a general All the product of the classes Is being town meeting. used DS the Boston public schools, in graders less time is given to construction work and more to drawing. The boys are taught the more accurate use of drawing instruments. During the last half of the year the drawing is correlated with the shop work. The catalog of the work includes merchanlcal and freehand drawings of all the articles made and some are aDDronriatelv col ored. Included also Is such designing if were constancy changed, so that in the j the cover and spacing of the pages end all learned the different operations The boys in groups now work wilh their own foreman and have a check system which makes it possible to trace I thus obtained. would make the catalog attractive. The practical use of mechanical drawing, frehand drawing, color and design are -2 08 -i 30 -314 94 2T ouv rui Milan tri unr-jiv lti la 3 800 Hallway Stl Spg 34 30 30 3W no pr 97 Ofiij 0014 1 17 68 30 94 200 875600 Reading Howard, Isabella. and Shields Courts of Holyoke Hold Joint Initiation Boston Team Works. HOLYOKE, Dec 4 A joint class of initiation was held this afternoon at St Jerome temperance hall by Howard, Isabella and Shields courts, M. C. O F., the Initiation class numbering 55. A Boston degree team consisting of Cornelius Duggan, James Ditmar, Cornelius Buckley, Daniel Magulre, Timothy Collins and Edward Clancey had charge of the initiation exercises. Isabella court's degree team, headed by Mrs Katherlne Griffin, had charge of the floor work. A program of f.-ii-tertalnment was given, consisting of a piano solo bv Mis's May Murphy, vocal solos by Zephlr Belvoir, Michael Burke, Agnes McTieman and I,awrence J. Uowd, a recitation by Miss May Buckley and a violin solo by Miss Elizabeth Dwyer. The committee of arrangements consisted of Mrs Mary E. Donoghue. Mrs Margaret Clark and Mrs Bridget Dona-ghue of Isabella court, Mrs F. Jane ciunmings, Mrs iviargarei rseivoir anu Miss Sarah Bulllvan of Howard court W illiam Davitt and court. 2(H) 100 do 21 nr.. S.r00 Kepub Ir & Stl W-iO do pr 51900 Rock Island. . . 2000 do pr 100 Rutland RR pr do 1st pr 88 04 34 fc.'s 33 00 152 144- 145 -7 S!S SK . 94 94 1 30 31 -3 04 94 2 20 30 -3 02 62 4 ;is .TK 6 and Daniel F. Cray, William Patrick E. Smith of Shields PAY TRIBUTE TO DEAD. 3500 Rt L tc S F 2d pr 41 37 37 3 400 St L & S'west. .. 24 23 24 .300 do pr 62 67 58 6 400 Sears-Roebuck ..182 178 178 600 do pr 120 120 120 1 2000 Hloaa-Sheff Stilr 51 40 49 2 124O00 Southern Pac... 117 111 112 6 9500 Southern R'way. 27 24 24 2 4000 ik) pr.... 62 57 57 o 75O0 Tenn Copper 37 84 35 2 8800 Texas Pacific.,.. 26 24 24 -3 800 Texa Co 138 136 136 -1 4000 Third Av R R... 11 9 10 2 300 Toi Ryg & Lt. .. '7 7 714 800 Tol, St h tc W. . 25 22 23 2 800 do pr 57 50 57 100 Twin Cltr R T. . 109 109 109 1 1(H) fnion Kag&I pr 52 52, 82 5 673100' Union raeiflc. . . 1771167tlffi) 3K00 do ir..r. 02 91 92 500 rn'd Dry Goods. 104 101 101' -4 200 Pn'd R'y Invest. 27 27 27 1 500 ilo pr 55 53 53 4 350 nsrip F.. 16 16 16 1 8(H) do pr 56 55 55 1 100 V S Express 95 93 95 U 100 17 S ,R"d tc Ret. 4 4 4 2400 U S Rublier 36 32 32 2, 700 do lt pr 110 109 100 200 do 2d pr 72 71 71 122( soo I S Steel 8900 do pr 29900 trtah Copper. . 1270O Va-Oar Onem.. 100 do pr.. SANG SONGS AT FOSS MEETING Mrs Fuller Made Hit at Provincetown, Thinks Silence Is Golden as Regards Mr Lodge. Says Legislators Should Obey People's Will. PROVINCETOWN, Dec 4 Mrs Cora G. W. Fuller, who sang the songs at the Foss meeting at the town hall Thursday evening, is the wife of Albert Fuller, a merchant tailor. She has a full, clear soprano voice and sang both Thursday night and at the democratic rally on the night before election, to the delight - of the large audience present on each occasion. r 1 79 172 173 -8 117 115 115 -3 49 46 40 -3m 62 60 C0 2?t 123 123 123 U, BOSTON-IDAHO: island fel A ... MIAY CO.. 90 State St., Boston. ! DIVIDENDS. Creek Goal Gomnanv roPKBfcBD STOCK DIVIDEND to bim ii.,. u- ... . , . las k iiiuo ..w-is ( oai uom- mm hTe declared a quarterly dividend of st" UImjii the tirfrrl .aniial i,i,u.b KktLS?meT' "Jrble Jnnry 2d, 1911. to MoMem ot rcord at the close of business lr 16th, 1310. 9. W. BATCHELDKU, Treaaorer. MR JOSEPH SPEAK8. Pittsfield Elks Hold Service Four Died in Year. riTTSFlELD. Dec 4 Pittsfield lodge of Elks held ita annual lodge of sorrow In Colonial theatre tonight, Michael L. Eisner, ER,-presiding. Durlrnr the past year four members of the lodge have died. William P. Mc-Manus, Joseph M. Fitsgerald, William H Shtridan and Oliver U Butler. The Fl'k orchestra played during the service and Miss Syrena Steers of Boston, W$t$fl miinffv was bv Theodore F. Jo seph of Troy, N Y. a member of Seattle lodge- 3500 Wnliash 17 15 15 1 10700 do pr 32 33 3 HOO W(lls-Faro Ex.l.Vi 144 144 18 4600 Western Md 46 44 44 2 100 do pr.... :. 74 74 74 2000 y.-st r;n Tci 72 70 70 wiWcslng'se Mfg. 71 00 06 100 do 1st pr 122 122 122 0( Wheel I, E... 4 5 2300 Wlacon Cent'l... 58 55 55 -1 -6 - 1 JKx dlTldi-ml. Total sales for the week 4,143,600 shares. MASS MEETINGS HELD. A. E. Roberts and Frederick Fosdick Speak at Y. M. C. A. Conference in Orange. ,...,..-11,.- a-cre extrairii Smith Harlev E. Jones, Edward N. Robblns Frank L.. Durkee, Edward A. (4am well Arthur Blush. George W. Best Joseph M. Secor. Charles W. Ful-ler Thomas M. Morrlssey, William E. Bradt Robert K. Wlllard, Edward Murray. George A. MJckle, Harry C. Miil Thomas J. Nllan, Adolph Baar, Martin J. Stafford. John P. Gu'BJey, Willard M Ileievan. John W. Uriffen, John H. Manning. Joseph H. Daly, William P McManus. Joseph M. i Itzger-kld. William H. Sheridan and Oliver U. Butler. Northampton Elks Hold Servios, j Dist Atty Irwin Speaking. NORTHAMPTON, Dec 4 Northamp-ttW lodge of Elks observed memorial i Sunday of the order tonight by a ser- j vice in the Lyric theatre. Arthur J. Lamontaigne. exalted ruler, 1 presided and the service opened with dOfflng the Homeland by a quartet comprising C. H. Readle, H. H. Chislon, ! Malcolm Warren and Murray Graves, j A short ritual service was conducted ' by the officers of the lodge under the direction of the exalted ruler. The quartet then sang "One Sweetly Solemn Thought." , ,. V ntui s.ttv VI W. Irwin eravct th trib utes to the only members of the lodge ' ORANGE, Pec 4 Every service con-whb hive died, George F. Binge and ' nected with the conference of the Coun-John T. Keating, neither of whom died ty Young Men's Christian association within the past year. After the address, today was largely attended. Arthur R. Whltbeck sang "Crossing ; The speakers occupied the pulpits in the Bar" and was accompanied by ' the several churches and the delegates Murray Graves. W. G. McKechnie of , attended the meetings with their hosts j.rlngneld gave the address on the In the afternoon at .1:30 there was a principles of the order. mass meeting for boys In the Methodist church at which' A. E. Roberts gave John Hey Claimed by Death. i address. At the same hour a mass NORTHAMPTON. Dec 4-John Hey. j V'aTdriss aged 82, died this morning at the home , Frederick Fosdick of Fltchburg on "A of his daughter, Mrs William Grant, Sure Crop." Rwittf hill He was born in Fna- I Th nnal servlce took place at 7 at Rocky mil. e was Dorn in Mg- the Conarrcirationl and took the form of a union mass meeting. An address was given by A. E. Roberts. Steamer Hathaway Aground. NEWPORT. R I, Dec 4 Fishing steamer A. A. Hathaway of .New London in attempting to cut short the dangerous spit at the aouth end of the tornedo station Saturday nlirht bound for Sandy Hook, struck hrd j MUS COUA G. W. I I 1 .1.1 .1; r- 1 I I hnve seen the rich man richer grow In my 1 nort span of life. The poor man poorer grown the while, despite j nnceaalng strife At labor's wheel for bare support for self, and child and wife But Fosa is marching on! Chorus: I bare heard, long time, one preaching a reciprocation creed. Braving party ostracism in his tight 'gainst purty greed; I hnvc seen a whole great district somersaulting to his lead. Whin Foss was (parching on. Ohorus: I hare seen food prices soar, skyhlgh, within the past decade. Due, doubtless, to the tariff wall that Lodgers party made; I have seen "Stand Pat" Buchanan lying, knocked out. In the shade, TO 1th Fobs still marching on. Chorua: On the eighth of this November, when the ballots have been thrown, I ahall see the once lone preacher -coming. smiling to his own, For the good old Bay state's freemen now the G. O. P. disown. And Fobs will lead us on. Chorus; SAYS SUICIDE WAS HIS SON 1 Brookline Man Brings Body for Burial. Harold F. Gutter Ended Lite in Wilmington, Del, Thursday. HAS ANYBODY HERH SEF.N CABOT? (Air: "Has Anybody Here Seen Keller?") Henry C. Ixidge, man of uo heart, sailed up the Scalh shore, . And. bent upon reelection, down on the etate -house bore: . He howled, like mad, for party aid, but. I am giad to fey,r Old Henry's lost his prestige from Monroe to KiizKaids Bay. H-; failed to heed the message Inscribed upoa Uic wall: Folks, near and far, wt 1 shout 'Hurrah"' when Henry imikos his fall. CHOIPJS. Has anybody here aeen Ctt? H-B-X-B-Y? Has anybody here aeen Cabot? Have you seen his oatllke eye? . Sure, his hair ig gray, but lie feel blue, And he's selfish through and through; Has anybody here MUl Cabot? He deserves a licnrn necktie. Over all this commonwcaltb the people crate the hour When "Boss" liodgc, discredited, shall be slicrn of his power; ' Praise Cod from Whom AP ltlesjlogs Flow" then ring ;n the air. And kktpttHMM be genera". but won't 'Boss" He BP' swear? Ho may utter words forgiving. In nopes he'll make a hit. But when lie gets within his lair I know he'll throw a fit. CHOitrs. Has anybody hero seen CalVftl 11-Ii-N R Y? Has anybody here seen (."abut? Have vou seen his eatlfke eye? Suit", his hair Is gray, btrt he feels blue. And Ik-'s selfish through and through; Hub anybody here seen Cabot? He deserves a 1h mi' necktie. Harvard Graduate, But Had Been HI Some Time. TO FIGHT STURGIS BILLS. land and had lived In Lawrence be fore coming to this city, about 20 Tne list of the dajad i for which lighted , 'trtt' Mrs Grant afid Mrs Alice lautru writ Ariuur - - McUray or newtua, ana u non, Artnur, of Lawrence,, The body will be taken tomorrow to' Lawrence, where the funeral wlil be held. tyrs Fuller makes a fine appearance on the stage, having a clear complexion, fine blue eyes and a well-rounded figure. She Is musical director at the church of the Pilgrims here and is often he:ird on public occasions and at private functions. She is editor and publisher of the Provincetown Beacon, a weekly paper, and, while she entertains strong political views, is a little modest about proclaiming them Such Ignorance! . . . i- . . a . ! r it e.v un 1 1 i , an4 ., S 11 I want to learn to make Jelly." said 1 .7 ,7' L"' ln. the newly-Installed housewife. "Is It hard?" "O, Lor' no, mum:" replied the cook. It Kb supreme pity. "It's soft." Stray Stories. Ii O'Veill rtf IliA tup- I -,,. she hung on the spit all night and ur.til high tide this morning, when the was hauled off by the Solicitor undamaged. On being interviewed she said: "I suppose because I sang campaigp songs strangers Who attended the meet- I Ing think I nm Queer and have mannish ! traits, am argumentative and peculiar.: 1 trust I have all the womanly trulta and that my profession being that of a j public singer, 1 am not drop any of them by singing at a political meeting, attended hf more than 300 women. Please say-that I was not the author of the words of the songs. "Besides the remuneration I received my happiness was centered on the approval of Mr Foss. He heartily applauded my effort and said very pleasing things. 1 cannot under the circumstances be otherwise than pleased that I consented to sing. "My polltlcT I believe in equality, 1 believe In the income tax and that senators should be elected by the people I do not wish to be quoted on the Lodge senatorshlp silence Is golden but I think representatives should carry out the will of their constituents." The songs which Mrs Fuller sang follow: ftm FOSR BATTLE 1IVMX. (Air: John Brown'a Body.) I have lived to aee our mere-butt Mt reaede front evnr That hapMuecl in the regime of a heedless O. O. P. But once again all porta shall greet the "Banner of the Free." . For revolution's on! Penobscot County, Me, Authorities Preparing to Carry Them to the U S Supreme Court. BANGOR, Me, Dec 1 Although the Maine law court has sustained the suit of State Treas Pascal P. Gilmore against Penobscot county for about 000 due for salary and expenses of the sturgis deputies, the county commissioners and '"County Atty George K. Thompson say that the county will not satisfy the judgment just yet, Mr Thompson says: "Although no uction has yet been taken 1 am of the opinion that the county In conjunction with other counties in the state who are affected by the diclsion will take the matter to the U S supreme court, this or some cither county malting it a 1 test and all of tne counties tiiiecieu i sharing in the expense of appeal. "Tin. contention of course will be that the law which savs that counties shall r,aw t he. oxnense of special enforce ment officers in addition to the sheriffs iirmoAv elected and for whose pay the people 01 tne coumy constitutional." ' WILMINGTON, Del. Dec 4 As the direct result of the publication in the Globe last FrMay of a story from Wilmington of the suicide of a young man at hotel Wilmington Thursday, the body was today Identified as that of Harold Francis Cutter, aged 28, ot 16 Emerson t, Brookline, Mass. The victim, who was unmarried, shot himself through the head. , The Identification was made by his father, Olin W. Cutter, a well-known architect of Boston. He read the story in the Globe and was satisfied the victim vas his son. He arrived hire this morning with Adnah Neyhart of Framingham, Mass, cousin by marriage of the suicide. Young Cutter, who had been in bed five weeks with nervous prostration, was a Harvard graduate of the class of 190G. He completed the work of tu Lawrence scientific school of the university. He was a clerk m the bonding department of the Boston office of N. V. Harris & Co, bankers. Like a City Charter. On the executive aide the report embodies pracilcally the provisions ot a tity charter. It calls for a board of selectmen of live members, one to b eL--el at large for a term of two years vino snali be chaiunan of the board; cne from etch of teui precincts, as at present, who shall be resluents of and coi.-iixuect oy thir tespective precincts, but are to oe electea by a plurality vote 01 the entire town, for one-year terms. Tne chairman oi tne ooard is given great authority, being made the absolute executive when., uie ooard is not in session. After alio win X for liie election by the people 01 tne sc.iou, committee and Town clerK, tne latter ior a three-year term, U 1 p. o.icie in section 24, In substance, as lol.o.vs: "The board of stieutmen shall appoint I thoroughly competent persons to the I following offices: "Treasurer and collector of taxes, j l;i one person, term of three years; aa-1 sessors of taxs, a board of three, annual appointments for three-year term, ; the selectmen to designate the chairman; board of health, three members, I selectmen to designate the chairman; commissioner of .public works, to have full charge of the street, sewer, water, lighting, engineering, park and tree wirdtn departments, who shall be responsible to the selectmen, said commissioner to appoint superintendents and other subordinates of departments; building commissioner, who shall ha.e charge and supervision over the construction of al! new public buildings, alterations and additions, and repairs of every nature in and to all buildings belonging to the town for a term of three years; inspector of buildings, with duties the same as those now performed under the laws and bylaws, for three years; registrars of 'oter-, as provided for the the present law; chief of police, term of one year; chief or the fire department, term of one year; on auditor, who is to perform the duties now devolving on the board of auditors, term ot three years j town physician, term of-three years. are taxed is un- L OnoruB Glory, glory, aoarebluji on. . hallelujah; Fom la PRIEST A CANDIDATE. Rev Martin R. Reddy of Newport, R I, Running for th; School Board There. NEWPORT, R I. Dec 4 For the first time In Newport's history, a Catholic priest Is running for the school committee next Tuesday. The candidate Is Rev Martin R. Reddy, an assistant priest of St Mary's church, for 12 years superintendent of Its parochial school and academy. At both St Mary's and St Joseph's churches this morning the candidacy of Fr Reddy was touched upon and the fact pointed out of the reason whv he should he successful in that there manv Catholic scholars attending the public schools and his fitness tm the office and also of his being a taxpayer. For years Rev Dr Rmery H. Porer. l)T. rector of Knimanuel church, of ('.to Episcopal creed, has been a member of the board. Bring Body to Boston. It took the father but a sacond to identify the body. He and his companion left for Boston with the body at 8 tonight. The suicide, who was the only ehild of his parents, will be crer mated at Roxbury, Mass, tomorrow afternoon Mrs Cutter, mother of the young man. Is an Invalid. She has been prostrated since the disappearance 'of her son last Tuesday and is confined to het ted. Ills father telephoned to his home today confirming the identification. Young Cutter, during his illness, became melancholy. A week ago, however, he began to improve, physically and mentally. He and his father then arranged to leave Boston last Thursday for Asheville, N C, to spend a m-mth in the woods for the benefit of his health. Tuesday evening he asked his father if he could go get his hair cut. As he was seeminsly perfectly rational, Mr Cutter consented. The son donned a light overcoat and cap and left the house at T:40. Thai was the last seen of him alive. Friday the father fead o' the suicide in the Glooe with a statement that the victim wore shoes from Henry H. Tuttle & Co, Tromont st, Boston Ab young Cutter purchased his footwear at that place, the parent was sure that the suicide was nls son Removal of Officers. "Sealer of weights and measures, terra of three years; constables, term of one year; field drivers, term of one year; fence viewers, term of one year; board of claims, of wnlch the chairman of the board of s&lectme.i shall be chairman, and six other persons, for three years' (erm, for the purpose of considering and passing upon all claims against the town not entered in court; a town solicitor for three years, who shall be the law officer of the town, and on his recommendation In writing to the board, giving his reasons therefor, the selectmen may assent to the settlement of a case, if in Its Judgment the interests of the town would be best served thereby. The selectmen may employ other counsel to do special work. If they deem It necessary, and if the town council has made an appropriation to cover the expense. "In addition to the foregoing, the board of selectmen shall appoint all j other officers or agents required by the laws of the commonwealth and or the bylaws and ordinances of the town or town council. "The board of selectmen Is empowered to remove any officer appointed by it. after hearing, and if it is shown that the town's best interests have suffered, and will continue to suffer, by his retention. The chairman of the board may stispend any such officer for reasonable cause, pending the meeting of the beard, before whom the officer may appear and be heard. Name on Shoe Soles the Key. Mr Cutter wired the coroner's office that a definite description had been mailed. When this was received yesterday deputy coroner Chandler was satisfied the suicide was young Cutter. He sent a telegram to Mr Cutter to ! this effect and told him to come to Vv uming-ton- The identification followed. The victim had been ill for two vears The name J. F. Adams. Portland. Me, which the son registered at the hotel was fictitious. The father said he ai his wife feared the young man would commit suicide and he had been closely watched. Coroner Gaynor held an inquest In the ns late this afternoon. A verdict 01 suicide while temporarily deranged was rendered. As the victim had removed uM Identification marks from his effects even tearing the Straps from his sh... g' he would doubtless have been burl ! In potters' fbld but for the Identification in the Globe. He overlooked the fact that the name of the seller of his shoes was stumped or. the soles. Provides for Recall. Another section provides that ths chairman of the board of selectmen may be recalled, after, one year of his term, upon petition of 50 percent of the legal voters, filed with the town clerk. The clerk is to certify ths subscribers as voters, whereupon ths selectmen shnll issue a warrant for the election of a new chairman. No officer or employe of the town shall be eligible to -irrembershlp In the town council. Nominations to office except the council are to be made by signatures of SO voters. Council members may be nominated by 10 voters. No party or other designation shall be attached to names 0 candidates for the council. The report is signed by James P. Dolan, chairman, afid John D. Cough-Ian sec. The other members of the committee are: Precinct 1- John H. Famum, Jonn H. Seward, Moes Mlshel. George H. WiK fert. William H. Colcord; precinct 2 Henry J. Skefflngton. Louis Tlopp. James P. Hubbard, James ' H. Gallagher. Anthony Stolar, Alvln C. Nor-cross; precinct S Isaac D. Pearson. Patrick J Murray, William T. Jan-vrin, Joseph Vcsce, Frank H. Hussoy, J6hn V. Fitzgerald, Thomas Lane; pr-cince 4 Thomas V. Sargent. Alfred S. Hall. James K. Cuthbertson. Daniel F. Murphv, Hans A. Olson. William H. Derby. APOPLEXY FATAL. That Tells the Story. He You should never judge a man by his cloihes. She I never do. I always judge him by his wife's clothes. Stray Stories. i afternoon. L Mrs Show Succumbs in Colrain at Age of 69. COLRAIN. Dec 4-Mi s Helen M. Snow, aged 69. widow of Henry A. Howard, who died three months ago, (tied tooay following an apoplectic shock -about a week ago. I Mrs Howard was one of the children of Mr and Mrs A. W. Snow nd wus a native ot Colrain. is survived bv a daughter. Mrs Charts G. Flsk of Sprlngfle'd; two so!, Mai Dean C. Howai-d. a surcefin n the C S army stationed ut Jefferson barracks, Missouri, and James H., wiio lived with his mother. The funoral will take place Tuesday

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