The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on December 8, 1915 · 16
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 16

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 8, 1915
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THE BOSTON m ork-WEDVESDAY. DECEMBER 8, CHRISTMAS GIFTS FOR MEN Beautiful and practical things such as a man would choose for himself. GOLD Cuff buttons Caff buttons with diamonds Waistcoat sets . Cigarette holders Pencils Match safes Key rings . . . Card cases . fjtfk Kye glass cases fe? Cigarette eases W.? Cigar cutters and pocket knives SILVER Pocket flash light . . Case for playing cards Liqueur labels jap J Cork tail mixer . ( ocktail tray (silver plated) Decanter . . Auto cigar lighter Cigarette case Shaving brush, silver handle $ 4.00 up 15.00 up 15.00 up 3.00 up 4.00 up 21.00 up 4.50 up 47.00 up 63.00 up 75.00 up 7.50 up WORKMAN IS KILLED REAL ESTATE IN MOLASSES TANK! TRANSACTIONS SEVERE SWAT HANDED ! TO BOSTON'S GREEKS 101 - - - ' 1 S, s ;' "O f O I f .Thomas De Fratus Falls Distance of 40 Feet. Accident Occurred This Morning at 529 Commercial St. Thomas De Fratus, aeed 35, living at 349 Chelae at. Oharleatown. while at work shortly after S o clock on a mo-lasses tank being for the Ham-rnon.l Construction Company. 5J9 ( commercial at. fell from a staging and was VmfmtU was at work on a staging inside the tank and lost his balance He fell a distance of 40 feet and died a !-hort time after. His body wan rtmu ! to the Northern District Mortuary. Big Down Town Property Fifteen Fined $5 Each For Is Transferred. BiGELOW KENNARD & CO. DEATH OF J. FRED PARKER OF WAKEF'.ELD TODAY WAKEFIELD, Dec x-J. Fred Parker, former chairman of the Board of Selectmen and a leading resident of th e town, died suddenly this forenoon at his home on Lafayette st. He was 56 years old, a native of this town and had always made his home here. . He was born Jan 4, 1859, in this town. For a number of years he had taken an active interest in public affairs and was familiar figure at elections and caucuses, where he was clerk for many vears He was a member of the Board Of Selectmen three years, being elected in 190. and being elected the following two vears, when he was chairman of the board. He was a Democrat in polities. J. H. Lyons Buys 87 to 93 Haverhill St About $125,000 Involved. Agreement papers have Just been signed whereby another valuable mercantile propertv Is purchased by John H. Lyons, the well-known real estate operator, Easton Building. This parcel J was owned by Frederick E. Johnston . being 87 to 93 Ha verhill st, and compris- j ing a large five-story nricK iiwyww fireproof building used for mercantile purposes, which is under a long lease. The building has recently neen crai ; nleted. and is not yet asscswu j land, containing Playing Backgammon. "Tavloo" Is Chief Recreation For Peoples ot the Near East. ncinn'x Hellenle rolonv was handed a severe swat this morning, when Judge .Sullivan in the Municipal Court found Greeks who were in the restaurant at 304 Columbus av, where a game of backgammon was in progress, guilty of being present where gaming implements were found and fined them each $5. Backgammon, or "tavloo as iney -.. seems as necessary a aigeti.ic - - it, 5rv s oil 5(e MasB By ' Special Arrangement With the Belgian Relief Commission Lace Collars, Lace Scarfs, Lace Centre Pieces and Lace Tablecloths All at Special Prices! and other 511 QiQhtnylon StreetD EVENING EDITION WEDNESDAY, DEC 8, 1915. THE DRUMMER TO THE WAITER MAID. II I N I AT I It E A I . M A H A ...DEC 8 Standard Time. bun RIM 6: High I Tide. .12: am gun Set.- 4:1 ' ..":69 Pm Lengtli of Day. 9.U ! Moon Sets.. ti:14 pm Hight of Tide . lift Mil am, lift tiln l" Light Automobile Lamps at 4:43pm Moon's Changes. Quarter, Dec IS, fih 3Hm, mom, VS. ITirM ITnll Monrt Dei 21. 7h TiL'm. mom, W Lat Quarter. Dec 29, 7H Win, morn, W New Moon, .Ian I, lib 4."m, eve, W. HER HINT. Do vou think marriage (Philadelphia Evening Ledger.) O! waiter maid, ! waiter maid, I wish- joti very wi ll, Hut I ntu weary and would fade From thin here .lay Hotel. I do not doubt you tie arrayed bike "lilies Id the dell" A village belle hat I'm afraid It's Just the supper bell That brings me whi n' this rloth is laid For tboac who, for a spell, Must eat the fare they can't evade And hear your song so awell Of "Steak Boas' lam' Stude weal Cor ham Coffee Vt tB." 01 waiter maid, O. waiter maid. Indeed I wish you well. So do not let what I have said (let underneath your shell, "fls only In pursuit of trade. A bill of goods to sell, That I your ipilet town invade. And busTness sure Is well. Excuse me if my yearnings strayed, On other seenes to dwell. When first your little Mine you played Aie I siaried in to tell Of "Steak Boaa' lam' St ude weal i'iiI' hum Coffee ur tea." THE L.ATE 3. FRBD PARKER. He was engaged in business in Boston for a number of years. He was a past master of Good Samaritan Lodge of Ma-.sons of Reading, a member of Golden Rule Masonic Lodge of this town and Wakefield Lodge of Elks. He is survived bv his wife, his mother, Mrs Hannah Parker of this town: a daughter. Mrs Mildred Parker Bovle, wife of Dr Harold N. Boyle of Read ng, and one son. F. Norman Parker of this town. WOMENliAVElMNFERENCE AT THE ART MUSEUM A conference of the art department of the Massachusettts State Federation or Women's Clubs was held today at the Hoston Museum of Fine Arts,, Mrs Walter S Little of Bridgewater presiding. There were addresses by Arthur Fairbanks, director of the museum, and Cyrus E. Dallin. Mr Dallin spoke on "The Making of a !ronze Statue," illustrating his subjec. with stereopticon pictures of some famous modern bronze statues. The clos ing address ot tne morning session a by R. Clipston Sturgls on "Architecture." j m ,. At the afternoon session Prof Walter A. Sargent spoke on "Every Day Influences of Art." Additional contributions were reported for Mr Dallin's statue of Anne Hutchinson, to be placed in the Boston Public Library, from the Worn-I en's Tuesday Club of Palmer, Gardner VVbma.n l Club, woman s xiome luer-arV Club of Dorchester, John Adams Chapter, D. A. R. : New England Women's Club and Sippican Club of Marion. but the SflOO square feet, is taxed for I ill. WW w line me tion paid is not stated, the total amount involved is about $12f.000. This is onjv one of several other parcels which Mr Lyons has under agreement on which final papers frill go to record In a short time. LARGE 1 DORCHESTER SALE. One of the largest sales of vacant land that has been closed in Dorchester in a long time is the passing of the nna. papers whereby George N. Douse, tne well-known builder In that section, purchase from Ex-Gov Eugene N . F oss, ;l lots of land, averaging about 4o00 Square feet each, situated on V hitten, Kenwood, Althea, Clematis and Center sts, and Dorchester av. v,,,, This propertv is situated in the heart of the Ashmont section, and was former -lv the old Whitten estate It if I In a section that is fast increasing in valuation, and already Mr Douse has improved over 20 lots on the property and has now taken title to 51 more. He has erected several single and two-family frame houses, and an important feature in connection with the construction of these houses is that in .man) . .i,-... ...,, sold betoi e Z"n,a " of these parcel have just gone to record, the i mi-chasing for occupancy and rnf1,Vc Mr- nnnae's intention to continue the development of this property along the same lines which he has on several of the other lots, with the construction of single and two-family houses, with the exception of the land fronting on Horchester av,. which will be improved with a magnificent business block. Mr Douse Is one of the largest builders in Dorchester, and already has erect-i .nfforont Mentions of the district . e.i.nir-od houses of all kinds. The land is taxed from 30 to 40 cents per square foot, and the price paid was ato e tnis ngure. In the sale of the property Douse the brokers were Rush Old South Building. owners invest Creeks. Turks Armenians people from the Near East as their proverbial cup of black coffee. The game is plaved with checkers and a pair of .,1-ivl g tavloo, while the others sat at other tables smoking. They charged he proprietor of the place w;i h mam '"'"J a nuisance, but he was found not guilty f Vpoli told of seeing a-man shake he dlcTand of moving the checkers whletr they described as :oun tMm. 1'hev also told of seeing .J .laying a game with playing cards, and ,f writing figures on a -,i, ludce Sullivan decided that as plav ing irdr and dice are gaming implements e men were guiltv of being present 'her" gaming implements were found, 'lnahhavloo is played general-, throughout the section where the ' ,i the Near Last re de and no conee nuuc -ithout a tavloo board, checkers and lice, nor a dinner without a game, this Vision is likely to cause a great sensa- fon. of Police a charge 01 fajwji to & Mr Co, SCHRANK HELD IN $5000. Mob Bachelor inipi oves a man Hello HUHtom- Sure thing! Look tt ouiself. You're not married! We Never Saw Any Sawdust Boughs. Preparedness to the Maine farmer tneHtis also getting Ills house banked up before the real cold weather comes. Itoston (llobe. Tlits is what it meant in the days of our vouUi; now It more generally means overhauling the furnace in preparation for starting the fire and deciding upon the exact time to draw the water from the automobile to prevent freezing. Speaking of house-banking, however: Which do you prefer, sawdust or hem- lock boughs. Dlddeford Journal. Men Are So Exasperating! "Mrs Cobbles is much distressed." "What's the trouble?" "Mr Cobbles talks in his sleep. "Can't Bhe understand what he says? -Birmingham Age-Herald. Why Make Such Awful Suggestions? The news headline, "Boy-Ed Has Been tinsted." does not refer to the esteemed id Pointer of the Boston Globe, although Ed, too, is some Boy. Manchester union. Look Before You Leap. By Ihe wav, girls, next year is going to be Leap Year. Boston Globe. But we advise you not to .tump at conclusions, girls. Salem Evening News. Elected S. S. Superintendent. EAST DOUQLA8, Dec 8 At a meeting of t lie First Congregational Church lust evening at Douglas Center Mrs r.m-tra I'tinr,'!, u':oi elected sunerintend- "How h that sir"' 1 ent of the Sunday School, to fill a Some Ml ' tin's.- horns are so queru- vacancy caused by the resignation of lous and peremptory." I'lltshurg Post. Mrs Cyrus sweet. Swear at You, So to Speak. "Can't you give inn a horn with a politer note'.' " asked t lie nice old gentle- i in 1 ii mm hi i m m i 1 mm W2 East Boston Man Charged With Forging Check in Name of Nathan Pi-nanski for $1025. Edwin Schrank was arraigned in the East Boston District Court today before Judge Joseph H. Barnes, charged with forgery. The case was continued to Deo 14 and" Schrank was held in $5000 ball. Sehmnk was arrested yesterday by Insnectors Burr and Karrell of Police Headquarters. It is alleged he forged the name of Nathan Plnanski to a check for $1025 made payable to bearer. The police sav that he cashed the check on Dec 1 at the First Ward National Bank of East Boston. .chrank is 40 years old and conducts a tailor shop at 34 School st. He was the defendant in a sensational trial for forgery in 1310 because of his attempt ! to show that he had a double and was banqueting when the police claimed he was In Sing Sing. He was sentenced to from six to eight years in me inaries-town State Prison at that time, but was pardoned two years ago. Birthday ot John S. Lewis. STON'EHAM. Dec 8 Today la the 56th hirthday of John S. Lewis, publisher and editor of the Daily Enterprise, and also the 35th birthday of his daughter, Mrs William J. Green of Saugus, and the 10th anniversary of the birth of his granddaughter, Miss Constance Green. There was no formal observance. Jewelry Manufacturer Dies. ATTLEBORO FALLS, Dec 8 James i kVeemnn a tiromiuent manufacturer. died last night, aged 8. He was born to this town and had always lived here, i He was associated with his brother in ! the jewelry business. The funeral will tlra place Friday afternoon and Rev Zetias Croweil or launiou, a xurinoi : minister here, will officiate. Odd Items From Everywhere. Remains of six new species of prehis- toric horses from the miocene and pllo- j ,... neriodf. have been discovered in California by Prof J. C. Merriam of the department of paleontology of the University of California. The specimens ire of the three-toed variety. From Carrying Place, Ont, the following letter was received at Richmond, Va, addressed to the "Confederate States of America": "Confederate States of Amer- ca Gentlemen, you will find inclosed a Confederate $10 bill. I received it from Kreshno Calif. Can I get my money for i it or is it just counterfeit?" Hoolock, a lonesome monkey in the i Central Park Zoo, New York, was miser-! able until the curator conceived the idea of taking phonographic records of his whining chatter. Now Hoolock listens to his own talk, thinks he has a com-! panion and is perfectly happy. One of two sisters who occupy the same room in Worcester Woke up in the i night and was terrified to hear somebody ! scraping on the door. She listened for a time and as the noise continued she i screamed and aroused her sister. She then discovered that what she thought . was somebody breaking into the room v. ;,s onlv her sister snoring. George W. Stevens, president of the ! Chesapeake & Ohio Railway, on his ar-! rival one morning at the office building 1 In Richmond. Vt. found the elevators i broken and set his clerks an : hv climhine 18 flights of stairs BUYS FOR JEWISH HOSPITAL. Morris Rotman et al have sold through the office of John C. Kiley the large estate on Townsend st. near W ai-nut av, Roxbury, to the Beth Israel Hospital Association, Hyman J. Danzig, president. , . The property, which is known as the old Dennison estate, consists of 150,60 square feet of land, a large stone mansion and outbuildings. The total a-sessetl value is $34,400, $28,200 being on the land. . This has been regarded as one of the finest estates of old Roxbury, and it is the intention of the hospital, which is the first Jewish hospital in the New England States, to utilize the present buildings, ana later 10 uuim aTneHospltal Association has been organized under Pres Danzig for about four" years, and its work during this period has made it possible to make this purchase. SALES AT MATT AP AN. Final papers have gone to record at the Suffolk Registry of Deeds whereby Fred j Taber sells to Salvatore Trimboli several lots of vacant land situated on the corner of Holingsworth and Oakland sts, in the Mattapan Section. It has a large frontage on both of the above-named lreets, and the new owner buys tor immediate improvement. There is about 42,836 square feet, taxed for -1700 The consideration paid was in excess of this 11 Vacant land having a large frontage on Manchester and Groveland sts, Dorchester, in the Mattapan Section, belonging to the Llbertv Real Estate Trust, has been sold tot Patrick Sullivan, who has taken title and will improve. ?00R DEBTOR OATH TAKER CHARGED WITH PERJURY Aif- -Riacher of Everett, arrested by insnector Thomas Towle tiendonarters on , held in S1000 for a hearing Dec 22, when arraigned nerore juuS ... the Municipal Court this morning. The warrant charges that " y ber 1914, before a master In chancery, he swore he possessed personal property worth J3000: while last month, m J o rw.tor Court, he took, o&ul that he had not owned any personal property for two years. GOLFER BRADY TO LOCATE AT OAKLEY COUNTRY CLUB Michael J. Brady, the former Brighton bov, recognized as one of the leading golf professionals in this country,, will resign from the Wollaston Golf ,-n... nntelair about the first of next mnth. Beginning next Aprn He T he Belgium Lace Mailers It is interesting to watch these Belgian women in their native costume. They are expert lace makers, and it is marvelous to see these beautiful patterns grow under their nimble ringers. They are now working on our Fourth Floor, Main Store, as a part of this Special Sale and Exhibit. A similar sale held last year teas a pronounced svecess. We look for the same generous rcspottse now. Laces of Rare Beauty and Fineness Every Piece Made by Hand by Belgian Women And Every Sale Meaning an Addition to the Belgian Relief Fund. Section 4th Floor, Main Store ,in en Jordan Marsh Company he will ....... . . . , , , .. , . run 1 looted at tne uaKiey " .r. ,TT..,i.n pint, nrofessional , ,.ned ( 'iiristooher Calloway, whose plans for the future been divulged. have not ROXBURT DWELLING. A three-story, swell-front brick house and 1312 square feet of land, at 53 Warwick st near Windsor st. Roxbury, has passed to the ownership of John A. O'Brien Of a total rating of $3300, $1000 is on the land. The grantor is i Luezealyer E. A. ountain. SELLS BALDWIN ESTATE. George W. Hall, Massachusetts Building, has sold for Charles H. Forsaitli of Winchester, his property, situated at 2 and 24 Baldwin st, Maiden. u comprises a two-family frame house and 3590 square feet of land. The total assessment is $4700, the land being rated at $900. Carson P. Bennett of Ames-bury, is the purchaser for investment. TWO CARRS IN COURT. One Was Charged With Assaulting Mutch, the Other With Assaulting a Knickell. There were two Carrs In the South Boston Court today, one charged with assault and battery on a Mutch and the other with assault with a loaded revolver on a Knickell. Louise Carr, charged with assault and battery on Elizabeth M. Mutch, was fined $20, and appealed. Archibald Carr, charged with assault with a loaded revolver on Kenneth Knickell, was sentenced to the House of Correction for one month and appealed. On an additional charge of carrying a. loaded revolver without a permit he was fined $50, and appealed. Michael Griffin, charged with assault and battery on his wifte, was sentenced to the House of Correction for three months and appealed. Wilson May Speak at Lincoln's Tomb WASHINGTON, Dec 8-3ov Dunne of Illinois and Sec Stevenson of the same State Invited President Wilson today to i i. f tha tomb Of Ahraliam Lincoln I't Springfield, 111. Feb IS i The President said be would accept if bis engagements permit. DO YOU DREAD THE COLD? Some people enjoy cold weather, take pleasure in winter sports ana I;. c,ns the pink to their cheel i 5 SACHEM'S ROUGHEST PASSAGEJN YEARS She Had to Restow Part of Her Cargo in Storm. Lifeboat Carried Away From Boat Deck Cargo Was Large. RAILROAD PROGRAM OF THE PRESIDENT MRS B. F. DUTTON OF MALDEN DIES MK'HAKL J. BKADY. Bradv started his professional career with the Commonwealth Country Club Chestnut Hill, in 1906, and in 1909 severed his connection witli it to take i position at the Hyannisport G. C. for 1 oi o For the last live years he was professional at the Wollaston O. C. where his plV.aninK personality gained for him a large number of friends. While Brady has never won a National championship, he has been among the leaders for the last five vears. His best performance in this event took place at the Chicago Golf Club Wheaton, 111, when he tied for first place with Jack McUermott and Jimmy Simpson of Wheaton, with 30i as his total. In the playoff Brady secured second place, McDermott winning with an SO for his round, and ihe Wollaston man taking two more strokes. ' , . In 191 at Buffalo. Brady was tied for third place with Alec Smith of ykagyl. le tinishea nun in i.-uo mm ist year was sixth. In the Massachusetts open championship Brady won the title in 1914 at Belmont Spring Count; y Club He was runner-up in 1911 t-Donald Ross and tied with Tom Me-Xamara in 1913 for the title, only to lose in the playoff. This year he was runner up to Walter Hagen. Increase for 250 Tin Plate Hands. IWRR.KLL, Penn. Dec 8 An increas. In wages of 20 percent above the base rate on pickled dip bars has been an nrunced by the officials of the local plant of the American Sheet and Tin Flate Company. The increase will take effect at once and concerns 2u0 men. After the roughest passage she has had in years, the Warren Line steamship Sachem, Capt Ritchie, reached port today from Liverpool, two days behind her schedule. Northwesterly gales hit the steamship before she cleared the ! Irish Channel and she was rocked by , seas that caused her to roll like a huge ' cask She had about 2800 tons of cargo, I one of the largest she has brought to '' Hoston for a year. It became necessar . i ..! ,.. riT-rtoftftinsr verv far , portion of the cargo, in order to reouce 'the heavy rolltnu of the vessel. This i work was done by the crew while the ! steafnship was bucking against a terrific ' gale. , . One of the lifeboats was carried awa ' from the boat deck and some minor ! damage was done to the deck fittings, i The Sachem brought back 20 hostlers, who went over in charge of a shipment of Canadian remounts, um" ed at St Xazaire. France, by the steamship. Other men who went over on her remained in England. ' The Sachem cargo included 1631 bales of wool, 5807 bales of Egyptian cotton. 38 mahogany logs. 380 cases of beer, 429 toaa of china clay, 500 bales of hemp, 300 ; barrels of pickled mackerel and the usual miscellaneous freight. She arrived j below Tuesday night. THREE NARCOTIC DRUG CASES ! FOR THE GRAND JURY The cases of Dr John F. Lambert, Dr William Paul and Koy torsjtne, m -rested on warrants secured by the Wratch and WTar6 Society, charged with conspiracy in connection with the sale of narcotic drugs, were continued until next Tuesday when they were arraigned before Judge Cohen in the Municipal Court this morning. The Government requested the continuance, asthematter will be placed before the Grand Jury. INSTALLED AS PASTOR OF A DORCHESTER CHURUH Rev and Mrs Clinton J. Tart i Central Congregational Church, ehester, were in the hands of parishioners last evening, Will Be Put in Form of Bill j fidow of Houghton & Dut-by Underwood. ton store's Founder. Senator Regards Subject as One of ; Always Interested Deeply in Her Greatest Betore Nation. Hnmi and in Benevolent Work. MALDEN. Dec 8-Mrs Harriet Conant Dutton, 75, widow of Benjamin F. Dttt-ton, the Boston merchant, died at her beautiful home. "Glen Rock," here at -this morning. Her husband's death came on June 2 last, at the age of 84. He was the founder of the Houghton & Dutton WASHINGTON, Dec S President Wilson's railroad program, outlined in his address, will soon Vie introduced in Con gress and pushed by Administration leaders. Senator Underwood, who first suggested the subject to the President,, saiil after calling at the White House lm- , .1 1... i .,,,1.1 or.,l.r.,l,' cm,. l""fV "'J11- "c. , cnre gestlons in a Dili it some one eise noes ut.w i...v...v - . . - not do it first. Kate-making powers u the Interstate Commerce Commission ' I l ,J 1 1. 1 J t T'...l to restOW a Btivuiu oe uruwnnieu, oenaiui unun' v ooo inouIIl, Uliu iiic i aiuuuua tected from conflicting State and Federal legislation. "In my opinion this subject Is one of the greatest before the country today," Senator Underwood said. The President's recommendations were praised today by a committee of the Railway Business Association, including George A. Post of New York, president of the Westinghonse Airbrake Company, who invited the President to atend their organization's dinner in New York in January. The President said he would accept if possible. M i v. the daughter of the late George asn-ington Conant, yho was for many years associated with the United States Suo-Treasury in Boston. She married Ben-, jamin F. Dutton 55 years ago. She had lived for the past 26 years In Maiden and Melrose. Both Mr and Mrsj Dutton loved their delightful home, anrtf life in it was their principal source oft happiness. Mrs Dutton was always In- terested in benevolent work, though she worked quietly and the extent of her charitable activities is little knowni She attended the First Congregational, Church in this city. ..j She had enjoyed perfect health until about two weeks ago, when she si I-fered a slight attack of heart trouWj. from which serious complications s i Patrick Breniian, aged 50, living at 33 1 developed. Staniford st. West Knd. was found dead j T Al- in his room at 8 this morning. JJJj jV ,oimr;bery of New York, Mrj Gas was escaping from open jets and L C. Jones of Falmouth and Mrs Alex-the doors and windows were tiKhtl n.nder McGre.Kor of Boston. I n ,-.,. . . . . . J A xi t- . . J . . . . i j wr jcinuitu iu uiu i teller I PATRICK BRENNAN FOUND DEAD IN WEST END ROOM closed. Station and later his body was taken to tne .ortnern District .Mortuary. f the the occasion hetne the installation exercises and re ception. Mr Taft was installed as the fifth pastor of the church. the keen .l. n Tnpir eneeics jinn Tnp air cans iu r - , . ' .j their hps. Otheis shrink from Tfll WW . example ' cold an d turn blue at the least exposure For That Cold ! The hlke mild V In urnli'il AND QUININE Till wliUUry ohl i.t nopuUr Hrlr' rnerll ber-auit". , I -1 I mm ISM il lH'ktl In boxes of - for the Holidays. An uttrMtie sift for rntlrman. ljM-gmt Ki-lling brand of 10c ClKurs la the world. t'Acrouv, MAMCttBSTna X. U. GLOBE DISPLAY ADS READ THEM TODAY r.-orce B. Fei suson or iianieison. Conn, writes as folows to Salem's old- l est watchmakeH: "I had business with vou in 1852, when you put a chronometer balance in my watch. After that time I exchanged this watch with you, ii September. 1868. for my present watch which I am carrying at this time niorethan 17 years." In Argentina a father must leave big children four-tlt'ths of his fortune and a husband, if he has no children, has to leave all his property to his wife. An unmarried son is compelled to leave his patents two-thirds of his property, and onlv unmarried persons without parents cr descendants can make wills disposing of their possessions as they see fit. According to an account book of the Second Parish in Falmouth. Me, dating i back to 1755, which is in the possession of Henrv S. Thrasher of Portland, the ! minister' was paid $31.33 for preaching s. en Sundays, his salary for the year I7M was $X) and the salary of widow Klwell. the same year, for taking care i of the meeting house was $6.66. Mrs John Roberts, while fishing from ! the Municipal Pier at Hermosa Beach, i Calif, caught five different kinds of fish I on live hooks at the same time. The tish were mackerel, bass, jack smelt, yellow tin and barracuda. Try Adamson's Balsam. It never fails to cure coughs, colds or grippe. Advt, to frosty air. , The difference is in the blood. Ricn, , red blood warms the body. Every long breath of Pure cold air ncreases the oxv- j een it carries to every part of the system. Thin blood is unable to take up the life- j sustaining oxygen. The body lacks nour- ishment and the sufferer is always cold, takes a chill easily and is miserable all j winter. Thin blood is largely the sufferer's own fault. It results from neglect, because the blood can be built up. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills supply the elements that the blood needs to make it neb and red and to" enable it to carry more oxygen. Building up the red portion of the blood -s simple, but because th'n blood does not call attention to itself it is often neglected. Have you seriously considered taking a course of treatment with these blood-making pills? U you are in doubt write for information. Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and the Dr. Williams Medicine co. Schenectady, N. Y., will send you a booklet, "Building Up the Blood," j free on request. Advertisement, The Standard Ale oi the World In every country on the earth where good Ale is known and appreciated, the . standard by which all other ales are judged is Bass Ale On Draught and In Bottle Everywhere We Are Receiving Shipments Regularly Without Delay or Interference WINCHESTER The opening conceit for this season of the Winchester Orchestral Associa-of songs. Miss Muriel Thomas played the violin solo for Handel's "Largo." was soprano soloist, and sang a group of songs. Miss Merriel Thomas played the violin solo for llaendel's "Largo." This evening the Association will repeat tho concert at Memorial Hall, Melrose, when Miss Thomas will contribute a group Qf violin solos. Aberjona Council, 1002, Royal Arcanum, last evening elected these officers: Charted R. Farrln, regent; rVter McDonald, vice regent; Harry Mitton, orator; Warren F. Poster, secretary. Fred A. Parshley, treasurer; C ED. II. Heath, collector: Walter H. Stewart, chaplain; John Mead, guide; Lewis H. Smith, warden; Ralph D. Smith, sentry. Frank S. Pratt, trustee for three years; John F. Webber, representative to l-mnd council; Warren F. Foster, alternate. I Santa Maria Court- Daughters of Isa-I ella, last eveniriK elected tne following Officers: Miss Lillian McCarthy, grand regent; Mrs Sara Hiine, vice grand re-uent; Miss Ella Foley, prophetess; Miss Mary Kfctmey, financial secretary; Miss Elizabeth Fitzgerald, treasurer; Miss Catherine Collins, sentinel: Miss Mary Flaherty, monitor; Miss Frances Xoo-nan, historian; Mrs Anna McNally and Mrs Elizabeth Flaherty, trustees. The annual luncheon and sale of the Ladies' Friendly Society of the Unitarian Church was held yesterday afternoon in Metcalf Hall. Tell your friends about the Globe's Uncle Dudley editorials. Remember, one appears each day on the editorial page. Dr Edward F. Timmins to Lecture. Dr Edward F. Timmins, son of thet late Dr P. J. Timmins, will give an illustrated lecture tomorrow night in the music room of Boston College "n'TJieJ Art Treasures of Ancient Ireland. rnei lecture, which is free, is one of serlesi arranged by the Young Men's Sodality. MEDFIELD. Miss Alice O. Sewall lias closed hen West Main st residence, and will spend the Winter with her niece, Mrs Jacob) Roehm, in Jenkintown, Penn. Turner R. Bailey has been chosen ternate delegate from Medfleld Orang to the session of the State Grange in, Springfield next week. The pupils of the kindergarten conducted by the Misses Lucy Washburn) and Helen Webb are making picture books for the outside patients of tliel Boston Children's Hospital. Democratic Rallies Tonight. The Democratic rallies scheduled for tonight include those at Maynard Mall on D st and the Municipal Building n Rror.flwav. Soutli Boston; at the JohB Winthrop School on Dacia st, Dorches ter, and at the Quincy Club in bast Gp. Importers. 90 New York Warren St., READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS IN TODAY'S GLOBE REV AND MRS CLINTON" J. TAFT. I The invocation was read by Rev 1 Clarence W. Dunham, reading of the minutes of the Council by the scribe, ; Rv Donald B. McLane; installation sermon. Rev A. Z. Conrad, PhD "DD; ! charge to the people, Rev George Luther Cadv, DD, pastor of the Pilgrim Congregational church of Uphama Corner; charge to the pastor. Rev George W. Owen; prayer ol installation, Rev Charles F. Weeden, DD, pastor of ihe Harvard Congregational Church of Dorchester: rijtht hand of fellowship, Rev Thomas W. Davison; benediction, j Ttev C. J. Taft. There was a special . musical program, with Mrs Liddell i principal soloist. The installing exercises were followed ov a recepticn and supper. LARGE CONGREGATIONS AT IMMACULATE CONCEPTION The service today in the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Harrison av. In j observance of the feast of the Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin, were attended by large congregations. There were masses at every hour from 5 till 10 this morning. The last mass was a high mass, celebrated by Rev-Martin J. Scott, S. J. A special musical urogram had been arranged by Jean V. I'ethier, organist. The Immaculate Con- eptlon Quartet sang. This evening there will be the solemn Ii sing of the novena, which has been in .ogress since Nov 30. There will be , solemn reception of the new members .nto the various sodalities conneeiea with the church that are dedicated to the Blessed Virgin. There will be a sermon and solemn benediction of the ; Blessed Sacrament. ' s dill

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