The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on July 23, 1910 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 23, 1910
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1 , BOSTON -GLOBE- SATURDAY, JULY 23 - F Sixty-Days' Vacation. "But the American people bave found out that there is such a thing as exhausting- the capital of one's health and colts-taunt-sn and that two or three months vacation after the hard and nervous strain to which one is suojected during the autumn and spring are necessary in order to enable one to continue his work ti.e next year ith that energy and effectiveness which it ought to have. "Mr Justice Strong of the supreme court, who lived to be 88 or S. , told me that it was a part of his life to take to) cays each year out in the woods away from the people. exercising and living In the open air and to that he attrioeted his long life. tnd so the American people have come to the conthision that the women and children especially might to have a change of air where they can expand their lungs and get exercise in the open. The men can go when they can. -Under those conditions a place like this, that represents the most picturtsque. the most vitalizing summer resort in the United States, is full of interest. In this region where the !noun., tains come down to the sea and the air from the mountains mingles with the air from the sea, we have all the delightful effects of champagne in a prohibition state and without the uncomfortable consequences that follow the actual enjoyment of that liquid. Red-Letter -Days. - -It is not surprising that you have here a collection of beautitul places that have made Bar Harbor known the 1 world around. Those who have been brought up in the Mississippi valley and the limestone regions where the temp Pot VACATION TALK BY PRESIDENT Suggests Two Months , for Summer Rest. bd. Speaks to Bar Harbor People On Vi Hale Green. Coaches to Seal Harbor, then Boards Yacht. BAR HARBOR. Me, July 22President Taft brought his stay in Bar Harbor to a close this afternoon. lie landed here on NVednesday from the yacnt Mayflower. lie left today as a member of a merry coaching party, behind four magnincent horses headed for Seal Harbor. 11 miles away. The Mayflower nicked up her anchors at noon and steamed around to Seal Harbor to meet toe President. The yacht later went to Northeast Harbor and anchored there for the night With the presidential party on board. Tomorrow morning she will steam across Freitchinalis ' bay to the Mt Desert ferry, where Mr Taft will take a special train to Bangor. After visiting that city for two hours and snaking a speech he will proceed by spe-cial train to Ellsworth, the home of Senator .Eugene Hate, to be the tatter's guest until Sunday afternoon. Mr Taft will also make a little speech at Ellsworth. The l'resident lett everyouoy in Bar Harbor happy. Atter being lavisnly entertained oy the summer colony, tie met the townspeople today on the village green and made a little speech to them. lie spoke of the value of vacations and won a lot of applause by declaring that two weeks no longer sufficed as toe period of summer rest and that 60 days seemed the proper time in which to recuperate from the nerve-exhausting work of the winter. The President congratulated the people of Bar Harbor upon living in such a delightful climate. He said the summer air was like "champagne In a prohibition state" and that the severe winters tended to build up a sturdy and never-surrendering race. Cheers for Mrs Taft, Also. The day was me; and blustery and rain began to fall as the President spoke. It did not dampen the enthusiasm of the crowd in the least. They all seemed glad to see the President. They cheered him as he alighted trom the coach which brought him from the golf grounds with a flourish of coaching horns; they cheered him again as he entered the bandstand on the green and they frequently interrupted his speech with cheers and applause. Mrs Taft preceded her husband to the bandstand. She was quickly recognized bv the throng and greeted with applause. The President was introduced by First Selectman J. E. Bunker Jr. who said that Bar Harbor had grown accustomed to entertaining distinguished guests. but that It was rare to have a President cf the United Sates on the island. He was sure the people of the village appreciated the honor. The people ap1,1suded the sentiment. As soon as the President had finished his Nddress he again mounted th- lofty coach which was tooled by Philip IAvIngston of New York. and with another flourish of trumpets was away for &a: Harbor. Arri me; theta he and nis party were entertained at lunch by Mrs 1 Marcus A. Hanna. Tonight the party was entertained at lunch by Mrs Char;cmagne Tower at her place two miles from the harbor. No Po Mice in Speech. Mr Taft is adhering strictly to his determination to keep away from politics on this trip. There was not a suggestion of politics in his speech today, in which he said in patt: "In behalf of Mrs Taft and the party who have accompanied me here. I wish to return a grateful acknowledgment for your very cordial reception. The presence of the national colors and the flags on the various buildings here Indicate to me what I know. that this reception is for the President of your country and that it is tor the office much more than for the person who for the time being occupies it. Nevertheless the person who occupies the thee enjoys the reception all the same. 'One of the things which forces itself upon the mind of one visiting such a country as this is the fact that the American people have learned a good deal in the last generation. In my father's time he thought. although a hard-working lawyer. that two weeks was ample vacation time during the entire year. and when I came to the bar he suggested that if I staid at home during the summer months I would make a good deal more money than if 1 went away. eraturb goes up to 16 and lOt) during three months. that the eorn may grow. - feel that coming to this region adds "years to their lives, and I congratulate all who .haveteen brought up in this country and whose fortunes have en-bled them to come here. -.Just what the winters are here I do Lot propose to dwell upon. except to say that I do not doubt that they have made An end ;ring aixt progressive race. Certainly thee of us in the west can testify that eery time you make an inquiry as to the origin of a successful znan the char.!es are quite even that he has ectne either from Maine or Vermont. and I doubt not that among those whose y alatial houses rear themselves among the trees and in the hills hereabouts are many who as boys started without any opportunity for vacation in the -rummer and who have come hack to enjoy the breezes of the country of their boyhood. -r thank you. my friends. for giving Us this reception. The three days we bare zassed in tar Harbor will be red-letter days in my life. Goodby." LOSES- STOCK --- CERTIFICATE. John J. Tully Tells Roxbury Police 100 Shares Made Out to His Wife - Are Worth $812.50- John J. Tully of 1:6 i Tremont st. Bozbury. reported to Sergt Brazer at station 10 last night that about 4.30 In the evening he lost a certificate for 100 shares of mining stock, valued at Tully had purchased the shares earlier In the d.ay and had them In an envelope In an Insdele pocket- They were made cost In the name of his wife. Winifred M. Tully. COIVIE 111 COE Ff10114 EW Y01.11(. Angus and Francis McDonald Paddle I and Sail by the Sea Route Successfully in 1 8-foot Craft, HULL. July 22Yesterday afternoon a small open canoe containing two young men, sunburned and bronzed like aborigines, clad in racing costume, was seen rounding Point ,Allerton bar. swiftly gliding over the swell toward Stony beach, skilfully propelled by the occupants. A few moments later the prow of the boat grounded on the beach, running well up to the sand, ending a feat perhaps that no one has ever before undertaken or aceomplished. The residentm crowded about the young men, eager to learn who they were anti where they sailed from in the fragile craft. They said they were brothers. Angus and Francis McDonald of New York. and that they had come from that city to Hull in the canoe as a summer diversion. , The former is a graduate and the latter a student of Columbia university. They said little about their adventure except that the trip had been successfully made, though at times they ran Into some tough weather and , heavy WORSTED MILL COMBINATION 25 Factories in East to Be United. $25,000,000 Organization is Led by Waterhouse. Option on Many Plants in New England. . PROVIDENCE, July 22---A combination of worsted mills which will embrace 23 factories throughout the eastern section of the country and will control nearly 3Z.00 looms, Is som to be effected. The announcement was made today by Herinan W. 1Vatelhouse, who has mills in this city, North Adams, Mass, Syracuse, N Y. and Bristol, Penn, and is at the head of the new organization. Options have been secured on 21 mills, including the Vaterhouse itterests, the Sayles mills at Pascoag, two mills at NVoonsocket. and mills at Warren, Mass. rtica, N Y, and other places. The combine is to be cilpitalized at Several New York one Philadelphia bankers are interestto in the project and Charles Porter of the Park mills at Philadelphia is ono of its active promoters. COMPLAIN OF ASSAULT. Row on the Chelsea Ferryboat Begins With Throwing an Onion and - Ends in the Square. The throwing of an onion by some unknown person on the Chelsea ferryboat at 6:30 last night caused more or less excitement, which ended when a large crowd was dispersed t,y the police in Chelsea sq. some 15 minutes later. Abraham Goldstein of 59 Auburn st and Robert Resnick of tY) Ash st, both of Chelsea. said that they were passengers on the boat and that they were assaulted by a Revere expressman. As soon as the boat docked the expressman hurried his team away, only to be followed by a large crowd that finally held him up in Chelsea sq. lie was the center of a big crowd in the square Wilen the police arrived. The police seeing no more signs of trouble than a large crowd dispersed the gathering and the expressman went on his way. Goldstein and Resnick went later to the police station and made formal complaints of being assaulted. , They were directed to appear in court today and make their statements there. FISH MEN ELECT OFFICERS. John R. Neat Chosen President at Meeting on T Wharf. At the annual election of (Akers of the New England fish exchange, held yesterday morning on Tt wharf, John R. Neal was elected president. The first voting was for directors, the following being chosen: John R. Neal,' William J. O'Brien, L. B. Goodspeed N. D. Freeman. E. A. Rich. C. J. Whitman, F. J. O'Hara Sr. M. P. Shaw and G. M. Ingalls. After the election of directors it was voted to allow them to choose the officers und trustees of the organization. with the following results: John R. Neal pies. NV1 I1iam J. O'Brien and C. J. Whitman vies pres. Maurice P. Shaw see-treas and Messrs N. D. Freeman, E. A. Rich and George M. Ingalls trustees. Can Have 17 More Saloons. PAWITCKET. a i. July 2f-r-' -While the number of licensed saloons allotted to this city will be increased 17 under the new census. permittinthone saloon for every 500 inhabitants;,-It was announced that no new licenys would be Issued until the close of he license year, Dee 1. 4 NEW YORK CANOEISTS ARRIVING AT STONY BEACH, HULL. seas. James Murphy of the Point Allorton life-saving station gave them a hearty welcome and provided for their lodging at the station atld entertainment at his home near by. They made light of their feat at first today, but finally admitted that there had been an element of peril in the undertaking. They started from New York city on the Hudson on Saturday, July 9, and proceeded up the river under sail, crossed over to East river via Harlem river, through Hell Gate, thence down the sound. They made landings every night and slept either on the shore with their boat and sail for shelter or lodged at life saving stations. Their first landing was on Great Captain Island and the following places in consecutive order 7 Pleasant beach, this side of Bridgeport; Crescent beach, Watch Hill, R I. and Block Island They stayed at Block island three days, meanwhile going on a fishing trip on a swordfish vessel. On this trip they ran into a school of whales or blackfish and barpoon. one. From Block island they proceeded to HANLEY SAFE WHEN WANTED Convict Alleged to Be a Counterfeiter. Federal Officers in No Rush to Press Last Charge. Question of Accomplices Being Investigated. The U S authorities have not yet made any effort to secure the custody of Patrick J. Hanley of Lynn, the state prison convict, who is alleged to have made about GO counterfeit half-dollars in his cell, nor is there any apparent impatience upon the part of the federal officers to molest Hanley, who has eight years more of his 25 years' sentence to serve. - ) PATRICK J. HANLEY. Alias "Corkey." Asst S Dist Atty Garland said yesterday that his office was in no hurry to proceed against Hanley., since he is still in prison at Char lesttown and at present in solitary confinement. However, at any time If a proper complaint should be made to the Ti. S authorities the convict can be taken from the state prison on a writ of habeas corpus on the charge of violating the nemetary laws of the federal government. Although Warden Bridges was somewhat disturbed yesterday that the name of the suspect should have been made public, he intimated that the investigation of the matter had not been completed and it is doubtful whether lianaiy had accomplices in making the bogus- coins from scraps of lead and tin in a piaster mould in the prison. NEWSBOY TO LAWYER. Elihu Hershenson, Who Earned His Way by Selling ' Newspapers, Passes Bar Examination. Elihu Hershensoin 'president of tho Boston newsboys union, was noUtted yesterday that he had passed his examination for admission ' to the bar. liershenson is 2:2 years old and lives at 34 Clifford st, Roxbury. He is a son of Frank Hershenson and was born in Russia. Be has lived in Boston for 15 years. He graduated from the English high school in the cars of '07 and from the Boston university law school, where he worked his wtyl through by selling papers, in the class Of 1,o. Cuttyhunk, about 37 miles. which was ' covered in seven hours. From Cuttyhunk they paddled and sailed to Woods Hole, thence to Chatham under sail. They stopped at Old Harbor life saving station and at Brant Rock, whence they bailed and paddled to Stony beach. While the trip was practically without startling incidents, they were at times scudding before heavy easterly blows and tossed about in rough seas from six to eight feet in hight surmounting them, with an expectancy every moment of being compelled to swim the remainder of the trip. It was particularly rough between Block island and Cuttyhunk and most of the route to Chatham. At times the canoe was tossed about like an egg shell. but by watching every sea and keeping as perfect equilibrium as possible a. catastrophe was averted, though at times very narrowly. The brothers are stopping with Mr Murphy for a short time to get rested. then they will leave for home, but will ship the canoe back. The craft measures overall about IS feet, open fore and aft. and is equipped with a small sail. BONDS WORTH S70 000 STOLEN Russo-Chinese Bank Branch Robbed. Disappearance of Securities Full of Mystery. Details Withheld, Police Not Called In. NEW YORK, July 22The Russo-Chinese bank. one of the most powerful financial institutions of the far east, is short $70,000 in negotiable bonds which disappeared- from its branch office here some time last week, and there is no clew to the thief. Announcement of the loss was made this afternoon by the bank and confirmed by its counsel, but. only the most meagre details are thus far availalAe. All inquiries were referred, by the bank to its counsel, who replied in turn that, without the permission of the bank, he could give out only a very circumscribed statement. - These are the facts as he gave them: The Russo-Chinese bank here has no vaults of its own, but rents vaults in a bank, the name of which is withheld. Some time ago, precisely when is not stated, a safety deposit box containing the missing securiGes was taken front the vaults to the second floor of the bank. On Thursday the loss of the securities became known. Several employes of the bank had keys to the box, but none of tbem has disappeared and none of them Is named under suspicion, although a rigid examination Into the circumstances surrounding the loss is being made. Thus far the facts on which to base an examination are so slight that no complaint has been made to the police and no private detective agency has been called in. Counsel could not even say when the securities were last seen or checked up. Gustav Gortz, now in Europe, whither he left on his vacation two weeks ago, is manager of the Russo-Chinese bank here. A list of the missing securities has 1,een furnished to all bankers as follows: Southern railway development and getiertl mortgage 4-percent bonds. $25,- (00. Union Pacific convertible 4-percent bonds. $30.000 Southern Pacific convertible 4-percent bonds, SI0,000. Norfolk Sz Western 4-percent bonds, $100e. 1 MRS A. W. CHAPMAN DEAD. Was Stricken With Shock Three Weeks Ago and Gradually. Grew Weaker at Home on Charles St. Mrs Augusta Wilson Chapman, aged V, died last evening at her home, 102 Charles at. Three weeks ago she suffered a shock and she gradually became weaker until death came. Mrs Chapman was born In Province-town. Nov 15, 1847k and was the daughter of Esther and Henry Atkins. She was the second Aire of Amos Chapman, who was also a native of Provincetown. Mr Chapman died a number of years ago. She leaves two sons, Amos A. Chapman of the reportorial staff of the Boston Traveler and Clarence W. Chapman. Funeral services will be held on Sunday and the burial will be at Mt Auburn cemetery. Ayer Sells Chicago Property. CHICAGO, July 22William K. Young has purchased from Frederick Ayer of Beverly, Mass. the property on Preen-wood av at the southeast corner of 52d st 461 by 173 feet, extending from 52d and 534 sts, for a consideration which 15 wtthheld. filAYOR DEFIED BY COLLINS Will Not Be Coerced Says Councilor. Eastern Wharf Order for $151000 Is Passed. Mayor Returns the Brand 'Dock Resolutions, Under a call from Mayor Fitzgerald, the city council held. a special meeting at city hall yesterday afternoon for the purpose of authorizing the transfer of 115.000 from the reserve fund to an appropriation for the repairing of Eastern wharf. When the order authorizing the transfer came before the meeting, Councilor Collins said that, if the mayor was quoted correctly he appeared to blame the council for not appropriating money for the rebuilding of the wharf. The mayor some time ago sent a communication to the council on the matter, but sent no order. "He knows as well as anybody," said the councilor, "that the city council cannot originate an appropriation. That is a function wnich tho mayor alone enjoys. I am willing at all times to cooperate with the mayor, but I do not propose to be coerced or told to go here or there at his This time the mayor accompanied his communication with an order to transfer the money, a matter which he could have done when he sent us his first communication." The order authorizing the city auditor to transfer the $15.(ia) from the reserve fund for the repairing of Eastern-av wharf was passed. A communication was reeelved from the board of assessors in regard to the assessing of vaults, bay windows, marquises, etc, in which it was stated that such improvements of property were assessed in with the real estate. The street commissioners, under a provision of the new city charter, had fixed charges for bay windows, vi,ults, etc, against which the real eftate operators of the city remonstrated on the ground that the owners of real estate were already paying for them through the board of assessors. In regard to the assessing of property In ward 7 the board of assessors replied that the property in this ward as in all the wards of the city was assessed, according to law, up to its-full value. In regard to the Brand resolutions favoring the holding up of the lease of the Commonwealth dock and adjacent lands and that Gov Draper be immediately notified to suspend negotiations with the N Y, N H & H railroad until the city of Boston first be given an opportunity to purchase, the mayor replied to the city council that he had conferred with the corporation counsel about the matter and was by him informed that there was no appropriation for the purchase of this land by the city and no legislative authority for such purchase. It would he unprofitable. the mayor concluded, to carry the discussion any further. In regard to the request that the night service be resumed on the South ferries. Supt Christiernin reported that in view of the fact that there is a fireboat on the East Boston side there is less need for the service now than formerly. The report of the finance commission on street lighting was received and placed on gfile. The council then adjourned. FOR MILK INSPECTION. Mayor Fitzgerald Secures the Services of Dr Patrick H. Mullowney, Government Official at Detroit. Mayor Fitzgerald will take a decided step In the matter of milk inspection for the city of Boston and to that end has secured the services of Dr Patrick H. Mullowney, now located as meat inspector in the denartment of agriculture at Detroit. Dr Mullowney will come to Boston in a few weeks on a six months' leave of absence from the department to take up milk inspection in Boston. He will reorganize the inspection force and bring about such changes as be may decm necessary for the improvement of the milk supply for this city. He is a graduate of the Harvard veterinary school and Boston college. WILL NOT OUST DRISCOLL Civil Service Board to Allow Him to Stay in City Berth Until Man Is Certified for Place.. Mayor Fitzgerald yesterday received a communication from the civil service commissioners informing him that they would allow Dennis B. Driscoll to remain in his position as assistant commissioner of the penal institutions department until a man is certified for the place. The mayor said that he will ask the commissioners to allow Driscoll to take a noncompetitive examination. EXPOSITION - SUGGESTED. Chelsea Business Men Want Products Displayed at Dedication of New City Hall. A movement is on foot to have a big demonstration on the part of the civic authorities, the business men and manufacturers of Chelsea in connection with the dedication of Chelsea's new city hall, which according to present plans will take place the last of October or, the first of November. A meeting is to be held to discuss the proposition as suggested in the following letter which has been sent out by chairman William E. McClintock of the board Of control: "It has been suggested that late in October or early in November, when the new city hall. the last of the rebuilt city buildings. is dedicated, we have an exposition of the different articles that are manufactured in Chelsea. Such a show of our goods weuld certainly help the city and could not be a disadvantage to the manufacturers. Will you kindly meet the board of control Tuesday. July 26, at 2:30 p m, at the courthouse to discuss this matter?" BRISTOW ON RAILROADS. Declares Supervision of Capitalization Must Come, in Speech at Junction City, Kan. JUNCTION CITY, Kan, July 22-- Railroad legislation was the theme upon which Senator Joseph L. Bristow dwelt in his speech here this evening. "The railroads of the United States," he said, "have issued capitalization Indebtedness of millions during recent years, for which not a dollar has been invested in the property. Yet this enormous indebtedness is a mortgage on the commerce of the country which ultimately must be paid, interest and principal. One of the most important questions before the public today is the limiting of the capitalizations of these public service corporations to their actual value. The progressive republicans, aided by a few democrats, sought to amend the railroad bill in such a manner to require that every dollar received for the sale of stocks and bonds be actually invested in the construction and improvement of the corporation's property. This amendment offered by Senator Dolliver was defeated by a combination of the Aldrich republicans and state's rights democrats. "But in the end the supervision of capitalizatien must come. We came within two votes of passing an amendment in favor of empowering the interstate cotrimerce commission to ascertain the) value of roads, such values to be used in determining the rates such roads would be entitled to charge and the amount of capitalization they would be justified in issuing." , i tier tL 1 This REAL VALUES IN I NOTEIn order to fill in our sizes, we have been obliged to further reduce the prices on the higher grades. Values never before equalled. $20, $18, $15, $1250 and $10 SUITS NOW MARKED 'E h 11 ac suit has our guarantee to give entire satisfaction. Dies Suddenly. 0 CHELSEA LOSES SCHOOL HEAD Benjamin C. Gregory Had Spent Afternoon on Lawn at Homeopathic Hospital. Fell From His Bicycle Early in April. Benjamin C. Gregory, superintendent of schools in Chelsea, died suddenly about 6 yesterday afternoon at the Massachusetts homeopathic hospital, where he had been a patient for 15 , weeks. Early in' April Mr Gregory received a fall while riding a bicycle in Chelsea. It was not thought at the time that ' there was any serious injury, but that night intense pain developed, and he was taken at once to the homeopathic hospital, where it was found that he was suffering from a fractured knee. He had remained there ever since, and was apparently progressing very well. Mr Gregory had been on the lawn the greater part of the -afternoon and had come in only about 20 minutes before his death with his arms full of 1 flowers which visitors had brought him. I BENJAMIN C. dREGORY. Mr Gregory was born in New York. He graduated from New York college in 1868 and entered Columbia college school of mines, where he remained for some time. giving special attention to the study of chemistry. After leaving the school of mines he became an actuary in a life insurance company. where he rertained until he became an expert in this line. Mr Gregory next turned his attention to journalism, working as a reporter for the Iron Age. Here he obtained a large amount of journalistic experience and came in close contact with scientilio business matters. In 1873 he became a tutor in the New York college, remaining there for two years. He then took charge of a primary. 'school in Newark, N J, which was later made the training school of the city, remaining under his supervision all thia time. In 1880 he was promoted to the supervision of a grammar school in Trenton. which position' he held until he resigned in order to become superintendent of schools in Trenton, N J. Mr Gregory won a reputation, not Only in New Jersey, but in other parts of the country as well, through his connection with teachers' reading circles, for he was secretary of the New Jersey circle and one of its founders. In this work he proved himself an expert organizer and statistician. lie was possessed o; a vast amount of information on all educational subjects. as well as a wonderful faculty for summarizing facts and data, selecting and presenting what was most valuable. After being superintendent in Trenton for a period of 14 years, Mr Gregory was called to Chelsea in September. His theory of administration was a practical recognition of the individuality of the teacher. During his term of survice in Chelsea he had won the goodwill and esteem alike of teachers . pupils and parents. Mr Gregory is survived by a wife . who was Miss Hannah Bensan of Trenton, N J. and a daughter. Convention of the Gideons. A DETROIT. Mich, July 112 Gideon from ell over the United States opened their national convention in Detroit today. The Gideon s are 7500 or more traveling men, whose slogan Is "A alole in the guest room of every hotel." A. T. T. Moore of Cedar Rapids, la, is president of the organization. , OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS (3) 5 (2) 1 New England's Largest Clothiers 395 Washington Street PEOPLE "EASY" SHE DECLARES Boston Girl Arrested in New York. "WharsthellseofWorking?" May Benson Inquires, Denies That She Passed Forged Checks. NEW YORK, July 22"What's the use of working?" This is the query of May Benson, 17, from Boston, who was lured here by the glare of the white way. She is now in the Harlem police court prison, awaiting examination on a charge of passing forged checks that amount in total to several hundred dollars. The girl appears not much disturbed by her arrest She does not admit her guilt, but says "it must be proved." To a reporter when she was arraigned in the Harlem court, she told this story: "What's the use of working for a IIVing?" she said. "It's so much easier to use one's brains. People are so 'easy.' I have a fairly good education, but it ' wouldn't gain me much, as wages go. So why work and get- tired physically when it's not necessary? "I was born in Boston and cams to New York last fall.. Then I met a lot of girls who were working, and they wanted me to 'get busy' too. I couldn t see it that way. They were at counters in their stores all day long, or at machines in shops from an early hour until late in the afternoon, and always came home tired out. They got but little money for their efforts. '"I'his kind of life did not appeal to me. Why work hard and get practically nothing but a room to sleep in and the food one ate? I had all this In my own home, but it was too hard. Every girl should have a chance. had none. So I came to New York. Perhaps I may be sorry for it in years to come, but I came here for an easier time. I have had it, but I insist that I am not guilty of any crime, such ea passing bad checks." The girl was arrested this afternoon and in the West l'Id5th-st police station was identified by several persons as one who had swindled them. She 114 well dressed and wore Jewelry, french heel shoes and silk stockings. The specific charge against her is being a suspicious person, and the detectives of the Harlem brancia of the detective bureau are searching the district for other complaints. The arrest was caused by the suspicions of Nathan Yaeger, a druggist Sth ay. In the afternoon Francis Walsh, aged 10, of 2601 tith av, went into Yaeger's store and asked if he would cash a check for $9. The check was iirawn on the Philadelphia trust company. Suspecting that all was not right, the druggist held the by while he telephoned for t he police. Det ect Ives Isaacson and McCullough questioned the boy. Ile told them that the cheek had been given hint to get cashed by a girl who was waiting around the corner in West Illth et. The detectives went with the boy, met May Benson atel arrested her. In the police station she was identified by other children who asserted she had given them cheeks to get cashed. She was also identified by William Dietrich. aged 9, who claimed she robbed him of Eft; belonging to me grandmot her. Miss Benson dented everything with the exception of the check transaction which resulted in her arrest. Slie declared she had received the check from woman She refused to give the address of her parents in Boston. , BEERY-LINDSAY. Marriage of Brookline Girl to New Yorker AnnoinicedA Romance of Footlights. The sequel of a romance of the Not-lights developed In Brookline yesterday . following the return of a marriage license. The bride is Marguerite Walker Lindsay of Brookline, a handsome young actress who had a prominent part In the play, "Strongheart." The groom is Noah H. I3eery Jr. who gives New York am his home. The couple were married on July 16 by Rev Frederick C. Paul. rector of St Sohns Episcopal church, Boston. immediately following the ceremony they left for New York. They are Planning a theatrical tour in September. It WaS while Miss Lindsay was play ing the role of the sweetheart In "Strongheart" that elle first met lilt. Beery. who, as it happened, wam play- ing the Indian In the same piece. A 1 warm friendship sprang up between the two and it did not take long for them to decide that a trip through life together would be mutually agreeable. Miss Lindsay last season played a leading part in "St Elmo." The groom WAS Stage manager for Ezra Kendall during him last Plea non. The bride is the daughter of Charles L Lintisay of 17S3 Beacon et, Brookline. :411. 'N. 1. I'S '-,'1916,t1 reet WIFE NO. 1 IS COMPLAINANT P. F. Conley Arrested on Bigamy Charge. South Boston Woman Minis He Married Her in1896 Brockton Woman Says He BROCKTON. July 22Patr1ck F. Cola-ley, aged 38, a street railway conductor, was arrested here today by Inspector Morey and patrohnan McCarthy on a warrant alleging bigamy. We Alice T. Boylan-Conley of 4'23 Broadway. South Boston1 is the complainant. She claims' to be his first and only legal wife. Conley was in police court last Wednesday on charges of assault brought by Edna. Hatch Conley of this city, who claims to be Conley's wife. Mrs Conk) No. I heard of the case and came ti Brockton today and secured a warren for the arrest of her alleged husband. She claims she was married to Mg May 1, 1896, at the Gate of Ileaver church, South Boston. by Rev Nathaniel J. Merritt Conley, she claims. was employed in the freight office of tht N "rp N & II RR. They lived et At. lantic. South Boston and Dorchester she says. According to her story, slik left Conley in 1900 and later attempted to get a divorce. The bill was conte.ited by Conley and was finally dismissed. Mrs Conley No. 2 left her hustkand some time ago. Annulment proceedings are now pending. She claims to have.married Conley April DX. at Providence, the clergyman being Rev 4.1exander Mitchell. She declares that Conley stated he bad never before married, but later admitted that he had been married. but his wife was deceased. One child was born of tide union. Both women claimed to have left Conley because of cruel and abusive treatment. CAPT SHALLOW THROWN. Fire Wagon Breaks Down as Acting District Chief Responds to Fire at the West End. Capt Shallow of ladder I, who wail acting district chief yesteldaY bera". District Chief Fox had a day Y. Met with an accident last evening will'3 might have been serious. In driving out of the fluMtich-st fire station at 8 p m on his way to box 7,6 the forward axle of the chief's wa8"n broke and driver Thom); Callahria rird Capt Shallow were thrown Iota t:le street. Driver Callahan hvlit to the rains and stopped the horse. lig)t ehallow and driver Callahan We hadlY shaken up, but they went to the lire in another wagon. The tire wan in the house at In Brighton at, owned and occupie,1 by Ids Margolla The damage was alight, At 8:47 another alarm was soliniba from the game box 7vii and this tinto the fire- men made the run without incident The fire WM g at 7 Sprin 10. West Lull. In the same locality as tbe tirst Hyman Goldberg occupies tlie building and the damage Wait 85. Yonts Wantis Be sure to call early with your advertisements for tomorroet; Globe. .'!nff!t FreeDouble Legal Stamps will be given free with every purehaas mornings. until 12 o'clock tog:41. ai "Aly Clothier," corner Ilan., over and Portland streets. Single stamps thereafter. PARKER'S - HAIR BALSAM' Cloattaa t.atititioa tall halt. Promos,' a ianuttant ayowth Navas, sails to liaator Gray 'tat, to Its Touthral color. Cu:.. srp d 1 iwa a hair tothuig. St 14., and a i Isv 1)rortiots I 1 1 1 rookton Woman Says He Wedded Her in 19Tis , ',V )I, 0 'I t,, .1 i'01 ft ' 741 ' 1 t.. to Cr 1-14! tc P tri te IS ' 1 3( t ' ' ' ' , OPEN SATURDAY' EVENINGS . ---.6' , 1 s 00 i till : it 11 I fp' , 0 ,, 1 4 I " 4T This , 1A 1(11 t..' ' , I 1,,, i- t , ' i,,' , 44 4 t I' - . , -,' . , - REAL -VALUES IN . . , : r , .. , kli f ''t r I 1, f , : , 6 I 1 t Ts . to, , ::, i , , , , ,. i , tt, , , J : ,i -k ; It . 4 ! ,,,-- t a , 4 It 1 ,,., , - :: NOTEIn order to f - -.. ill in Our sizes, we have been . ''': ' obl;ged to further reduce the price's on the higher grades. , Values never' before equalled. $20, $18, $15, $1250 and $10 SUITS 4 I 41i; , 1 )..3 4'4 , NOW MARKED , 1 :-,r.;-,,' , - ' r,,A, Ca) :, I, : :2 .r .0' 0 0 el 0 (C:ii) ) 1 1 ' f .. i Each suit has our guarantee to give entire satisfaction. ,. , , -, ...- . , . ., , .. New England's Largest Clothiers . , . , t-(, , , , r r A1.4-,-. a' - ,':',-Tit'i A , , ,,,,,,,, I k. ;, 4 FA Pt' ' , 1 L!, :'''.: , , ; , ,. , ,, '0 er CI , 1 , 1 V Adr adOPP 0 ,amor Ayr E,,,. . - . 0, it g 1 I ''! - I d 7." , f - 1 t 11 4 I I i 1 , , 1 1 , , , , 1 b 1 . 6 1 , , ' : i i ' III 1 I i n 1 LI 1 i t 1 I I, I f ' 1 Is H , 4. r i , t e .6 0 t I I t ott or, tor 1 a T. Lath Lull rho le) ti in I. Lin rot Lht kt e! ;hk J.: (41 ',e,.1 t,- 0 ell. 'I ,,,t IN ., , , , , i 'I N 8 ) I -- 1 , THE BOSTON - GLont--- SATURDAY, el 1.1LY 23, 1910. , , t& ---- I - amma mom im, amift MORIN Ingirl AMMO Ankh. 1.1. re Pt Mini It St 1.101AINEklif i a is n tir tit.'n n r r 1 r n 1 r""."."1"1"."1""seq"1"1. MAYOR DEFIED I COPIIE efilICIE'FROITI;Ili1E1111 YORIC. MAY 7-7 ,, , OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS ' BY COLLINS . -,, - , - , tin7os and Francis McDonald' Paddle ands Sall by the Will, Diot Be Coerced n I otter 1- t t This 1, rt 1 , - : , REAL VALUES 1 , , 1 6 k for . r - , 11) ;I, '? f il IN ,41, i , :, , , , ,.,,,, , , f i ' 1 ',' I tt 1' '4i . 4 , rand f ....---n order to .1 in o sizes, we have be C.11 our . flOrrF. T 'el ' ' ., . -. - td5tUlli rilldll Ultitil lin -1-::: r; lilt!: , .i,),,NE,IL. 1 , , .. .. . ..., ... . .. . . . .. . - .,. 1 i . Speaks to Bar Harbor People . , . .. . . . ....... .: ....,.:,:, . , , f i ,, t - :::. r' :....1-'f1;:',--:','; ,::. .i . ':,.-:: -;,..... :::.:..,:::,:::;,...::::::::::.:.:.,:,:;.-:-,:.-;;.:::::44; .:::..::...::::;.:.,;:::,,:::.;.:..:::i.:.:,....:.:;:;,,.:.....r........,:ir.:!,r,:;-,,, i,. ,. , .,10. 00. 1.s !as, se4,1., ,:,. , ; , - .,;,: , , , i . 1 , 1 .1, , .. on Villaie Green. ,..... : . ... . ,. .,. ... . .. . . ... , : . ...: . . ,...,:..::.. ... . .:... .. ..... . $15 ... .. . , . . :...i:.,...,,u,4.0 ,4, , -. , . ', f , ';.,;"!:.:...tr4...!!:;:',;;c,,..:::::: ...,., : . , -. , . .: ::. -.;.;:, ..: ---: -,:,.....,,,, -k Coaches to Seal Harbor , xosmo::,,,,,,::.,:, -"-Z.,.."-:::7011f40...r;(:40,,., ;,44,;: ,:.,:, . I :,,,,,,... ,,it, .... ...,, , . . . , !t. ..;...,:,:... ...... , ... 7 . , , :... .. ... .,,... ... ............. .. ......,...,......,7.....,... ,,,;,....:...., ..,,,.,.. ., .... ,,,?,...:...:.... ,. ,,,....., .z,,,,;z!.... . ... ..,..,,a, Mayor Returns . Dke tRosi II' oc es tthieo - . ..,v . nBsir,nd NOTE In ... , . , ' then Boards Yacht. . .... . .... ... ,...,....,....... .. ' n order to ti '--..''''- '- 4 -:'-.4.---!'"?:-.::;,:,:,.:.:,:-- ........::.7....,..s.,......,....:.,,. ,............,.,.., .,....,, . ,..,.:....,,:.............,......... ..: .......:,.... ,.. ..,,,,,: , . , . . ... obliged to further 'reduce the -, , ..- - .. . .., - . ,,,,,. ,-,, ...,. ...,...., ... .. ", , - .- , . .. . ,,...,,,,,.. ,;, , be tore eq t- b fo , .. . V 1 ualled . . .... ........ . .,(,t,,,m,, ,.. , .. , -.:::';:!-:-:-!......:1'-':-::::-;;;;:,,..:.,.. :,.:.:,.:.i'....7-:.:- - .- .....:.,,,.....,-:,,-,,-:,..,,::...,.....,,,:..::':,:,:!..,.,':'.;:.:;,..:.::.:.:.r.....::,,...,.:-,--::. .... : .,:,..........,,,t3,-...:;,,-,:........,.;.i4.5. ,,,ifl,,-,,,,,,,,.,0,'-:::-....:'.-..;i0,.....,,,,,,,; 4-, - Under a call from Mayor Fitzgerald, , ,.. :: ........:.: : ., :.,,:,,:,,, ,,,,,Alte:ttra,?.--010040!''0. .....,,a,........ ..., ... . ..... ,, $12i - " " , BAR HARBOR. Me, July 22President ,,,,,,01.,. , , . ... , doc4.,. . . .. ........ ..,. . .. . . .. ... . ;,.i.,-,:,-oe,e;s4Y,,....litera, . laomat,.::: . the city council helcLoarizsipnecciathlemtereatninsg- ,.,,: : - $203. S 1 8 , $15 Taft brought his stay in Bar Harbor to a c )614'4404 l''. ...,,1-$:;7::;.41,a',,..'..,l .. ....''''...;7. at ball cpituyep lose this afternoon. lie landed , , . . .. :,. ,.:,,., .000,..,....., . . ..,. ': ..... .,, :,:::,: .::,,, ., :::.:.:..,...z....., ,:.... . .,,,....... , ' ''''' -:''':. :', '0.':,:;. fer of S15.000 from fund to ). the reserve ,. ohsaell oyfesatoetrnday afternoon for here on tVednesday from the yacnt - Mayflower. lie left today as a mem . ,.. .. ,,,,i,,,,,tti.i...a.,:,i0,... ,5 -.,a.. . : .:,...N. ,...--,N.. ....:,,,:,,.::::.::.:::::.::.,...,::::::::::. . ::::::-.:...:::...::::. i four , - ., of a merry coaching liarty, behind 1 . , - , ,,,,,,,, ,,,, EaanstaePr When the order authorizing the trans- ,. ns ,.., pnrowphrieartflon for the repairing of , .: , niagniricent horses headed for Sea n 141. OW M ,: . . ..,, . ,...... . -,,,;,:t .1 :w'.-4e.. . . -- 11 a r bo r . 11 miles away. ...0I'' '''',:::?:,':'..41F- -:.':..: ,:.',...l:.:::.,!::::::::,.,:i:.::.::::,:,::,7.: - ' , , , 1 rN9 0 E The Mayllower picked up her anchors . . . , .. . .. ., :. ' - 41-:' ,. -''''. 40' ':;..'.' .:..1'.1.:'.-.,-,,:'''::.:!....'. ;:: ''.' ,':' .. ': . ''..',':':.f..,.;:::'..).,: ,...:: '. ,:,1 quoted Collins said that, if the mayor was .:,,...:,::-..' . . ' tqhueceod re unceolrifoc 0 blame :. . . 1), ;;. .' - ' '...'....'... - ... .''' .... -:';'.:..:..':... .''.P.:11'.......'....r.:...'.:::'..:.':...:':..::.:)':..:'''..:..:::'::::::.::;:. ......... :, fer came before the meeting, Councilor .,:,,..,,,. , ,,, r 0 , . ,. ,,,,... ,, ........ .......... ..... ............ at noon and. steamed around to Seal , , tin mo : .. , appropriating money '' ' MI "'f "'enef,, Harbor to meet toe President. The - for not appeared t , , yacht later went to Northeast Harbor l'Avk7,14? '4 1;,1' 3';'Mk& ''.4t... 4:: 'ii ':. : . . ::.::.::!':::':.:H::':...:.::.::::':::: :.::::!:::!::'.::: for the rebuilding of the wharf. The ',..t. , . ,. and anchored there fur the night with , . :, .. the presidential party on board. '' ' . '' ' i' 5-.,,:,. . ' -mayor some time ago sent thaecmoamt: ,.., - . ealiasseaseasswe . , , . .. , . . :. , st . . .. . : ' ' .. :.T-' .."' . : ' -. ' . : . . 1?. '' ''VVirlw.. . : . . ' l -..' .'' ' .' ':"....... :' . ' ' : ' : :' " ': ''''':' ' , : . ... , : ,: ,S:, , :. munication to the council on Tomorrow morning she will steam , , : - .. .. ..,,..k,,:,.:.:: . . - ' , f',..'''''"A; ,,,,::. . . : .... .- ..........:. .. ,.....,.,.:,... ... . . ' .. :'. '. '...::':::,i.::-:::::,,...::::!.,.':, te,r.,Hbeutksneohat.snoesor, order. 1 k,- , as anybody, .. . . across French t bay to the Mt , , . . . , . .. . - ' . a said the councilor, "that t Desert ferry, where Mr Taft will take ' -.4 :.. ''.:: .....' ' . -' ': ' :' '' . . . -'''','!':;'! council cannot originate an appropria- , - he citl, '4- , , - . . : 1 ' 'E, ach suit has our guarantee a special train to Bangor. Afternavkistriltg- - ''''4''" :' "''''ita :0'1':::,:z,,:,::,,,-,,.4.,.,..,:.,,,,ii.:::,,:,..:,.::,,:f..,,,,:,::- mayor alone enjoys. I am NI, Ing that city for two heurs and, ' '1 - ' '''' ' . s .:;''''''''' 915 ' ''' - - - ' 1 ' - '' ''"':'"':',":.'::'',i,::::-,',,.:::::,,,..:i ,:,'''', lion. That is a function winch theot .,-,-,,:.: . 0 t ,'Nsa :',4':,- ''N:,:::::,-.:;',.54k..;." . .,. ,.::.::.:.,.i:::::. ,,:,,,ii,::;:::.:.:,,::,.,.z.;,,,,:::......,.,,,:.:,:.::,.,,....:,,.,:.,::.:.;:i,,,o!.,,,,:,i,,,;, , all times tr do a si;eech he will proceed by ,,spne-aretioalI train to Ellsworth, tile home of .S.e :4 ..4 ....... .... . ... ..,.. ., ,........:...,.....:........:..1... . :. .7. ...:,..-.0..::,7;....::;140,,,,:7:....;;:kLii.,.....z:...::i.:::.:::::..:;;:..:;:;:::::,:.:...,.t.::':::k..:::::.:.::::::,..:::';:::::,,,:!i:-.,..:.::'.i,..i.,..::.::::l:::.::.::::.,..s.:.,..,..::i.:,;::,1:::;i: .......... . .:::.::::::.., cTohmismtuinnliavolon be coerced or ,,f41 New England 1S L ,:-... , : . ,'. 4k. :--,',.,.7:',:,.','''::K5,,,Nf.'!:,::,..':':...:,,...:,..,,4,4,..,,.",:,:'.:::':::....,.,:,,,:.::4,,::-;5:',,:',';:Z.:,,:t.,::1',M;::::.:,:::,-:::,,,::;,::,;,-4::,::. told to go here or there a . t ()his 'will. t-,.'' .1;ugene Hale, to be the iattersttg he will ntootcoporteproastee tviooth the mayor, -,,, untilSunday afternoon. Air la . .1 :'':::''''': ' - ': S ''' '''""44:'"''''''' : ' A':?':""' - - '''''' ,-' ',- ,, ,,--,,,:.,,N,,,,,,,,,,,N,,,,,,,,-, ....:,,,,:::. i 41 ?' also make a little speech at hilswoit L. The I'resident lett ever Harbor happy. ,ttter being Yu"Yl. vintst,ar niy entertained oy the summer coloataly,vitie net the townspeople todaylnet e I: lage green and made a II tl speech to them. lie spoke of the value of . , ..-::,- . ... .: . , ... '''''''''.... '''' :::';4''::':'''''''''....:Y.:.:!:.s;e.s..- fer the money, a matter which ,-,:::,,,::,,:,?:.. .. ::::::,,,::::,::::,,:-,:..,i,?,,!,:c.:,::::,,,,:,:,:,,,,:t-:::;,,,:::.:::::,.,..,::!--,:a.:..,i,;i,:,::::,,,-,.:,,,,fti.5-,::.ii,::,;:,-..,,:::.f,;,..,i:,,:.-f'.:.,,k '''as.,:''4'. :i:"":!2i.:'i,i:":,!::::.i''.'li;:,:W..::'7.i.,,,,:!,,,-:,.,:.;ft:,::,.,:,,::iflv,.,:::,::.:,-.,:.:,.,,,;.:..,,,,...,..,00.:4.,, communication." mwaityhoi;nacoc ich h . e could ?,(,: rodmerpatnoi accompanied nlisi.s .::..;.;.f:;''''';'f.;1:..'..;:'::::.:-:'.:: Itx:;:. . ' :-.....:....3.:''''-' ' ' ''' ' ..''''''''''':''''7.'''':':::'-':.:::::'''.:'''''''':''''''':':''-''::'''''''''''''''':""'''''''':".:':':::'-'''''.,-'sk 'a,-,v,'.. have done . when he sent us his first If;a ''''-::..,,3,' :': : ,;: ' . , ,..$00'.: 1,,,,,..,.,,:'-.::::: :,,:::!,.:.::;:::::',..'.1.:.l:;4::;,.;.'"A:'::'',,:.:,:',1,.,;.,,4,.:,..::::',::,4,,,,::,;,::,,-V:?:':',CU'" ..-.:::,,:,...,:.,, ......,::. :...',.0.. . ; , -,..k: .,,..,.,,':,0-; , :::::.,,:,...,...:::.':.:,:.:::.4,'::-::,,,..:';:.::,,,:,":,,'-':,:, :::::;:'::,,,,,,',':-,,..,-,4,.''....,,:.,i'.,:,,.,:i.:,,i,,.,,,,!:',:i:,,::: . .. . . . ., .. . . ......,. -.. . ...- a0'':' ,tioal .::,-?',.:;$,".:;,"-i,::.::0":,k..:.,,:,:,,',::..i,:,,-::ii.,::::,:::::;::,,':::;'"-:,,',,,:,::,,:,,,::,:-,::,4s:0c';,,:,,. 0Aor '''' sw ,'-' . -,,' -, 0 4,- ,. .. .. ...,.. ::.: : t oT threa nos'. fdeerr r vacations and won a lot of apptau4se- ''''''''''''' '''''''''''':::'':':!:: :':':,,:,::::::,:::::::.,:::z:M:::'-::,,i,;,!:i': ' :..g,..':,,,,..:I::-4-...::,:..:,..,i:::,i,',.:::.,.::,',1:1,a.,,,-.::::,:;:-:;m'I- . A "ft ,4"' "- om -1.! by declaring that two weeks. no long;::' ..:;::::,::,:- .,.1'..,; communication re,leived fr fund for thtaehuetrheSolli5rt;tirAii?nggf rtohoillef ctliIle3:starlirsdnelealvover 1 117;;;''''''' er sufficed as the period ot s the 4, , rest and that 60 days seemed the ows mar- ,, : " ',.5.::,::J'::!:,;,.., f ,- ....,,:.if,, - : :. :" ,:::',::' ,,,:' :7:-'.,h:,. .ii4:::::i::':-::,,::.,-,N0?-:,m:,.:::,.::0;.;:::,;;:,..q.,.,:,:::i.,;:.!.,e4:i:li- asses --n- I it was stated that .,a '7!....'-.:: :-..,,'; ,:,:'A- ei L.,,. -;i, . - - - ,, : ,1,..., xi ,:,:',:r,:,0 ,:,-:,,-i,::ii:::::-, :,.:-: ..m.::::::::--:- :::::::::: .,::::, ,;.-,,.:rn:-:,:- ...:--,,,.:..,...,- - ,,,,,,.. ,.: -,-,,::.....:7. :. ::,, .....:. .... .:..,,. . . . - . . adr Ade : erf'' AMY' AdliPr proper time in which . to re.c?keraotai. from the nerve-exhausting w '''!';..'' ... -..... ''..-. '''...'..'-':..-..::.'..'-'.............'...;"12'..'........:::...-..::.:...:.:.::''.:'..-'!.....'''''...'''''....:.:.:::::::i:':::::::.:::..'''''':...:';:.-:::.':.:' the board of assessors in i:oglard tc, the : "'" - --' ' ' e:''''''':'''''. '';::::,:::,:::. ,,:. . ':';'.::,......::::::.::': .,:.::::'::.:4,.:::.:::::,i.i..:::.,:,5:i.,:.::......i.,.;....4i.A:..:::i..i.:.:..,.,,;:,i::1:::::.:4i;:::.:,..: ClUciSheSS,Iimegtero.oft!lle. e , toe winter. . ' 46 su P -.;: ,.,;7:-'' ,-l'' .,t'a-' r-"; ' ?,',,,v9, ::':,:',ii::",..:,:::::,,::.::,,.:':,:-,,:::,::::::::,::,::::::,:::",:'.:::::',,'!::::,,-:::,,,,CU::',-:,-:,i,,:,:.:::::,,.,,:?:,::4:,:i.,,-,.:.i,.:,,,,.w,ii:,-N ilated the The l'resident congrati ,..n .n asseSsed in with the real eFta e. a people of Bar Harbor upon Itiel gaid , : .. ,. :',,:, f':54,:::,0,:,.:...i.:::':i.:,.::..... -::::::.:,,.:., ,:,.::::,:.:.:,,:::i:, :............:.::::.:.::.::-::.,.,:.,::-.,.4..:., . ::::,:,:.:,:,:,:.,:-,':,..;.:ftN,:,-,;:,A,,,:;,::::4'',''',' - . f the new city Charter, had ki inch a delighttul climate. II . said , ', provision o of :,piopetrty wer nxx,-,,, lyfAllt5,1 ' , , - 395 Washin the summer air "halitt!aiin.e. - The stisieet 7,07.1.ssio,inne.tia, under lanwuellintiste:1b a Y 34 int . M.:0::,..",',',.. .,':,::',!, :-,::."":::: ..t::1'.'', i. ,:. r !.: ,, :':..::-,'.:?":,.'' 1 ,,.',51::,::;,gi;:!'.::i",::::,,;:",:!-,:.::-,,,:;::,.' .: .:,,, i :',;:":":".....1 l ? ,.'':,:,:.:;,.:0!'"Za::4'ki:,:,:";:,:"::::ictp,; ' : ..' ..' 1 . . ;,::':ql,i7i :,-,J..!:;..,:.:,: ;'..;,... : ..:-:- '....,. ,':::::':?;?..;:.:.5?...;.:,f?;.::.i:'4 .4.:,ke.,:fle14::.''':!lio:';'::-': ' .. - 1 ;.:;.'!:1:',P.:::g.:':50;:;-!'' !''-'77,4!::::':':',...: : ' . , '. : ".:r';';;;;..-;;.:;?::: :::,:?:'';:.:'.::::,:l-:'''.!. ,,.,-..,.,a,:';f';:'".: .. t:.::.....,::,.;..:.:r.:..:,:-..,.., 4 t." ' I :::;44:,:gg',ii.V":,,IA:::':,:: ',:1:::'1::'!:;3:: 'VI ' :::?:',Ai';''::'?,',,',.1;:lt t7: 1.!:.4tt'i,,:::ilfisi.46k.:,::::V:;:: ''';.':).,; , :i::.;:,:i.::',,,tA:-.1.0.::,...f -,,,itZ,..4 Pr4111'44'''::::. 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