The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 12, 1910 · 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 16

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, September 12, 1910
Start Free Trial

16 THR BOSTON GLOBE MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1910. I ! I I B Washington and Winter Streets A Reminder: School Begins Wednesday SPECIAL ADVANTAGES IN SELECTING School AND College Outfits FOR Girls and M isses IN THE Filene Baby-to-Miss Annex Because of the large stocks from which easy selection may be made. Because Filene styles are those that will be worn by the most carefully outfitted girls and misses. Because of the fact (well known) that Filene I prices are very moderate. I AND An entire floor devoted to Misses' Suits. An entire floor devoted to Misses' Coats and Skirts. An entire floor devoted to Misses', Girls' and Infants' Millinery (with Infants' Coats). An entire floor devoted to Misses', Girls and Infants' Shoes. An entire floor devoted to Misses and Girls' Dresses. Besides the departments for Underwear, Corsets and Waists, Hosiery, etc., and the Infants' departments. I BARLEIU HELD IN $1000. Charged With Shooting Cinquanteno at Fitchburg Latter in a Critical Condition. FFTCHBCRG, Sept 12 Mike Barleiu, the Italian who was arrested last night by patrolman Flaherty, after Angelo Cinquanteno was found with a bullet wound in his cheek and a bullet in his throat, was arraigned In the police court this morning, charged with assault with a dangerous weapon upon t'inquanteno. He pleaded not guilt v. Chief Thayer told the court that Cin-ttuanteno was in a serious condition at the Bmbank hospital, and asked for a Continuance of the case until Sept 19, which was granted. Barleiu was unable to furnish sureties In the sum of $HW0, and was committed. Cinquanteno was threatened with death some time ago through a Black Hand letter. The shooting last night, according to the statement given out by the police today, was done by an Italian, who was accompanied by two other men. Barleiu has denied that he was implicated In the shooting, but patrolman Flaherty caught him running away from the scene after the revolver was discharged and chased him until he caught him. Barleiu will he taken before Cinquanteno some time today for the purpose of Identification. DEATH OF FRED G. WHITE. He Was One of the Best-Known Business Men of Belfast. BELFAST, Me. Sept 12 Fred Q. "White, one of the best-known business men of tids city, died yesterday after a brief illness at the age of 4 years. Ho was secretary and manager of the Belfast fuel and hay company and president of the Penobscot bay and river steamboat company. - Mr White was unmarried. He leaves a mother, a sister and a brother. Cant Robert 'White, in the Florida-Cuba steamship service. The funeral will be held Wednesday. Mr White was born in Belfast. HOUSEHOLD HINTS. The modern housekeeper does not allow any bad odors or any flies or insects in or near her home, for reasons cf health and good sanitation. On (b r bnge she destroys odors and keep flies away by xprinkling It with Carboool, an Inexpensive coal tar disinfectant wblch Lake ti:M a minute to nse. She krrpa tlie cellar pare even it therf la no Kunligbt there, by using Carbonol in the water wltb which abe aprinklee tbe floor before sweeping. In the irk-nwm tbe moriern housekeeper uses a disinfectant like Carbonol freely and constantly, preventing contagion and protecting tbe health of .tbe other In mutes of tbe home. After airkoes ahe Henna the whole aide-room thnrotiglily with Carbonol and know that there will be no danger to anyone who sleeps there afterward. To keep away Inserts she uses Car-hsf o) in tbe water when she mops tbe floor, and gives special attention to corners and crannies where tbe insect" come from. Ants, Touches and bedbugs cannot stand tbe presence ct CarboDOl. Carbonol is also a grease-solvent and answers many household cleaning problems. It is more necessary than soap. All druggists sell it or a sample can be bad without charge by addressing tbe Barrett Mfg. Co., 297 Franklin Street, Boston. EVENING EDITION MONDAY, SEPT 12, 1910. MINIATURE ALMANAC SEPT U Standard Time. Sun Rises 6:20 I High Tide.. 5:07 am Sun Sets 6:00 1. " ..6:30 pm Length of Day. 12:40 ! Moon Sets..l0:47 pm Hlght of Tide. .7 ft 5 in am, 8 ft 4 in pm Moon's Changes. Full Moon, Sept IS, llh 52m, eve, W Last Quarter. Sept 25, 3h 54m, eve, W New Moon, Oct 3. 3h 32m. morn, E First Quarter, Oct 11. 8h 40m, morn, U. TAKEN AT HER WORD. J mm mJk TO BE ORGANIZED NEXTSUNDAY Kildare the Next of V Irish County Clubs, Series of Public Meetings Begun by the M. C. 0. F. Plans for Coming Season of A. 0. H. and I N. F. "I said I'd be a sister to him." "What did he say to that?" "Nothing. Just sent his socks round to be darned and tried to borrow a dollar!" Troy Record. SHOCKING STATE OF THINGS. (Chicago News). The Interests rule as sure as fate: They've got the people by the throat. What ouce we called the ahip of state Is now a worm-boletl, leaky boat. The farmers feed us all, forsooth: Their jrrip grows stronger with each crop. This may seem queer, but, sir, 'tis truth I heard It In the barber shop! There Is no hope, there is no chance For young men now who wish to rise; The cbain of worldly circumstance Just will not let them win the prise. They can't go up, though oft they've tried. There's nothing left them but to drop. Alas! the fact can't be wenied 1 heard it in the barbev shop! The country's going to tbe dogs. Though such a prospect is not nice. This fact man's effort always clogs: Onr foodstuffs rise and rise in price I We won't have foo,i enough, 1 know, To give us strength to gain the top. This sounds full strange, and yet 'tis so I heard it in the barber shop! Well, Did She? Now, Clarice, pays the Boston Globe, don't get these things twisted; you eat bivalves, see through binoculars, rido bicycles, wish you had biplanes and marry bipeds. Youngstown Telegram. . AH the Irish county clubs are busy with plans for the fall and winter season. The Kildare club will be organ ized next Sunday afterenoon in Pilgrim hall, ti9i Washington st, and an elaborate program Is being arranged. The meeting will be called to order by Charles Ennis of Roxbury, and he will Introduce Pres Patrick F. Hastings of the central council of Irish county clubs and organizer William McMamee lof Chartastown, who wllll conduct the institution cerenionles. Assisting in the organizing will be William Fitzpatrick of the Kilkenny club, .lames Rogan ot the Lietrim club, Michael Gorman of the Louth club, Peter A. Conroy of the Dublin club, Timothy J. McKean of the Roscommon club, James J. McAndrew of the Mayo men's benevolent association, Edward A. Murray of the Cavan club, James M. Touhey of the tSalway club, Daniel J. Hennessy of the Car-low club and. Joseph J. Downing of the Knights of St Brendan, Kerry club. The Knishts and Ladies of St Brigid, Loutli association, have arranged for a special meeting next Thursday evening in Sever hall, and a noval program has been planned by the following committee: Frank IJarrell chairman, Michael Gorman, Miss Agnes Mc-Mahon, Miss Rose McArdle. Miss Mary Cunningham, Thomas Murphy and Mathew McMalion. At this meeting also plans for the annual reunion, concert and ball will be discussed and committees appointed to make the arrangements. The Tipperary club will hold a "Tip-perary night" on Sunday, Oct 2, in Investigator hall, and a committee is at work to make this one of the biggest social successes in the history of the club. The arrangements committee is Valentine Ryan, James Croke, John R. Dalton, John Wise, James Turpey, Patrick O'Dea. Thomas F. Wall. John O'Brien, Kichard Casliin and Tobias Stapleton. At this meeting a reception will be given the football team', which made such an excellent showing this summer. The regular schedule of meetings of the Kilkennny Men's club will be re sumed Sunday, Oct 2, in Engineers' hall. 164 Canal st. One of the lirst events of the club season will be the initiation of several candidates. Several entertainments of a musical and educational nature are planned for the fall and winter. Edw. A. Murray, chairman, Mrs M. L Livingston, Mrs M. A. Shaw, Miss Margaret Feeley, John F. Donohue, Bernard Winn, James Dowd, Philip McCaffery, Miss Mary Carberry, Miss Margaret Mackie and Pres John McDonald comprise the committee in charge of the. I annual reunion and ball of the Cavan association which is to be held on Thursday evening, Dec 8. In October the clu'j will meet in Phoenix hall. LIFE SPAN BEYOND 102 YEARS. Mrs Mary E, G, Robinson, the Oldest Resident of Lowell, Passes Away. aaBaaaaHaaRtHBallaay ' JwaK wKfSBSKKBmM lililBailRl' iiiWfPI- (Bb11.W CTSaffiaVflfiOflBsflHalSl ktSgaj, i A Your -Stake -In -Tbe -Tap Yon are the Man with the nickel. Ever stop to think what that means? That nickel turns the wheels of the whole brewing industry. For it the farmer sows his barley and grows his hops. For it the brewer brews his best, and the tapster serves it on his bar. Quite a piece of money, that nickel. And it's yours. Don't forget that. It's yours. Ale brews are all five cents the best as well as the cheapest and it's up to you to treat that nickel well. Take it to the Official Faucet, and make sure of Sterling Ale. R (jeter & Company, Boston THE LATE MRS MARY E. C. ROBINSON OF LOWELL. A Detroit Confession. Half the women in the world don't know how the other half put up with their husbands. -Detroit Free Press. Well, how do they? Boston Globe. Darned if 1 know. Detroit Free Press. And the Lute. "Has the banjo disappeared'."' inquires the New York Sun, and the Boston Globe answers the question thus: "The banjo is gone, gone to join the concertina, jewsharp and cylinder mue-lc box." The Globe should have included tjhe melodeon In the list in order to make it complete. Rochester Democrat and Chronicle. Jealousy is a Hammer Thrower. Passion is a sprinter: affection has staying qualities. New York Press. Odd Items From Everywhere. George Merrill of North Brookfield, an engineer on the Boston & Albany railroad Is said to be the largest man in the employ of any railroad in the United States. Mr Merrill weighs. 382 pounds, is 6 feet 1 inch tall and has a 2-inoh waist. The names of G. T. Hogg and G. W. Shout appeared on the same page of a Cottage Grove (Ore) hotel register recently. On the following page Cobblns, Bobbins and Bobbins were registered from Roseburg, Miller, Ore, and San r rancisco respectively. Many plants which once were used a.-, vegetables have been allowed to drop out of modern bills of fare. For instance, our forefathers sometimes dined on eldertop and burdock root, and the early shoots of the hop were considered a great delicacy, being cooked and eaten as asparagus. Solon Underwood of South Londonderry. Vt, does all his farming, excepting the plowing, with a sturdv 3-year-old bull that he raised himself. The bull has been thoroughly broken to harness and Is driven to wagon or sleigh. Mr Underwood often hitches the bull to a buggy and drives about town. W. M. Gilson, a fruit grower of Klcn Hill. Mo, Is exhibiting peaches gathered from a wild cherry tree on his farm. The peaches were grafted into the tree, which now bears a fruit that retains both the cherry and peach flavor. H. N. Emmons of Bristol. N H. cauirht in his woodshed last week a hedgehog that was 2 feet long and weighed 36 pounds. On the front of a house facintr the Thames in Chelsea. Eng. is a sundial bearing this appropriate motto: "Lead Kindly L,lght. ' Charles Parkman of North Brookfield, 74 years old, challenges any man in the world, old or young, to beat him in an endurance contest at scythe swinging. There are now abeut 8C0 aeroplanes In France, 700 of which have been made within the past 10 months. One firm has manufactured more than 250 aeroplanes since a year ago and another firm more than 100. A good aeroplane costs from $3600 to $5700, but may be had for less with cheaper motors. Instead of using pass-out checks the management of the Vanol agricultural show, Carnarvonshire, Eng. stamped with a rubber stamp the hands of persons wishing to return to the show. James C. Ogden, missionary at Bat-ang, Thibet, holds the most inland station in the world. Batang is 2400 miles from Shanghai, 460 miles from the near-zest postoffice and it takes five months' continuous travel to reach it from New York. More than 2500 bushels of berries were picked in Lyndeboro, N H, this season. HE OUTDOES BURBANK. English Visitor Overpowered by the Nature Fake Practiced on Him by New York Wizard. NEW YORK. Sept 12 Brian G. Hughes got back in town last night, with his English friend. Col William C. Eikington, who is Just convalescing from the shock of Mr Hughes' latest Joke. The colonel, who has an estate In Yorkshire, was visiting in New York when he met Hughes. The Englishman lias an overpowering admiration for Luther Burbank, the plant wizard, and he expressed his enthusiasm to Hughes. "O. yes, Burbank has done a few things, admitted Mr Hughes. "But you come up to my place in Monroe and I'll show you how real tree-grafting is done." "Is it possible?" exclaimed the colonel. "Charmed, I'm sure." And so he was invited to spend the week-end at Monroe. When Mr Hughes arrived rvitu his guest, he quietly Instructed his coachman to do certain things to one of the big apple trees on the grounds. After a pleasant dinner, Mr Hughes asked his guest if he was ready to Inspect the wonders of the orchard. The colonel eagerly assented. Followed by the coachman bearing a stepladder, they proceeded to the bitr apple tret, the branches of which were j la'jen rn'i umy wmi appien, nut also with pears, cabbages, peanuts, cantaloupes, oranges and lemons. Very gravely Mr Hughes climbed the step-ladder and plucked ile various fruits for the colonel's delectation. It was reported at midnight that the colonel had seen the point Dublin Club Reception. The twelve members of the Dublin club who have been touring Ireland for the past four months and are now oni the way home will be tendered a banquet and reception by the club early in October, and John Linnehane, Mlsa Aljee Qulnn and Frank Melody are the committee in charge of the affair. It is proposed to make this event a Dublin evening, and addresses on the county will be made by several of the tourists and officers of the club, and T. H. O'Neil of Urooitline will exhibit several souvenirs which he Is bringing for the club. A special musical program is being prepared. The r Armagh club will meet next Thursday evening in Sever hall, and a committee to arrange for a reunion and bail of the former residents of Armagh will be appointed. As ttHs ciuD is one or the newer clubs the members are making extensive preparations to make this affair a gala one The initiation of a large number of candidates will take place at the meeting of the Leltrim club, Oct 13. On Sunday, Sept 25, the Waterford association will hold Its annual outing at Rugby park and a series of games, a musical entertainment and literary exercises will be on the program. Riphard Carroll is chairman of the committee of arrangements. Miss Marv Murnane sec, and Miss Nellie O'Brien treas. The Galway social club will resume its regular schedule of meetings In Appleton hall on Sunday evening. Oct 2,.and from then on the meetings will be held oh the first Sunday evening and the third Sunday afternoon of each month. Arrangements for the annual reunion, concert and ball will be made, and Pres James M. Touhey will appoint the committee. The Knights of St Brendan, Kerry association, held a meeting yesterday afternoon in Sever hall. The annual ball was discussed. It is proposed this year to have a big family reunion of all Kerry people and Pres Joseph J. Dowing will call a special meeting soon to announce the date and hal! and LOWELL, Sept 12 Mrs Mary E. Clark Robinson, aged 102, the oldest resident of Lowell, if not of northern New England, died this morning at her home, 80 Lawrence st, leaving one daughter. She had been In failing health some months. She was the widow of Alexander H. iRoblnson, for 58 years paymaster of the Appleton company here. Her maiden name was Clark, and she was born in Roxbury, Mass, 1808. Rev Dr Francis Parkman, then pastor of tne Old North church, officiated at her marriage with Mr Kobinson. Her husband died June 29. 18S7. Mrs Robinson was visiting in Wal-tham when Lafayette was making a tour in this country, and she was presented to him. She frequently visited in Boston from Lowell via the old Middlesex canal boats and witnessed the arrival of the first passenger car over the Boston & Lowell milroad in this city. She was one of the passengers on the return to Boston. In her early years Mrs Robinson attended some of the best theatrical and musical entertainments in Boston and Lowell and she could talk interestingly of the dramatic and musical celebrities. Up to ner 100th year she was very fond of whist playing. Her 100th birthday anniversary was made quite an event by her friends. She was assisted in receiving by me mbers of the Unitarian church, where she was an attendant for years. complete arrangements. A large number of candidates were initiated. Series 6f M. C. O. F. Meetings. A series of public meetings has been planned by the Massachusetts Catholic Order of Foresters, to be held in different sections of the state. The first was held yesterday afternoon in Montollo, Brockton, by Fr McNulty court. It was called to order in St Edward's hall by Chief Ranger Joseph J. Dftbby. The chief guests and speakers were John F. Kerrigan HCR, Cornelius M. Duggnn HVCR, James Digman HSt", Cornelius F. Buckley HIS, Dr Francis J. Hanley HME, Samuel Foster DHCR of Ran-dolph. William G. McGUnchey CR of St Thomas' court; Brockton; John Ma-honey CR of Brockton court of Brockton, Mrs Margaret E. Galligan CR of St Rose court of Brockton, Miss Lizzie Reardon CR of Mt Carmel ct of Brockton, John J. Dunn CR of Campbello court of Campbello, Fred W. Whalen CR of Francis McQueeney court of Brockton, Mrs Ceiia Flynn RS, Thomas W Johnson FS and Daniel Deady T of Fr McNulty court. A second meeting will be held by St John of the Cross court of West Medford on Thursay evening In Odd Fellows' hall, West Medford. John J. Mulkerin CR will preside. , . The Initiations planned for the coming week are: Monday Williams court of East Boston. St Alphonsus court of Roxbury; Tuesday Canton court of Canton, Phil Sheridan court of Vewburvport: Wed nesdav Worcester court of Worcester and Sacred Heart court of Cambridge; Thursday Mer-rimac court of Haverhill; Friday St Valerian court of Springfield. Daniel O'Connell court of Sharon, ?,ne of the newly instituted courts of he order, will celebrate its first anniversary with a sunlight and moonlight outing, next Saturday afternoon and evening. in Massapoag park, Sharon. Jeremiah O'Leary, CR, is chairman of the committee of arrangements. On Thursday night, Fr Joseph T. Lynch court of Northampton will hold a "whist and dancing party. The arrangements are in charge of Miss Agnes Ahearn, CR. chairman: Mrs Kathryn Curtis. RS; Miss Catherine Burns, FS, and Miss Annie Toohey, T. Cornelius F. Buckley, HIS. of Dorchester and John O'Shea, DHCR, of Maiden will be entertained by Mystic court of Medford tomorrow evening. Michael J. Maher, CR. will preside. Addresses will be made bv Miss Mary Phelan RS. AVilliam F. McNeil FS and Edward J. Gaffey treas of Mystic court. There will be a musical entertainment and a collation. Chief Ranger Joseph J. McXeally will preside at the meeting of St Francis court of West tulncy tomorrow night in Hibernian hall, when Cornelius M. Duggan. HVCR. of Atlantic and Thomas F. Murphy, DHCR. of South Boston make their official visit to the court. St Joseph's court of West End will hold a meeting next Wednesday night. and memorial services will be held for j James J. Corbett, one of the older members of the court, who died last weoK. William J. Greene. CR, will also read the reports of the committees on entertainments and lectures for the coming wit. er. I N. T will hold an "Irish night" and special Irish music, poetry and literary works of Irish authors and composers will be featured. .The committee in charge is Charles J. McCarthy SGO, chairman, Patrick O'Neil sec, Jeremiah Shea, John O'Mahoney, James O'Brien, Patrick J. Connor, T. J Hurley, Michael McCarthy, Thomas F Clarke FS and M. C. O'Hare CR. Branch Mary Quirk will have a whist and dancing party in Hibernian hall, Charlestown, on Oct 11, and the committee in charge of the affair is Mrs Susie Goldrick CR, chairman, Mrs Margaret Doherty treas. Miss Nellie Qulnn sec. Mrs Rose O'Brien, Miss M. Nora Parker and Mrs Minnie Wiley. The Lady Emmet branch will hold a dancing party Oct 4 in Warren hall, Brighton, and will have as guests several of the local branch officers and national officers. Mrs William J. Kane CR, is chairman of the committee, with Miss Bertha Doucett, Miss Elizabeth Cieary and Miss Nellie Morrlsey assistants. PLAN GENERAL LOCKOUT. Manchester, Eng, Cotton Mill Owners Arranging for Combined Action Against Operatives. MANCHESTER, Eng. Sept 12 The cotton mill operatives not having complied with the demands of their employers, arrangements are being made by the latter for a mass meeting next Monday, when a general lockout will be recommended. The impression prevails, however, that the differences will be adjusted in the course of the present week. LETTER CARRIERS'- M. B. A. DAY Coming Events of the A. O. H. A special meeting of the A. O. H. board of Suffolk county will be held Friday evening, for the purpose of outlining the plans for the Columbus day celebration, and Pres Richard Dwyer will preside. Martin J. Smith, president of division 17, of Roxbury, has been elected marshal of the division for the Columbus day parade. Division 5 of Salem Is planning a big fair thY last of the month, and several small parties are being held in connection with it. On next Thursday evening and again on Sent 23 a whist and dancing party will be held in Odell hall, t in aid of tables 1 and 3. Yesterdav division I of Brockton entertained Rev Fr Neil V. Collins of East St Louis, Mo. who is chaplain of the A. O. H. of his diocese. Pres Carroll B. Deady presided and Vice Pres James Lucey read reports of the state convention. Busy Season Planned by I. N. F. The Irish National Foresters are planning a busy social season, and several events are due early in October. The- sixth biennial convention of the order will be held In Hibernian hall, Charlestown, for the next four days. On Nov 10 in Hibernian hall, Charlestown, branch Thomas Francis Meagher, Boston Floating Hospital Cruising Down the Harbor With 141 Aboard To See Airships Tomorrow. This ' morning the Boston Floating hospital, under the guidance of Capt George S Simpson, started on her daily trip with 141 beneficiaries, 55 of whom are permanent patients. Until late this afternoon Capt Simpson will cruise about the harbor, after spending a Short time off quarantine. Tomorrow the hospital will anchor for the noonday meal off Squantum, and then cruise about the haroor in that vicinity in order to give the patients an opportunity to see the airships. Miss Sylvia Buckini, the gifted young American-Italian girl, who acts as interpreter on board the hospital, speaking several languages with fluency, will explain to the little ones and their mothers what ail this excitement on the aviation field means. She will tell them of the wonders that have been seen at the Harvard aero meet the last few days, and what the birdmen have been doing. Today is named Letter Carriers' M. B. A. day, by the letter Carriers' mutual Benefit Association. Tomorrow will be designated Nat Hammond day. by Mrs John Hays Hammond. Tomorrow night will be known as Boston Lodge B. P. O. E. night, by the lodge. Just before the ship started today a mother placed two one-dollar bills on Dr Marble's desk, as a slight token of appreciation for what he and his assistants and the nurses had done for her child. The woman's identity is unknown. G. Loring Briggs, manager, also received several small checks from working men, and children. EVERY CHILD IN SUNDAY SCHOOL Norwood Thoroughly Organized, Town of 8000 Well Supplied With Church Buildings. New jOnes Completed, and Two Under Way. IT'S DEAD EASY IF YOU KNOW MOW. . i rrTTcm GIVEloirX (mKTlCOY (AVKN0B5, WT) ( HE COMES V fTHAT CASH CmRRier IS V I f S j RATHER LOW,LADlES.LOOK) wo W f ?H l I rnmt A " NORWOOD, Sept 12 There is not one child in the large town of Norwood who does not have a Sunday school connection. That is the statement made by the parish visitor of the Episcopal dioceses, as given out by Rev Charles Hastings Brown, rector of Grace Episcopal mission. As Norwood is a town of about 8000 inhabitants, with a public school enrolment of lo52 pupils this year, this statement has aroused considerable interest, though it is not doubted by anyone. Norwood Is Indeed well supplied with churches, and her Sunday-schools are as thoroughly organized as possible. Nevertheless, it is a pleasing commentary on the morale of the town to have such a statement made by one whose business it Is to look into such matters. That Norwood Is well supplied with churches and religious societies is one reason who no child need be without a Sunday school connection. Several new churches have been built in the past few years, and two new ones are till unfinished the Catholic, which is almost done, and the Episcopalian, which has only the foundation laid, but which will be finished by midwinter. The Sunday school of St Catherine's church comprises hundreds of children, ancr when the Catholics occupy thei? beautiful new edifice, so near completion, the little ones will find excellent preparations for them. The First Congregational Sundav school Is so large that it has been necessary to divide it into senior, junior, primary and beginners' departments, with superintendents for each, and a general superintendent over all. The whole spacious basement of the church has been changed, with partitions and platforms, this summer, to accommodate this school. The Baptists, che Universallsts. the Methodists, all have Sunday schools while Grace Episcopal mission, from which the statement, emanated, takes particular notice of its Sunday school work. The Lutheran, the Swedish Congregational and the Swedish Baptist churches all see their Sunday schools defying race suicide, while the German Lutherans, German Baptists and Finnish Lutherans, though they have no church edifice of their own, yet hold services and provide for the children The Polish residents often have services of the Greek Catholic church, with a priest from Boston or Its vicinity. Thre are not many towns of this size which have nine Christian church buildings. Beside the Christian organization, the Hebrew congregation of Norwood is a large one. and is planning for a synagogue in the not distant BURYING OF BODIES AT SEA Movement toPut Stop to Practice. Action by a Philadelphia Catholic Society. Result of the Death of Rev William McLoughlin. future. Captured an 18-Pound Coon. WESTBORO, Sept 13 The first con hunt of the season was enjoyed Saturday night and the party returned lo Westboro Center yesterday morning at 4 o'clock with an 18-pound coon, killed in Wildcat swamp- In the party were William Gould, Henry Haley, Noah Nason, William Johnson, Walter ilc-Taggaret, Earnest Marsh aad Frank Brown. The chase lasted four hours. Boston is Too Near Beverly. When the colonel wants a real intellectual treat a heavenly setting to he doesn't go to Boston. Milwaukee Is good enough for him. Milwaukee Journal. PHILADELPHIA, Sept 12 A move-ment has been started here to have steamship companies discontinue the practice of burying at sea the bodies of persons who die on shiptooard. Last week the Rev William McLoughlin, a prominent clergyman of this city, died at sea and notwith standing that a wireless message had been sent to the captain of the liner requesting that the body be landed the clergyman's body was consigned to the waves. Yesterday the Holy Name society of the Roman Catholic church of Our Lady of Mercy adopted resolutions protesting against the custom. The society authorized several clergymen to correspond with steamship companies with a view to ascertaining the opinions of their officers on the subject It is understood that leading steamsUp companies have already taken the subject under consideration. RESCUED BY CAPT QUIMBY. First-Class Gunner William Lake Has Narrow Escape From Drowning, at Portsmouth, N H. PORTSMOUTH, N H, Sept 12-Wil-llam Lake, a first-class gunner attached to the U S gunboat Paducah at the navy yard here, had a narrow escape from being drowned last night, being rescued by Capt Orin Quimby and L C. Webber. Capt Quimby was coming across the river in a power boat when he heard cries for help coming from the water off the end of Broughton's wharf. He made haste in that direction and found a man struggling in the swift tidf. The power boat was skilfully run alongside and a rope thrown to the struggling man, who, after some little time had elapsed, Succeeded in getting it about his body. He was hauled aboard the boat In an exhausted condition. EMPLOYES AS BEARERS. Funeral of Virgil S. Pond, Foxboro's Well-Known Resident Business Places Closed. FOXBORO, Sept 13-The funeral of Virgil S. Pond, Foxboro's most successful business man, a former water commissioner and -a Boston bank officer, took place this afternoon at his home on Main st. Rev Evarts Pond of Dover, N H, a relative, officiated and was assisted by Rev Claude A. Butterfield. a neighbor and pastor of the Congregational church. During the noon hour, preceding the service, the residence was open to many to view the face of the beloved citizen The large mill and box factory operated for 80 years by Mr Pond, was shut down all day and during the funeral hour many of the business places of the town closed their doors out ot respect. ' The burial was private. The bearers were employes of the mill, H. P. Leav-itt, J. S. Brennan, John W. Pease, Lincoln E. Berry. Fred W. Pettee and Percy Alexander. Look Cor thii '.abl on the box What "Made in Boston" Means It's not where they are made but what they are made of, that makes a cigar good or bad. A cigar "made in Boston" is as good as a cigar "made in Cuba" if the tobacco and workmanship are the same. The 3-20-8 is made in Boston. Its tobacco is grown in Cuba. One Brand One Quality Strictly Hand Mad It is made in a factory ideally clean far better than any factory in Cuba. The result is a really exquisite smoke at a price no greater than for common cigars. The sooner you prove this, the sooner you'll get all that you should for your smoke-money. Try a 3-20-8 today. 10e Each er 3 for 25c At All Deaers. A. B. SMITH (Wl CO., Boston. Mass.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free