12 THE BOSTON SUNDAY GLOBE APRIL 10, 1910. KNIGHT'S PART WITH LOCKET Thinks He Told Guilty of Spencers Nama Springfield Will Investigate to See Wlia is to Blame. Citizens Convinced Some One Made Mistake. SPRINGFIELD, April Beginning next week tae board of trade will conduct a thorough investigation of the leasons why the locket lost by Bertram .;. Spvncer the ni..; iic robbed the home of A. K. Blair and later found by Charles L. Simons in an aster bed in the rear of hi home at t6 School st and which led to the arrest of Spencer and later to his confession of the murder of Miss Martha B. Blackstone was withheld from the police. Fred T. Ley, president of the board of trade. Is at the head of this movement and will call on Mayor Dathrop Monday to see what action it is advisable to take in the matter. "The investigation and placing of the responsibility for the police department not having the locket," said Air Ley, "will show where the criticism justly belongs. If the police department is being unjustly criticised the public ought to know it. The movement for an investigation had been deferred for several days because it was thougnt it would be best lo wait until some of tiie excitement created by the murder had subsided, when those undertaking the ii. estimation couid do the work much easier." By Citizens' Committee. A petition for an investigation will be circulated among the business men and will be presented either to the' citizens' committee or the city government. Mr Ley said the petition will undoubtedly be presented to the citizens' committee, as it is believed this is the proper body to conduct the investigation. Mayor Lathrop said this afternoon he had not heard anything authoritative relative to an investigation of the police department or the reasons for withholding the locket. He declined to express any opinion on the matter. Robert A. Knight, who learned of the finding of Spencer's locket by Charles JL. timons, after Spencer broke into A. E. Blair's home, 66 School st, this afternoon told of his interview with Chief William J. Quilty after that break and of informing the head of FOR RUSSIAN GRAFT PROBE niiiiiiiu Amur HAILWAT bKANI MAY 00 DEEPER Ex-Judge Parker Visits St Petersburg. American Interests Want to Build in Siberia. ST PETERSBURG. April 9 Ex-Judge Alton B. Parker's mission to St Petersburg is to obtain from the Russian government a concession authorizing an American syndicate to build railways in Siberia and along the Siberian frontier. Another purpose relates to construction work for the Russian navy by American engineers. Both of these mat- j ters were discussed at a meeting be- tween Mr Parker and Minister of j Finance Kokovstoff. The conference , lasted more than two hours. (Copyright 11)10, New York World, i Three More Talking in Pittsburg. Grand Jury's Presentment Is Credited With the Change. "Man Higher Up" Looked for by Monday. WOMAN FIRE FIGHTERS PITTSBURG. April fl Where and when the Investigation" of municipal corruption will end is "contingent," to j ! "quote Di3t Atty Biakeley, "on develop- j nunta that will ho realized before Mon day." Mr Blakeley has spread his net and la waiting lor more men to confess, as a result of the intimations contained in the grand jury's presentment yesterday. More valuable information may have heen obtained today by the district attorney from Charles Stewart. Dr W. H. Webber and P. D. Kearns. all former councilmen. who have already made projects discussed by Mr Parker with , confessions of their part in the council-the Russian minister of finance. Mr niariic irregularities. They spent the Sheehan said he could not disclose , morning in the district attorney's office, them at this time and that he could ; Both had severa conferences with Mr say nothing until Judge Parker is ready niaiselev and Asst Sec Moor, at which a to talk or them hlmseit. . stenographer was present. Stewart was i He declined to reveal the American , . , interests in whose behalf Mr Parker is declared by the gP&nd jurors to Iks with- -visiting Russia. He said that Judge holding evidence and the report was Parker was In Moscow today. spiead today that he has now given u, ; the name of the man who paid him j WAY AND HOW OF BREATHING !m m New rork cu and that he ins , ; also given other important evidence. Dr Martin in Lecture at Harvard I Tne district attorney s staif will work tonight and tomorrow preparing for the ! SHEEHAN IS SILENT. Parker's Law Partner in New York Refuses to Discuss Plans of the Americans. NEW YORK, April 9 William F. Sheehan, law partner of Judge Parker, whs asked today for details of the Medical School Dispels Some Common Misconceptions. Dr E. G. Martin, In his lecture on "The Way and How of Breathing" at the Harvard medical school last evening', upset some of the popular fallacies concerning deep breathing and the power of the will over breathing. He said that deep breathing has no particular advantage" over shallow, or conduct of the grand jury next Wei-k and the trial of the seven cases listed for court hearings Wednesday. The district attorney would not make public today whether or not he had heard from Frank H. HofTstot or the millionaire's attorney, but it Is strongly rumored here that Mr HofTstot has already made up his mind to right extradition. fcven the calling of the cases for the department that if a man with the ' complishes and at the same time sup natural, breathing, as far as improving ' trial Wednesday Is contingent, the dis or purifvine the blood is concerned. F? attorney says, on What happens But deep breathing was of considerable advantage to the lymph and the circulation of the lymph through the entire body. It purifies the lymph bv removing from It more of the carlxm dioxides than ordinary breathing ac- initials "B. G. 8. was captured, the police would have a man they wanted. Mr Knight has been absent from the city for several days, and on his return today made the following statement: "It was previous to Oct 1 that 1 called upon Chief Quilty at police j nwWfMin anu asaeu mm lr ne nan any clews as to the burglar. I Inquired If any suspects had the initials B. G. S..' He replied. 'No.' Knight's Version of Locket. "I then told him I had information which I believed might be of value, but at that time I was only at liberty to say tnat the information concerned a recent break. "I am very certain, though I would uut ortv jj...-i ii ci.v, LijfiL i ioiu mm an examination of the voting lists and tho directory revealed the name of Bertram G. Spencer, an employe of the Boston A- jvjaine rauroaa. ie tooK some notes on the case uut made no further request for any information. During this interview the word client' was not used nor was any language which could be construed as indicating that I represented anyone but myself. "About 10 days later, having heard nothing whatever from him nor anyone else regarding this interview, called him on the telephone and inquired as to what investigation he had made and with what results. He replied that he had turned the matte1-over to Capt Boyle and that he had learned nothing. From that time until Sunday, April 3, at which time the locket was In the possession of the police department, I had no conversation with anyone regarding the matter nor at any time since such Interviews plies the lymph with greater quanti ties of oxygen. As the circulation of the lymph through the lymphatic system is accomplished largely by the muscular action of breathing it naturally Improves that circulation by reason of the greater muscular effort throughout the thorax required In deep breathing. This is the real reason why a person feels so good after a period of deep breath ing and not because of Its effect on the blood or the circulation of the blood. The blood is only capable of taking certain amount or oxygen and usual- ly the requisite amount Is furnished in ordinary, shallow breathing the kind of breathing which one does unconsciously and automatically. People breathe more slowly and deeper while asleep, but again the amount of oxygen which the blood takes In is no greater than in the regular breathing when one is awake, because the amount of oxygen taken in by the blood Is determined by the amount of carbon dioxide, or impurity, which the blood throws off in the process of exhalation. Oxygen is the life of blood and the act of res plration consists in supplying by means of Inhalation to tl or the uody through the felood and getting rid of the carbon dioxide gas, which the blood brings back from the cells of the body, by means of exhalation. This Is accomplished in the lungs. j The impure blood comes through the I veins and is pumped by one side of the I heart through the lungs and during ! the passag ethrough the lungs it is ! purified and passes through the other j side of the heart into the arteries and i thence through th ehody, carrying the i.uvo i n.wivwi frn.n i-hif rv, 1 necessary supply or oxygen wnn it. Boyle or anyone else a Fequest for ' T!ie lu,nKH. " sna.11 V olurne-nor-further information." mally about 1i0 cubic inches but the Attv Knight declared that he helieverl : sonace ? W" lunga wow oi an pi o- There are some 12 or 13 survivors of that group of gallant and heroic women who once saved Hallowell from a holocaust. A number are still living who between now nH Hnnnav Tho tn, t recall the stirring scene. It was on a that he announced early today that Fourth of July 50 years ago. An ex-the grand jury would be through work cursion to Hunnewell's Point took from mSJrffc ut "ftfrw.ard . ''hanged his th citv all the firemen and practically mind, is believed to be significant. i ,. . , Judge Fraser will not rule on the a11 tne male population, question of the eligibility of Harrison : Late in the afternoon a fire was dis-Nesbit, foreman of the grand jury, to covered in the Exchange hotel, more S"" aTl PJf.r"uyl,yanla Jur-V unt' ,s,,me commonly called Winslow's tavern, on time next week, it was earned today. . j j j ' : W ater st, which had rhade such head way that It could not be overcome by the few pails of water available. The situation looked critical. Unless Loss of $20,000 to Property of the j the flames could be quickly extln-Butler Hospital for the Insane at fished the building was sure to go and adjoining stores and tenements Providence. aso, several of which had already PROVIDENCE, .pi il 9 The large i taken fire. Tidings of the catastrophy barn on the farm connected with the came to the ears of the women, and a Butler hospital for the insane, located dozen or mere of the younger ones, on the west band of the Seekonk river, j regardless of the silks and laces In was destroyed bv n-.o at S tonight. which they were robed Ipr some lunc- .. ' " . , ,, i tion. rushed to the engine house, found The patients were not disturbed. The 1 a few f:trav men to dras the Tieer SAVED A CITY. FIRE DESTROYS 75 BUILDINGS Middletown, Penn, Has Loss of $400,000. overheated Move in Business Section Causes Disaster, ! lVTimr Porann u in TL . L Bat Few Injnred. HARRISBL'RG. Penn. April j business section of Middletown I miles from this city and an manufacturing town oi a. .out lo.wul!1 j pie, was swept by fire today, 'ftJrS i buildings being burned with , u ,J I r w w - "; J . I I Ji il li, The 4avii was in, danger for tij hours until by the combined efToruj firemen from this ejty, lncaMer. ChlJ urnbia and Steelton and the of FIRE DESTROYS BARM. loss will reach $20,X10. engine to the wharf and one group of women manned the brakes in a fashion worthy of long practice and masculine muscle, while another passed buckets of water. And the town was saved, even before ti e returning excursionists, who seeing the blaze as tney approached the wharf, jumped to the shore before the boat touched, could reach the scene of action. A great crowd of women and spec tutors from neighboring places collected to witness the spectacle. Among the survivors of this historic conflagration are Mrs John W. Church, Miss Annie F. Page, Mrs M. H. Meser-vey and Miss Sophia B. Oilman ami Miss Elizabeth Page of this city, Mrs Hannah Waite of Jefferson, Mis Julia Page Sampson of New York. Mrs Louis-: Stearns Best of Wisconsin, Mrs Charles Nash of Augusta, Mrs Mattie A. Ern-mart of Jamaica Plain, Mass, Mrs H Marie Boyd of Brighton, Mass, and Mi fl L. Ii. Brandt of Charlestown, Mass. Nearly all these women recall one or more incidents of the occasion and a few of them make periodical visits to i la llo well "I can scarcely belie-e that 50 years have passed." says Mrs Emmart, "since tiot well-remembered day, for myseil and sister were two of the fire women who worked so hard to help save the Sf?s lianscome, Elbridge Rollins, Billy Fuller, John Beaman. George Ordway, Andrew Masters and John Dumont. "I remember we were asked to go by the late Maj Rowell," said Mrs Walte. "and so we went to the fire. The moat we girls had to contend wlthat that time was in operating the brakes on the old hand tub. When one side was pulled I way down it took some of us snorter girls off our feet and we went into tne air. But we came down after awhile and then some of them on the other side went up. And I will say right here that none of the women at the fire needed any physical culture exercisos that night, nor the next day. I am now 73 years old, but am glad to recall that incident of 50 years aico." Though the survivors of this fire are widelv scattered they occasionally com- I eld town of Hallowell. I remember well munlcate with eacn otiier nv leuer, ana how we stood on the wharf and pumped wnen tney come io naiiuwHi ' till our hands were blistered. I re- of them like to take another glance at member well a dear Mrs Decker, who i the Old I lger engine, which is still m served coffee from her wash boiler and ! a good state of preservation and housed how much it refreshed us. Some of tne , with the other apparatus at the city ftir-es that I can recall were Daniel I ereinc house. TEACHING PATRIOTISM B Y PICTURES. - iceuS Schools and Public Halls Should be Hung With Scenes Representing Great Kvents in the Country's History, Says a Prominent Teacher. more vicissitudes and has had less financial support. "In its early days this department w.';s looked upon and was maintained through the generous few as a superficial luxury for the acquiring of an additional culture to the usual ntlWiO school education. But since then the amount of drawing, painting, design ing, ana modeling, without wnicn tne the state are showing more and more interest in the private welfare of the citizens, and ate offering an increasing amount of personal assistance. "in Boston the state now has an employment agency which offers its services to secure positions for all who seek its help, and It does not seem too much to believe that the city should ast-ume the same responsibility, not I general commercial and advertising enly for the unforunate, but for the the foregoing statement would fully I 2rtlon to lie size. there are ai.out explain his action In the matter anil t &'i feet of surface in the lungi. he war, then asked why he did not In- 1 he act of breathing is controlled by form Chief Quiltv of the finding of the i t!le nervous system through a nerve telltale locket, to which he replied "I I center at the base of the grain in the only had the consent of Mr Simons medulla oblongata, and it is partially to rivi to the noliee ilfnartmcnt thu controlled by the will but only partial- initials 'B. G. S." " j y. as no person can, by act ot the will, Mr Knight expressed much regret hoW tne "reath and stop breathing be-that Spencer's initials had not become ond a certain length of time. And it known to the police long before the ! iy not possible, as is supposed, to com- BlacKstone murder. Had lie been asked mil suiciue oy no aci oi me win m to do so. Mr Knight thinks that he wou'd have succeeded In persuading Mr Simons to give the police more complete Information. suspect" spencer. He Bur- Turners Falls People Believe Was Man Who Committed glaries There in 1908. TURNERS FALLS, April 9-Turners stopping breathing. The nerve center will force the person to breathe in spite of the will. This is due to the stimulation of the nerve center by means of the carbon dropped In the blond which develops very rapidly when breathing is stopped, if only for a few moments. Blood has to be replenl.-hed with oxygen at least once in 30 seconds as that is about the time It tix ! the blod to travel from the lungs through the entire body and ba;K again to the lungs laden with carbon dioplde. 1 . . ., . , ' V. . . , I . J . - hntm nir Falls people believe that Bertram G. j accomplished so effectively Is because Spencer, the Springfield burglar, com- the knot In the rope at the base of the , mitted several burglaries at Turners I brain effects the respiratory nerw cen- i Fails in August 1908. In that month , gj h. T3Sfi"55 the houses of Gottlieb Kock, J. F. invented centuries befo' e It was known Hood and C. M. Burnett were burglar- i where the respiratory nerve center was teed. Mrs Phelps, who has a lodging located in the brain. The diaphragm 1 house in tne Keitn DlocK, believes that ana tne nop, ;umiui mo iucuioiumi Spencer lodged at her house during features-of breathing. August, laOfJ. The man she believes to be Spencer slept days and pretended to work in a Greenfield garag? nights. ANNUAL EXHIBITION. KEY MAY IDENTIFY IT. Young Men's Christian League of North Attleboro Gives Program. NORTH ATTLEBORO, Anril 9-The Body of Man Found in Merrimac annual exhibition In physical culture of . u lj - . : the Young Men's Christian league was River at North ChelmsfordProb-1 neld this everiing in Memorial nan. ably a B & M Employe. j Physical director Arthur W. Feel was LOWELL. April 9-The body taken j M charge. Miss Eva Gurney was from Merrimac river at North Chelms- i Pianist. ford this afternoon is in charge of I Those participating In the events George W. Healey. It is believed it had been In the water for months. It was that of a man 5 feet 8 inches tall and of medium build. In his cloth ing was a switch key of the Boston & were Mrs Joseph Kndres, Misses Margaret Black well. Mabel Boyd, Edith Derry, Mildred Endies. Floience Ham, Ruth Hawkins. Dacla Northrup. Mildred Proctor, Bertha White, Velma White, Elsie Winter, Lillian tamitu. m . .. , , VV hite, Vj sie winter, laiiiau onirai, Maine railroad company numbered Rounils Kins, Marion Uer 1S.1I0. It alao bore the letter "S" on the reverse. In the pockets also were 75 cents in change and art envelope addressed "E. B. Meyroritz, 45 6th st south, Minneapolis." There was dark clothing upon the body, but no hat. iv. Marlon iJlacKW.n and iviay yvroo.u and Messrs Frank Richards, George ! Johnson. Joseuh Gacnon, Joseph Ja cobs. Herbert Whiting, Joseph Allen. Everett Allen, A. Aimlngton, ttirneat Gendron, Joseph Beruclnskl, Leon Harrington, Frank Kirk, Ed Pickering, George Roessler. Ed Swallow and J. Welch. ! MRS WILLIAM L. FIELD DEAD. MAY SELL ONLY PAPERS. Providence Police CommissT&n to Prohibit Sale of Meat and Gro- Aged Woman Was Mother of Well ceries on Sunday. Known Brockton Men. PROVIDENi'K. April 9-The police commission, In the line of Sunday law enforcement, issued warning tonight that no sales of meats and groceries sl.all be made tomorrow or on Sundays hereafter. The sale and delivery of milk on Sundays is not prohibited, (hairman Luther said. Grocery stores which maintain newspaper stands and variety stores which sell Sunday papers and groceries may net) newspapers as usual Neither may grocery sales be made In licensed vic tualing houses and bakery shops BROCKTON, April 9 Mrs William L. Field, aged 80, a prominent member of the church of the Unity, died at 4:3u p m today after an extended Illness, at her home, 793 North Main st. She was a daughter of the late Jesse and Mary Uurbank Holmes of Mlddle-boro, and was born In Plymouth. Seven years ago Mr and Mrs Field celebrated their golden wedding. Mis Field Is survived by her husband, two sons, Fred F. Field of the K. F. Field shoe company and the Fred F. Field Holateln company, and pintle W. Field of the Fteld-Lumbert world would be now helpless, has required the training and employment of thousands of craftsmen. "Thus, today, the artist, is regarded as a useful citizen, and with such men and women spending their evenings in the drawing schools, as well as the Class which she is educating to fill the higher positions of skilled labor." Mr Morse was born in Newton Center and comes from an old and well-known familyresidents of the town for four generations back. He attended the public schools and explosives, the spread of the fire jj MtOpp'J. With the exception of about a lioteJ ouiiuiugs, such as me Auditorium, T' M. C. A., Market house, Odd Fellovri iNBMMf and a iew large stores and idences, the majority of the buih ftoatritvArl wet e smuil nn...lM. uiiLr,, j'oi ' ' i' rwic emu unices. ... , ..y 1. .. ... ...... v. .. .. . . ."""k laid n a large spring and suninvr storK aan iiui tiny, pmvvu. i ne nre was nue to an overhiud Bl .', v. Uiiu II tne ItTIUflV Of tht market house. I! set fire to Mm built ings and the Qsmtes ' onimunlrated til ine Auaiiunuin unu swfpi rigut aofl i i ; anions liict iu,i r. The lire burned over a territory r. ered by four blocks, the t,pivad nnnu ,,, , i . . . u.ir . .i I ou raiiu iiiuiri m- 01111 m ci ic Ulai Wfi- ple had no time to move their beion,. fpgs and many lecame panic- striekM Iess thsn half a dozen persons wer, hurt during the fire, none of tbem 1 seriously. 1 Among the losses are MidditoiJ auditorium, including pogtumct. !,Bj $66.0iXi; McNair's block, JSh.imi; M'Ait- town Y. M. C. A. buildln?, VtMr Middletown fair grounds. yratKlftMiil and buildings. t20,UU0; Farmers' markttl house, to,ouo: thin reiios hall, m READY TOJNVESTIGATE. New Jersey Committee May be Named President of Senate to Act if Gov Fort Desires. TRENTON, N J, April -Commt- lng on the re;orted disorderly prtwed-j ings at the recent closing of the Ntw Jersey state assembly here, Jostph S. Frelinghuysen, president of the M Jersey senate, today said that if Gov Fort requests him to make an investi-J gatlon of the matter he will appoint u committee of inquiry. Mr FrelinshujM sen said : "I have noticed the statements til public print to the effect that tiier were disorderly proceedings in or near! the astcvmbly chamber of the staul house at the close of the legislative MM sion. "Personally 1 knew nothing of them, inasmuch as the senate was in session from 2 o'clock Wednesday aftanMsj until 8 o'clock Thursday momma con tinuously, and the only reress taketl was for dinner and 20 minutes fori luncheon at 12:30 Thursday inclining. "Such charges affect the honor an4 integrity of the state, and the char-i ncter of decent, unrieht ami clean nirtl in the legislature who ar. honestly trKl lng to do their duty. It ie BOl J that thev should suffer for tne sins i a few, and while It is difficult to con-J trol the actions of any representative,! riAvertheless. if such conditions exist-l ed. as reported, the fair name ot U state should be protected. "If the attorney-general believes! that I now have the authority to ap- ueginners, tne aim ana scope or " "w i.-c"iu a "'' iMl ,,i,,t committee of invent sat on, school has changed into broader and fchool when 17 years old. Following 'n heo'aoso requests, I shall more useful linesT and the department ! Ins graduation from this school he 3"d .A1..1" 8vern0r so reluLS' has been forced into a prominence studied for two years with Lric Pape. aoa,1llt the n assemblvmen from which can no longer le ignored. . . . , THev count v irave' out in Newark "In Boston fhis department has been YOUNG KE SER ARRESTED. JtStSienSrTOr ."gnitureS bruj changed into a branch of the evening ln the stories of orgies as absolutely iruloMtriHl crr-ltncls.- mwl ir fhonirp of . - V i raise. name it should also change its responsibilities and fulfil the name which it has Ween given. "This, in part, has been done, but there are many ways in which the name has not been fulfilled. This city, as well as other cities, of- Boy Who Struck Blow That Proved Fatal Trehou is Found in Wilmington, Del. Nl.'H YORK, April 9-Frank Keiser. principal in the fatal prize fight of fer an industrial training in different ; school boys at Garfield. N J, which re-trade lines, and in so doing, freely pays . t. . ,r,,,, the hills for the mHintenanc.. ,f t ,,ltpi in thf -leath of Gilirt Trehou. schools. In this manner it offers the ! wa arrested today In Wilmington, Del. 1 oday he was brought back to Ifacken-sack, N J. and loiged in jail charged with murder. The police are undecided however, whether this charge shall' stand when Kelser is arraigned Monday. They will confer with Trehou's father before mnking the formal complaint Keiser was traced to Wilmington, the police say. through letters he sent to a friend hi Garfield. A detective sen; there caught him when he called at the postomce for mail. Kelger broke down when informed that Trehou wp.s dead and voluntarilv accompanied the officer back to Hacken-saclt. same amount of time and the sup posedly equal skill of teachers ana principals that the private training schools do. "But the difference lies here: The private school can have no excuse for incompetency. The pupil pays his or her money and demands a just return. Further than this, the private school exists T5y Its ability to produce pupils who can take posiiions offered them through the school, and the moment there Is no longer a demand for such the school cannot exi.-t. Therefore. It is necessary to the private school's existence, that it should practically assume the responsibility of not only training the ptipil. but of giving him also his start in life. Public School Should Start Its Pupils "The public Industrial schools should also assume this responsibility. If m offering free the same advantages of study that otherwise the pupil would be forced to pay to the private school, the public school has no right to ab sorb the time, tne youth ana tne anility This action was taken at the instance i shoe company and the D. W. Field of the grocers' association. Outchland farms. Oharles W. Bowen Dead. PnOV'IOKNCK, April 9 Charles W. Mowen died at 194 Waterman st today in his 74th year. He was widely known ;hroughout the state, having been formerly engaged in the cotton xoods business and a me:nber qf tiie wholesale firm of L. D. Anthony & Co. He waa born in Warren. June 18. IsStj. He is survived by a wife and two daughters. Rockland School Fair a Success. ROCKLAND. Me, April 9 More than $160 was added to the treasury of the Rockland Msh school athletic association by the annual fail held in Grand A imy hall today. The postgraduate proved effective money earners with their grab bag, which was under the charge of Carl Blacklngton. Howe Hall. i,ciia uieiuen ann rjfsa Hayflen. eev- While It is true that young America is showing an increasing amount of interest in the observance of Lincoln's and Washington's birthdays each year, there Is still need of a greater spirit of patriotism in the public schools of Boston, according to C. H. B. Morse, a lencher of art in the Young Men's Christian association and in the city drawing schools. "We need," he says, "more thought for the nation from the individual. The misuse of liberty Is only too evident from one sea to the other, and I do not hesitate in saying that a truthful national spirit dally instilled into the children, and dailv placed before their eyes, would result in a higher type of citizenship when they come to take their places in the world." In order to bring this about, Mr Morse believes that there should be more decorations of a national character, such as are now seen in state capltols and public buildings, plated in the modern school rooms and assembly halls. "Too many of the pictures' which hang on the walls of the schools." said Mr Morse, "are so far beyond the comprehension of the pupil as to be useless in teaching them any immediate lesson. The subjects chosen are generally masterpieces of art. and are seldom understood by mature minds, some only by artists, some only by a few artists. "This choice, however, is certainly a areat advance on the unadorned walls . . v 1 . . . , . i . . V. . . . .... i ana cracKeo iiwcuQQarai, uit acaueom maps and charts of nast years oness de Forrest and r.ient u v nni wnv t oralMI of its pupils, and to make no effort. noW Ashton of the 2d life guards of the Kng- ' vnile, 1,1 "the campus was J llsh army, who are alleired to hv " -.L . . . .. oir.a f.". , to nave , cap With its big white button. . v. ,i,,i nrai .l.ouuoii iwo years undoubtedly be one of the influences which would aid vastly toward the general result." Mr Morse is an artist, and has always been intensely interested in historic subjects. In fact, his first successful canvas was 'Paul Revere's Ride.' This was painted for a well-known publisher who was seeking some historical subjects to reproduce for schoolrooms. Contrary to the usual delineation of Paul Revere's ride by other artists, Mr Morse has chosen to represent the type of people possessing youth and beauty and refinement, as taking their place in the battle of that memorable day, as well as the sturdy farmer folk more orten aepictea have anv further respotisi'iiiity, nor any ability to place the students who are competent in positions where they will begin to earn material returns Ruth eir time. "There should be more thought for the pupil as an individual, upon whom the teacher, the master and the principals i should reflect credit, instead of the pupil being merely a necessary unit lo support teacher, master and principal. "What positions are secured, 1 believe are secured through the personal influence of the individual ten Cher. As n rule, the average pupil of ability is poor, and his influence to secure a position does not usually amount to anything, and the Influence of the teacher is also necessarily small, and for one position he has to offer there are a doaen whom he is equally bound to help. "And there is no hope in a system which tabulates a pupil of marked ability as a unit to grind out in a mill of statistics for the employment of time which Should bo spent in furthering the personal welfare of each pupil as thev become -fitted for service. Thus, on a sheet of statistics, which have cost a prettv penny to prepare, a class of 20 dough heads with an average yenr- lv attendance or is, receives more con STUDENT TWINS LOOK ALIKE Bob Mahoney Wears Brother's Caoj and Learns in Advance Aboufl Brown Freshman Banquet. PROVIDENCE, April 9 Studentl twins at Brown university who are puzzle to faculty, athletic trainers the college In general, amusingly rJ vealed in advance all the secrets oil the time-honored annual freshmen i dinner at East Greenwich tonight The banquet was held at the hot! Bob Mahonev. sophomore twin brother of Dan Mahoney. a fresnmg is credited with masq In tM Brown cap and white button of tM latter, getting Into the secret council! of the freshmen and learning all the arrangements of the banquet entirely i i n i i t .m i crl The two Mahoney brother? lonr l much alike that few of the underpraa-i , nafau ,. nhla to it'll t iem apart : Both of them are members of taU ! year's relay team, and "Charlie i 1 gins, who coached the team. In order to distinguish them during practice, : made "Dan" wear a different colorea . I sweater from his brother PHIPAnn a..ii a a aimiioers oi me iwiuil . 53 "f" fOTti. cuing ror war- j able to tell which was winch, ana HUNTING FOR ELOPERS. Englishmen in Chicago to Find Baroness de Forrest and Lieut Ashton Passed Through Boston ego, Henri de Mereier and col deorge Moynton arrived here today, after an unsuccessful hunt In Boston New York. Philadelphia ami Cleveland. From Chi, ago de Mercler and Boyn-ton will go to Denver, Los Angeles and San Francisco. "We are engaged by Baron Arnold de Forrest," Col Boynton reluctantly admitted, "to find the baroness and Lieut Ashton." The baroness is '.'9 year old beautiful, rich, and had been a favorite with King Edward. The couple first wont to Spain. From tl thorn to Boston and thence 4.0 New PARENTS JJNF0RGIVING. James Wilson, Aged 16, of Nel Haven, Married to Gertrude Cul-len, 25, of Springfield. NEW HAVEN, April -The filing ef a return of a marriage In the office ! the l-KirlKtrar of vital statistics todJ brought to light the story of the elup'jJ hoy, with Gertrude Cullen. it years-Wilson is the son of William H. WW son. a well-known merchant. He hM! and Irs Francis K. Brownell of Atlanta, eial hundred clUaens patronised the La. and Miss Lilla Pearson Boweu. i supper. pannol fail to have their silent, refining 1 tood would be returned for an o-rtvanHf' Influence, yet the picture which should ' ture which would ultimutelv be one of give its full message to the c hild must the influences to teal the patriotism of n is wiHiioaou, us il is, of such a conglomeration of races and religions with, it would seem at present, but one ideal and that-'to wrin all the money out of the nation that It is possible to Oo, regardless of the consequences "The nation was conceived by ideal-contrary to the constitutional rights of other nations, and undoubtedly it will be only by the influences of ideals that Its principles will bo maintained, and this decoration of which 1 speak would Ik i tit 1 1 1 ret 1st w no v ii i i , a I i,,,' fniinripr Air Mnt'Rp's binivia. iQ i Rldnration and looks better on the books those times gleamed from months of ' as a success in figures than a class study and research. of 15, of whom 12 are making drawing The moon, placed as a halo back of ' ul'ter drawing professional and sal- thp hnrm-'t haarl uo0mcH . nlilo, and who are Worthv of reci'ivniK father, but rather as a human mon- I list, to add a dignity and 'power to hi ! the attention and Interest of their su- I curbed strength. Some, however, have I peilors! criticised this Idea as unfortunate ami , "These drawings of ability and tho unintelligent, while others have calleci 1'upils who made them, should be the 11 an inspiration. : umiiuurn oi nutuws o hkii on uv- O inert Stuart' nortralt wr Af.- parimenis ivuiu ue ineasureo as vow Morse as a guide for the features of Paul Revere. Mrs Charlotte Loud of Qulncv '.used for the woman, and a Mr Sanders fnr both the man and Paul Revere. The horse's saddle and bridle, and the costumes worn by both man and woman were colonial heirlooms "The Landing of the Pilgrims" wns another successful historical palntlni; by Mr Morse; hut this, unfortunately was destroyed by Are In 1906. stroslty. Patriotism in Museums. "Our museums und state capitals and municipal buildings should be monuments of our civic pride. To our churches belongs a certain amount of decorative beauty, but the musouins, the state capitols. the municipal buildings and the churches have their limit or attendance, while our schools will always have a limitless attendance, and better still, an audience of ymmg .i impressionable minds. This, then s the plan- where the greatest amount at in Ohio-."?, ? .eeHv ,earned thtfV wero I been preparing to enter Vale MissCulj Lmcago rocentlj . I comM froin Springfield. Mass. J FIND GIANT TO SUBDUE. Iu lir rliinurhter of William V.1 1 It'll that city. Wilson's, parents W9f9 n'.u opposed to the match, but their went to Bridgeport a week mro a married Miss Cullen there. Ttl monv was performed bv a .iustlce U W peace. Wilson's parents refuse to ret ogulze the marriage. New York Police Sent to Take Ugly Negro, Well Armed, Have to Combat Wife Also. NEW YORK, April 9 A negro, 6 feet WINS CUSTODY OF CHILDREN. 4 inches tall, weighing 230 pounds and ! armed with a Spanish machete and an Mrs Susan V. Dwyer of Provide1 ax, attacked two policemen in the bast- s n . H.r Wma icent of a West Side apartment house Qa,nS Mer Pla tonight and was overpowered onlv sftr i PROVIDKNt'E, April After s P1 a fierce struirale. In the ht n. ; loused legal battle for the custody h,. e a human, personal interest with It I'ntil Howard Pyle depicted Washington In the different periods of his life, clothlne him with the flesh and blood of humnnitv. and showing him amid th natural surroundings of hln life. th Keneral Idea of the father of our country, among the children, was so hasy that thev did not connect him with the Idea of humanity at all. They could not think of him as once a child like themselves, or as a man like their Art in Schools. Referring to art In the Boston evening schools. Mr Morse said: "Free-hand drawing as originally In- private schools are judged, not upon a numerical basis of attendance and ner-sons employed. And at last tho final test of the city's proper expenditure for this department should be that Its business men, who are in need of a designer, or an Illustrator, should here Becure such a craftsman. "I do not believe that this responsibility which should be asuumert bv 1 1 e dfv would In any way limit the personal ambit!. m and individual efforts of the pupil:;. I believe It would add a stimulating ambition to do well and to succeed. A Return for Study. "My own "xperteiico as h pupil and as troduced In these schools made It pos- i " tacher ln ,M'th PHvat and public art Bible for students to study from the I sc'10018- bas been that the wok under cast, the model, etc. and until lute i 11,6 st,mulus of an assured return for years, was looked upon as a needless j th labor si)ent has Invariably placed extravagance. I doubt if any othei de- i th work of the 8tudentB ln the private partment for the reason of its believed i "c,,o1 far aheud r those of the public impracticability, has passed through I "the last few years the nation and n I'. u wit.. 1.,,, 1 1 ..!... . . i ' ' . a , ri ii Kb' lUrrt utlil A 1 1 1 R. " ' and laid about her with an iron bar. f? V: 2Tif wii' JS S She was also mad. a prisoner. tJ.Z: , ? , , iv. Occupants Ot the apart ment Imiiso h ...nn.ii HHili-ot MaV S' Th id that the negro and his wife began drink- Kllen Sullivan Dwyer died in.- v.. i..,. i - u.i ,i.. , . . ; niro unr rne widow was in s... lt,A ..,...,. . . . I . . t M in o kiiuchd luuay oy irequent excursions through the hallwavs armed always with the machete and ax The tenants complained to th police, who found they hud a stubborn iob on their hands. Finally by free use of their clubs thev subdued the giant and handcuffed him lie was locked up on chaiges of assaulting an officer and carrvlng dan-vterous weapons. His wife was held on charges of Intoxication and assault. Rose Chase Sues for $5000. PRoVllK.rK, April 9-In an action for alleged assault and battery Rob? rbase has brought suit for 15000 damages against Austin Shanley of Paw-tucket She alleges that on March 11, 1910, In Pawtucket the defendant brutally assaulted her and shot her with a revolver. infltctlnK a wound which hus proved serious. .'IllliylU M.,M tllMt SflH MUittLMlt I to place the children with the Sulllvs"';! Recently she wanted her clillOJ"""! again. The respondents claimed tM lllXJ ICH'VltTTI IIWVI . V ... ....... III. H.iiirhlar Alle. til IhiMll OerniallCH''B ly at the Instance of Dwyer. .IiiriiTA Mrown In his rescript : that there was no aareement to ur" render Alice nermnnentlv. It , &tl also found that the children wererl ttzed ln the name of Sullivan without the consent of the nuthr. Schoolmasters Organize. MAXSKIKhlV April 9 The masters - A L-nVvm-i Btai'a ,vf hlif i i-t w w vl u vl'lT 1 a radhi of 20 miles of ManslUMd met Buhcock or .mth Atlleimro vivo pies Principal Bowles oi Franklin tl . and treas.
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