The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 14, 1909 · 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 16

Publication:
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 14, 1909
Page:
16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BOSTON GLOBETUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1909. Announce the Fall Opening of Millinery and Suits to vvbich you are cordially invited Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday September l4thr t5th and 16th The New Specialty Shop jg I Boston Ipmljr (Iok. TUESDAY, SEPT 14, 1900. MINIATURE ALMANAC SEPT 14 Standard Time. A SOCIAL CALL. Sun Rises 5:23 High Tide. .11:22 am ; 8un Seta 5.57 " ..11:35 pra ; Length of Day. 12:34 I Moon Sets.. 5:56 pra Wpiirht nf Ti.lp 9 0 am fl.fi nm I Moon's Changes. New Moon. Sept 14, lOh 9m, morn, E First Quarter Sept 22, lh 32m. eve, E Full Moon. Sept 29. 8h 5m, morn, W .Last Quarter, Oct 6, lh 44m, morn, E TURNED IT ON HIM. I IMt i i jr i l , n The Drummer Call me at 5:20, please. The Fresh Hotel Clerk What shall I call you T . The Drummer A blamed idiot for Setting up so early. Experience Teaches. I "George, dear," said Mrs Dovekins, Who had come downstairs in time to pour the coffee, "I'm going to walk to ijke car with you this morning. Aren't you glad?" "Very glad. Indeed, lovey. It's so Dice or you to think of me and to get up early for the purpose of making it unnecessary to walk those dismal three Mocks slone. How much do you want?'" -Chicago Record-Herald. Seasonable. "What on earth made you tell such a lie as to compliment that sallow Miss Oldglrl on her complexion like peaches?" "Wasn't any He. I meant yellow peaches." Baltimore American. Maybe It Was Only a Touch. "They tell me Jones struck something rich." "The brute." "Why do you say that?" "It makes me angry to think he'd hit Bis wife. 'St LouIb Star. Seeking Fame. "He's starting out in the literary field Tery confidently." "Tea; he expects to make 'em elongate that five-foot shelf by at least 18 inches." Philadelphia Bulletin. (Detroit Free Press.) When Mrs nead.vmoney found a card upon her polished floor Which Mrs Goldenhair had pushed that afternoon beneath the door. She picked it up and read the name, then on her face there crept a crin. And Mrs Rcodj-money said: "I'm mighty glad I wasn't in." Then Mrs Readymoney went to call on Mrs Goldenhair, Anl she, too, left a calling card because she didn't find her there; She neither sifihed nor frowned nor wore a look to indicate chagrin. , She merely told her husband this: "I'm mighty glad she wasn't in." Next time they met. she said: "My dear," and fumbled with her tortoise comb "I wils so sorry to hare had you call when I was not at home; "Nor can I tell you my regret," and here she s.-dly chopped her chin. "Upon the afternoon I called on you and didn't hnd you in." And then both Mrs Goldenhair and Mrs Ready-inooey told Each other Just how sad they were, their grief was more than they could bold; Then each one parted, each one smiled, and later each was heard to say, "Thank goodness that is over new, and tint's a Tinit. anyway." The Rocky Road. "It is easy enough to hitch your wagon to astar," declared the theatrical manager. "Say on." "How to keep from being bounced out of the wagon Is the question." Louisville Courier-Journal. Odd Items From Everywhere. The fire alarm sounded from box 8 in Portsmouth, N H, on Thursday evening lor the fire at Rye, was plainly heard and correctly counted at the South Berwick car uarn , at Dover point and at Dover, a distance of about six miles. If one man was set to taking the population census next April under conditions like those under which the 60,000 enumerators will work, it would take him 3740 years. For the first time in the history of Hales college regular class work, preceded by chapel exercises, will be held on Saturdays during the coming year. Heretofore Saturday has been practically a holiday, so far as class work has been concerned . The smallest musical instruments in the world are the pigeon whistles or Bekin. They are made of thinnest bamboo and tiny gourds, scraped to paper-l.ke delicacy and fastened beneath the v il feathers of the carrier pigeons, as the birds fly through the air these instruments emit a weird aeolian melody like the harps of fairy land. A trolley wire became unfastened on West st in Plttsfleld one morning recently and within 10 minutes 4o persons had telephoned to the street railway office about It. A German astronomer has estimated that the mysterious star Algol 18 more than twice as hot as the sun, and that, if it were as near the earth as the sun it would give eighty times as much light. The hardest working river in the United States, probably in the world, is the Blackstone. It is only 43 miles long, yet it produces 23.000 horse power. Almost 100 mills, catching with their whirling turbines Its water almost from the very source in the city of Worcester to Woonsocket and Bawtucket, R 1. COST OF CITY'S AUTOS $108,000 Auditor Makes Report to the Aldermen. Mayor Again Sends in Names of Andrews and Richardson. O'Hare Wants Information About Stone Crushers. BEDS and BEDDING Extra space is being devoted to this department during September. The first floor is largely taken up with a great display of fine Iron and Brass Beds. Our White Enameled Beds are guaranteed not to flake. The finish is smooth as glass. The chills and joints are as well finished as the rods. The assortment of patterns makes it possible to suit all tastes. Special Prices This Month. Our Credit Plan Hhould you not desire to pay ruh, you may open an account with u by paying- a tmall part of the amount down and the balance in weekly or monthly payments. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS A.McArthur(&. Ill- 117 WaKiivgtoivSt. T AdaJTva 5quaj-e The aldermen yesterday met for the first time in regular session since July 12. The report of the city auditor, in reply to an order of the board relative to the purchase, costs and maintenance of city automobiles during the past 20 months, was received and oidei ed primed. An order to refer the report to the finance commission for further investigation was passed and then reconsidered, final action, on tha request of Alderman Whelton, Deing deferred to the next meeting of the aldermen. According to the report of the city auditor, the city of Boston has paid out over $10h,000 for automobiles, maintenance, repairs and chauffeur hire, of which the costs of the machines footed Up $65,533.13 up to July 1 of 1909 and W50 since that date; $26,962 for mainte-i ance and repairs and $12,02.89 for chauffeur hire. The mayor's automobile, for cost and naintenance up to July 1 cost $7877.46, of which the maintenance and repairs amounted to $3,276. The city now owns and operates 26 machines, three OI which have been purchased since Julyl. At the next meeting of the board on Sept ft the report will be discussed In detail and then referred to the finance commission. Alderman O'Hare thereafter offered an order, which was passed, calling upon the superintendent of streets to furnish the board with a statement of the amounts received by the city from the sales of stone crushers, and the names of the parties to whom sold; the amount or amounts received by the city for the use of city ledges, and the names of the parties using the same; amount or amounts received by the city from the sales of city ledges, if any were sold, and the names of parties purchasing the same. The mayor again sent in the names of Edward G. Kichardson of ward 10 to be a principal assessor until 1912. and of Alonzo F. Andrews of ward 21, to be a principal assessor until 1911. Both nominations were laid over until the next meeting for confirmation. Yesterday the republican members, at least the five who opposed confirmation a month ago, said that they saw no reason for now changing their votes. Alderman Bnand voted with five democrats for confirmation on the first occasion, and Alderman O'Hare voted with the five republicans against. O'Hare, it is said, will not change from his first vote. APPOINTS 30 MEN. O'Me ara Makes Additions to Police Force. Also Announces the Transfer of Seven Members. CLAIMS TO BE AN INDIAN. Man Giving the Name of Owen Jones Gets Three Months on Charge of Assaulting Conductor. A well dressed man claiming to be an Indian, but who refused to give his right name, was sentenced to three months in the house of correction by Judge Burke In the municipal court yesterday. He appealed, stating that he was innocent. He was charged with assaulting a conductor after the latter had him out ott the car, alleging that he did not pay his fare. He gave the name of Owen Jones, and said he was a member of a tribe at Cotuit. There it was said that the name was not known. . FIRE IN IRON FOUNDRY. Alonzo Smith's Plant at Salem Damaged $4000 by Flames That Start Near Boiler. SALEM, Bept 13 A general alarm was sounded this evening for a fire in the Eagle iron foundry on Canal st. The fire started near the boiler to which is connected a huge pot for melting lead. Tne rafters were well heated from the day's work and when the firemen arrived the eastern end of the building was a mass of flames. Alonzo Smith, the proprietor, did not know if any loss occurred to his patterns, many of which are considered quite valuable. The loss is estimated at $m In a general order last night the appointment of 30 reserve men to the police force was announced by Commissioner O'Meara. The new reserve men and the stations to which they have been assigned are as follows: Hugh L. Marshall to station 16, Patrick Doyle station 15, Robert Q. S. Ree station 5, Charles M. Me-Gowan, Myles P. Boyle and William P. J. Delaney station 16, John H. Sullivan station 5, Daniel D. Lynch station 16, Walter C. Howard station 5, Joseph L. Ferrari station 1, John Nolan station 15, James W. Kerrigan station 1, James J. Murray station 16, Timothy J. Kelly station 2, Edward J. Berry station 2, Patrick J. Powers station 13, John D. McDonald station 3, William Anderson station 1, Joseph M. Holloran station 13, Herbert W. Andrews station 2, David B. Birmingham station 9, Roland P. Green station 9, Percy Broad station 14, William D. LeBlanc station 14, Eugene Sullivan station 16, Michael P. O'Connor station 12, James A. Conway station 15, Timothy F. Sullivan station 12, Richard C. King station 2, John J. Patten station 2. Transfers announced are as follows: Patrolman HoUis W. Engley from station 2 to city prison, Daniel J. Hart from station 2 to 13, Arthur J. Putnam from station 2 to superintendent's office, Joseph P. Connor from station 5 to 9, H. A. Stewart from station 5 to station 2, Michael O'Neil from station 11 to station 10, Thomas E. Hamilton fiom station 14 to station 2; reserve-men George J. Mculty from station 9 to station 11, William H. McKendry from station 12 to station 7. The new appointments took effect at 5:45 last night, while the transfers will go into eftect at the same hour this evening. 60,000 PUPILS SHUT OUT. Unable to Gain Admittance to the New York Schools and Can Only Attend Half Sessions. NEW YORK. Sept 13 The public schools of the five boroughs of Greater New York opened today with 60,000 children unable to gain admittance for the full courses. W. H. Maxwell, superintendent of schools, estimates there are 675,000 applicants for enrollment. The 00,000 who are out will be compelled to attend half sessions, that la, be Instructed three hours every day instead of five hours. Supt Maxwell predicts that the congestion in 1910 will be even worse than it is this year. He claims the board of estimate has not appropriated money enough for new schools. A half dozen new buildings opened for pupils today In Manhattan and Brooklyn seemed to give but little relief. GRAND JURY FREES C0NANT. Brockton Man Was Charged With Murder in Quincy Court 28 Indictments Reported. DEDHAM, Sept 13 The grand Jury returned 28 indictments this morning before Judge De Courcy, 15 being new bills. The most important action was the finding of no bill against William S. Conant of Brockton, who was held for the grand jury by the district court at Quincy on the charge of the murder of William Hannaford at Weymouth July 25. Among the Indictments is one charging Charles W. Fennlmore of Milton with assaulting Leslie Grant at Milton April 10 with Intent to murder. xx entered a plea of not guilty. Other indictments and the pleas of those present were: William H. Leonard charged with robbery at Hyde Park April 16, 1909. Plea of guilty. Hugh Todd charged with statutory offences at Stoughton on Nov 25, 1908, and Sept 10, 1908, at Stoughton. Pleas of not guilty. William C. Nash, charged with arson April 27, 1909, at Quincy. Alexander Trotter, charged with statutory offence at Brookline. Plea of not guilty. George Kassls, charged with laroeny at Weymouth. Plea of not guilty, Jeremiah Carey, charged with breaking and entering at Quincy. Plea of not guilty. James H. Jones, charged with statutory offence at Hyde Park. Plea of guilty. Edgar S. Durkee, charged with breaking and entering at Stoughton. Plea of not guilty. CAPT CUSHIN6 ENTERTAINS AT NORWOOD. I, in i Ti "IT Suburban Press Association Members View the Great Publishing Plant Under the Guidance of the Candidate for Governor's Council 1 H9MHHHra5ElsHBBHm w W BSBHifiSBHlflHH&iwk. -!i MSHBhvTjflih iHMPHHr f&n TMBMMMgMf'' hi 7TMbibV 9assHlM)flHaw? HfflV' iK hit ' ' I OUR NEW STYLE BOTTLE Lnntoint ONE OUNCE MORE THAN - I a FULL quart of L i ii Hi ,iSS"W lr- ---ij -NOT- 'jB Paul Jones Whiskey Bottled in Full Meature Pintt and Half Pint: Each packagt guarantied under the Na I - f mm i to na i r u re Food Law, Se rial No. 66. NORWOOD, Sept 13 Capt J. Stearns Cushing, candidate for the republican nomination for the governor's council, a position one of his ancestors filled generations ago, yesterday entertained members of the Suburban Press association at his home in Norwood. Chaperoned by schoolhouse commissioner Thomas W. Leavltt of Boston, secretary of the association, they left Dudley st on special cars yesterday forenoon at 11 o'clock for Norwood for Capt Cushing's residence. They arrived shortly after noon and were welcomed by the captain, Mrs and Miss Cushing, who had prepared an appetizing luncheon for the visitors, spread on the lawn of their beautiful estate. After luncheon the visitors were taken over the plant of the Norwood Press, where they saw one of the largest printing, eleclrotyping and binding establishments in the country in operation. The workings of the monotype were a revelation to most of the visitors and when they reached the bindery where nearly three-quarters of a million books were stored ready for shipment, the visiting newspaper men got a good Idea of the capacity of the immense plant. Capt Cushing Informed them that the three concerns interested in the Norwood Press turned out 13,000 books a day, mostly educational works. They were also Informed that three-quarters of the text books used in the schools and colleges of the country and ri.any foreign books were set up printed and bound in the town. The plant averages a carload shipment to New York daily. Among those who participated in today s outing were: Mr and Mis Geo. C. Fairbanks, Natlck Bulletin: Mr and Mrs Wm. White Mansfield News; W. J. Heffernan, Spn-ce:- Leader: Mr and Mrs J. C. Brimble-comb. Newton Graphic; Francis Proctor and Geo. H. Proctor, Gloucester Dailv Times; . A. Woodward, Passaic Herald; Mr and Mrs C. A. Loring, N E newspaper union; J. D. Haggerty, Wo-burn Daily Times; Mr and Mrs Robt S. Osterhout, Hudson News; Mr and Mrs A. K. Dean, Watertown Observer-Mr and Mrs F. F. Prescott and Carl F PAUL JONES t CO., LoulsvNIt, Ky. H. G. SIMMONS, Agent N. E. State Oft Colonial MMteff. ft"n. Tel. Oi. Jl ROL.U BY STERN K BHOH., 1T1 Hummrr It W. J. A D. I.YONN, 177 Atlantic At. P. KKAKIN0, 1 Omm! hi. TffOM. J. KEI.I.V, 21 Dock Kquar. M. IHcO I M.HtiinY, 140 CnarlM tt TERMINAL WINK o., ion ri Hi R. CONNOR, 20S7 WaatilnKV.o Rt. E. M. SWEENEY, VS2 Mfdfort Bt, Cbarleatown. CUMMINOM et LYONS, 741 Huntlas. ton Ave. SHAWMtT EXCHANGE, 50 Show, raut At. W. J. tUQQIMU, 12s Rmeraon at., to. Hod I on. C. E. GRAHAM, m Columl.ua A. WIIHI:N l.HOl K.HV HI., ;rot Hall. JOHN n. DIOOIR, S Harris at. JAS. LYONS. 124.' Doftn-at.T At. M ACK O'RRIEN, 12 Waahlnfton Kt LV v am V " BB 1 Pifscott, Quincy Dally Ledger; Geo. M. Barron and son, Foxboro Reporter; Mr and Mrs R. B. Somers, Waltham Free Prtss: Mr and Mrs Eben Prescott. Braintrt-;- Observer; Mrs M. E. Hawes and Mrs Emerson, Weymouth Gazette; Mr and Mrs J. B. Kavanaugh. Brook-lino Prtfs; Mr and Mrs C. B. Johnson, Franklin Sentinel: Mr and Mrs W. A. Mavnard, Somervllle Reporter; Mr and Mrs Tboa. Lenvitt, Dorchester Beacon; Geo. I.ittlefleld, Winchester Star; Chas. C. Doten, Old Colony Memorial, Plymouth, Geo. W. Southworlh, Needham Chronicle; Mr and Mr G. K. Lewi. Bryantvllle News; Mr and Mr W. S. Bartholomew, Wareham Courier; L. F. R. Lnngeller, Popular Educator, Boston; Mr and Mrs John Tmperly Newton Town Crier; A. E. Wlnhlp, Journal of Education; Chos. C. Coulter. Clinton Item: Mr and Mis W. 8. Twombly, Reading Chronicle; Mr and Mrs A. M. Brldgeman, Stoughton Record. WILL STAY OUT AT FALL RIVER Weavers Complain of Speeding Up Looms. Grievances of 1000 Strikers Outlined by Union Official. Compromise Expected on Return of Mill Chief. ket become more settled, but this Is, of i course, simply a surmise and cannot oe continued ifrom any authoritative source. 3--ALL RIVER, Sept 13 There are no new developments in the strike of the weavers at the Iron works mills today Supt Hathaway is understood to be in New York, having gone there Sunday night, supposedly to consult with M. C. D. Borden, the owner. At the office of the company it was said that there was no information to be given out. The strikers held a meeting at the Weavers' building in the morning, at which about 1000 were present, and discussed the situation for nearly two hours, but without taking deilnite ac-I:on of any kind beyond resolving lo stay out until their demands were ac- ceeded to. This aCternoon Sec Whitehead of tho weavers' union gave out the following statement: "The weavers in theBe mills have ' tried every way posalble to have their grievances remedied without resorting to a strike. Two or three conferences havo been held with the superintendent and he has refused to make conditions right. It was up to the weavers, therefore, to either keep on working under conditions which had bfeconie intolerable or refuse to do so. "They chose to refuse to work any longer under these conditions. When you And 1000 weavers responding so unanimously as these weavers did to a call to come out on strike there muat be something wrong. The speed of the looms has been so high and the woik so bad that ft has been a case of work hard from morning until night. "It has been my opinion that the trouble all along has been that the speed of the machinery in all departments has been too high and bad work has resulted which ha& ail come to the weaver to contend with. There has been too much effort made to get off large production In the various departments and in the end the weaver has had to stand for ull of the bad work. "In some of the oMier departments, too, the help has been on the verge of making a protest agiinat the driving. The weavers would have liked to have had these condition - remedied. Their feeling now is that if u settlement isn't reached immediately they will go somewhere else to work. Many of the mill In this city would only be too glad to get these weavers." It is expected that when Supt Hathaway returns from New York some proposition may be made by the management looking to a compromise. It is suggested in some quarters that perhaps Mr Borden may not be averse to suspending operations in his mills at this time for a few weeks, inasmuch as he is understood to have a large amount of gray cloths ahead either In his storehouses or contracted for and would prefer not to use up his cotton which he bought at prices materially below the preaent quotations for the staple in manufacturing it into goods, at least not until conditions in the ootton iniu- ALL OF 2200 WENT BACK. Weavers Resumed Work in York Mills, Saco, Me Old Pay, But Management Promises More Soon. SACO, Me, Sept 13 After an idleness of about three weeks the 2200 employes of the York mill of this town, who were thrown out of employment by the strike of 150 weavers, returned to work today. They quit for an advance in pay, and a few days afterward the entire plant was closed down. The weavers went back to work at the old rate of wages, but the mill management promised to do something for them as soon as possible. The strikers appeared to be all glad to return, as the layoff has been an expensive one for them, they having lost between J30.000 and $40,000. Agent Page of the mill declared today that the owners of the mill were in no particular hurry to resume operations, as the shutdown had not caused them any loss. He said that during the time the mill was closed all its orders were maue up by other cotton mills of New England, which have formed an 'association to insure themselves against losses by strikes. BAGGING WEAVERS STRIKE. Cut in Wages to About $9 Opposed in the Gunny Department of the Ludlow Mills. LUDLOW. Sept 13 Following th-' doing of the gunny bagging department of the Ludlow manufacturing associates two weeks ago because of the strike of the creel boys, who were refused an increase' from $5 to $5.50 a week, the company posted a notice last Friday declaring that when the mills opened today they would pay the weavers in that department only 20 cents a hundred yards, a decrease or. four cents, because of the low tariff and their consequent inability to compete with foreign manufacturers, especially India. When the department opened this morning none of th6' 160 weavers started work and a committee was appointed to demand their old wages. The committee consulted with agent Sidney Stevens today, but was unsuccessful, agent Stevens declaring that heretofore and even under the proposed decreased wage's the company pays more for gunny bagging weaving than any similar manufacturing establishment in the country. The strikers met tonight and the committee reported its failure to win tho old wages. None of the employes of the company are' organised, but the striking weavers made a futile effort to persuade the other employes to strike in sympathy. At the meeting tonight it wan decided by the striking weave'rs that they would leave town, as they Informed agent Stevens that they would not be able to live properly under the new wage, which amounts to about M a week. At the old rate of 24 cents a hundred yards they got about $11 a week. ThH is the second cut within a year. The other departments are working at full time. The gunny department has again dosed down for another week. Moat of the employes are Poles and French. RATS OUT FOR LICENSE TOWN May Drive Worcester to Wet Column. They Enter the Fight by Their Attack on the Merchants. No Saloons Costs Them a Living, It is Charged. WORCESTER, Sept 1S-A feature of the no-license regime in Worcester t complained of by the merchants in the center of the city, who are repot ting the loss of large amounts of property by the depredations of rats. The proprietors of the big department storos declare that until recently their places of business were signally free from the rats, but lately their stores have become overt-un with the pests that eat everything that they can bite. The reason for the Invasion is said to be the absence of the nearly 100 saloons, which gave the rats a fat living in the days and nights they were open. Tho demolition of the old buildings at Washington sq, to make room for tho new union station, Is also held partly responsible for the new troubles of the merchants. The rats have also a;ot Into the theatres around Harrington corner, and It Is not an unusual thing to see a big gray fellow walk up or down an aisle during a performance. Convention on Sept 29. The New Hampshire state firemen's association will hold Its annual convention In Woodsville Sept 29, Instead of the 80th, as was incorrectly announced Sunday. blBLES, HYMNALS W.B.CIirkeC and PRAYER BOOKS 26 &28Treonf St AIDS TRADE 1H LATIN AMERICA New Division Started at Washington. State Department to Foster Commercial Relations. Thomas C. Dawson of Iowa Appointed Chief. WASHINGTON. Sept 13-Bec of Stats Knox is giving special sttentton to Um development of the commercial interests of the United State In Latin America, and to that end h creaiU in the state department a new division to be known as the division of uaun American affairs, devoted exclulvtiv I these matters. He ha appointed Thomas C. Dawson of Iowa, I 8 ml muter to Chile, as chief of the new division and William T. B. Doyle a assistant The statement 1 made that the Increasing Investment of American capital In Latin-America and th; oblige-tions resulting from closer political i relations between this country and tiio of Central and Bouth America lnPOS upon the department of state one or HS heaviest duties. To deal with the opportunities, to foster and facilitate legitimate American enterprise and to protect American property and property right In t en-tral and Bouth America, Sec Knox has created this new division. Mr Dawaon wa appointed secretary of the U 8 location at Rio d Janeirs June . 1887; minister resident and con ul general at Banto Domingo April i -T 104; minister to Colombia Jn 10. lip. aid minister to Chile April 21. 1900. v reason of his long residence in Bouth America Mr Daweon 1 thoroughly familiar with Latin-American affairs. Mr Doyle 1 a lawyer ho ha traveled extensively in South America and rifted as private secretary to Mr Root while the latter was on his tour er South America. At preaent he In lu Venesuela aa pociui r inwmi the department ror ine evidence. dlectlon of MOST GOES TO S. P. C. A. Will of N. G Bagley of Fltchburg Makes It Residuary Legatee and It Will Also Get Son's Share. FITCHBURO, Sept 18 The will of Nathaniel O. Bagley was filed for pro-bato in the Worcester court this afternoon by George A. Whitney of Springfield, who was the conservator for the deceased. The will was drawn In 1886. The Massachusetts society for the prevention of cruelty to animals is made the residuary legatee of the os-tate, valtiod at $80,000. Tho will directs that after all bills are paid that one half of the estate shall bo paid to his son, David Bugley, who at the time of the will lived in the west. Ho has since died, so that his share of the estate, If the will Is allowed, will go to the society for the prevention of cruelty to animals. Mr Bagley tlid a few weeks ago at the age of 96 years. Removal Sale Bulletin CHARGE ACCOUNTS" If you haven't a "Charge Account" with us now it is worth your while to open one at once. It makes your shopping easier at all times, but especially just now during the Removal Sale, when there are so many money-saving opportunities. NEW STORE "CHARGE ACCOUNTS" When we get well under way in the new store you will find that you want to buy of us an iicreasing proportion of your total purchases an established "Charge Account" will make for convenience. R.H. STEARNS & CO.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free