The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on July 21, 1910 · 5
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 5

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Thursday, July 21, 1910
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: ' THE BOSTON GLOBE-THURSDAY, JULY 21; 1910 TREMOXT ST. FRIDAY fHE MQTTO WITH THE THRIFTY HOUSEWIFE IS "Let s 60 to Shepard s First" SHE KNOWS THIS IS REMNANT DAY WITH US AND A GREAT DAY FOR HER! This week the offerings are especially in-vitinsr, because we are closing: out all surplus stocks and odds and ends prior to inventory. SPECIAL DISPLAY AND SALE ON SHEPARD THOROUGHFARE The Globe LATEST 7:30 O'CLOCK PLAN OF PARADE OF THE C. T. A. II. At Annual Convention in August. All Societies Possible Are Requested to Participate. Circular Letter Issued by Chief Marshal Shea. CELEBRATE 25 YEARS Of WORK. Three Days' Jubilee of the Swedish Baptist Church at Quincy. MED UNDER AUTOMOBILE FATAL FIRE IN NEW YORK CITY h Shallow Water Watchman Loses Life Under River Bridge j in Lofty Building. tot Eutier of Guilford, Street Vagrant May Also Have En, Suffered Broken Leg. Been a Victim, In arranging for the annual convention of the Catholic total abstinence union, to be held in this city during the early part of next month. Pre John ,T. Shea, who will be the chief marshal of toe parade that la to be one of the principal features of the convention, nas snt out a circular letter to tiie Xarious diocesan unions, dealing with the particulars or the parade. The parade will take place Wednesday evening, Aug 10, beginning at 7:30. and will move from Boylston st and 'Vtuiigion, where tne formation will take place, to Dartmouth, to Tremont st. to Massachusetts av, thence to Har-fwon av, returning through tne avenue to Brookline st. to Washington st, and passing tne cathedral, where it will be reviewed, and- then continuing downtown. Chief Marshal Shea has requested Uiat each branch president shall appoint, or the branch shall elect, one member of its body who will be a member of the maranai s stair. The stair will SWEDISH BAPTIST CHURCH AT QUINCY. QUIJCCY. July 21 Having completed I Rev P. A. Knglund followed as paa- "cr a regulation dress, consisting of I 25 vears as a power for good among the 1 tor, ana assumed cnarge in way, ioo. a.rk suit, with prince albert co.it. wnite iSwedihX residents of the city the Swed- Ho came to'Quincy from New Sweden, Dow tie and white gloves and silk i.at 1 , V ., , .if.Vh Jin hLlw, tniVht ' Me, and his ministry in Quincy was a Th. i,.,r..i,- ....r . "1iL. ish Uai.tlst shurch will begin tonight a , ' , Th Khuh iCtaitfeur and Two Young Incendiary Set Blazein Shop Women Less Injured. IZON. Conn. July 3 Two men ot taw young wemet. the latter of X lori city, hid narrow escapes m deith early today, when the svabiie In which they were re-Msg fc Guilford from a ride rags the country struck the at abutmeat of the Hammonaa-m river brhig. went over It and ariaa, bottom side up. In shallow u:r ss of the men was carried with the sr asd aerto-aly hurt The others Mr Jsnped or wese thrown out and fend only minor injuries. The party .- . ... - ,-rwy an 1 her Mr. VLjj Ellen Hanrey of .New York, a-an. mtndinc the summer with of Garment Makers. .TVV YORK. July a One man wan burned to death and a young man. a vagrant Of the streets, is believe to have perished In the collapse of a biasing roof in a Are which, early today, n.-de a red hot shell of the three upper floors of the building; at t& Lewis st. the seven stories of which are occupied by-garment workers, whose employes are n.t on strike. The building is near the Manhattan end of the Williamsburg t ridge. More' than Suu men and women from adjoining tenements st 3u? Irvington st snd 67 Lewis i Watched the names sweep through the building, after they had been routed out of bed by the police and firemen, w;.c feared the fire mignt a cottagk at Mulberry j spread, in the crowd pickpockets were :-u . Robert Butler of Gull- active, and several losses of watches. I sal Burgess Starr, chauffeur for ; Jewels and 'iruney were reported. St F Ge-nh of New York asvner There Is little doubt the lire was in- cendiary, as the warerooms and work- I , . i shops of Cohen 6 Kalk. on the fourth irrs ..one is 10 Guilford and he floor, wher the lire started, have been Isms sent ahead with the car for a I set ablaze once before. The other in vacation, before the arrival o: nr was "vt" ',ntn8 au- tow and bis family at their ZIZT'P- 9mmm H ira t JSWOStry point.. I ,-.,, h Alnlnh MIInr nn rhv M safer it. was ti e n..t seriously j W "". dwav refused to ki His le - was broken and he : Jf PtL-S? in "f dw"I""e, l niiun isi ail uj viii o navMiuiuti - w i ca. rirm on the second floor, to enter the lire lines. "But there's s man In ther! He's on the top floor!" shouted Lichen. "Go on now; get out of here." was all the satisfaction he got. The firemen declare that if they had known of Kged s whereabouts at that time they might have saved him. Lyon left Kged a short time before the fire started, when the former wts on 11s way to get a cup of coffee at x small restaurant n;ar there. "Keep an eye on things till I come back, will you?" he as;i. J Kged. The other snouted .iown the sta'rs that he wruld. Lyon Is positive there was no sign of Are at the time. As Lyon left the building a young man known only as Izzle. a street waif with a predilection for pan-handling, cane up to him. Lyon and Lged sometimes, out oi pity. I solar, who fell with the car and was IsaM severe bruises about the head m its Szr- was arrested and will probably -- i " .: two court, n It Rarze of reckless driving. The IJtes wr taken to their homes tu wfesi la an automobile. ORi'SCOLL MUST STEP OUT. fsimment as Assistant Penal In- alttftien Commissioner Illegal, fays Cvii Service Board. tst ctril service commissioners this notified Mayor Fitzgerald appointment of Dennis D. I fefetaU to be an assistant penal insti- :.er was illegal, as as under civil service let Izzle sleep on the roof. nclosed a blank wluch the mayor to All out. as t be filled from the civil f the ci Can I sleep on the roof tonig.m?" lszio atked Lyon. "Sure; go on up," replied Lyon, and the other shuffled In. Tnat was the nted two weeks ago. i iai r-.n of him. stated rn their com- ';:n Lyon was In the mid lie of hia must cease work at ! rif f coffee he heard siiouU of Pre n of assistant coin- 1 and the rattle of engines. He diO WfH ler an opinion of tho j ..-socio'.- it with his builu'i-u. how-iaced on the class!- ever, till he reached It on hia return U service some time I and found it a mass of flames. Then he remembered his fellow-watchman and tiled to warn the nremen. 'lie iire w a stubborn one and a second alarm had to be turned in before Battalion Chief Kane and liia men could check it at all. After the building hail cooled Lyon managed to get in a word about the other watchman and Izzle. . They found e-gea aeaa against a door lie naa e1dently Hi CARPENTER'S TOOLS. t r H. Foote Before the Court at 'oen Pleads Guilty and la Sen- ''ced to Jail. ILDEV Jniv TV,i r ii nf , on the too floor Berttnirton. VtTwa. bafore the bn Wing to escape to the roof when . ZZm. ' " 1 e I he was overcome by smoke. tjoeay charged with the Urceny Al the hight of the fire the roof fell ner,s tools belonging to Wll- i in with a crash that sent the sparks g of Melrose which were and flames shooting high In the air. from th i-nTrir..!.-. ,KrPh If was on tho TOOt l th time, fewf r LnUer& church g perished. No trace of him was found. 3 Tk ,?t' hich ' tuoogh the ruins were carefully s. ine tools were pawned in tMrend. was worked by 'ihA fire loss Is estimated at $10,000. Although threatened, the surrounding build. ngs we e untmiched by the flames, ana luq iwiuc-btricken tenan.s returred to their homes as soon as the fire had beer, extinguished. li ,.'rir' Vi. nael Reardon of Mel- ils cot Fienrted guilty and told r j- "eets: that he was drinking t"J he stole the tools. He said - l a veteran of the SpanUh ska S a ntenced to the Cam-tC 2l tnr days. another complaint to which aM?..pl.Y1d ruilty. which was -- "una"' This was for tne HOME HER MOTHER'S GIFT. Efuf ,.wo rtn Inalng to Mi.-s Hamea of Wakefield. On this . '. al!.e wr two months. Miss Sherman, Who Weds L. L Gillespie in Newport Sept 3, to Have Hou.ee of Late Mrs Brown. TUlaii NKV.'Pf'RT. R 1. JUiy 21 inemar- HHWK NORWAY WAS MISLED. rUge of Miss Irene Sherman, daughter 0f Jlr and JirS V I1II nu oununn r Recognition of Madriz Blockade of Newport, and Lawrence L. Oillesple Blusa.,-. ... . T V f Nw York will take place Sept at ,,uv unoer vontia- Trinity church, tnis city, inis win om "on in Washinntnn of the larzest weddings in years. IAgMTvoTx- . T As a wedding gift from her mother. - M Oil' . iimi' - " , a .1.1. - -. , .r. rt, V! fm In h r In order to obtain uniformity, wiN wear .-ii uais wuii inoii dress. Calcium lights will be provided on the night of the parade, but It will be agreeable for marching bodies to carry red. green or other colored lights for illumination. It Is requested that all societies possl-b m shall participate in the parade from all parts of the diocese. The chief mar-thai should be notified immediately of the name of the society and the number who are to take part, in order to plan for the formation. Every branch possible should bring a union band. The circular letter from the chief marshal will only be sent to those societies notifying him of their intent to participate In the parade The parade will be divided into five divisions as follows: First division Platoon of police, chief marshal and staff, band, marshal of first division, board of government of the C. T. A. U. of the archdiocese of Boston, carriage containing Mrs Knth-erlne A. Tillson. vice president of Boston union; MIfs Catherine Kelley or Kansas City. Mo. vice president of the National union, and Miss Frances Mar-tell of Chicago, secretary at national headquarters; Paullst cadets of Chicago and New York acting as escort to the national president: carriage containing National Pres Rev P. J. O'Cal-lafrhan, CP. of Chicago, and National Spiritual Director Rt Rev J. Regis Canevin, bishop of Pittsburg; executive council in carriage. Rev John G. Beahe of Pittsburg, first vice president; Rev J. V. Moylan of Nanticoke, Penn, treasurer; John J. Cobett of New Haven, second vice president, and Very Rev M. A. Lambing, VG. Scottdaie. Penn. president of tne Priests' total abstinence league; carriages bearing nat national officers, delegates to the convention, lady delegates in carriages. second division col w am Murnhv In command. Catholic total abstinence union regiment of Wllkesbarro, Penn. Third division Marshal, band, visiting organizations in lino in accordance to the distance traveled. Fourth division Marshal, band, societies of the F.ssex county union. Fifth division Marshal, band. The right of lino given to the Fr Mathew society of Fast Cambridge organized by Fr Mathew in 1849. other societies in the order of the date of organization. Junior and cadet societies shall follow the society of their parish. FINED $25 FOR ASSAULT. Trouble Over a 8oda Fountain Brings Rebecca Cohen of Maiden Into Court Today. MALDEN. July Zl Rebecca Cohen of Maiden was before the district court today charged with assaulting George J. Nicholson of Boston. The latter testified that his firm sold a soda fountain to the defendant, and that when he called to collect $35 that was due she struck him in the face several times, broke his eyeglasses, threw a dish -of dirty water over him and then threw some tumblers at him. BefoVe assaulting him he said she locked the door so he couldn't get out. He told her that Ms orders were to take the- fountain if the money was not paid, and he had two men with him to cart it away. Tho two men who were with him substan tlated his evidence. , The story that Mrs Cohen told wes that the three men came into her store and that Nicholson toll her that he wanted the money or the fountain, and then called her vile names. She said that 11 she did was to try and push him out of the store She said she couldn't pay the full amount of the bill, but would give him $25. Judge Sweetser found her guilty and ordered her to pay a fine of i. and sne was given till to il. three da'S jubilee service. Which Win I momhprhln a-ns ureatlv IncrrasKd. and be attended by a number of clergymen the congregation grew so fast that the tfrom other places who were formerly 0d church on Station st was soon too pastors lu re. ; small, so that Kev Mr Englund was The jubilee service wll begin with a f0rced to buy a piece of land on Gran-musical entertainment, which will pe lte s for a new church. The present contributed tc by the church choir, the eojflCe was erected on the present site Bethel chorus and a male quartet. at a cost of jgsoo. This church was There will also be short addresses by dedicated May 10, 1896. Rev Mr Eng-rtev John Westerberg of Keene, Penn, ; iund ieft Quincy in 1901 on account of and Rev John BJork of Pittsburg, Penn, j m-health. much to the regret of his both former pastors of the churcn. 1 parishioners. During his ministry here Tomorrow evening at .G ' there will 112 persons joined tne church, be a service at which Rev Mrvv ester- Tne next pastor was Rev Jonn berg will preach. Another service will Bjrki who came here on Qct l 1901 be held on Saturday evening at the , and remained nere unU1 Feb x 1907 same hour, ana at iiu He was succeeded oy r6V A. E. Lyzell. The Well Known Roger & Gallet Perfumes, Toilet Waters. Soaps, Talcum Powders and Other a Toilet Preparations At Newly Lowered Prices These high-grade imported French goods, the very choicest the mar- kets afford, need no introduction to critical buyers. They are extremely fine quality, delicately scented by the sweetest and rarest perfumes the prod ucts of the very highest skill. Violet De Parme Perfume Regular 95c 1-oz. size. New price. g5c Regular 1.46 2-oz. size. New price. Poudre De Talc Regularly 17c. New P"ce 15c Poudre De Riz Regularly 22c. New price " 20c New Building Street Floor. Violet De Parme Toilet Water Regular 85c size. New price 75c Regular 1.10 size. New price 1.00 Regular 1.35 size. New price 1.25 Round Cake Soap The well known 29c cake. New price 25 C Jordan Marsh Company MARSHALL, TRACED THROUGH A WOMAN. GIRL THRASHES A MAN QUNACCID-E0 10 MEN Continued From the Klrat 1'iisre. Continued From the First Page. sermon will be preached by Rev Mr vSf" nrinciDal services of the jubilee win hp held on Sunday and will begin who remained less than a vear. On ac count ot his wile's health he was compelled to seek another climate. ""- -T . At that hour i "B present pastor, r.ev a. 1 . nan- at 9:30 in the morning. At that no m ! sor) one of successful of ".v " "T .iTi hnM a service une ui ine most successiui or the Sunday school will hold a ce tnose who nave minlstere(1 ox er tUe Yich Rev Mr Bjork will P?e church, became pastor on July 2. 1908. ii.. w .- - , - Ko- rii will be heia ana win ue m Rev A. 1 nansuii, tne ui--. sermon Westaroerg. D s work among the people of his Tho ! country who profess the Baptist faith win be TeWfi by Rev M been remarkable, and the present Tl At 3 30 in the afternoon ! condition of the society, which is al-,ri A leta.l service "openlnS ' m-?st out of debt, is due to his untiring .iih n nraise meeting, which will be led bv Andrew Lundin. Following this Rev Mr Hanson will read a history or the church, and there will be congratulatory addresses by Rev A. E. Lyzell of Anaconda, Mon, Rev J. O. Backlund of Boston. Rev R. J- Davis of the Quincy Calvary Baptist church, and others At 6 o'clock a luncheon will be served In the vestry. The closing service win u nem at euuns. Rev Mr Hanson was born In Skone, Sweden, In 1858. He came to this country with his parents when a child and located at Eagle Lake, Minn. During the next 10 years he worked upon his father's farm, during which time he studied and prepared himself for the work of the mlnistrv. Mr pnti.W'rt Mor gan Park theological seminary m 1879 sion of Mrs Penn and she felt that she could get to Philadelphia without the knowledge of the officers. A small Incident happened that was her undoing. The baggage she sent was heavier than that carried by the road on her ticket, so she was required to pay 60 cents for the excess baggage. She went to the station and paid the amount so the baggage was sent along. Federal officers were in waiting for her to pay this sum, having suspected that the baggage was hers. She was then followed from here to Philadelphia, and every day she was under surveillance there until finally she met a man, In Broad st yesterday. That man resembled the likeness of Marshall, so he was arrested, and It turned out that he was the much wanted fugitive. Mrs Penn sold her legging house before she went to Philadelphia, for she expected to go to Mexico for a long stay. Marshall figured prominently at the trial of Keliher. The defence claimed that it was he who sent the money order for $200 to Coleman while the latter was In Kansas City under the name of McTaggart. Coleman could not collect the order because he could not be identified as McTaggart. Consequently the order was not cashed. Miss Kilday, a clerk in the telegraph office, swore that Keliher sent the order. John A. uunnirr which was towed Up H tnipton Koads Then She Has Him Arrested j S ttMXll& UP r& Potomac to attack .. ashlngton. p a ; TT- L According to officials of the coast nr. IOr ixDnOYlDK Hert tlHery, the firing tests were to be con- In Court New York Magistrate Praises Her for Her Course. ducted on a larger scale than had ever oeen attempted anywnere. it was planned to have five batteries of 10-lneh and 12-lnch guns concentrate their Are on the target fleet and demolish It as quickly as possible. It was Intended, also, to bring the mortars into place. Ships cf the coast artillery were to tow the targets. Each was 30 feet high and 90 feet long, and represented a section of the battleship. Thirty officers, who have recently been graduated from the artillery school at fortress Monroe, were to lie in ch:trge 7-20 in the even'ng, when the Jubilee of that year he became pastor oH the se-mon will be preached by Rev Mr Swedish Baptist church at Princeton, Bi'ork I lH where he remained two years. His The church was organized June 5, next pastorate was at Jollet, 111, where 1885 with 12 members. For a short he remained for six years, after which time' meetings were held In a hall on ' he filled a pastorate at Topeka, Kan, for Common 81. tile IUTKII ucmK ill mumim. and was graduated in 1883. In the fall I a witness for the defence, testified that he went to the omce witn ma ran an anu saw him send the money, which was ni.an of Rev Ei Lundin of Boston and Rev A. G. Holm of Campello, each alternating on Sundays. On July 20, 1S86, Rev John Westerberjr, then a traveling missionary in New England of the Swedish Baptist faith, became pastor of the church. He Immediately took steps toward the erection of a church edifice and a piece of land was bought on Station st and there the first edifice was erected. It was dedicated in May, 1888. Rev Mr Westerberg continued as pastor until Feb 2, 1889, when he resigned, after a. most successful pastorate. He was then appointed a traveling missionary by the American Baptist hme missionary society and worked in that field for five years. Since then he Ims tilled pastorates at Kiron, la, Jamestown, N Y, and then at Quincy. On Nov 1, 1887, Rev Mr Hanson was married to Miss Anna B. Neilson of Rock-ford( 111, who for eight- years previous to her marriage was engaged In missionary work under the direction of the Woman's Baptist home missionary society. They have one son, who was one of the honor pupils at the recent graduation of the Quincy high school. given to him by Keliher at a Hotel for that purpose. Cunniff was indicted for perjury, and the authorities, believing that he swore falsely, will try to induce NEW YORK, July21 Miss Elizabeth Gretz, 18 years old, a cashier at a department store, dealt with a man who OI the tests annoyed her on a street car in such a A large number of other officers had way that Magistrate Barlow thanked fono from the war department to see , , , , . . , .. 0. the firing. Among them were Hn Uen her on behalf of the city. She left her y,,,,;,,,,5' croiier7 chief of ordnance; worK at me usual nour aim ouajuou i urig uen James B Aleslilre. quurter an elevated train. All the way uptown she was annoyed by Humphrey Courtney, 21 years of age, who attempted to flirt with her and also made unpleasant remarks. When the train reached the 126th-st station Courtney made a remark that angered Miss Gretz. who decided that if the men in the car would not protect her &he would protect hersell. aai -mm-., I ,..., She was carrying a handbag in which VAN DEUSEN OF NEW JERSEY. were sundry articles and several small , packages. These packages were Just '. ... , . . heavy enough. to make the bag a good He Was Assigned to 18th U S In- master Koneral; I'.rlK (Ian William I. Blxby, the new chief of engineers, and many officers of the general staff. Officers of the coust artillery here gave i'.s their unofficial opinion that the explosion was caused by the ignition of the charge before tTie breech block had been closed, and that it probably was caused by the wind blowing down the mouth of the gun. we anon. Jumping from her seat, she stepped V, L ,r I , j r across tne aisie ana struc Courtney m Marshall to tes itlfy against him in the f sl followed tnis up witn re- S-Vt- Jfth M?hii7n the telemnh I Peat'd blowB- Both of Courtney's eyes v.-as not with Marshall in the telegraph j ,&re biackena 1)is 6 was broken, office t h . his lips were swollen, blood was stream- SSPWJZS&f&JPJZjm from his. ear and his natty straw tij tv, r,w!i miihnritiAs nhnnt hat was wrecked. Courtney ran from the train when it stopped at the 135th-st station, and Miss Gretz followed him and had him ar rested plained to the federal authorities about the treatment ne receivea ana asaeu ioi protection, in view of the aid he had given the government in furnishing information to it. It is said the newspaperman now wants the authorities to x - 1 - 1." II ctntA'B ovl. try to Helve uini nciii mui mtiiv & . . Miss Gretz was on hand at the nisht court and told Magistrate Barlow her story. Courtney set up a lame defence. SAY TYPIST A SUICIDE. Conllnned From the First Paste. the suretie generale of Paris confirming the identity of the man who arrived there under the name of Tarbot on Sunday as Dr Hawley H. Crippen. The procurer believes that the American dentist crossed the French frontier Into Spain. VERNET-L.ES-BAINS, France, July 21 The French police are hot upon the trail of the man believed to be Dr Hawley H. Crippen. He ls thought to be Btill in France. His annbuncement of a proposed trip to Spain is declared to have been a subterfuge, and was sue-ceasful in throwing the police off the j track for a short time. Today a warrant was Issued for i Henry Draubaut, otherwise known as , Henri Tarbot. Persons wno saw tho I man during the slop in this city Sun- day say he is identical with Dr Crip- j pen, photographs of whom were shown j them by the police I.ouls. Before leaving he telegraphed denied by they were rumors, heir truth was supt Froest as soon as circulated. Mrs Crippen s Jewelry was missed after her disappearence, and, according to the police Crippen carried it away. A roundup of the pawnshops resulted In the discovery of a few of the Jewels today. ZEELAND CLEW FAILS. dence against Cunniff as well as apinst ory; ZVst&i 25 -ATo-aii v,rt n office at h Beacon st. ! timony he toolc occasion to express hlm- which was the subject or mucn pudiic Dr Crippen Not on Liner, in from Liverpool. Dr Hawley H. Crippen, the American, who is wanted in London in connection with the murder of his wife, Belle Elmore, an actress, was was aboard the liner Zeeland, which docked I sioner at tJhanestown this morning. A week ago Tuesday the Zeeland sailed from Liverpool and the Scotland Yard men had an idea that the doctor might have cleared with her. ity during the Keliher trial. Evidence was offered tending to show that many 'fake'' and crooked games were pulled off there. KNOWN AS FRANK PRICE. Marshall 8aid to Have Gone Under That Name What Woman With Him Has to Say. PHILADELPHIA, July 21 John R. Marshall, who was arrested here last night by Philadelphia detectives, charged with conspiracy to defraud the National City bank of Cambridge, Mass, was to-dav turned over to the U S district attorney. He will be given a hearing later in the day before a U S commis- The suspect left here Monday morn- ins. Durchasinir a ticket for Mont- DIED ON CRUISER SALEM. Body of Oliver Bibeault, Gunner's Mate, Brought Here and Delivered to His Father for Burial. William Harklns of Goffe st. a citizen ... m . ., . t - i , pnrafrln? a. rarriae to meet him there and to convey him to j US scout cruiser alem which came in Puigcerdii, Spain, 10 miles distant. from sea this noon attrS,, acted general Tiie detective learned of this without attention as she came up the harbor, difficulty, and promptly notified the . a , . , police on the other side of the Spanish as her flag was flying at half-mast, boundary to be on the lookout for the ; The ship was bringing in the body of man anu to apprehend nun it ne turneu j ollver Bibeault. gunners' mate, second j UpTt frTvehfr however, did not reach j class, who died on the ship yesterday. Mont-Louis apd later it developed that i As the shin was bound for port the I he left the train at a station between j uoay was Drought home, rather than, , that place nnd Yernet-Les-Bains. , as , ntiual huvlei at When tne auni" "'? Kibrault's father. Fellv Rlh.m t morrow to pay it or appeal FUNERAL OF WM. HARKINS. Large Number Attend Services for Prominent Business Man at Quincy at 9 This Morning. yii.Nti. juiy u.M lunerai or " , - nrohabilltv still In IIIC l... ii ' - - , . The woman with Marshall at the time of his arrest and saia to oe nis refuses to admit that her name is Marshall Seen today at 3126 North Broad st. where she and Marshall have been iivinsr she said: My husband's name is Frank Price. We have been living at this house for some time. Mr Price is a retired barber and owna a shop near here. 'Nvriy was he arrested?" the woman nrofessed surprise. "Why," she declared, "he was not arrested He has done nothing wrong. Why should they arrest him? He has none to New York on business." When told that Marshall has been arrested in connection with the looting of the Cambridge bank, the woman exclaimed: "That is absurb! Mai shall, who was known here as Frank Price, had a barber shop near his (Traaee they swore out a warrant for and prominent business man. was held hiJ w rest and the police along the line this morning at St John's church and of tne railroad over which be (raveled was attended by a gathering of rela- I were instructed to make a thorough uvea and it-lends and city officials that I search and seize the suspect wherever tilled the church edifice. At 9 o'clock j found. niltn--rsniia from a solemn high mass of requiem was . Ever since r esl celebrated. The celebrant w;is Kev London of Dr Cri ppe n ana t tie hse Htwland T. Harkin, of Amesbury, a iuent discovery Jr , his Hl.ldrop Crescent neDhewoi ir Mamma tne aoacon was resiueme ""r" r-- .X, " V hia Rev I J- O'Donnell of Ablngton. the Heved by the police t that of his sutleacon Rev John J. Casey of this wife, known on the Stage as Belle Ll- Marsball was perfectly self-composed when quizzed by detectives at City hall He admits that he has met Stras-neider, who was arrested in New York two weeks ago in connection with the same case, but declares that he had no dealings either with him or with the were at the ( hai lestown naw vH "' ",1" i. - - uion the arrival of the shin. Tho wiv. He does not Knowtu.. ., , ).. was taken to the naval hospital at 49 Kngent av, Providence, was notilie.1 early this morning by a wireless Message, and representatives of the family att.tude of this government dence of her grandmother. Mrs Joha Z ronition by Norway of Carter Brown, on Bellevue a v. wnich " Judna blockade at B'ueftwids Nlc- i" lv'n to the bride mother t-n the Mus. mav i. -f" 5r."l J I death of Mrs Brown several years ago. m t 1 1 if .uiiv - - ..:. ; "te todav. a telesram in th.Pv?,Mt" ,rom Nw Orleans fm ... - ict ion ia i eing CattM X.Act of State Wilson. Ma ia- T.c,i"ul Monati. oi Hiue-t-aition ? rew 8omi l,nt OB b-M .-Whnton that Michael J. l oT .rE! liai? the American na i . J" uie ias. aiao naw oeen SfcaaeVVi ,m,ir opacity for-Norway iiT- resort n k r,..l IS HELD IN $500. Charles A. Mendum of Charles St Charged With Using Mails in Scheme to Defraud, is Arrested. Charlew A. Mendam, 90 years old. of 146 Charles at. was arrested by U 8 Deputy Marshal Rhul thla morning. .i ..fth nsfna: the mail In a lhL iiffiy Tb loirl??er scheme to defraud. It la charged that fVZSJ" rby jXTS.ti Mndum snt AcUtlou. .,U of Massa- rLl"" : Cl'U.W" r:Zmtt invert in flr-t mortgages, to bank officials In the south 'a Dostomce Inspector. Charles Clara-han who investigated one of the lists, bearing Gov Draper's name, aays that out of MO names on the list 46 were those ot aeaa iw . L ""' h; 1 N I cons-.;l.ite at So J?!d t the state department Kiii..rf,.Jr' cmred by 1 retsirn bt,',f obtained a wrong uStV. ""tlon. It also Intlm- S a. a ', ,",ncy. w" 1 lng con-M. A"riran vie- consul at Blue . mn...Llc' to inquire about. MM the is ,TT"?r n Which th rf.n.,tmMt rtiKkrt Ih-t Vf . H ri h . all i.r.7.1V'l nq?T- . .n-rflllnn tn Inv-.r PitimT uJ"ut- including Wll- outora wc. ---- ''Jit mar. and other Americana to i00 av . W- Denim I .i ' . i. . . ir 8 Commissioner Hay.-s T i ma niijuc lila l II . m . . i a ...a unni ; the inreaentativa of . Mendum pieacea i "'?.." , ' ' n, .mhn P Harklns. a promln- m nn il . . i- v rr.r iiim ri ii m iik a. n kiitib oi v ar- -- m lcai.. u rJ,nintin recently i neiu r- - , - -t nhvsiclan of Worcester, ana ur SS1 .nlnce1 l foUp Hark.ns of this city. city, and the master ot ceremonies Rev John J. Coan. pastor of St John's church. The musical portion of the mass was the Gregorian chant and was sung by the regular choir under the direction of John Mahan. At the offertory Miss Mary McConarty of Neponset sang the "Pi" Jesu" and Dr Daniel B. Reardop sang the "Tremens Factus" from the rie Irs?" during the absolution service. Th body w-as enclosed In a casket of solid mahogany and the floral tributes n"rlv tllli-a a room at the house. The bearers were Mayor William T. Shei. Citv Solicitor John W. McAnarney, Charles C. Hearn. Thomas H. McDonnell Edward J Murphy, city Inspector of milk, and James F. Burke of the school board and the public library trustees. Burial was in St Mary's con)-terv Randolph, where prayers were said by Rev Fr H. J. Harklns. Rev Fr J J. O'Donnell and Rev Fr William T. Deaay oi iiaavwini. Chelsea to be prepared for burin!, and will be sent to Blbeault's home In Providence. His death was caused by blood poisoning, it was stated on the ship. ORGAN IS PRESENTED. more, tnere nan u e' " ""i, the case througnoui r rm;e, aim tun 1 Thee.ieve thi" ! Clinton Parish Receive, Gift From they are following up the right clew to Crippen s whereabouts. PAWNED JEWELRY FOUND. Pastor for Use in London Police Are Disposed tc Believe That Miss Leneve Met With Foul Play. LONDON, July 21-Press dispatches bring tne report that Miss Leneve is thought to have committed suicide at Bourfte.i, France. bcotiana vara without information on this point Tt Marshall was given a hearing before I" s Commissioner craig cnis anernnon. He was held in $10,000 bail for further hearing when the papers In the case reach this city. LEASES SUMMER COTTAGE. Mayor Fitzgerald to Spend Five Days a Week at Falmouth, Place Used by Late T. J. Qargan. Mayor Fitzgerald today closed negotiations for the lease of the large cot-tape at Falmouth Heights, formerly chael Owens, pastor of St Michael's : cPn during the summers by the late church. of Lexington, has presented to j Thomas Gargan and family. The may or and family win leave on tne o:uo p m train this evening for Falmouth, where he proposes to pass at least five of the seven davs each week. The mayor believes that during the .ninder of the summer ha will be able to attend to his office duties by a Lexington New Church. CLINTON. July 21 Rev E. J. Fitzrr aid yesterday announced that Rev Ml- him for use in the new edifice of the church of the Holy Rosary a church organ which has been in use in the Lexington church. In St Michael's church , a larger or is ' gan was required and has been in- stalled, and the old organ, which will . a .... . l i .... I i i k mm todav discovered a small "'- "B" requires, r.r;V i.ir which Dr Crlnoen oeen given to rr titzgerald "" ""- iT- rii..nM.d it win De stored until BBWnOU uui. 1 . . . I i ..... . .i-. ... i ill a rw-i-iA, I r. Kf I lie pOiJCe IIH. VC UCCII um;wot uuf "r; w- . jt iA.. ihot Mi Lftnevft met with foul William ni niii- .i. . . 'bici. h- "T"- t nthfrwisfi account "S an organ will Oe continued that ?netnr1Cdenceran4a Sgiol atfwbo &y'tJrem 1 fS " knew him Coming to this city a young ., : Inst the young woman and the au- ; y ne met. B' ?d vear. TT , Edg.r E. Straw of Goffstown Dead. ness anu h...i.,. win, i,,. .r,nn us she was aware of the hue and A.,P1!Tn,rv t.,,.. - ,n f A i ir i 'r nnon i - - w ,init to Boston two days each week. The cottage is a large one and most i0ntlv situated. It is located wlth- th new Atn. ! f ut vards of the beach. The mayor Is prepared for its installation. The will devote much of his time to bath-fund which the church choir was rais- ing. ' VILLETE HELD IN $500. self forcefully. "I want to congratulate you, Miss Gretz." he said. "You did the right thing. I regret,, however, that you did not beat this man worse than you did. It is a pity that you were not stronger of arm. I also want to say that I am ashamed that New York has any men Lin It that wou,ld stand by and see you ! annoyed the way you were and not come to your aid. 'T hope every girl in this city who Is annoyed as you were will do Just as you did. Courtney, you did not get half enough. Besides the severe beating, your attempt at mashing is going to cost you $10." Courtney did not have the money to pay the fine, so he went to jail. LARGE NUMBER AT SERVICE, Funeral of the Late Capt John E. Phipps of Maiden Held at Maiden This Afternoon. MALDEN. July 21 The funeral of Capt John E. Phipps, formerly captain of the Charlestown cadets, and for many years well known In the teaming business in Boston, and later a member of the common council here and chief of police in 1905, was Mfeld thla afternoon at the home of the family, 113 vomin av. The services were conduct- r ed by David McKee, a Christian Science reader ot Boston. A male quartet sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere," "Lead, Kindly Light," and Face to Face." The body was Inclosed in a black broadcloth covered casket, surrounded by many floral tributes. Among them was a large wreath of orchids and roses from Gen Chas. H. Taylor of the Boston Globe, who was a classmate of Capt Phipps in the Charlestown publis schools; one from the common council of Maiden for 1890, composed of carna tions and roses, and a large . wreath from Crescent council, R. A., of Chelsea. Delegations were present from the Maiden city government of 1890, Crescent council, Royal Arcanum, and business acquaintances from Boston. The remains will be cremated at Mt Auburn and Interred at Woodlawn tomorrow. WERE iSlEVERHEARD FROM. Sharon People Wish to Settle an Estate, Complicated by Love Affair of 26 Years Ago. SHARON, July 21 An elopement which startled the residents of the town 2 years ago, has again been brought to the attention of the public, when Chas. V. Holbrook of Stoughton yesterday petitioned Judge Flint of the Norfolk probate court, at Dedham, that the property of Nancy E. Tisdale be distributed among her heirs. ' The Tisdale family were old residents of the town. In 1884 Nancy E. Tisdale eloped with her sister's husband, James Smith, also a resident tof the town. Mrs Smith never heard from her husband, and the Tisdale family were unable to ever locate their daughter. The petition Is brought on the grounds that Nancy E. Tisdale is dead. The case was continued to Sept 7. GIVES SOLDIERS' MONUMENT. brother. John Harkln. Later be Started out for hlmvl' continued to increase his standing as one of the lead-in- business men of his time in tne citv HI name was synonymous with honest tnd Integrity, and among the business men of the city he enjoyed a reputation or me nini Mr Harklns Is survived by his wife vo ons and several daughters. His for lir CriDuen. Tiie slow Is moving International police system had brought nothing to Scotland Yard up to this evening regarding the pursuit Of a suspect near Vernet-Les-Bains, France. The officials have nothing rurthor than the newspaper dispatches to base their opinUms upon. circumstantial reports were afloat this afternoon to the effect that Crlp- en and Miss Leneve had been arrested l Wales, but. like scores of other gtraw died at nis home on North Mast t yesterday. He was 63 years old. He was born In Weare. His parents moved to Dunbarton when he was $ years old and he had always resided there till last spring. Besides his wife he is survived by three children, Wlllam E. Straw of Concord. Orace E. Straw of Weare and Mary I. Straw of this town, one grandchild and two sisters, Mrs M. J. Moore of Mansfield. Mass, and Miss S. Adeline Straw of this town. Arraigned on Charge of Assault With Intent to Kill. "Tantry in June, 1909, Bat Transferred to Coast Artillery This Spring. Second Lieut George L. Van Deusen of the coast artillery, whose leg was broken in the Fort Monroe explosion, Is a native of New Jersey, and was born Feb 10, 1S5S. He received an appointment on June 16, 1n. to the U S military academy at West Point, his appointment being credited to New Jersey. On June 11, 1909, he was graduated from the academy with honors, and was assigned to the 18th Infantry. Enrly this year, having expressed a prefer-enoe for the artillery h ranch of tho service, he tendered his resliffiatlon as an officer In the lnfantrv and was appointed to the coast artillery corps and sent to the artillery Miiool at Fort Monroe, where he was rarelvlng training for that branch of the service, ABOUT IN MIDDLE OF FORT. De Russy Battery War, Manned by 105 Men of the 69th Company Gun Exploding Was No. 2. WASHINGTON, July 21-DeRussy battery, where the fort Monroe explosion occurred, is located in about the middle of the fort, and was equipped with three 12-inch disappearing rifles of modern design. It was named after Brig Gen G. A. OeRussy, who served in the civil war, and died in 1891. Thh battery was manned bv th nn. tire enlisted strength of the 69th company, which was about 106 men, distributed among the three rifles. About men were in eacli firing squad, and were stationed upon the implacement of the guns, the others being below n the magazines. Tho gun which exploded was No. 2. Officers of the coast artillery here say that the heavy death list indicate that the explosion occurred after the gun had disappeared and was in a reclining position In the pit. They point out that had It exploded while the gun was up the damage jvould havu been comparatively slight. Explosions of tho latter character have occurred before In the coast artillery, but never with such disastrous results. Gtorge L. Van Deusen, the lieutenant whose leg was broken in the explosion was a student officer who had been appointed to the artillery school on July 15. His home Is at Passaic, N J. Carriage and Auto in Collision. WSLLEgLBT July 21-in a collision between an automobile and a carriage on Abbott road late yesterday afternoon the carriage was badly-smashed, although the horse and driver escaped injury. The automobile was not badly injured. John Hargedon of West Newton was the owner and driver of the automobile while the carriage was being driven by William Hunt of Forest st Ex-Gov Cleaves Presents It to the Town of Brldgton, Me. BRIPGTON, Me, July 21-On behalf of his late brother, Judge Nathan Antonio Vlllette was in the municipal j cleaves, and himself, Ex-Gov Hedry B. court today charged with a.'-,Hiiit with a rleav68 presented the Cleaves soldiers' rasor on Michael Tonga last Monday monument here today, night Special officers O'Donnell snd Gen Thomas H Hlbbard. formerly I'lvnn told the Judge that Vlllete chased colonel of the SOth Maine volunteers, Tonga about three blocks with thu blade i was the oratorat Its unveiling, and Hon of the razor opened. j Luther F. Maekinny-, a veteran of the The complaint reads that Vlllette Is I civil war, accepted the gift for the charged with assault with .intent to town. The Cleaves rifles of West brook kill He was held in S00 until next j and delegates from Portland and local Wednesday and sent to Chirleo-st jail. O. A. R poata attended tho unveiling. Help Wanted? Boarders Wanted? Rooms To Let? Advertise in the Globe. FISHING RODS For vacation. Steel Hods II. 30 to 110.00. Split Bamboo Koda H to IIO.SS. Evr--thtns in Flatting Tack!. Koda Repaired by Expert Help. DAME, STODDARD CO. S74 Waahlagtesi aiaeeft 0pp. Urunifleld .1

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