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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 3

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 3

The Boston Globei
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

1 111011111111, INIMMEEMIMEI IM ,,,,.......1......1,,,, La. 4, le 1 (1 I ti 3 THE BOSON GLOBE-7-MONDAY, APRIL 26. 1909. LATEST PUBLICATIONS I LATEST PUBLICATIONS I LATEST PUBLICATIONS INAY SHOWN To I A I 00000000 Double Legal Stamps Every Morning Until Noon 00000000L, 1 150,000 persons and over in New York City BETTER BosToN 0 9 EXTRAORDINARY PAINTINGS BY 0 I went during one month to see the ,00) 0 0 0 TO as rre IN ChurchWork Outlined 0 JOAQUIN SOROLLA 0 Splendid Instancese Two 0 )rnall Pocque 0 by Rev C. C.

Earle. 0 New Lingeries which are now on exhibition in Boston. Some of 11 0 Eats Burr McIntosh Monthly olf a the most beautiful appear in the May issue of the 1 ic 4 4,,, 4, a. VII. WWWWWWW Well-to-Do Urged to Become co' Waist -4 sk.kA0.

0 ,.) This 0 lib' 1 Al A SIDE from tbe saving 6, ifOr fr. 1-1 .98 0 IA mthe lowness of v. reproduced in the superb manner for collection Municipal Leaders, It -g 0 It4, A- 5.41,v., prices co. es 0 '1 eill which that magazine is famous. Is the most A special 114 P411 i )4, 4 4't greater savmg of not This is the 0 Put them are IN FULL COLOR, unusual and pop- Chapman Revival Credited rice on a '4e.

having to pay for any altera- 0 lia 't'4; I(V-1: latest in 0 ular exhibition of With "1915" Idea fine grade -111" ions pocques and it that ma be needed- OTHERS IN DUOTONE ART INKS, PRINTED ON 4to, art ever held in Amer- 0 that sells in any other store at 0 NIPPON PANAMA SUITS in it is really a very becoming style. ENAMEL PAPER. An 0 $1.50. The yoke and front has t7 14- ica. Truly "a sensation d.

a ings of gray and Fancy straw shapes in plain black 0 illuminating article by ery and rows of Speaking on "Boston--1915'' at the beautiful medalion of embroid- 1 ,...4,40,,, Aro black, halt. fitted back, Charles H. Cafftn, the Nil; accompanies noted art critic. the MONTHLY are the finest that pictures. Nklik Ae.s-tNt,..

in Art." The reproductions in the BURR McINTOSH will be shown. This publication is noted for the superb beauty of its illustra- account of which it is conceded to be irtiv ltiltICT DV A rricry TT Ruggies-st Baptist church last night II" Rev Charles C. Earle said that a bet- righteous mosphere alone cart produce ambition, resolution and execution among the people to secure better political, social, economic and esthetic conditions. Dur- ing the sermon he said: This atmosphere must be generated Val. lace and it baby Irish insertions; tbree-quar- 0 ter sleeves, Val.

lace trimmed. ()Mother Goose and overlapping seams 0 ri ILI Ali A Ali .0. coats trimmed on skeves and pock.ets or white and black m' The et 'mmings consist of a large straw 4,,,,,7 with buttons and fancy trim I tbruickle and silk taffeta bow. 1,0 0 ii: of braid in front and $5.00 a 1 Special at $3.98. 0 1 tabs, 1 back of waist line; buttons skirts el trimmed 1 I $22.50 ik 't fit "4 -4 regular value.

Special at 4 ft le ft 1 re. 11 AlVtak 1741 111, he need r- to 0 Speedway 0 c), LATEST PUBLICATIONS 1 150,000 persons and over in New York City went during one month to see the EXTRAORDINARY PAINTINGS BY JOAQUIN SOROLLA which are now on exhibition in Boston. Some of the most beautiful appear in the May issue of the Burr McIntosh Monthly reproduced in the superb manner for which that magazine is famous. Part of them are IN FULL COLOR. OTHERS IN DUOTONE ART INKS.

PAPERINTED ON 4c ENAMEL PR. An illuminating article by in Charles H. Giffin. the in tlb noted art critic. accompanies the MONT pictures.

VI will be sho moral moral and Christian id MEM LATEST PUBLICATIONS This collection is the most unusual and pop ular exhibition of art ever held in America. Truly a sensation in Art." The reproductions in the BURR McINTOSH MONTHLY are the finest that will be shown. This publication is noted for the superb beauty of its illustra- account of which it is conceded to be THE MOST BEAUTIFUL LATEST PUBLICATIONS WAY SHOWN TO BETTER BOSTON Church Work Outlined by Rev C. C. Earle.

Well-to-Do Urged to Become Municipal Leaders, Chapman Revival Credited With "1915" Idea. Speaking on "Boston-1915" at the Rugg les-st Baptist church last night Rev Charles C. Earle said that a better Boston in the future is primarily an ethical question and that righteous atmosphere alone can produce ambition, resolution and execution among the people to secure better political, social, economic and esthetic conditions. During the sermon he said: This atmosphere must be generated moral moral and Christian 1.1' 00000000 (Double Legal Stamps Eery Morning Until Noon 0 AINIEMMINIIMME, I trb atel.7 0 IA 17 El 13 9 tiZLI auu D. asu rre c)RJ 0 Lingerie ro splendid gttaiSt olf's i I CA C4, :6 Waist 0 0 A spen cial NR price a Teo fine grade that sells in any other store at $1.50.

The yoke and front has beautiful medalion of embroidery and rows of Val. lace and baby Irish insertions; three-guar0 ter sleeves, Val. lace trimmed. 0 nn 111other, pin Goose SIDE from the saving the lowness of our prices comes the greater saving of not having to pay for any alterations that may be needed. NIPPON PANAMA SUITS in 11; shadings of gray and black, hali fitted back, coats trimmed on sleeves and pockets with buttons and fancy trimmings of braid in front and back of waist line; skirts trimmed with tabs, buttons and overlapping seams.

$22.50 regular value. Special at 00000000: 0 mall Pocqueg Eats 2.98 0 This is the 0 latest in IN .0 pocques and it is really a very becoming style. LP Fancy straw shapes in plain black 0 or white and black The et trimmings consist of a large straw 'lly buckle and silk taffeta bow. 0' $5.00 values. Special at $3.98.

0 The Speedway ts) 0 Boys' $5.50 Suit Special of (V bN 1 I tit I bLAU I II-1UL IN THE NORLD. by leaders, institutions and especially by the press, ook 411, Hats 1 1.151 I MAGAZINE the public school and the church. Great 1" is 1 Hats 0 w- 66,, 0, z'4 i 4, reforms In cities and nations are usual- a 0' ly started by individual moral leaders lij I 1.4 4 Nolo There are 70 pictures in this May number who have risen like giants above their -W -JP 1 point- 0 4) 0 fellows, inspiring their confidence and tion In Boston for OC), 5 certainly cute. Made of sty r' 4,,., LACK TAFFETA CCATS, cut 36 inches Ion I e.a igs tphreems loan wa agrada. 9 4 Buy it of your newsdealer.

If he has sold out, the best city in tne world started with the Chapman revival. which created a ft Ale fjaunhty 1to bedackin; 0 send 25 cents to the moral atmosphere all over Greater Boa- ton, permeating all churches, the ma- 34-inch silk braid on A natty git little olk 11 id of down the shape sides sleeves, ow at ik jority of homes, all and ISM i 1 front and back and around has none of 0 2 BURR McINTOSH MONTHLY 24 W. 39th New York I awakening righteous impulses in thou- sands of citizens. Dhe make Chapman made that certai 0 white straw, with broad brim, 0 ji I 0 i the collar with fancy Per, the freakishness so prevalent this the first appeal to public to anw. sian trimmings.

3 1 .50 Boston the best city In the world and 0 having the crown draped with i A fine chip straw, trim ghs0 regular value. Special at Spring- 'Pm' his forceful preaching has been a i 1 its real- 0 fancy Drepden crelonne, 'and med with a wreath of flowers a'll HOUSE 40 YEARS OLD. fhac ttore tat I reai dy tthowar or 0 trimmed with a rosette of i and ribbon in most any color 0 To TAKE LONG TRIP. WILL PARADE IN Id must 0 bent i CI I btoritrhimfreodnt wainthd 7 gr. 0 have the best citizens in office.

It is ribbon and cretonne. Can be 1 0 --1 9 qi el you wish. A.s a special lintrill11 nig obligatory upon the very men who to- tdianyn at.rehamoswitniancrtivt: ofoccrucolvvicoftriecitaofmDao- 11 in several pretty shapes. this $7.00 hat is priced at $5.93. 0 Ilk -a-, A -avn-, TO TAKE LONG TRIP.

To TAKE MAGAZINE IN THE WORLD. pb.or 14v There are 70 pictures in this May number Buy it of your newsdealer. If he has sold out, send 25 cents to the BURR McINTOSH MONTHLY, 24 39th St, New York WILL PARADE IN BEVERLY OCT 9 PIPER HOUSE 40 YEARS OLD. by leaders, institutions and especially by the press, the public school and the church. Great reforms In cities and nations are usually started by individual moral leaders who have risen like giants above their fellows, inspiring their confidence and leadfng them onward.

This present agitation in Boston for the best city in the world started with the Chapman revival. which created a moral atmosphere all over Greater Boston, permeating all churches, the majority of homes, all newspapers and awakening righteous impulses in thousands of citizens. Dr Chapman made the first appeal to the public to make Boston the best city in the world and his forceful preaching has been a mighty factor already toward its realization. "The best city in the world must have the best citizens in office. It is obligatory upon the very men who today are most active for civic reformation to be willing to occupy official 2, Jo Hats iv 411-00tY A 0 A A jaunty $tyle for the little folks 0 little folks that's certainly cute.

Made of '11 white straw, with broad brim, 0 having the crown draped with 0 fancy Drepden crel onne, 'and trimmed with a rosette of Is ribbon and cretonne. Can be 0 bent in several pretty shapes. rli 1 I sides do en St 0-a and sleeves, 1 acanddowanroutnhi hshasapenotneh aoti A414.1........0,fi i the freakishness so prevalent this O. 1 sian trimmings. $13.50 co i regular value.

Special at med with a wreath of flowers 0 CO --0 el and ribbon in most any color. 9 elija you wish. As a i a u'11 Spring. A fine chip straw, trim- 0 El this $7.00 bat is priced at S5.93. 0 inkmoninummor -jIuAIuk diltionstositasown 0 CI LACK TAFFETA CCATS, cut B36 inches long, pointed in both front and back; trimmed with 34-inch silk braid on sides of sleeves, down the front and back and around the collar with fancy Per sian trimmings.

$13.50 regular value. Special at Hats 1.98 A natt Remember "Your Money Back If You Want It" the Nif 0 Su al y're model 9 Boys' $7 50 suits, and there 0 it Special re some strik- 0 ing novelties among them. All the new colorings and patterns in the Derby double- kJ "MY CLOTHIER" breasted coat 950 with knicker pants Also Hanover and Portland Streets oh sailors and Russians. 0 LF'S MY LU I breasted Lit bwrietahkni kceora a ts Hanover and Portland Streets lesos 41,1 95 ei sailors and Russians. sditoi aLitA rum Knick erbocker with double CV breasted coats, ot in a large assortment of fabrics, in 10 brown, gray, olives and tans fancy 0 pockets and smart cuffs 00I sleeves.

Also 3.97 am, sailors and Russians. sailors ana nussians. 3.97 1 1 ci) 00000000000000d00000000 00000000-00000000000000d BISHOP BRADY LAYS CORNER STONE. I olio temperance society, they marched I vertisingthe advertiser, the ant and a. .4 11 the press.

At the head table, addi- FIRST TIME IN YEARS. I Ivicilly 11-1-MbLb rtALtullu 11111illy at. 01, a I (4110 VILUO LILOAditall i teraperance society, they marched to St Mary's Star of the Sea church, advertiser, the arit and the press. At the head table, FIRST TIME IN YEARS. Many Priests Ceremony Attend the at St Catherine's Catholic Church at Norwood.

KILLED BY DISGRACE' New York Importer Dies at Police Station. Arrested on Trivial Charge, He Falls Victim to Heart Disease. NEW YORK, April 25Ramono ming, a tobacco importer at Pearl stand Maiden lane, accidentally spa a man's face this afternoon on 5th He dropped dead of heart disease in the East 51st-st police station arraigned on the complaint of Philip Coan of 38 Bank st. "I had him arrested." said Coon at the station, "because I thought It was my duty as a citizen to have the spittilig law enforced, but never again will I cause a man's arrest, no matter I what his offence may be." Mr Domingo wan a Spaniard. He set out this afternoon for a walk to Central park with Sebastian Fernandez and Jose Elvirez.

The trio Coan, who was walking up the avenue alone, at 48th st and passed him. They were surprised when Coan caught urt-' with them and, addressing Domingo, exclaimed, "What do you mean by spit- ting in my face?" The tobacco importer said he did not realize he had so and said that he was very Then thethree friends walked- on. Coan was not appeazed by the apology. He followed for 10 blocks and when, at 58th st, he saw policeman Frank J. he called upon him to make.the arrest.i-, When the party reached the and were lined up in front of the desk Hawkins was adverse to entertaining a complaint against such an obviously respectable man as Mr Do- ming.

"Won't you accept his apology and let, the matter drop?" he asked. "No apologies will go in this replied Coan. "He violated a very good': law. I am not merely trying to have him punished because he spat on me. believe that was accidental.

and 1 for- give him, but there is something more serious than my personal emnrort at stake." Lieut Hawkins started to book the prisoner. but Domingo had not got beyond saying he was 55 years old and lived at 142 East 16th st when he fell 4 backward from the rail in front of the desk to the floor. His friends heard him mutter the one word, "disgraced." and then he was dead. There war7 grief tonight at the East lfth-st house, where with a dozen other Spaniards, all in the business of importing tobacco from Per-. to Rico.

The place is a sort of cornbination bachelor apartment house and-. Spanish club, and Romono Domingo was the dean. He sat at the head of the table and his 1 oom was the evening meeting place of the household. Domingo was born in Madrid 55 years ago. When he was a young man went to Porto Rico to take possession of a big plantation.

He came to this City nine years ago. He was a widower and had one son, who lives In Philadelphia. TO DISCUSS CHARTER. Citizens' Mass Meeting Wilt Be Held in Shawmut Church Tonight. A citizens' mass meeting is to be held in the Shavvmut Congregational church this evening for the discussion of the proposed new charter for the city of Boston.

Rev Dr A. A. Berle will side and make a short address. Among the speakers will be James J. Storrow and Hon George R.

Nutter. rgef He Falls' )iseases mono Dot Pearl etty spa in': on 5th disease in Lion when of Philip'. I Coan at It was the anti- nrer again no matter I cl. lie set to ('en-Fernandez le aim. They.

by spitx) import- had done ry sorry. on. Coin Magy. He an, at 58th he station tne desk to en- it such an Do-logy and skeet. his case." very good to have on me.

I and I for-tang more omrort at book the ot got bs oid and en he fell jilt of the ids heard the East ngo all in the from Pon; of corn- houre and Domingo head le eveningI' 1 55 yeari man possession le to this 3, widower Philadel- rER. I Be Held night. to be held al church 3T1 of the, city of i will pre- Among Storrow 1 I I I ot 0 4 't, 'N' WO um '''''s Itt Ut ifillij'Xi (1. ,1161 low 4 position, and the more men who have a competence and possess Chle patriotism can be induced to hold bffice, the' more the cause of modern politics with its graft will be eliminated. "The fairest cities of the old world are thus favored by righteous servants, who do not need the wage and are free to act from purest motives.

Increased attention should also be given to awakening and stimulating civic patriotism in the minds of that great body of youths in our public schools, a large number of whom will be practical citilens in 1916. "It is of the utmost importance that In wise ways effective measures shouid be introduced to inspire the great labor organizations of our city to become deeply Interested in this agitation which will mean better conditions in every way for the workingman; better homes, improved circumstances and larger life. "If all this should be realized the evil of the city will disappear. The saloon will be gone in 1915, tne slums will disappear and there will be fewer poor. The social evil will decrease and vice and iniquity will slink away in the darkness before the rising sun of the new day in Boston." Japanese Vessels of Training Squadron at San Pedro, to Go North Later.

LOS ANGELES, Calif. April 25For the first time in 10 years warships of Japan entered a Pacific coast port of the United States, when the cruisers Soya and Aso. comprising the Japanese training squadron commanded by Rear Admiral litchi, steamed into San Pedro today. The Aso and Soya are on a visit of some weeks. which will take them to all of the principal ports of the Pacific coast.

The two ships are prizes of the Russo-Japanese war. The Aso Is the Russian cruiser Bayan, fowl(' in the harbor of Port Arthur after Gen Stoessel surrendered. The Soya was formerly the cruiser Variag, which was sunk in the harbor of Chemulpo. They are comparatively modern warships, carying heavy batteries and equipped with high-speed engines. The Aso is the flagship of Admiral Ijichl.

a veteran of the war with Russia "We shall visit San Francisco. Seattle and Victoria and possibly other ports." said the admiral. must return to Japan by Aug 1. We of Japan have great admiration for Amertesns and am glad of this opportunity to return here for even so short a stay." Neither the federal nor state government officials made any special demonstration of welcome. That is reserved for San Francisco when the warships arrive there about May 1.

Then the Pacific and the federal and state cfficials will extend an elaborate greeting. Howevtr, representatives of the 10.000 Japanese living In southern California met the vessels. Hunareds of Japanese Journeyed to San Pedro and four steamers were chartered by them. Later. with pasrengers and with the flags of the United States and Japan flying, these vessels steamed out to welcome the warships.

A committee presented to Admiral Ijicht an address of welcome. Gifts of hundreds of boxes of fruit were presented to the officers and men. KILLED BY ELECTRIC Joseph O'Brienof Kingston, a Mason, Was Lying on the Track at a Sharp Curve. KINGSTON, April 25Joseph 0Br1en, 40 years old. a mason.

who was employed by Frank Woodward of this town, was run over and instantly killed by an electric car tonight. At 8:30 a Plymouth-Whitman car. in the charge of motorman Malcolm McLean and conductor Hughes, was on Its way to the Kingston barn. As it turned the sharp curve near the barn the motorman saw a man lying across the track. but before he could stop the car it had passed over the mans body.

O'Brien was unmarried and had always lived in this town. A brother and sister reside here. LAWS ON -PROHIBITION. Ex-Mayor Head of Nashville, Tenn, Urges Local Option on License Question. Ex-Mayor James M.

Head of Nashville. Tenn, was the speaker at the oung men's meeting yesterday afternoon at the Y. M. C. his topic being "Prohibition by Constitutional Amendment." Mr Head said he was opposed to prohibition by constitutional amendment, but that he was in favor of legislation promoting the cause of temperance, where that legislation was backed by the people.

Prohibition, he said, was a local question and should be handled locally; it should not be grafted into the constitution. Public sentiment, the unwritten law, rules, he added, and this is shown by the fact that every year COMMUnities switch one way or another on the license question. Law, constitutional or legislative, will crumble into insignificance when not backed by the people. In Massachusetts, he said, prohibition comes before the people every election (lay, and that was the right way. In he said.

the question was managed by local self-government and in that way the people get what they want. FOR LIFE LINE LEAGUE. Stella Archer Maloney Simeon to Lecture In Tremont "Hell in Boston at Midnight" Is the title of a descriptive lecture which Stella Archer Maloney Simson, the little mother of the Magdalenes," will deliver In Tremont temple Wednesday evening for the benefit of the Lifeline league. The home of the league is at 3 Cedar pk, Roxbury, and the headquarters at 512 Tremont st. Miss Etta 'M.

Rutherford, soloist, and Mrs Ella Archer Rideout, reader, will assist in the program. il il I 1 ,0 I 4 a 11 ,,,11:144. .,,1 '1--, St lk 44 4IP 113i411. 4 Iiii -1, ti el-0! 111-J1 kr, 14 i 1 4 Alli ,7 1-- e-- .1, Illi III --v-rt' 111 ,,:.4 V.1,Lelz, 1 1 a 4 1 .6 :4 ,1 AJ i' ---xe-r- (- --i1 44 lc- im 4- 14 elit A-- -I All lirk '-'-'y'f- -'''N'tto 4111 I. lit i 11 7.

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4 -----14 4.,,,1 Essex County Temperance Societies So Vote. Nearly 100 Delegates at Meeting of the Board of Government. BEVERLY, April 25The annual convention of the Essex county board of government of the Fr Mathew total abstinence society waiheldiithe Young Men's Catholic temperance society ball today and was attended by nearly 100 delegates. The members arrived shortly after 10 o'clock, headed by James J. Kelleher, president of the Young Men's Catholic where a solemn high mass was celebrated by Rev Francis J.

Curran, the pastor, assisted by Rev John F. Cur. ran as deacon and Rev Edward T. McKenna as subdeacon. Fr Curran delivered an interesting sermon on "Intemperance." Atter iass the members marched to the society hall, where dinner was furnished.

The hall was decorated with red, white and blue bunting, American flags and potted plants. Those W110 waited on table were Mrs William J. Brown, Mrs David H. Guin- Ivan, Drirs John J. Cleary, Miss Nellie Callelly.

Miss Mary Callel1y4 Miss Anna Madden and Mrs Mary I lemming. Following the dinner the convention Wick called to order by Michael T. Ray of Peabody, president of the county board. Pres Kelleher of the Beverly society welcomed the visitors to the Other speakers were John T. Shea of Cambridge, president of the archdiocesan union of Boston; Rev Fr Curran, who expressed a wish to have the Essex county parade of temperance societies held in Beverly this year, and Mrs Katherine Tilson of Boston.

vice president of ths archdiocesan union. It was voted to hold the county temperance parade in Bevely Oct 9, and that William J. Brown be the chief marshal. Thomas P. Flynn of Danvers, the treasurer, stated that the union wars in good financial condition.

The expenses during the year amounted to 9107.30, leaving a balance of $92.23. The matter of the Essex county union joining the archdiocesan union of Boston was discussed and it was finally decided to place the matter in the hands of the county board of government. The following ofilcers were elected: Robert E. Kelley of Haverhill' pres, James H. Powers of Lynn 1st vice pres.

Mary A. Scanlon of Lawrence 2d vice pres, 11Yrry S. Sharkey of South Grove-and fin and re see. Thomas P. Flynn of Danvers treas.

Winnefred Laney of Amesbury cor sec, J. H. Kerrey of Salem, Charles M. Cronin of Lynn. John Mulcahy of Lawrence, Thomas T.

Flynn of Danvers, Edward P. Flynn of Peabody, Charles Thomas of Beverly, J. Kiernan of Salem, William Duffey of Lynn. J. J.

Sullivan of Methuen. J. J. Griffin of Peabody, J. Reghn of Marblehead, J.

Powers of Lynn, Harry S. Sharkey of South Groveland, Robert Kelley of Haverhill, James IL Duffey of Lynn. Patrick Casey of Lawrence, Agres Scanlon of Layyrence and Miss Winnefred Laney of An eshury demities. Rav Pr Murphy of Peabody was elected spirituol director. EXPLAINS -WITHDRAWAL.

Carnegie Decides That the Tecnnological Schools Must Not Conflict With Pittsburg University. PITTSBURG, Penn, April 25Andrew Carnegie's tern porary withdrawal of financial support from his proposed $10,000,000 technology schools was explained today when it became known that he has not approved the him of his Pittsburg representatives that the schools should be turned into a university. It has also been told to Mr Carnegie that his schools have been bringing opposition to bear on the university of Pittsburg. Whether this be true. Mr Carnegie was incensed and has Issue(! orders that the university of Pittsburg 'shall not be interfered with in any way.

To emphasize his disapproval he has not provided for the fifth of the 11 technology schools planned, and the builders must come to a full pause. The work is expected to be continued later. Recently director A. A. ITamerschlag of the Carnegie teclmology schoois went to New York to confer with Mr Carnegie.

He broached the subject of a great university. But it is Mr Carnegie's idea to erect only schools where trades shall be taught. "I received the scolding of a lifetime." said Mr Tiamerschlag when he returned. As matters 1Low stand Pittsburg has but four of the 10 schools. MANY CHILDREN ATTEND.

Funeral of Nathaniel W. Moulton, Well-Known Newspaper Compowtor, Held in Clarendon-St Church. Funeral services for Nathaniel W. Moulton, a well-known newspaper compositor, were held yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Clarendon-st Baptist church. Rev Dr John W.

Weddell, pastor of the church, officiated. There was a large attendance, Including many children, Mr Moulton having been superintendent of the Sunday school for nearly 20 years. A delegation of typographical union 13 was also present. The church quartet sang several hymns. There were many beautiful floral tributes.

The pallbearers were James Pvm, John Sheridan, John Kinnure, Fred Post. John French and David Robinson, Frank Tyler and W. C. Harding. Burial was In Mt Hope cemetery.

Boston Party Will Explore Northwestern Canada. Last Wild Herd of Wood Bison is One Object of Their Search. A party of three youmg men will leave Boston tomorrow morning on a two years exploring and prospecting trip of more than 4000 miles through northwestern Canada and Alaska. Two of the young men, A. W.

Tucker, who will have general charge of the expedition, and H. J. Cowan, the artist and photographer of the party, are residents of Boston, while the third, P. Bartlett, comes from Maine, where he Is well known as a successful guide and trapper. Tucker has already been In the Northwest territory, and is acquainted with part of the ground the party will go over.

He intends to gather material for a book on the territory, and will exploit with, the help of his companions locations in which on his first visit he found traces of gold. i Cowan Is a young Back Bay boy. in his 15th year. He has been a student In one of the local art schools, and goes as artist and photographer, but will also take bia share of the other work. Bartlett is older than the other members of the party, and has had experience In the woods of Maine as a guida, and will use his knowledge of woodcraft for the benefit of the others while they are znaking their way afoot.

Each member of the party pstIrs his own expenaes and they hope to be able to meet any demand upon them through tits sales of such furs as they may get by shooting and with the gold' they hope to get from their prospecting. Each will carry a rifle, revolver and ammunition and the necessary outfit for camping out and roughing it in the woods. The real start of the expedition will be made from Edmunton, Alberta, May 15. when the party will go down the Athalasea river in canoes. From Athabasca landing they will go to the Pelican river, up the latter to the di- vide, across the Wabiscaw river and down the Wabiscaw and Loon rivers to Peace river, where they will stop at fort Vermillion for mail and provisions Thence they will travel down the Pence river to Athabasca take and ty way of the Slave and Little Buffalo rivers into Great Slave lake, where they will establish a camp for the wit, ter.

1 The winter will be spent its hunting and trapping in the vicinity of Great Slave lake, tied in the spring the party will continue their journey, going down the Mackenzie to the Liard river and then to Francis lakes. It ix In this vicinity that moet of the exploration wont will be done. pictures tiken and Inforinalion as to the minerals, plants and animal4 of the region gathered. During their trip tho party Will endeavor to locate and photograph the herd of wood bison that is said to be in this vicinity, and which is the only herd 1 alive in a wild state at the present time. As yet the itinerary of the party after leaving Francis lakes has not been deci(lea but it is quite probable that they will travel up through Alaska to Nome before returning to this country.

Cowan intends to make the trip around the world on his return from the present journey. Last summer in company with another young man he went to Europe, visiting the principal cities et England, France, Germany and Hot, land. He is the youngest member of the present party. being but 17 years old. CONRIED VERY ILL.

Director of Metropoltan Opera House Suffers With Apoplexy at Meran in the Tyrol. MERAN. Tyrol, Austria, April 25 lietratch Conried, the former director of the Metropolitan opera house in New York. was very lii when he left Bordighera. Italy, for this place a short time ago.

Recently he suffered a stroke of apoplexy, with paralysis on one side of the body. He has been unconscious for the past four days and there is little expectation of his recovery. His wife, 1 rother-in-law and sisters are with him. GIVES POLICE THEIR DUE. Rev Dr A.

A. Berle Speaks In Shawmut Congregational Church on "Crime In Boston." Rev Dr A. A. Berle In the ShawMut Congregational church last evening spoke on "Crime in Boston," a topic ge sted by the recent report of Police Commissicner O'Meara. Dr Berle said that we rarely think ot the policeman who, at all times, protects our lives and property.

"If Pre breaks out in your house tonight," said Dr Berle, "it will probably be a policeman who will send in the alarm. and then assist you to safety. If a policeman comes quickly when you want him, then perhaps you'll think of the man who stands between you and all that is ill." "The problem of crime In Boston," continued Dr Berle, "differs from that in most cities. Most of the criminals arrested in this city are nonresidents, so Boston's police problem is brought in from the outside. Nonresidents commit crime and get drunk In Boston, make us arrest them and otherwise burden us with themselves." Liquor is our downfall.

he declared, and liquor traffic spells organized lawlessness in big letters. He then read statistics from the police commissioner's latesi report. which showed that 30 years ago 19 percent of the people arrested in Boston were nonresidents and that today 38 percent of those arrested here are nonresidents. Pe then spoke of the increase in juvenile crime, saying it was due to boys and girls being allowed to run about the streets. "It is an outrage," said Dr Berle, "that our public school teachers should have to civilize many of the children as well as Instruct them." Boston Part Northwesi Last Wild Herd One Object A party of thi leave Boston tom two years expim trip of more the northwestern Cana Two of the young who will have gem pedition, and H.

SI nd stile.tts.,.,),A. Tucker as already been in 'the North- west territory. and is aeontinted with part of the over. He inten a book on the with, the heir cations in wh found traces Cowan is a his WA year. In one of the 1 as artist and take lila share Bartlett is ol bens of the pa ence In the wc and will use hi for the benefit are making the Each membe own expenses to meet any de ths sales of at by shooting hope to get Each will car ammunition an camping out woods.

The real eta be made from 15. when the Athaleasea ri V( abases. landin Pelican river, vide, neross down the Wab Peace river, I( fort Vermillic visions Then, the Pence rive ty way of the rivers into they will est win ter. The winter and trapping Slave lake, am will continue the Mackenzi and then to Fr vicinity that wont will be In forrial ion am Lind animals 01 During their to loc: herd of wood this vicinity, al alive in a wild As yet the iti leaving Franci ci(lect but it is will travel up before returnin Cowan intet around the wol present journe pany with ano to Europe, vis at England, Fi land. He is tbi present party.

CONN Director of House Sufi Meran in ti MERAN. Heinrich Corn of the Metropc York. was vel dighera. Italy, tithe ago. Recently he plexy, with pal body.

He ha the past four expectation of trother-in-law GIVES PO Rev Dr A. A. mut Congi "Crime in I Rev Dr A. Congregational spoke on "Cri euggested by ti Comm issioner that we rareI3, who, at all tim property. "If fire btea night," said be a polleema alarm.

and th If a policeman Want him, the the man who all that is "The prohlei continued Dr in most cities arrested in th so Poston's po from the outsi crime and get us arrest thee us with theme Liquor is and liquor tra lessness in IA statistics irorr er's latesi rep( years ago 19 I rested in "lost( that today as here are tionr( Re then spot( rifle crime, sa, and girls heir the streets. Dr Berle, "I teachers elhoul of the child'. thaw." N. W. Ayer Son Celebrate With a Banquet.

Interesting Career of This Famous Philadelphia Institution. PHILADELPHIA, Aoril 26Last night at the Bellevue-Stratford hotel a banquet to celebrate the 40th anniversary of the founding of the firm was given by N. W. Ayer Son to about 500 guests, including 260 odd employes. The firm is one of the leading advertising agencies of the country.

The dinner took place in the big ball room, which was beautifully ornamented with a profusion of native and rare blooms. In the company at the tables were represented the three forces of advertisingthe addition to the guests of honor. were the members of the firm: P. Way land Ayer, Henry N. McKinney, Albert Bradford and Jarvis A.

Wood. Bronze and silver medals. suitably Inscribed. were presented by the firm to each guest, and Mr Ayer was presented a massive solid silver loving cup by the employes of the house. The house of N.

W. Ayer Son Is a Philadelphia institution. The first general advertising agency in the country was establithed there in 1841 by Voiney, S. Palmer, whose offices were first on Pine et, above 3d et, but soon removed to Chestnut and 3d eta He also opened offices in New York and Boston. His Philadelphia and New York buminess was sold to Joy.

Coe Co in 1858, and the Boston branch was sold to the late S. R. Niles. In 1867 Nathan W. Ayer.

a native of Connecticut and a graduate from Brown university, removed from New York state to Philadelphia to teach in a private school. His son, F. Wayland Ayer, a student in the university of Rochester, followed him a year later and secured work soliciting advertising for a religious weekly. April 1, 1869, the advertising firm of N. 'W.

Ayer Son was announced, and in October, 1877, this growing concern bought out the business which V. S. Palmer had sold in 1858 in New York and Philadelphia, and today is doing business in the locality occupied by the first advertising agency in this country. Henry N. McKinney entered the employ of the house in 1875, and became a partner in 1877.

Albert O. Bradford removed from Albany, Y. in 1884 to enter the employ of the firm, and was admitted into partnership in 1898. Jarvis A. Wood engaged with the house in 1888 and became a partner in 1898.

Every newspaper in Philadelphia, one exception, was at some time published on the site occupied by this firm, and at one period seven were published there at the same time. Philadelphia produced the first newspaper in America, the Daily Advertiser appearing there on Dec 21, 1784. Mr Palmer was the first to perceive the place and need for a general advertising agency, and N. W. Ayer gr Hon undertook the development of his idea and discovered the way it could best be done.

The famed open-contract plan of this firm revolutionized the method of advertising and has made the advertising man as different from the old-time agent as a modern department store is from a pack pedier. The firm now carries on its books 18.000 open accounts with publishers and specializes on advertising staples. It has witnessed and participated in the tremendous growth of advertising and has implicit faith in the future of this business. GALE CLEARS ICE JAM. Wide Stretches of Water Visible at Niagara Believed Danger is Averted.

YOI7NGSTOWN, April 25A northwest squall. followed by an even more energetic southwest gale, cleared the Canadian channel at the mouth of the Niagara river this afternoon. broadened the passage torn out by dynamite along the American shore of the Stream and so ripped away the lower end of the ice pack that it is now possible to cross the the river in a boat by a straight course from the fort to Niagara-on-the-Lake. The engineers did no work today and probably there will be little opportunity tomorrow for them to explode the ton of dynamite stored in the fort's magazine. Wide stretches of seething water flash here and there between the hummocks of brown ice opposite Youngstown.

Southward from the village trails on open channel, following the middb, of the river as far up as the whirlpool. At Lewiston the scenery is magnificent. far more impressive and beautiful than when the Jam crowded the hanks and tr enaced t7e entire region. Snowy cliffs tower from 21) to 4,0 a hove the surface, of the water In the open channel. Thousands of excomionists from.

Buffalo and more distant points visited the frontier today. It is the general feeling of old residents here that the tons of ice still anchored to the river's banks will now sliz) down stream without further damage. D. E. Bernard Leaves Boston.

Mr D. E. Bernard has resigned his position as manager and buyer of Frank Ferdinand. Inc. to take effect In a few days.

Mr Bernard wishes to thank his friends for their many courtesies extended to him during his stay in Boston. He returns to his old firm, Wise Smith Co. in Hartford, Conn. M. G.

De Wolf Drowns Himself. RENTVILLE, April 25Milid Ile G. DeNVolf, a leading busiaess man of Kentville. while in a fit of despondency drowned himself in the Cornwallis river today. lie was 63 years old and was a past president of the maritime board of trade.

the Nova Scotia fruit growers' association and the Nova Scotia farmers association. The body was not recovered. CHURCH AT NORWOOD WILL LOOK WHEN COMPLETED. 1 9:0 Lr I Arl ,7, 3 AS THE NEW CATHOLIC NORWOOD, April 25The corner stone of St Catherine's Catholic church was laid this afternoon by Bishop John J. Brady of Boston.

The services were held largely within the walls of the partially completed church, which was nearly filled by about 1800 people. At least 2000 were on the lawns and sidewalks. Platforms were erected for the use of the clergy, invited guests and singers, which latter numbered about 115, from Boston and Norwood and vicinity. The music was under the direction of James T. Whelan, organist of the cathedral in Boston, and the singers were accompanied by an organ and orchestra.

The procesaion entered to the music of "Unfold, le Portals," from Gounod'a "RedemPtion." "The Hymn to the, Pope" was sung during the service, and after the sermon Eichberg's "To Thee, 0 Country," and the Te Deum were rendered. The ceremony of laying the corner stone began with the blessing of the site of tne altar in the new church. A large, plain wooden cross was erected. at the foot of which the exercises commenced. The venerable bishop and some 45 attendant clergymen marched through the church.

and arriving at the corner stone bestowed their blessing upon it. The stone is placed at the right entrance of the church. it is a large block of Indiana, limestone, on the face of 'which is engraved a cross and shield, with the date "1909" in ornamental characters. In the stone was deposited a box containing the records of the church, the names of the reigning pope, the archbishop, the President of the United States, the governor of the state and the selectmen of Norwood, together with. current coins and copies of the diocesan and local papers.

After the blessing of the corner Stone the bishop and priests marched about the Church, blessing its walls. The sermon his delivered by Rt Rev Mgr Denis O'Callaghan of South Boston, who spoke eloquently of the building of temples to God as among the noblest works in which man can engage. It was especially fitting, he said. that the members of the Irish race, the faithful children of St Patrick, should build such edifices. It was alven to the Catholic church, through Gods command and commission to St Peter to preserve in the world the principles of the true religion of the Catholic and universal Church of Jesus Christ.

This chuhch in Norwood will remain for long years a comfort to the sorrowing, a refuge for the unfortunate and the erring, a blessing in birth and in marriage and in the hour of bereavement and death. The singing of To Thee, 0 Country" and re Deum" closed the exercises. There was a considerable number of Protestant people in the audience representing every denomination in the town. 'Selectmen Riohard E. Oldham, Jamee A.

Itartstrom and James W. Conger had seats on the platform for nentg Rev James B. Troy of South Boston was among the attendant clergy and was many of his old friends and parishioners. Among the clergymen participating 'k AtiV2,) 4 in of of of of ct as It to an in to te Great care has been taken to make the building one that is easily administered and wherein every element has been placed There is no effort to appeal to any secularized text by gaudy or extravagant ornament. The aspect of the building will be essentially serious and devotional.

The, exterior is being constructed of gray' brick of Rcirtan dimensions and limestone trimmings. The architects are Maginnis Walsh of Boston. STORES WRECKED IN RIOT. Eighteen Arrests Made During Fierce Fight Between Irishmen and Italians in New York. NEW YORK.

April 2-5Pitty or more Irishmen and Italians were involved in a fierce race riot at 10th av and 32d st tonight and order was not restored until an Italian saloon and an Italian grocery store had been wrecked. Thirty combatants were clubbed by the police. and 18 arrests were made. Almost simultaneously another and smaller tight among Italians themselves in a West 32d-st tenement required police interfeextea. The former trouble is said to have started in the grocery store over an argument between the Irishmen and three Italians.

When order had been restored, one of the combatants, Angelo Palo, was found bleeding from a bad wound on the forehead and was removed to the New York hospital. 41- 1- 1 24'1)1 iti1' k-. dein I 014. Fp ir I 7 4.Z'''''. 1 41' 4,1 7 1 14, 1 1 l' the ceremony were Rev Thomas J.

MacCormack, master of ceremonies; Rev John M. Corrigan. assistant mastee ceremonies: Mgr Thomas Magennis Jamaica Plain, Mgr George J. Patterson, vicar general; Mgr Dennis J. O'Farrell of Roxbury, Mgr Michael J.

Spathe, DI), chancellor of the archdiocese; Rev Michael J. Buckley of Norwood, Rev Michael T. McManus, PR, of Brookline; Rev Michael J. Doody, PR, of Cambridgeport; Rev James B. Troy of St Vincent's church, South Boston; Rev Garrett J.

Barry of Foxboro, Rev William J. Powers of Manchester, Rev Michael J. Owens of Lexington. Rev D. J.

Crimmins of south Boston, Rev John McAuley of East Boston, Rev Patrick J. Sullivan of Providence, Rev Hugh Cleary of Somerville, Rev John Harrigan of Stoneham, Rev D. H. Riley of Walpole, Rev Witlis.rn Millard of Walpole, Rev Thomas J. Golding of Jamaica Plain, Rev J.

J. O'Brien of Somerville, Rev Charles Donahue of Cohasset, Rev Hugh Smith Medfield. Rev James J. Donovan of South Boston, Rev Frank S. Hart of Canton.

Rev John J. Farrell of Canton. Rev Dennis Who ley, PR. of Roxbury; Rev Charles Finnegan of Groton, Rev Michael J. Crowley of Charlestown, Rev Joshua P.

L. Bodfish of Jamaica Plain. Rev Henry A. Sullivan of Danvers, Rev Thomas R. McCoy of the cathedral, Rev John.J.

Crane of the cathe(Wei. Rev James A. Walsh of the cathedral, Rev Francis X. Dolan. DD, of Hopkinton; Rev William 11.

FitspatricA 'Milton, Rev John T. Mullen. DCL, of Hudson. St Catherine's parish is in the charge Roy Thomas MacCormack, with Rev M. J.

Buckley and Rev John M. Corrizan as assistants. The architectural style of St Catherine's church is 16th century Eng list gothic, treated freely and picturesquely'. An inOresting feature of the scheme ia the absence of the conventional basement church and the substitution therefor of a morning chapel, in such relation that Its chancel and that of the main ehurch communicate directly with the sacristies. The tower occupies an unusual relation In that It rises front the chancel walls.

Its diameter, therefore. is such to give it an unusually imposing and sturdy gothic character, terminated, as is, on the exterior, not by the ot-dirary siiire of slate, but by a thin stern carrying an ornamental cross. Another feature is a small devotional chapel of the blessed sacrament, on the Ictt side of the chancel. The seating capacity of the main church 1000. The sanctuary is unusually deer, and its suuare termination, which is of this style.

has given opportunity for a mullion window high up over the altar, corresponding that in the facade. The treatment of the interior will give effect of architectural vitality. The piers and principal arches will be of stone of mellow shade. The roof will have interesting timber work arranged paneling. The morning chapel.

which will have a capacity of about 300, con-thins the confessionals, arranged so 0s not to obtrude into the auditorium. The entire interior scheme is intended give an effect of unusual dignity and ornamental restraint. No regard has been given in the developing of the pia es the local fr-ecedence of any sort plans to the local recadence of any sort. BollEHIAN eo 0, sei' BE THE THEATRE k-ir, ii.4 i ni j' tli, LI I 'k 'U. 11:7." S.

4 kit.t. 0 ROHS' i 11 14 4) I it 4kai4 4, i i J. F. CALLAHAN Co. Distributors i 2 158-162 Federal Street, Boston, k-104stists," '3''', tb 1 PHONE MAIN 1374 Distribut is ors trZAL taTia F.


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