THE BOSTON SmSTDAY GLOBE -AUGUST 31, 1913. 1 m i Gooda i.v tnt C. O. I). inly on payment of deposit. JTo mrrrhan-lle charged tn Basement store. Moot Basement lot aril out quickly. Mall orders filled when possible If accompanied by cash. Time to Get the Youngsters Ready School Opens Next Week! And TUESDAY we ofler Boys' and Girls' Clothing at savings that will make mothers rnb their eyes. Lots extraordinary as Boys' All-Wool Blue Serge Suits for $3.50. Only 12 business days to sell every lot That's the reason. These are examples of the hundreds of other bargain lots. f i lit; r Princess Corsets About Half Price Ready Tuesday $2 Grade Of batiste and coutil, low or medium bust, long hip. $1 $3 Grade Of batiste, and coutil medium bust, long hips. $1.50 $1.50 Grade Medium bust, long hip, batiste. 79c wl $5 Princess Reducing Corsets $2 Millinery Untrimmed Velvet Hats Over a dozen new small shapes in black and wanted colors. $2.00 Grade Birds, Breasts and Feathers Black and a few colors. 50c to $1.50 Grades. . . $1 25c Millinery Feather Breasts In white, pink, light blue and black and ft g white. $2.00 Grade P French Curled Ostrich Plumes $2 18 inches long, black, white and fourteen wanted shades. $3.50 and $4.00 Grades. . . Women's Hosiery Black, white, tan and colored lisle, high spliced heels and toes, double garter tops. Dependable seconds. 25c Grade 15c CHILDREN'S IMPORTED FANCY PLAID TOP SOX 5c ALL SIZES AND FIRST QUALITY Women's Union Suits Regular and extra sizes, lace trimmed leg. extra wide cut or tight knee, low neck, sleeveless. 50c Grade 35c For Infants Infants' White Dresses Trimmed with hamburg and lace, 6 months to 2 years. 89c Grade infants' and Children's Dresses Lawn or pique, trimmed with embroidery and lace, 6 months to 6 years. $2.50-$3 Grades. . . 59c dim iaic, t $1.50 FOR WOMEN AND MISSES Suits NEW FALL MODELS, many styles, all new length coats, cheviots, worsteds, two-tone whipcords, mixtures, plain or trimmed styles. $15, $16.50 Grades $10 WOMEN'S ALL-WOOL Sweaters vv i t h convertible collars. wanted colors, most ly white. $3.50 Grade $2 $4 Silk Kimonos, floral patterns, $2.25 Always Hundreds of Other Bargain Lots for Women, Men and Childrer BUSY DAY FOR RAILROAD MEN Much Confusion at Both Terminals. Vacation Crowds Going and Coming Cause Congestion. Trains Late in Leaving South Station. The meeting of two titles of travel returning vacationists, and those bound for the country and seashore for the holiday yesterday gave railroad men at both the North and South Stations a nerve-wracking day. It Was bad enough at the North Station, but it was confusion confounde I at the other terminal. Long before the noon nour the con gestion was of serious proportions at the South Station, and as early as 8 o'clock trains were not dispatched until several minutes after their sched uled time. Around noon the delays in leaving lengthened, and this affected not only the trains bound for the Cape and distant points but local trains as well. A train for Braintree n.nd points on the South Shore, scheduled to leave Boston at 12:50, did not pull out until 1:13, and this was a fair sample of the delays throughout the afternoon. As far as could be learned, nearly all the New Haven trains were late In leaving The result was a great deal of confusion among the throngs of people at the South Station. Gaten.en were surrounded by crowds in search of infor mation about their trains, but. the employes could tell them little of value. There was much rushing to and fro, and frequently a jam, when an Incom ing train emptied its great load of humanity. At the North Station the crowds were nearly as dense. The most noticable feature here, however, was the accumulation of baggage. The inbound basreae'e room was pile! hierh with trunks and suitcases, and the line of trucks loaded with additional trunks was continuous. More piles of baggage were to be seen at the outgoing room. The Saturday before Labor Day is considered the hardest day of the season for the baggage handlers, but yesterday appeared to establish a new record. One reason for the congestion at both terminals was th.l the railroads were obliged to care for crowds coming in and crowds going out. Most of the people who have been In the mountains or at the ehore throughout the Summer and thos. who have spent the month of August in the country returned home yesterday. With them came those who are completing a wilts' vacation. At the terminals ;h! hrr.ieward-bound host came face to face with the throngs who had bought tickets for the Summer resorts for a stay over the holiday an unusually large number of them. Many of the Boston-bound trains were In two sections, and all had additional coaches. This same condition applied to the trains leaving yesterday from both stations. The problem seemed to be how to make room for the train coming In, and at the same time dispatch the trains outbound. At the South Station this problem was not solved, at least not to the satisfaction of hundreds of people who were delayed in reaching their destinations. GLOBE CLIPPINGS ARE COLLECTION FEATURE i 1 " 4FUU ttJOO GO TO BUFFALO MONDAY. WATER FRONT NEWS. Liner Devonian Leaves Passenger Behind. Steamships Numitiian and Gebria Crash at Glasgow Docks. There were 25 passengers aboard Capt Trant's Leyland Liner Devonian when she sailed from East Boston yesterday morning at 8 o'clock instead of 26, as originally booked. Although the gangplanks were kept out until the last minute, J. Griffiths of New York, IS HERE AGAIN! TAKE ASCATCO NOW BRINGS THE UTMOST RELIEF; clears nasal passages; permits free breathing and sound sleep. QUICK ACTION in taking means SUREST escape from discomfort and distress. Best to begin BEFORE first attack comes, although ASCATCO relieves and eradicates Hay Fever and Asthma in every stage. Works its benefits right at home, WITHOUT CHANGE OF CLIMATE. Has restored many THOUSANDS to perfect health in its TEN YEARS of wonderful success. For Hay Fever or Asthma procure your supply of Ascatco at once (price $2) from any Riker-.laynes drug store or any drug-, gist. For sample bottle FREE, write to the Ascatco Laboratory, 32 West 25th Street, New York City. who had engaged passage, failed to show up. Charles P. Flamand, son of the French consul here: Mr and Mrs Theodore Plimpton of Boston, Mrs W. O. Woolston of Marblehead and Mr and Mrs Frank C. Williams of Chicago were among the cabin passengers. Others In the cabin were Mr and Mrs Watkinson. Mr and Mrs Stanley Austin, Miss B. S. Beal, Dr D. E. Derry. Miss Kathleen Gore, Mrs J. B. Haven, Mr and Mrs Mark Hydes, Miss Elsa Johnson. Mrs J. H. Perkins, J. P. Robinson and Frederick Toppin. The ship carried 950 tons of cargo. Report of a collision between the Allan Liner Numidlan. on her way to this port with 133 cabin and 131 steerage passengers, and the new steamer Gebria near Shleldshall Docks, Glasgow, reached here yesterday by wireless. Both steamers were slightly damaged above the water line, but the Numidian was able to continue. The Numidian sent the wireless, which also stated she was 164 miles i northeast of Cape Race at 8 o clock : Friday evening and would reach here ' early Tuesday morning. Among her ; cabin passengers are Bishop Courtney and T. E. Woodley of this city. The steamship City of Macon, which I has been laid up at East Boston while being overhauled, and which was delayed several days by the boilermakers' strike, just settled, was Drought over to Lewis Wharf yesterday afternoon and later sailed for Savannah. The steamer City of Memphis, which has been making the Savannah run, was taken off and brought to the Atlantic Works at East Boston, where she will be overhauled. During the week ending yesterday 339,77.'.: bushels of grain were shipped through this port. The vessels carrying n, their destinations and cargoes were: Arabic for Liverpool with 95.8 bushels of wheat; Devonian for Liverpool with 115,706 bushels of wheat; Toronto for Hull with 15,976 bushels of wheat and 8000 bushels of flaxseed; Virginia for Copenhagen with 64.433 bushels of wheat; Georgian for Manchester with 39.811 bushels of wheat. Advance bills of lading show a b(e decrease In the grain shipments for the wk, ending . next Saturday. Only 13T.iKiO bushels, all wheat, are scheduled to be carried out. This is divided between two boats, the Franconla for Liverpool and the Kingstonian for Liverpool. Capt Johnson of the steamer Northland sent a wireless to this city yesterday, reporting the light of Pollock Rip Gas Buoy No. 1 extinguished. Only six fishing boats reached T Wharf yesterday. They were the mackerel craft Reliance, with 3000 mixed mackerel, and the Fi ances S. Wlllard, with 3000; the gwordlshermen Dorcas with 62 fish and the Two Brothers with nine; and the ground-flshermer, Elva L. Spurting with 28,000 pounds of fresh mixed fish, and the Asplnet with 36,000 pounds. Dealers' prices were: Steak cod, 53 cents a pound; market cod. 3 cents; haddock, 2V4 cents; steak pollock, 2V cents: large hake, 3 cents; medium hake, 2 cents; steak cusk. 34 cents. A wireless message from the Red Star Liner Marquette, on her way here from Antwerp with 118 cabin passen-was received at the Boston Cham ber of Commerce late yesterday afternoon. The radio stated that the steamer was 526 miles east of Boston Lightship at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon and should reach her berth at Hoosac Tunnel Docks, Charlestown early Monday. s' ARRIVED. Ss, Ratienfels, Kuckens, Calcutta, North Star Den nl son, Yarmouth, N S; Calvin Austin, Mitchell. St John, N B; Governor Dingler Clark, St JohD. N B. via Eastport and Portland; Lassell. Blaclclin, Tampa; M K Harper Smith, Newport News: Massachusetts Ool-berth, New York; Belfast. Curtis, Bangor; City of Rockland. Bawthorne, Bath- Ransom B Fnller, I.lnsrott, Portland, Me; City of Gloucester. Llnneken, Gloucester; Cape Ann Godfrey, Gloucester. Tugs, Murrell, Dun ton. New Bedford; International, MoGolflrick, Philadelphia, towing BrW Sklppark. Wlconlsco and Silver Brook-Edwin L Plllsbury, Swimm, Lynn, towing barjr.- Charles F Pritchard, for Philadelphia Sens, Martha P Small, Hodgson. Philadelphia: Eagle Wing, Morgan, Philadelphia: Courtney C Houck. Atkins. i:iitn.nt v t. Mary Langdon. Arcy. Rockport. Me;' Eliza Levensaler, Kelloch, Tbomaaton, ala. SAILED S. Devonian (Br), Liverpool; Georgian (Br) Manchester; Toronto (Br, Hull via New York: Banan (Nor), Bocaa del Ti.ro; Beatrice (Nor). Port Antonio, Jam; Halifax (Br) Halifax, N 8. Hawkesbur.v. 0 B. and Charlotte-town, P E I: City of Macon, Savannah; Katah-din, Jacksonville and Charleston; Nantucket Norfolk: Everett, Norfolk; Edison Light, Se-walla Point, Va; Pathfinder, Norfolk; J H Devereux, Norfolk; Newton, Baltimore; Persian. Philadelphia; Masaachusetts, New York-James S Whitney, New York. Tugs. Bay Port, Sen-alls Point, Va, towing barge Britannia, calling at Sandwich for burge Portsmouth, for Lamberts Point; Reliance Newbaryport: Ontario, Gnttenberg. towing barges MeUcomet and J H Butter, calling at Salem for barge Cadosia; Lackawanna. Hobo-ken, towing barges Ampere. 'Chenango and Tobyhanua; Honey Brook, towing bare LAW No. a (from Port Johnson), Portsmouth: Thomas J Scully, 1'rovldence, towing barge J B Thomas; Lender, towing barge Pocono (from Hohoken). Saugus. Schs, urner Moore for an Eastern port; Little B Willey. Brldgewater. N S: John J Perry, Rockport, Me; Nellie Grant, Bangor; Nile, Rockport and Can-.den. Me; Albert Bald-win, Rockport, Mass; Mary A White, Rock-port, Mass. The newspaper that suits all the members of the family circle the Daily Globe. Arrange to have it in your home regularly. TO SHOW AT PRESS CLUB. Members of "Hanky Panky" Company Will Entertain Wednesday. The first entertainment to be given for members of the Press Club the coming season has been arranged for Wednesday night when a reception Is to be tendered the "Hanky Panky" Company. These players will leave the theatre Immediately after the matinee and proceed to the club where a dinner will be served. Then will ome speecHes and stunts by the actors and actresses until It Is time for them to go l.acx for the evening performance. The professional people who are to take part are Floreii e Moore and Wil liam Montgomery. .uj ! r. jm Cooper, Christine Nielson. Bobby Tic. Iirry Vth, Sijrtle Other Hugh Cameron. Clay Smith, Gilbert and Virginia Evans. talent Is expected so that the club will have an entire evening of lively amusement. Massachusetts Spanish War Veterans to Attend 10th National Encampment in That City. The Massachusetts delegation of the fniterl Snnnlsh War Veterans will leave this city Monday afternoon at 4:50 from the South Station to attend the 10th annual National encampment at Buffalo, N Y, which opens Wednes day at 9:30 a m. Commander-in-Chief Oscar T. Taylor of Pittsburg will preside. On Wednesday the encampment will open at 9:30 In the Broadway Audi torium, and on the second floor the LadieB Auxiliary will hold their sessions, Mrs Erne Record, Denver, Colo, uresident-general, will preside; on the third floor tho Military Order ot the Ser pent and the Order of the Dragon will hold their sessions. On Thursday at 10:30 the great military Darade will start, anil the escort to the USWV will be the 29th United Infantry, a squadron ot unitea states Cavalry, and the 3d, 65th and 74th Regiments, .'(iNl. On Friday the delegation will be taken to Niagara Falls, and for those who do not attend there will be ample entertainment. The banquet to the delegates will be on Wednesday evening, in Hotel Lafayette, when covers wfi be laid for 1000. And on Saturday the encampment will adjourn. John Lewis Smith of Washington is being boomed fort commander-in-chief, and the only city to date looking for the encampment for 1914 is Scranton, Penn. The official party from Massachusetts is: Department Commander Neil F. McDonald and Adjt Morton Jenkins of Charlestown; Past Commander-in-Chief Edward J. Gihon, Camp 3, Wakefield, and Past Commander Stephen J. Rvder and Mrs Ryder ot Wakefield; Past Department Commanders Richard R. Flynn, Camp L Boston; Henry J. McCammon, Camp 10, Newton; William Stopford. Camp 22, Salem; Albert L. Potter, Carnp 8, Gardner; Past Commanders Willis W. Stover. Camp 6. Charlestusvn; Capt George T. Latimer, Camp 6, Charlestown and Mrs Latimer; Timothy W. Kellv, Camp 3. Fast Boston and Mrs Kellv; Chaplain-in-Chlef William F. Dusseault, Camp 34. Lynn; Herbert L. Button, Camp 8, Gardner; Thomas J. Fraser. Camp 16. Marblehead: P. Joseph O'Leary, Bartholomew J. Hallv. Charles F. Lewis. Camp 23; George W. Cole, Camp 12, Cambridge; George H Russell, Camp 23, Boston; Thomas J. Felan. CaTin 26. Glo-ice-tpt 'n c.n. ward L. Gllnes. Camp 41. SomervlUe; CharleR W. Clayton. Camp 3 East Boston: William O'Brien and H Campbell, Camp 4fi. North Vdamf Hen -'- F H'"k son and H. A. Bond, Camp 29, Haverhill; Frank J. Nagle, Camp 23, Boston; Joseph Wood. Camp 1. Boston: Mr and Mrs William R Munsil, Carrp 10, Newton: Wilfred Jacobs. Camp 23, Boston; Walter Scott Hale, past otn-mander-in-chlef. Moses F. Little of Hill, N H, Has Spent Years in Completing This Unique Library of TO Volumes. MOSES V. LITTLE. Life of Town's Oldest Resident at 90 One of Varied Adventure. HILL. N H, Aug 30-Moses F. Little, the oldest man In town, will be 90 years old tomrrow and as the date falls upon the Safobath his friends and neighbors helped him observe the event today. A large number called during the afternoon to offer congratulations. Mr Llttie has had a career that rivals the plot of a novel. He is a '49-er and before going to the California gold fields was for four years aboard a whaling vessel from New Bedford, cruising on the Pacific. Mr Little has a collection of clippings from various newspapers which is probably unrivalled. The Boston Globe stands first upon his list of favorite pape.rs, and he has many volumes of fiinnirurs oasteH from It. These include entire books with Globe poems and oth ers with Globe puzzle pictures, .aar kittle has 70 volumes of clippings In all. Mr Little calls this his "knitting." He has been "scrapping." as he calls it, for 20 years. He still keeps it up and sets himself a certain amount to do each week. He also has an album filled with cuts of famous men and women taken from newspapers. Each volume is properly labeled. One containing poetry selected In 1911 is marked "Poetical Scrap Book, 1911." Another Is labeled for 1912. Each book had a card saying, "Private library of Moses F. Little, Hill, N H." Moses F. Little was born in Bos-cawen Aug 31, 1823. His father and grandfather were both named Ellphat Little. The family moved to Salisbury nnrl lived there until Mr Little's father died. Mosras stayed at home and helped his father on the farm. He also learned the shoemaker s trade. In his 21st year he made himself a mlr of shoes, nut them on and on July 4, with Augustus Call, a friend, walked from Salisbury to Portsmouth. Then the young men went by boat to Boston, where they heard wonderful tales of life on the ocean from thfc lips of "runners Jor whaling -vessels. These so influenced young Little that he shipped aboard the whaler Arnolda at New Bedford and cruised four years in the Pacific. Then, in 1849, with a friend, he signed with a mining company in Lynn and left with a party of 50 for California across the plains. Presently he went into the milk business. He kept one cow and was the first "Yankee" who ever carried milk Into San Francisco fors ale. Mr Little had been writing to a girl. Miss Caroline Straw, in Salisbury and came East to get her to go to California with him. Her father declined to let her go West, however, so he settled up his affairs in the West, married and moved to Hill. Here he conducted a general store, both alone and in company with his son, Carroll. In 1500 be retired and purchased the house where he resides today. In Winter he lives with his son and family. Mr Little lost his right hand at the wrist July 5, 1878. it being caught upon a saw in Blodgett's saw mill. After the accident Mr Little tan to the railroad track, hailed his friend the engineer, the train was stopped and the injured man was taken to Franklin, six miles, where the hand was amputated. Mr Little has held practically every office in the gift of his townsmen. He has been town clerk and Selectman and nlnce 1864, a justice of the peace. He belongs to the Good Templars. He is in good health, although a little harr of hearing. His father was a Democrat and he was until the war, since which time he has been a Republican. The war turned him. He is a Progressive. One of his I works is a book of poems written with ; a goose quill pen, the pen being of his own make. He is an expert writer. ; These poems were copied when he was ! a boy. He has books of 800 pages filled with poems that he has clipped and pasted up. One volume is poetry from a Manchester newspaper, another Is a Boston paper, but the Globe is his favorite. Mr Little has been three times married. He has a brother, Rev Eben Little, in Michiteant two sons and three daughters. Carroll of Baltimore, Ellon of Hill. Carrie of Pittsfleld, Mass, Fannie of Franklin and Annie of Franklin. CALLAHAN A U WHISKEY H "tXTE can afford to do business through the v mail at counter prices and prepay express only because we get "repeat" orders. And there is only one thing that carries mail order customers along from month to month and from year to year, and that is SATISFACTION. Satisfaction with what is sold- l! - il f X 4 :.iu 5i acuon w i i n our ExptsePwc mNw (ngtand WE will stand behind your purchase and guarantee to refund your money if CALLAHAN "A" WHISKEY does not meet your expectations of extra value. CALLAHAN "A" is the whiskey we have chosen as our leading brand. It's a pure, palatable ready to - drink whiskey. The price is $3.00 for 4 full quarts, $4.50 for 6 full quarts and $6.00 for 8 full quarts. So order any way you please through your dealer, through the mail to us, or in our store near the South Station. (Stop at Our big clock.) The price in each case will be the same. The quality of CALLAHAN "A" WHISKEY never varies. Address mail orders to JOHN F. CALLAHAN S CO. i gillie methods Ol selling, with our ability to put ourselve in the place of the customer, to get his point of view and to trade with him as we like to be traded with when we are buying. We spend all our big advertising appro priation on CALLAHAN "A" WHISKEY for no other reason than that it is the most potent trade builder we ever ssw. It gives mors satisfaction to more people in New England than any other whiskey on earth. 158-164 FEDERAL STREET, BOSTON Telephones, Fort Hill 3750-3751 ExptesaftH in MM r BSBfisslssssssssssssHss HISTORIC OLD BUILDING MOVED. Norwood's Once Famous "Old Tavern" to Be Used as a Workingmen's Boarding House. REUNION OF BEAN FAMILY. Members From All Over New England Meet at Haverhill and Reelect Old Officers. HAVERHILL. Aug 30 Slxt - members from all over New England of the John Bean Association of America family attended the 17th annual reunion at Elks' Hall today, at which an interesting program was carried out and dinner served. A feature of the reunion was a historical address by .toy lr E. S. Stackpole, pastor of the First Church of Christ (Congregational), Bradford District. The exercises included an address of welcome by Frank Chase Bean of this city, reports of the president. Rev Samuel C. Beane of Or.ifton; the secretary, Dr Newell W. Bea.ie of East Kingston, N H, and the treasurer, Joseph W. Bean of Derry, N H. A nominating committee to submit a list of officers for the ensuing year was chosen, the members being Ex-Alderman Joe W. Bean of this city, Dr Charles 1'ierce Bean ot Boston, ana M.r Mary E. Lawn of Reading. All the old officers were reelected at ths afternoon session. Dr Beane or Urafton, the president, served as loasi-masrer at the banquet, nvd th? principal speakers were W. H. Bean of this city. Cyrus E. Bean, Lawrence ; Edward C. Bean, and Ex-Alderman Joe W. Bean of this city, and Mrs F. A. St ckwell or Whits River Junction, Vj, HANDSOME MEN TO BE UNPOPULAR Girls of Berlin Start Latest Crusade, Futurist Features and Clothes to Be All the Rage, 30 Scat, you NHTW YORK, Aug handsome wretches! Just bear In mind as you slouch along with your English boy's size suit, your baby Paul eyes, your sample mustache and that chlll-reducl g walking stick that you'd be hatpinned if you were in Germany. If there's anything the girls In the Vaderland can't tolerate it's a handsome heart-wrecker. During the last week some of the pinkest-cheeked young women In Berlin, all unmarried, of course, organized a "League Against Beauty" and vowed that If they ever married it would be men of exceptional plainness who would accompany them to the altar They declared that the soft-spoken he beauty is a aellgnt to ine eye, dux mai wnen It comes to furnishing the wheat cakes and sausag'3 and prying the mortgage off the old farm all he has is a fancy vest and a tottering excuse. It takes the plaln-fa.ced chap with the prehistoric tailoring to trek home with the pay envelope and remain constant but broke. It's Just one of a thousand instances to prove that new adage: "You can't get away with it." Just think of the admiration that has been wasted along Broadway by honest country lads, who, equipped with a suit of store clothes, the family blessing and about $3 in currency, have dropped in to get a peep at the city. They have creaked along the flashlight groove for all the years, their new congress shoes busily ruining their honest feet. And as they have gazed Ution the gorgeous clothes fillers that Hue Broadway hope has Invariably died. But now is all changed. The true-hearted, honest type, whose facial outline causes horses to drop back on their haunches ana mutornu n to put on the air brake, will drift along contentedly, aware at last that they have been "declared in." The possibilities that the new order of things present are nearly endless. WheQ the boycott has extended to the various Nations there will be a rush to cover of the handsome persons whose sole ambltlwn has heretofore been to resemble the Impossible demons who represent the leading collar brands. Undoubtedly me lauors win oe set at work to wreck an or tnese chronic sigh-producers at once. Apparel will be so constructed that It will be Impossible to tell whether the victim Is traveling with or against the wind, and every detail of the ruined lines will make for plainness. Shoes that show off the foot in all Its ijristine width and length will be displayed In all of the shop windows, and the chap who is lucky enotgh to have large, warty, honest hands will be constantly fus!ng with his necktie Just so the girls will be sure he's a regular homespun person and jnt the thing for a weddln? It will develop the age of plainness. The tendency to buck up and look as military and dashing as possible will fade- from all men's Inclinations. Tho old top who is carrying a hundred pounds overweight will stroll along in precisely the same manner he affects when walking around his home In bath slipperti. The long suffering fellow who has been trying to disguise the fact that he is round shouldered will drop Into a perfect circle and the human needle who has been affecting a pillow In t it shoulders of his coats will order hie tailor to cut out the sunsense and. let the whole world know. REV F. P. JOHNSON RETURNS TO BOSTON Will Be Assistant at Gkurch of Ascension. Went From Emmanuel Parish to New York City in 1911. Rev Frank Poole Johnson, who has Just severed his connection with All Saints' Church, New Tonjc, is to assist Rev William L. Clark at the Church of the Ascension, the South End mission of Emmanuel parish. In this capacity he succeeds Rev Franklin U. Bugbee, who has completed a year's service there. In coming to the Church of the Ascension, where he assumes, his duties tomorrow, Mr Johnson Is returning to a parish In which his work is already well known and where his personal popularity Is strong. From 1909 to 1911 Rev Mr Johnson was associate rector of Emmanuel Church, with Rev Dr Elwood Worcester and before that associate rector at St Paul's Church, now known as the Cathedral Church of St Paul. He Is a member of one of the oldest families In this city. On May 1, 1911, Rev Mr Johnson left Emmanuel Church in order to become rector of All Saints' Church, New York, one of the oldest Episcopal churches In that city and located in the midst of the foreign colony. His work there has been almost entirely among the poor. Mr Johnson was bortv in Woburn in 1870. He graduated from Amherst College in 18a3. He studied at the Union Theological Seminary in New York and at the Episcopal Theological Seminary In Cambridge, and after making a tour of the world, was appointed assistant at Christ Church, New Orleans. In April, 1904, he was ordained deacon of that church and a few months later was made rector of St Andrew's Church there. Next he came to St Paul's here as assistant to Bishop .Taggar. He has also been rector of parishes In Worchester and Marblehead. Mr Johnson has received numerous calls for his services. These have come mainly from American parishes, although one particularly tempting one came from the vicars of St Augustine's and St Mark's, East London, to Join them in their work among the poorest in the East London slums. ' , V v--:-:W - V ' THE NORWOOD HOUSE. ALLEGE SECRET PROFITS. Wilbur and Other Stockholders Ask for Investigation of Acts of Potosi Mines Directors. In a bill of equity fiied in the Superior Court yesterday, George B. Wilbur and other stockholders of the Potosi Mines Company, demand an investigation of the acts of the board of directors of that company. The plaintiffs allege that Benedict J. Baker, Den man Blanchard, Edwin M. White, Charles Q. Norrls, Arthur W. Pitman, William H. Tyler, Thomas Reed. William E. Baker and James R. Simpson, the board of directors of the Potosi Mines Company, at a meeting held on July 2, 1912, voted to convey all the property of the Potosi Mines Company and the Potoal Lead, Marv&t and Mercantile Company to the St Francois Lend Company for $50,000 tn cash and 17,500 shares of Its capital stock. The property thus conveyed, the plaintiffs' claim, had an actual value of $750, 000, and as a result of a syndicate agreement the plaintiffs alleges that the de-fondants made large secret profits In violation of their fiduciary relations to the stockholders of the Potosi Mines Company 1 NORWOOD, Aug 30 The removal of the old "Norwood House" this week from the site which it has occupied for more than a century, and Its passing as a public house, takes away from the center of Norwood a landmark which will be missed by the thousands of automobilists who pass along Washington st, the old State road of past years, to Providence from Boston. This historic house was known to former generations as "The Old Tavern," later as "The South Dedham Inn" (for Norwood was South Dedham till 1872), and later as the Norwood House. When it was first built or what was its first name is unknown for part of it is very old. A woman who died at the age of 100 in 1897 told her grandson that the central part, the "Old Tavern," was an old inn when she was a little girl. The Old Tavern vas built probably some time before the Revolution on land owned by Paul Ellis, a part of his many acred farm, in the centre of what is now a large town of nearly 12,000 inhabitants. The first proprietors are believed to have been Paul Ellis and Lewis Rhodes, and they carried on the inn business for a quarter of a century. For many years the centre square of the village of South Dedham was known as "The Hook." and It is known as such to some of the oldest people of the present day. This was where the Old Tavern stood. Many legends have come down from the past explaining the meaning of the name. It is said that from the iron rod. on which swung the sign, extended a hrok, over which the horseback riders visiting the tavern bar would throw their bridle reins while they were gossiping with their friends and sipping "flip" and other drinks. There are well authenticated stories of Revolutlnary soldiers marching over this road and stopping at the old tavern for refreshments, and as the community was a hotbed of "rebellion" In the Revolutionary days, they were doubtless welcome. The story that Washington and his suite visited the tivern while besieging Boston, while unau-thenticated, is not regarded as apocryphal by many of the historians. It is certain that Abraham Lincoln stopped at the inn while passing through the community, and remembered it through having his tall hat knocked off by the branches of some trees while riding under them, just below the inn. When President in the White House. Lincoln recalled that fact to a visitor from this community, when he heard the name of South Ddham. In tho second story of the central part, the oldest section, where the four windows are close together, was a dance hall. The barroom was below. Many Interesting stories are told of the Innkeepers. Uncle Joe Sumner was the landlord for many years during the early part of the T9th centurv. It was during the time of the great temperance Washingtonlan movement that Rev Edwin Thompson was pastor of the Unl-versallst Church of South Dedham. He was much troubled by the sale of liquor in this community and after much investigation decided that the Old Tavern was the headquarters of the business. So he pleaded with Joe Sumner to stop selling, and finally the landlord agreed to quit the business forever it someone would buy his stock of .'quor. Rev Mr Thompson was a poor man, but he pledged his salary, bought the liquor and- poured It out on the ground. His salary was at that time but $300 a year. Mr Sumner kept his word and become president of the Washingtonlan movement here. The son of Rev Mr Thompson, the late Charles Marsh Thompson, a newspaper man and former correspondent of the Globe, used to complain that hi writing about the affair of telling of it, peopJe and especially reporters would always omit to tell what his father did with the rum, leaving the outcome uncertain. But Mr Thompson assured the writer that It was emptied in the gutter. There are some darker thapttrs to the old house. In 1868 occuired ther one of the most bloody murders ever committed In the State. A Dr Marslon lived there with his wife and little daughter. The wife grew crasy with jealousy, hid under -the bed in their room, which was the one at the corner, and when her husband went to bed, shot him dead. She 'then went out into the hall, met their little child, awakened by the noise, and shot her, killing her instantly. Then she got into bed with her husband's body, put her arm around his neck and shot herself. The place has not b-en free from the taint of suicide in the olden time, according to legend, while other stories more or less authentic are related of death within the old house. The front part was built probably 100 years ago, while the part at the rear was- erected in 1856. The Odd Fallows bought the property some years ago and used the hall In the rear of the second story for their meetings. When Norwood separated from Dedham in 1872 the old place was called the "Norwood Hotel," afterwards "The Norwood House." As such it was known and used as a hotel till last Spring. About a year ago Mr Georgs F. Willett bought the property of the Odd Fellows and later sold the land to the town of Norwood. The Odd Fellows built a fine, new block. Mr Willett has had the old building moved to a place on Nahatan st, where it Is understood it will be used as a work-ingmen's boarding house. The site, on what is known now as "Norwood sq," will be used by the town as a park, while at a later period a town hall may be erected on adjoining land which the town also owns. The Magazine Section Be sure to read it today. It con tains every Sunday reading equal to that found in the best of the magazines. A Physician's Faith in Eckman's Alterative "Have used Eckman's Alterative in several cases of tubercular glands of the neck with excellent results every time. In on case it cost me $50. for the girl was put on It only until she could arrange to be operated, and In a short time an operation was not needed. I suppose your records are Just as fine as of old. You know my faith In it." (Original of this physician's letter ob file.) Eckman's Alterative is effective In othsr forms. Read what Mrs. Garvin says: Idaho Falls, Idaho. "Gentlemen: I have rained twenty-l pounds since last February, and my baby l in perfect health. I have been waiting slnee she was born to sae how I would get along. I am now doing all my work, have been ever since she was four weeks old, and I am steadily gaining. I do no: cough or raise anything at all, so I think I a completely cured or" Lung Trouble." (Affidavit) MRS. M. H. GARVIN'. Note Mrs. Garvin has seven children. (Above abbreviated; more on request.) Eckman's Alterative has been proven by many years' test to be most efficacious is cases of severe Throat and Lung Affections-Bronchitis, Bronchial Asthma. Stubborn Colds and In upbuilding the system. Does not contain narcotics, poisons or hablt-formlng drugs. For sate bv all Kiker-Jaynes Stores. Houghton & button Drug Dept. and other leading druggists. J"11 the Eckman Laboratory, Philadelphia. Pa, for booklet telling' of recoveries and additional evidence. ' An Excellent Set for $8 TEETH Including oainlesa extraction. These are not this cheap teeth advertised by Dental Cog. they are my pecii offer, made by me peronally therefore a fit is guaranteed. Fr this week I will also make you my special 22-kt. heavy gold crowns, reinforced cusp, which makes it imp sible for them to wear out for $5, inserted without pain. This will save your badly dec-yed tooth. All other branches of dentistry at the same moderate charge. Call and I will give you my personal attention. DR. W. S. MOODY xE!:NrTiT 400 WASHINGTON ST.
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