The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 20, 1925 · 18
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 18

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Saturday, June 20, 1925
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IS THK BOSTON GLOBE - SATURDAY, JUNE 20. 102o Back From Marjory Adams, Globe staff writer, is home from a trip to the movie capital, and writes her first story an interview with Mary Brian, the 16-year-old wonder of the picture world exclusive in tomorrow's SUNDAY OLOoE A Real Close-Up for Globe Readers by a Globe Writer i&ojsten gailr late SATURDAY, JUNE 20, 1925 JU1MATIRF ALMANAC JUNE 20 (Daylight Salvias Timet Sn n ... o High Tide ll:50m Niw Set R:23 l.onctli r Pgr 15:18 I Mood K1s. .. 4:BOam Height mt Tla ... J. 8ft Sin am Ufiit Automobile Ijiibp at $:Mini Moon' Changes Naar Mooa. June St. 2b 17m. morning. E. Flrt Quarter, June 19. Sh 43m. mnrniug. W. Full Mann. July 3. I-li f n. evening. TV. !- Quarter, .Inly 11', Ob S4m. evening. W, CORRECT ifofc "Can you tell me the meaning of the expression, "An oily smile?' asked the teacher. "An oily smile." said Willie, thoughtfully. "Is the face you make after swallowing .i dose of castor oil." IN A HAMMOCK Somorville. Journal. Swinging in a hammock On a Sonimer day. Isn't It delUhtfni, As you idly sway. Swinging In the breeze. Id a erxy nook, (living your attention To a thrilling book: Swinging la i hammock! So one anywhere t'ould be more contented. Free from every care! But there la one drawback, Aa you must admtt: Tt-htle It U dellchtfnl, Tou're wot paild for It! Not Where Their Wives Might Hear Them 1 think most men are happily married " ' ' Vell. I know very few who will claim they ain't." responded the other half of the sidewalk conversation. Louisville Courier-Journal. Is This Right About Poker? -to you enjoy bridge ?" "Very much." answered Miss Cayenne. 'But not so much as poker. If you play Vrtdge hadlv vou make your partner Buffer but If" vou play poker badly, you ! Aki everybody happy." Washington 5r. One Sweet Consoling Thought ptlll, if an Ivory-pate employe could do the, Job as well as you can. he wouldn't be working for your $24 a week. New Haven Register. Should Have Said "They." of Course Yearwedd (anxiously) Xurse. Is It a 'him" or a "her" Nurse It's a them. London Answer?. ins; for a slit large enough for him to take in liquid nourishment through a straw, or smoke. Patrolman Snoots of the Alexandria. a. police force went out on King St.. and brought In Ben Randall, which was lust as well for Ben. who was walking In his sleep. Randall told the court In the morning that he had gone to bed and did not remember anything until waking up in the station house. Judge Du-vall. In dismissing him. told him to put a piece of oilcloth around his bed so that whn he got out of bed In his sleep his feet would touch Its cold surface and awaken him. A hen travels with the Sir John Mar-l,n -Harvey stock company In Europe, and has never missed her cue to strut across the stage In "The Corsican Brothers." Mr and Mrs Charles H. .tlake of Gil-sum, N H. have a shepherd dog. Gvp, who Is mothering two kittens with her puppies. When Mrs Blake secured the Kltltens she supposed them weaned, but the mother dog took them In with her family and puppies and kittens eat side by side. Honor of driving the first car through i asadena a new east-west artery fell to I i! i, N ,. "enl"y Thayer of Monterev r '" "here were no brass bands and no speeches marking; the occasion. I Concrete paving in the new street had been Poured but a few hours previous i mayers entrance. Now workmen are endeavoring to obliterate the impressions left by the city's visitor. EXONERATE TEACHER IN NAHANT SCHOOL Board of Education Hears Story of Whipping . Special rtlmpnteh to the Globe NAHANT. June 19 "All's well that ends well" might filttingly be the title or tne scholastic drama, enacted during the past few days among the pupils of the J. T. Wilson School, their parents the teaching staff, and the School' Board. Master Thomas Dooley, son of Mr and Mrs Thomas Dooley, Ocean st who is a pupil in the fifth grade of the ilson School was the principal character. Miss Caroline Outts. his teacher asked him to refrain from talking out loud in class; a general commotion was enjoyed with the result that Tommy was able to show several strap marks on his hands and arms, and Miss Cutts was "nursing a bruised shin bone according to the story told the School Board. When the tussle became so etrenu-ons thai. Miss Cutts was unable to "hold the strap." she called upon Miss Ports Pugsley and Miss Mahelle Claffln other tearhers, for aid. Together they managed to place the youth under control. The second act of the drama opens with Tommy's father talking with Mis Cutts about the treatment bestowed upon his son. After a few minutes, Mr Dooley not pnly agreed with the teacher, but signed a statement to that effect, releasing; her of all blame for chastising the boy. True to form, the third act opens up in the town hall last night with the School Board acting as the judges. The young teacher was supported by Miss Claffln and Miss Pugsley. Two teachers Jumped 'up and told the board that unices Justice was given Miss Cutts. their resignation would take effect at once. Mother Who has the hardest Job In the world? Portland Evening Express. Odd Items From Everywhere Catching Molly is getting to be an old story with the Iobstermen of Swans Island. Me. Molly is an old female lobster that has been caught on an average of once a week by some fisherman who sets his traps In Placentia Bay, her favorite abiding place. She is identified by boles punched in her tail flippers. She has com to be regarded aa th mascot of Placentia Bay. Molly may with impunity enter any lobster pot. rat all the bait, and make herself generally at home, secur in the knowledge that despite her unwelcome marauding sha will be carefully returned to her native element. Havln? the reputation of being the talkingest man" In Wake Forest. N C, Charles Parker won 5 for kaepin; ilent for 24 hours. Parker enllsUd the. id of a physician, who bandaged his tnouth shut with adhesive tape, except- LEXINGTON PAGEANT WILL CLOSE MONDAY LEXINGTON. June 19-Ideal weather uic ii;u in presriiiauun or tne: great pageant-arama "Lexington In the amphitheatre here this evening. It was designated "Historical Nlsrht." and the presidents of many Dtriotie and I historical societies throughout New j England were noted among the dls- unguisnort truests of the evening. The last regular production of the pageant wm De siagea next Monday evening. An unexpected feature tonight was the attendance of the senior class of the Rensselaer High School of Troy. N Y. who came to Lexington in two large busses today, especially to attend the pageant. Thev started from Trov at 6:30 o'clock this morning, and rode all day. The party ws under the guidance of Prof Walter S. Clark. FORMER B. & M. ERECT PERMANENT TRAFFIC SIGNAL TOWER OFFICIAL DEAD TOMORROW AT TREMONT AND BOYLSTON STS James D. Tyter Passes Away in Cambridge Rose From Water Boy to Be General Superintendent I Retired in 1919 Because of Ill-Health James Drlscoll Tyter. former general superintendent of the Boston Maine Railroad, died yesterday at his home. 1749 Massachusetts ay. Cambridge He had been ill since 1919, when he was forced to retire after six years as general superintendent. James r. tttfr Mr Tyter worked up through the ranks, as brakeman. conductor, yard-master, to superintendent. He was born In East Westmoreland, now Gll-boa, X H, Aug 1, 1864. and began his career as a water boy with construction crews for two years. His father was one of the builders of the old Cheshire Railroad. Mr Tyter was in 1SS0 put In charge of a construction crew. and then served a-s freight and passenger brake-man, fireman, conductor and as agent. In 1S8 he was made general yardmas-ter at Worcester. In 1891 he was advanced to general yardmaster at Wil-liamstown. which then had he largest yard on the Pitohburg Division. In 1896 he came to this city as general yardmaater of the Fitchburrf Division in Bvston. target v through his efforts the yards in Boston were combined, and he became general yard-master of the North Station, advancing on Jan 1. 1905, to assistant superintendent of the Terminal Division. His next promotion was Dec 3. 1907, when he was made assistant superintendent of the Kltchburg Division, having charge of its lines west of East Deerfleld. On Nov 1, 1911, he was promoted to assistant superintendent of the entire division, and Nov 14. 1912. saw him advanced to superintendent f the Fitchburg Division. In 1917 Mr Tyter had a serious surgical operation, and although he temporarily recovered and returned to his duties, he was still a siok man. In December. 1919, he was forced to ask for retirement. He was one of the old-time and well loved officials. Funeral services will be held Monday morning from his home, with a requiem mass at St Peter's Church. Cambridge. The bodv will be taken to Athol for burial. Mr Tyter is survived by his wife, whose maiden name was Barry, and one daughter. i ': JaP . ttKtjjtiSK aaaaaat laDst a'aass Iex NEW TRAFFIC SIGNAL. TOWER AT 'TREMONT AND BOYLSTON STS Patrolman James L. Blue at Old Stand; Sergt Charles J. Wallace In Foreground. The first of Boston's permanent traffic signal towers, perfected after months of experimenting with a temporary beacon, will be put Into operation tomorrow at the corner of Tremont and Boylston sts. The temporary tower now at that corner will be moved tomorrow to the Intersection of Arlington and Boylston sts. where It will be given a complete trial so that a permanent beacon may be devised for that crossing. The permanent tower will differ little from the temporary one that has been in operation for months past at Tremont and Boylston. But after months of experimenting, the Boston Police Department has reached the conclusion that the best pedestrian signal to use is the one first tried at the corner red and yellow lights combined with an illuminated sign at the bottom of the tower warning pedestrians not to cross until the red and yellow lights appear. Another improvement will be a slight change in the shape of the beacon so that it will be more artistic. It will be erected more securely and the visibility of the lights on the permanent tower will be greater. The booth to be placed at the curb to house the officer on duty is of automobile body construction, and is fitted with special windows so that there Is an unobstructed view In all directions. The trial of the temporary tower has convinced tlfe police authorities that the tower system is invaluable in handling traffic. Through the use of It, the number of officers necessary to handle traffic at the corner has been reduced from four to two, and the congestion has been greatly lessened. The corner hae been one of the most difficult to control of any in the country, but since the installation of the tower, there has not been a serious accident there. The police, assisted by Gifford Le Clear and the Chamber of Commerce, plan to install traffic towers at other Important crossings. MRS 8ARRYM0RE charges marriage FRANCE TO PUSH TO GO ON STAGE WAS "MERCENARY" MOROCCAN WAR Producers Watch North Shore Experiment PRICE MURDER CLEW LEADS TO NEW YORK Officer Goes There to Work on New Evidence Wife ot Famous Actor Already Novelist and Poet -As a result of information which the police received yesterday, Sergt Thomas Harvey of the LaGrange-st station left last night for New York city where he expects to uncover some important evidence In connection with the murder of Mrs Mae Price at the Hotel Hollis in Tremont st. several weeks ago. Mrs Price, the wardrobe mistress of the "Brown Derby" company, was found dead In bed in the hotel. She had suffocated after being brutally attacked. The information which the police are working on now came from a Western city. A photograph of a man who may have had some connection with he murder of Mrs Price forms part of the evidence on which the police are 'forking. MILDRED LIVINGSTON, 17PRIZE PUPIL Graduation at School for Crippled and Deformed A flower bedecked hall formed the setting for the graduation exercises of the Industrial School lor Crippled and Deformed Children at 211 St Potolph st yesterday when, seven students In the junior high grade, only recently established, and nine members of the eighth grade were graduated. The girls In graduation gowno. the result of their own handiwork, and the boys in natty blue, presented a happy group of youngsters as they received their diplomas from the hands of Dr Augustus Thorndike, who. with the assistance of one or two oth- physicians, founded tlhe school In 1S94. Most of them are to go to high schools-or business colleges. Mildred F. Livingston of 70 Zoijtler st. Boxbury, 17, is the prize pupil at the school. She attained the enviable record of rerfect attendance for five years, in spite of the severe handicaps. She was presented with a fountain pen. Pupils who came In for honorable mention Included Margaret M. Coolcand Catherine F. Ryan, both of whom have not been absent for two years. Antonio Bottaro. Elsie P. Dexter, Esther Long, Kthel Manson, Earl F. Mayo, and Allen H. Olson, all attained a perfect attendance for one year. The seven students who wcrp cm t. uated in the junior high class are Ger- j trurte r. iHrity. rvetneryn C. tiranger. Mildred Livingston, Allen Olson, Dorothy Pace, Charles Pease and Jacob Vegal. The graduates of the eighth grade are Christy B. Amodeo. Grace Car-bone. Angelina Franzese. Rosins. M. Guinta. Mary Gertrude MacKay. Pearl K. Mulholland. Arnold LoRoy Nelson, Thomas Dixon Shaw, Altana Mae Smith. The graduation exercises included a musical program and readings by members of the student body, which num bers 120 pupils. The Alumni orchestra played and members of the graduation class read original compositions. Due to the fact that the student body is on the Increase and that present quarters are a bit cramped, plana are belnj; made for an addition to the building. Young Harvard Grad to Conduct Enterprise Special Dispatch to the Globe SALEM, June 19-Mrs John Barry-more, wife of the actor of screen and stage fame, has decided to go on the stage and she has picked a local repertoire company as the medium through which to gain stage experience. Mrs Barrymore, under the name of Michael Strange, has made a name for herself as a poet and novelist, but this will be her first venture before the footlights as a professional. She has done some amateur work. Mr Barrymore has leased the Lee Farm at North Beverly for the Summer. The American Theatre Company, which starts a 10-week engagement at a local theatre next week. Is something new for the North Shore. It Is the aim of its young producer, Hamilton MacFadden, this week graduated from Harvard University, to cater to the society folk along the North Shore. He has engaged a notable New York cast of production artists. The experiment Is being closely watched by producers far and wide. Mrs Barrymore conceived the idea of going on the stage after a talk with George Bernard Shaw, the British playwright. She met him in London last year when her husband was doing Hamlet there. Mr Shaw advised her to study the mechanics of stagecraft and said she was an admirable type to do his "Saint Joan." Thus tired with the ambition to act Mrs Barrymore Jumped at the chance to join the local company which plans to do a series of plays especially of interest to the smart set on the North Shore. She will do small parts at first here. LYNN WHARF FIRE IS LAID TO DRUNKARDS Discarded Cigarette Butt Given as Cause special Dispatch to the Globe LYNN. June 19-Followlng a rigid investigation made today by State Inspector Fred M. Kirlln and Deputy Chief William F. Welch of the Lynn Fire Department, celebrating drunkards are believed to have started the blaze which swept out the Reed-Custolo coal wharves on Tuesday night, causing a damage of 150,0U0. The Investigators reported the cause after questioning several persons In the vicinity of the fire who informed them that the wharves proved, a popular rendezvous. In the night hours, for "loafers and drunkards" who smoked cigarettes and drank liquor, at their leisure. Cigarette butts circloesly thrown by the men are believed to have caused the fire. Conservator for Brooks, 73, to Seek Annulment Opposes Transfer of Property Here ft) Philadelphia Guardian Charging that a recent marriage of William Gray Brooks, 73, formerly of Cambridge and now of Philadelphia, was a "mercenary" marriage contracted on the bride's part with the fraudulent intent of getting a wife's share of the elderly man's property, Charles H. Mc-Intyre of Boston, conservator of Mr. Brooks' property located In this State, contested a petition, in Middlesex Probate Court yesterday, calling for the transfer of this local property to the control of J. Edgar Wilkinson, Mr. Brooks' guardian in Pennsylvania. The property involved is said to be worth about JiO.OiO. Mr Mclntyre told the court that Mr Brooks is in falling health, is not in possession of his mental faculties and was incapable of contracting a . marriage. Mr Mclntyre stated that the Philadelphia guardian has refused to investigate the marriage and that ffe (Mr Mclntyre Intends to take steps toward its annullment. Counsel representing Mr Wilkinson, the Philadelphia guardian, arjrued that Mr Brooks is now living in Philadelphia and intends to make that city his home and therefore his property should not be controlled in Massachusetts but rather by his guardian In l'hiladelphla. He srld that Mr Wilkinson was duly appointed by the Pennsylvania courts to act as Mr Brooks' guardian. Counsel representing heirs of Mr Brooks also appeared in opposition to the transfer of the property to the control of the Philadelphia guardian, on the grounds that the Philadelphia guardian had failed to protect his ward (Mr Brooks) from a fraudulent marriage. Judge Leggat took the petition under advisement. Cabinet Given Free Hand by Vote, of 525 to 32 "Defensive" Stand to Cease, Large Scale Attack Soon DUMB-BELLS 4 PERU NAMES DELEGATE ON PLEBISCITARY COMMISSION WASHINGTON. June 19 A. P. President Coolidge has been notified that Munuei de Kreyre Saltander, Peruvian ster to Buenos Aires, has been appointed Peruvian delegate on the T.Tf'na-Arica Plebiscitary Commission. i LYNN WOMAN HURT-BY AUTO IN FENWAY Anna E. Towle. 43 of "6 Pearl st, Lynn, was knocked down by an automobile nar the John Boyle O'Reilly statue in the Fenway yesterday afternoon and sustained a possible fracture of the skull, a fracture of the right ankle and Injuries to the head. She was taken to the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital. The police say the automobile that struck the woman is owned by Mary Abeloviti and was being operated by her sister. Kate, both of whom live at W Crescent av. Beachmont, TOietcs op YOupVSuet-i &riti I FAMILY APC NOTED QPOTMei? QyL "ENOCH ARDEN" WIFE BASISOFPETITION Mrs Alice F, Gray Seeks Annulment of Marriage An "Enoch Arden" wife, who disappeared 20 years ago. now forms the basis of a petition for annulment of marriage brought In the Middlesex Probate Court by Mrs Alice A. Gray of Weston, against Merton F. Gray of Somervllle. Hearina- of the"nti tlon and of a cross-petition for divorce brought by Grav was started yesterday afternoon before Judge Leggat. Mrs Gray claims that her marriage to Gray should be annuled because at tllA tim Cimv tv, n y t- i r. , 1 i. ,. 1 i 1 T l - - ....... . . tict in ijit ne had a wife living in the person of nnA t .), .) ,i j .... , .. wwr .uiiuicu vj. .uuuuey. - nis Ilrst U ffo 1c CHI II. .Inn- . 1 av... UV1U6, MIS CicllinS, and has never been divorced from MH - . "uniiiinB tne case trt t n .1 i n 1 1 . . . . rl .K... I J .1(1 since Gray has heard from his firs wife, whom he has long considered dead A score of years ago, he stated, the first Mrs Gray disappeared taking with her their only child. Although Grav conducted a country-wide search, coun- BAl '-i c c a r t n i , . . .... A m . SbaU ZaJTLZrSS lne missing It la. flrnv'e nn.n.A.ln . . . . , - "..I. mii'u nut inasmuch as he had heard nothing from his nrst wife for seven years prior to his " l" l" econa, ne was In a position to remarry without divorce from the first wife, and he disputes the ftftj ' 1! his second wife that she has authentic Information tending to show that wife number one Is still alive In his libel for divorce against wife number two. Gray alleges desertion. DANCING CONTEST PUT OVER UNTIL OCTOBER The preliminary contest for candl. 8S to t1'0 to compete with children of Chicago and New York for KCi,,Iar8nlp at chool of dancing scheduled to take place in JordaH tobe 8 ' been deferrd until Oc- The children who are to take part in the preliminaries visited Acting Mavor Morlarty at City Hall yesterdav morn, lr.g and then went to the State" House where they were guests of Acting Gov Allen. Automobile rides through Boston and to Bevere and Nantasket were enjoyed during the afternoon A number of the New York children were the guests of the Boston dancers. Harry Schulman. president of the New York State Children's Association, was in charge of the party. Four-Billion Note Issue Planned to Take Up Bonds PARTS, June 19 (A. P.) Premier 'Paln-leve, with the members of the Chamber of Deputies excepting the communists soiidily behind his Government, intends to prosecute the Moroccan war with greater vigor. An offensive on a large scale against the Moors may be expected within a few days. M I'alnleve received a blanket Indorsement from Parliament today on his Moroccan policy. The vote was 625 to 32. The vote of confidence was given after the Chamber had shelved an Interpellation by the Communist Deputy Doriot regarding peace negotiations with Abd-el-Krlm, leader of the tribesmen. It was taken as giving the Premier a free hand In the negotiations with Spain for joint action and in conducting: the war against the tribesmen. Also it was considered as lifting the restriction limiting the French Government to "defev.slve warfare." M i'ainleve announced this evening that lio would make a declaration Tuesday on the Moroccan policy and reply to interpellations. It was stated today that Finance Minister Caillaux expects to ask Parliament for authority for a special note issue of between four and five billion francs to meet national defense bonds due in July and September. The issue will not constitute "inflation," officials said. It was stated that the proposed new issue would be separate from the actual note circulation and guaranteed by a different security and that it would not be included in the weekly statements of the Bank of France. MRS J. P. MORGAN IS GAINING STEADILY Latest Bulletin Report "Very Satisfactory" GLEN COVE. N Y, June 19 (A. P. The decided Improvement in the condition of Mrs J. P. Morgan, which has brought encouragement to her family and friends, continued throughout today. The wife of the financier Is ill of Bleeping sickness at her Summer home. A bulletin issued late this afternoon announced that Mrs Morgan continued to gain. Her physicians said this morning that the alarming conditions which appeared earlier in her illness apparently were subsiding. Mrs Morgan's condition was pronounced "very satisfactory" In a bulletin issued by her physicians at 11 o'clock tonight. Annual June . Clearance Sale OPEN SATURDAY, JUNE 20, and JUNE 27 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. Misses' Wear (For Misses and Small Women) (Sixth Floor) Merchandise From Our Regular Stock Reduced for Clearance Miscellaneous Dresses Lightweight Woolen Dresses in plaids and stripes, Flannel Dresses in plain colors. Striped Silk Dresses and Beaded Crepe Dresses. Now priced , Jjg PRINTED SILK DRESSES An interesting assortment of youthful models in the wanted summer colorings. Qualities that have been selling: at $35.00 to $55.00. At a special price. $23 AFTERNOON AND DINNER DRESSES Shown in black, navy and light colors. Now $35 and $45 EVENING DRESSES Evening Dresses of beaded Georgette and chiffons. Now. .j...-.,... $35 and $55 Also a miscellaneous assortment of Coats and Suits, all reduced for clearance. Millinery A miscellaneous assortment of Seasonable Hats ALL GREATLY, REDUCED Now Priced '5. to 15 Glove Silk Underwear (Street Floor) Plain and Fancv Weave Vests and Bloomers VESTS, medium weight Glove Silk, gxjod $"j lengths, bodice style. Pink and Peach x BLOOMERS AND STEP-IN BLOOMERS, medium weight Glove Silk, well reinforced, cut full. $ Pink and Peach.................. 25 Hosiery AT A SPECIAL PRICE Pure Dye Silk Stockings, lisle tops and feet; $ medium weight. Black, white and colors 1535 Blankets Another Lot of Camel's Hair Blankets 75 Camel's Flair 25 Wool A few weeks ago we sold one thousand of these blankets, and we are fortunate enough to have another consignment for this sale. We have never sold any other blanket which won such widespread popularity. Natural color, warmth without weight, buitable tor use as extra covers, couch covers, auto robes, or bath robes. Excellent for school and college use. Bound with 3-inch brown binding. $. Size 66x84. fc.ach !6.85 Goods bought at this sale are not to be returned or exchanged. R. H. STEARNS CO. MARTIN FREED OF 'JURY ACQUITS COUPLE MURDER CHARGE ON LIQUOR CHARGE LYNN PATROLMAN TRIES HIS HAND AT CONDUCTING BAND Special Dispatch to the Globe LYNN, June 19 House officer Mathew Casey of the Police Department not only swings a mean "billy," but is there as an orchestra leader as well. This added bit of ability he proved today when he took the baton and led three Italian street musicians who had been playing in front of the plice station, in a series of musical selections. Officer Casey proved the hit of the program and with the two tambo-rines and bagpipe exhibited the skill of a true leader with his syncopated rhythm. The trio applied for a license at Headquarters early today and after the manager had passed over a $5 bill to the officer they started a serenade to the city officials. It is said that they collected quite a bit of change while leader Casey was in vogue. Jury Returns Verdict in Marshfield Case Police Say Seized Liquor Was 37 Percent Alcohol Special Dlpntch to the Olobe PLYMOUTH, June. 19 Christian Martin of Marshfield. charged with the fatal shooting of John Rodriguez, also of that town, November, 1924. was found not guilty by a Jury this afternoon. The case had been on trial In the Superior Court before Judge Henry T Lummus all the week. After the arguments. Martin made an address to the Jury in which he dramatically reviewed his life. When the verdict was brought in and Judge Lummus told him he waa free, his friencU rushed up and congratulated him. When he reached the stairs to go out of the building he collapsed. This evening he left for the home of Mrs Josephine Dame at Marshfield. with Atty Cronln. his counsel, where he has been a member of her household for the last 10 years. DANCING RECITAL BY MISS CARLETON'S PUPILS Many novel features jwere Introduced into the program at the dancing recital given by the pupils of Miss Josephine Regis Carleton in the Strand ballroom Huntington av, last night. Those tailing part were: Eileen Powers, R. Blood, B. Zovrafas, E. Simpson, B. MacDona, J. Weinold, V. Flannery, M. Coorno, V. Gibbs, W. TrentaH, A. Jacobson, Kllzabeth Austin. Margaret Quigley, Hazel Donovan, Betty Murrav, Ruth Balsom, Fredia Weinold. H. Cole, Vera Llnney, Hazel Carbone. Helen Mel-chionie, Irene Stronaeh, Esther Levine, Arleen Jacobson. Ethel Bernan. Char- lottle Scherer, M. Quigley, Alice Jonas, 1 One Pint Enough for 25, Rabbi State-"Fami!y Drink" Is Defense At the trial yesterday before Judi Lourie and a Jury In the Superior Criminal Court of Paise Stoier and of wife of the South End. Sergt Peter Norton produced four jarz holdins a gallon each of liquid, which It was claimed was intoxicating and offered for sale by the defendants. According to the police officers who made a seizure of the liquH-an analysis showed 37 percent of alcohol. The defense was that it was a family drink known as "Sapparilla." In tn bottom of one jar was a quantits" and currants, and figs and plums were in the other two. A Rabbi who testinodi for the Stolers. admitted under crois-ezaminatlon by Asst Dist Atty Krank S-Deiand. that a pint of the liquid w sufficient for 23 persons. Mr Deiand understood tbe beverage '? have been defined as "iar.sa pari I la. while Judge Lourie thought it was said to be a "thriller." The Jury Bve thS defendants the benefit of all doubts aw returned a verdict of not guilty. Automobile adrts in the Globe make sales. Read the Automobile adits in tomorrow's and i the Daily Globe next week.

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