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etem, One point for a start, one point tied down. 


7 wer 

Vol. 26 No. 202 



O, U. increased its margip all the way 
worked the Bumkin island shore, DAMAGE AT 
nosed out the Clara for second place 

just before reaching the buoy. 
They rounded the windward mark 
AILED IN as follows: I. O. U., with about 54)! UM 
seconds on the Iris; Clara, Arawak, 
Dolly III, Dartwell, Emeline, Busy —— 
Bee Just before the boats passed | 

the committee boat for the finish of} By Wind and Rain on Aviation 

the first round the Dolly III passed 

First Two Races of Boston Yacht Club Series: aera a oo 4 Field 

For Atlantic Seaboard Championship cate ei HANGAR WRECKED 

The second round of the course did| 
not change the order of the boats, « x- | 

cept between the tailenders, where the} 
N re Emeline got by the Dartwell. Al-| The terriffic wind and rain of yes- 
Ortheast Gale With Heavy oust tm 1 0.0. inereaset ner tena | tentay created havoe at tbe Harvard 
from 1m 17s to 2m oe the Buzzards | AViation Grounds, Squantum The 

Rains Prevailed bay boat could not overcome the al-] €aSt hangar, a temporary tent, within 
| lowance given to the Iris, which took | Which were housed the flying mach- 

first prize on corrected time. | ines of Arthur Stone and Earle Oving- 

MORNING RACE j ton, was blown to the ground early 

| The morning race was sailed in | last night, and it was only quick work 

Although the northeast gale, ac-; length with an allowance of seven Slightly better weather than that of | 0” the part of mechanicians who sleep 
companied by heavy rain, made yacht} seconds per foot to the mile. j the afternoon, as the breeze was not|0n the grounds that thousands of dol- 

racing anything but a pleasure; When the boats were sent off in the | quite so heavy. The morning's con-| lars in damage to the frail flying 
Thursday, nine catboats took part in| morning there was a young gale test, like that of the afternoon, was| Machines was prevented, 

the first two races of the Boston blowing from the northeast, with rain | a stern chase after the I. O. U. after) Once again the aviation meet had 
yacht club series for the champion- falling in sheets, but the water was the boats had covered the windw: ard|to be called off. Jupiter Pluvius in his 
ship of the Atlantic seaboard. In the| comparatively smooth. This called | leg, only her margin at the finish was| heavier than air machine fell to thé 

morning event nine boats raced, but for reefs on all but the Iris, which! Smaller. ground in torrents. The field early 
last evening bore more semblance of a 

for the afternoon contest two fewer, lugged full sail. After luncheon the! On corrected time the Dolly IIT won,|! 
appeared at the line. | skippers and crews for the afternoon With the I. O. U. second. The Iris,| lake than the grounds from which the 

This series is composed of six races; race found considerable more breeze Which finished third was disqualified | world’s greatest fiers were to show 
two more will be sailed today two | and just as much rain. All tucked|0n the statement of her skipper, Com- ; 
Saturday. The boats in the six con-|in at least another reef, and so al] ™odore Frank F. Crane, that he 
tests are to score by the point sys- raced with from two to three reefs | fouled the Strawberry hill mark. To- | NOT A CHANCE. 
day the same boats will race in the 

for a finish and one point for every | AFTERNOON RACE | morning and afternoon. 

boat defeated. A ship’s bell clock and ; The summary of the two races: 
gold stop watches, presented by the Of those that took part in the MORNING RACE out their machines yesterday. Practi- 
commodore, vice commodore and rear| morning race all but the Mudjekeewis,; Name and owner Eltime Cor time} cally all of the airmen called at the 

through the air. 

Unlike the previous rainy days there 

Was no chance for the aviators to try 


commodore of the B. Y. C., will be appeared at the line for the second Poe me Wrntines V ceoeee : mae field during some part of the day to 
OY oaeisanns ee Oi) r ‘ it 2 Rites : a 

awarded as first, second and third! contest, although the summary shows | | Clara, J D Peck . wescee 6 U396319 see that the aeroplanes were proper]y 
prizes to the boats making the highest | only Seven boats racing. This was’ Emeline, H W Robmin B ...... 1; M11 cared for in the storm. 
scores. | due to the fact that the Busy Bee was Mudjekcewis, F W Emery .. 1:37 )5 The tents that had been erected as 

EN sees 1:39:39 B;15 yo Fo as t th | Di 

In Thursday's contest seven of the | over too soon, but did not hear the Sl og tara ; rit [hans s for the airmen did not with-} 
local catboats, Arawak, Busy Bee,| recall signal and was withdrawn from pariwell, IM Whittemore ..1,42;4 — 1-40;10/ Stand the heavy rain and in coise-) 
Dartwell, Dolly ILJ, Emeline, Iris and | the race at the completion of the first *Iris, F F Crane .............. 3;33;06 1530 ;75 : quence some of the flying machines} 
Mudjekeewis, the Clara from Narra-| round. *Disqualified, were drenched. Arthur Stone's 

AFTERNOON RACE machine suffered more damage from| 
Name and owner Fitime Cor time | tho leaking tents, than any of the| 

is, F F veseseee 2,39;2L  1:30;40] ; ; 
Iris, F FCrane. -...-- Tasjct 1304") others. Two of his machines were 60 

gansett bay and the I. O. U. of Monu- For this race the boats were sent | 
ment beach, Buzzards bay, represent-| twice around the small triangle. This,; 

] . . : ‘: 
| Bostonians their first glimpse ofa race} < 



— _ —— 
The bad weather of the past few 
ceeding days of the aero meet. As its Aj cs ———_—_____. at 
race will be held ana it the rain holds 
Testimony of His Father 
Four races to Boston Light are y 0 IS d 
will attend the meeting today to wit- 
over New England. 

Structures on the field. None of the 
machines were damaged save for the 
| Wetting they received while being tak- 
en to a safer place. 
days has caused the contest committee 0 FO FIRST Tl 
| to change the programme of the suc- 
| result, there will be more flying on 
each day. ee weather conditions per- ® 8 
mit avieg cous, he nat Hoston Lit HOMPY G, Beattie, dr, Sobs Aloud During the 
j ‘J 
back for the remaining days, a long 
aeroplane race will be witnessed each! 
programme. } { 

It is probable that President Taft - 
ness the first race between heavier D f Hit T tim f P ] 
than air machines that has been held e ense l S es l ony O au 

Although the route of the tri-State Beattie j 

cross-country race has been planned | 
for several weeks, some of the aviators : 
who journeyed over a part of the ter- : 

ritory on Wednesday, stated yesterday | 

: Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Se an, “it was lke etarting Hfe over for 
that it was a difficult one to follow, be-| sours Sane z 

Malanne ; : ii ke 1.—Henry C. Beattle, Jr., Indicted , Me to see the grandchild. It drew us 
cal 80 of the very few lant ing places’ for the murder of his wife, sobbed all together very much.” 
available, in case anything on their! ye a entia when his gray-haired The father spoke highly of his 

machines go wronng. | father, in a low, tremulous voice, | 80n’s character and controverted the 
The committee, however, has not de-| told of the domestic felicity of his | testmony cf many witnesses for the 
cided as vet to change the route. son and the slain woman, Louise Prosecution that Henry showsd no 

FLIGHT TO LIGHT. Owen Beaattle. It was the first time  &lens cf grief after his wife's mur- 
In conjunction with the special race; that the stofcal calm of the prisoner’a | der. He declared that he sobbed and 
for the biplanes on Saturday, the race Countenance had given way during tne Moaned almost all night after the 
which was to have been held yesterday lal. , tragedy. 
inother flight to the Boston light, will! The father of the aconsed was in- The testimony of the father In be- 
| terrogated for an hour just before | half cf his ron came as the dramatic 
| Court adjourned. As he stepped to | close of a long day's battle by the de- 
the witness stand the prisoner's face | fense against the evidence heaped up 
flushed. The white-hatred man, his | DY the prosecution. 
ne face deeply wrinkled and pale, spoke | Uattering coustantly against the tee- 
ne aday of next week. In a votce scarcely above a whisper. timony of Paul Beattie, cousin of the 
The aviators who came here to con-| Talking with great effort, he told of prie@&ner, es to the jnirchase of the 
test in this meet have their own opin-} now nis life had been saddened by | &un, bis deHvery of it to Henry and 
ions on Boston weather. Those wh0! the death of his children, how Henry | hde subseqitent convergatione with the 
claim they have no guarantees and | In his infaney had been neglected be- | #ccused, the defense fatroduced sev- 
who are waiting for the contests to} cause twins came tnto the family dur- | eral witnesses to cast doubt upon the 
win their money say they will lose on! ing his boyhood and described how, veracity of Paul. 

be held. Because of the extra numbers 
on the programme the meet will open 
a half hour earlier than usual, to be 
coutinued through Tuesday and Wed- 

| having come to Boston unless some! on this account and the death of hig! It emphasized that point when it 

flying weather appears soon. | wife, he had grown closely attached produced David D. Beattie, Paul's 
Many of the birdmen have contracts} to hts son. grandfather, and the uncle of Nenry, 
following close upon the finish of the, He described the strong love that; Who testified that Paul's character 
Harvard-Boston meet. The contest| ¢x!sted between Henry and the ill- | Wes not good. -It wae another Intense 
committee stated yesterday that all | fated wife, testifying that he him-, Deried in the trial, for, with appareat 
ld stay through until the final day | S°!f &rew to love his daughter-in-law | Tesret, the aged man told of his 
Wane Bay g as one of his own children. grandson's shortcomings. 

ed the racing fleet. The latter boat! with the starting line off the club-| . - < a 
arrived at Hull only this morning at| house, gave them a run to the Ped- rae cite ae ean 3 drenched that he said last night that which is scheduled for Bi xt | “When her baby was born,” said! The most surprising refutation of 
2 o'clock. docks Island mark, a reach to the Dolly, W WArnold’........ 1;35;0  1;"7;52| he had lost at least one pair of wings. | 44Y- ’ racaal Beattie. speaking of the dead wom- | the day against Paul's testimony come 
She started from Buzzards bay last! Sheep island mark, a beat to Straw- Arawak, H C Nickers TN aoe “= APTA 1; 8:44! The water had warped them so hej __ zee + | when Ernest H. Nebliitt said that on 

F Emeline, H W Robbins .......1j28;"4  1,36;10 feared trying them in the air. a Sunday, July 16, he saw Paul Beattie 

Monday in tow of an auxiliary cat- | berry hill and a run to the line re-| partwen, 1M Walttemore ... 1:40:03 1537351 
boat and had proceeded as far as| peated, a total distance of 9 1-4 miles. | | Had it not been for the fact that the 
Chatham early Wednesday morning.| As they came down for the line with) _ |} ‘viators’ mechanicians were sleeping 
Owing to a heavy head sea the crew| sheets eased off for the start, the| LIBRARY HOURS in the hangars at the field, many of the 
put back into Monomoy, but made a| Busy Bee, Iris, Arawak and Dolly III} birdmen would have no machines — to, 
new start under sail late in the af-| were timed a little ahead of the sig- | |fly with today. The wind swept across 
ternoon. She was off Chatham again| nal. This gave the start to the Eme-!| Beginning Tuesday, Sept. 5, until) the grounds at a furious rate and car- 
Wednesday afternoon at 5. With a]line, Clara, I. O. U. and Dartwell in} further notice | lea with it the east hangar. The ma- 
fine favoring breeze the run to Hull order. The Iris, Dolly III and Ara- | | chines were pulle d out and rushed 
was then made in a little more than] Wak made a new start, but the crew} | either across the way to the other tent | 
nine hours. of the Busy Bee as has been said, did MAIN HALL or into the wooden buildings used to 

Yet this boat, with a tired crew and| not hear the recall. 10 A. M. to 8 P. M. | house Grahame-White’s pet Nieuport 
under conditions that were very hard| On the short run to the Peddocks i gqyyRDAYS: 10 A.M. to 9 P.M. a at ee eae 

for catboats, led the others ‘across the] island mark both the Clara and the} | 3 a 
finish in both of the races. The J | I. O. U. passed the Emeline and were! CHILDREN’S ROOM | These buildings are permanent 

O. U. looks to be the smallest boat | one-two at the turn. Reaching over | 11.30 A. M. to 1.30 P. M.; 
of the class, as she sits very low in| to Sheep island the skippers of the 3.30 to 6 P.M. 
the water, yet every other pacer re-| boats had hard work to keop their | SaTURDAYS: 10 A.M. to 12 M.; 
ceives time from her. This is be-| boats in hand and the I. O. U. passed 1 to 6 P.M. 
cause the I. O. U. is 29 feet on deck | the Clara. 
the races being sailed on over-all Leading at the leeward mark, the I.' 



| he Fall term will open Tuesday | 

{morning, September 5. 

| Members of the old classes (1912,| 

1918, 1914.) will report at the Institute} 

jat $.15 o'clock. 

Members of the entering class (1915) 

| Will report at 11 o'clock. 

| Persons desiring to consult the Prin- 
cipal, Mr. Horace ud Rice, will find, 

|him at the Institute on Saturday,| 

| September 2, from 2 to 5 5 o’elock P. M. 


Aug. 28 6t 2-Iw P 


It has been pretty poor weather for shopping, but we’ve been doing a 
rushing business all the week. For your Sunday dinner and Labor Day, 
we have some mighty fine Spring Lamb, Leg and Loin which we can sell 
for 15 cents. An extra fine lot of Sugar Cured Smoked Shoulders, sweet and 
tender for 12 1-2 cents. We have secured a lot of fresh killed South Shore 
Fowl, they’re yours for 23 cents a pound. Better give us your order for Best 
White Potatoes at 29 cents peck. And for Sweet Potatoes, we have some dan- 
dies, 7 Ibs. for 25 cents. Shell Beans are good at 45 cents peck and extra nice 
Turban Squash at 3 cents pound. Concord Grapes, sweet and large, 15 cents 
basket. Rocky Ford Cantaloupes are 5 cents each and large Montreal Melons 
for 25 cents. Bartlett Pears are 30 cents peck and Damson Plums are cheap 
at 45 cents Basket. Takhoma Biscuits, selling fast, 6 packages 25 cents. For 
25 cents you can get your choice of 3 packages of either Uneeda’s, Ginger 
Wafers, Albert Biscuits or Butter Thins. Swampscott Gelatine, Minute Tapi- 
oca or Cream Oat Meal, 3 packages for 25 cents.: We are agents for Ridg- 
way’s Teas and Heinz Pickles. As usual, we want your order. : 


R_E.FOY & Co. 

P. S—wWe are open Friday and Saturday evenings. 

Quincy, August 31, 1911. 
Aug. 31-3t 

School Department | 



| The Fall term of all the public 
|schools will open on Tuesday morning, 
|September 5, 1911. 
| The Head Master of the High School | 
{Mr. James D. Howlett, will meet par-} 


ling the courses of study. 

| All High School pupils, except the| 

‘entering class, will assemble Tuesday | 

|morning, September 5, at 8.15 o'clock. | 
The class of 1915, or the entering 

|class, will assemmble at 11 o'clock. 

| There will be a general teachers’, 

;meeting at Coddington School Hall,! 

| Wednesday afternoon, September 6 at; 

4.15 o'clock. 

Each master will please notify his 

| teachers and come to the meeting pre- 

{pared to give the number of pupils in 

ber of beginners. 
Quincy, August 31, 1911. 31-3t 

B.—Closed all day Labor Day. 

Woodward Institute | 

jents and pupils at his office Saturday | 
j afternoon, September 2 from 3 to 6, 
|o’clock to answer any question kegerd: 

‘his building by grades, also the num- 


on the bridge where he worked, hand- 
ling a single-barrelled shotgun. rau! 
SEVENTH YEAR | had maintained ever since the coron- 
er's inquest that he disposed of tha 
shotgun the same day he bought it, 


‘OLINDO TADDEI, Director | senry. 
PRIVATE OR CLASS LESSONS | E. H. Lewis, an employe of the 
| Beattie store in South Richmond, de- 
Violin, Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. clared that people spoke of Paul Heat- 

| tle “as the biggest lier in town.” 
Tuesday, September 5 



Once Again—-Your Boy 


Is he ready for the days ahead ? 

Knickerbocker Suits of strictly high-grade materials 
including blue serges. All sizes. | 

A Special Quality Suit [| A Handsome Gray Worsted A Blue Serge Suit 
of Mixed Gray, which we Made For Service. Been Very Nobby In Its Makeup 
have been selling for $3.50 selling for $5.00 Former price $6.50. 

$2.75 $3.00 $5.00 

Handsome Norfolk Suits in Light Gray Checks Always Look and Wear 
and Dark Grays. Regular price $6.50. Well. These Are Extra Value. Were $5.50 

| $5.00 $3.50 ! 

| Other Boys’ Suits of Extra Value, were $3.00, now $2.50, $5.00 now $4.00 
| $6.50 now $4.50. © Two Extra Fine Suits, only, were $8.00, now $4.00 


| Extra Values for the Youth’s and Little Gent’s, $1.25, 1.50, 2.00 
» Misses’ and Children’s Shoes, $1.00, 1.25, 1.50. Girls’ Shoes, $1.35 to 2.00 


| ‘1 Granite (See 

**s Just Around the Corner,” Quincy | 






Establisned 1689 


Published every evening (except 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, 
Quincy, Mass., by the . . - 


paapcn OFFICE 

National Newspaper Bureau, 

910 Bast 23d #ireet, 
New York City 

Entered at Post Offce, B2s300, Mass., a8 

Second elass Matter 
By the year 96.00 

By the month 50 

Telephone, Quincy 425 

Copy for changes of advertisements should 
pe in the office on the afternoon previous to 
publication to guarantee insertion. 


Reports from New York say 

brella and got wet. 
raining down that way. 


—_—_ +2 ———_—_— 

that | be reported upon when Congress con- 
Co]. Astor left home without an um-|venes in regular session. 
Must have been | 

- * * Ye’ ’ — 
a great many stories from corre- | 
spondents whose habits of truth tell-| 
ing it is not in a position to scrutin- 

A responsible home newspaper is 
the most faithful approach to a truth- 

ful record of the life of its community | (to tramp)—“You remind me of a) the size of thé National 

TRAMP JOKE.—Facetious Old Lady | YES.—“If they keep on TSTRRES 
ouse of: 

that it is possible to make under hur-| piece of flannel.” 

ried conditions. People who value a 

Tramp—‘I do, eh? 

truthful journalism owe it to’ them-j missus?” 

selves to support the newspaper pub-} 
by day truth telling. 

very life on its reputation for day 

Representative G. Hampton Moore | 

Facetious Old Lady—‘“You shrink 

SUSPICIOUS—“All the neighbors 

““Maybe. they are just scouting,” re- 

of Phjladelphia, president of the Atlan-; plied Mr. -Growther. “They may have 

tie Deeper Waterways Association, one | 

heard we have a pretty good cook 

of the originators of the scheme for an| and want to get acquainted with her.” 

inland passage from Maine to Florida! 
and a “live wire” in Congress, said re-| 
cently: : | 

“In the rivers and harbors act of} 
March 3; 1909, Congress authorized a} 
survey for a continuous inland water-| 
way along the Atlantic seaboard from| 
New England to Key West, and thence | 
along the Gulf to the Mississippi river. | 
That survey has since been going on; 
under the direction of the United!) 

States Army engineers, and ought to} 

The territory through which the’ 
|proposed Atlantic inland waterway 
jruns is inhabited by approximately | 

| 80,000,000 of people. There is no sec-| very day an, airoplane passed over! 


—Washington Star. 

BUTTERFLY.—“That fellow thinks 
he has a license to fljrt, but he'll get 

“Why his sense of security?” 

“Oh, he was divorced by some judge, 
with a proviso that he must not marty 
again.”—Louisville Courier Journal. 

SHORTY.—Master (who | believes 
that horseracing is hurrying on the 

| fall of the empire)—Coleman, I picked | tary. 
up a Turf Guide outside the coach- | 

house yesterday. 

Coachman—Yesterday, sir? The 

Mr. Taft goes West Sept. 16, and |tion of the country so prolific in manu- | typo place.—Punch. 

of course no one will 

distract his/facturing industries and 


mind from the momentous problems |cgmmerce. This-vast business which! 

of statesmanship by mentioning the 
subject of politics. 


Kaiser William is going to review 
140 German war vessels Sept. 5 but 
only about 14 of them would be real- 
ly necessary to protect German ports 
and property from hostile neighbors. 

Champ Clark says he is not a can- 
didate for president, but no doubt 

the door bell will be found in perfect 
working order if the people happened 

to call on him some day. e 

~~ p-—_ 

Annexation is figuring in the Cana- 

| began when canals were the principal 

absorbed by the railroads, with the re- 
sult that today the best canals remain- | 
ing along the Atlantic coast are the! 
/Chesapeake & Delaware which unite} 
the Delaware and Chesapeake Bays 
and the Delaware and Raritan which | 
connects New York with Philadelphia | 
and points south. Neither of {hese} 
canals has been muck improved since | 
their construction -three-quarters of a| 
century ago. They are doing business | 
but they are in no sense competitors | 
of modern transportation companies, | 
and as leveler of rates they are prac- | 
tically usete#s..That they are capable} 
of enormous service has been demon-} 

dian election, though no one around! strated time and time again through; 

here wants Canada. Congress’ would 
have to get up at 10 A. M. to legislate 
for so many new states, and that 
could not be brought about. ; 
It is surely in order for the company} 
furnishing the coal for the city schools, 
to explain the reason for supplying an} 
inferior article, or substitute some-| 
thing that is up to the standard. The | 
excuse offered that the contract did/ 
not ¢all for an article containing a} 
specified number of heat units is! 
childish and is “pretty business” for a) 
large business concern to give out. | 
What the company did was to come} 

here and bid against the local mer- | 

chants, knowing well what was de-| addressing the annual meeting of that | from irritable hearts, loss of appetite! cheesecloth which bas been dipped in| undertaken also. 
sired and the quality of coal that, organization in Boston recently, said,| for breakfast, eye trouble, sometimes] the warm water to which has Bens 

the effects of the Atlantic Deeper Wat-| 
erways Association which revived in} 
1897 the agitation for relief, through; 
waterways, of thé congested freight} 
conditions then prevailing. At largely | 
attended conventions held first at' 
Philadelphia, and then ‘in regular an-| 
nual order at Baltimore, Norfolk, and} 
Providence, ‘resdlutiéns ‘were adopted’ 
which leave no room for doubt as to} 
the value of and the necessity for in-! 
land-waterway improvements along, 
the coast.” 

Edgar H. Farrar of Louisiana, presi-| 
dent of the American Bar association | 

GIRLISH.—“How in the world did 

means of communication, was speedily; You ever come to marry that horrid such awful carousing at college? 

man in the first place?” 
“It was all my chum’s fault.” 
“Did she tell you that he was rich?” 
“No, she pretended that she want- 
ed him herself.”—Houston Post. 


Cut If Out One Day Each Week Is the 
‘ ~ Advice of a Doctor. 

If a man who uses tobacco will give 
it up for one day each week he will 
keep himself from becoming a “to- 
bacco ‘fiend.” This is the advice of a 
well known doctor, whu says that 
quite a number of men, including bim- 
self, have adopted this plan. 

“By leaving off tobacco for one day 
a week you give your system time to 
get rid of the effects of the drug,” he 

“You will then enjoy your tobacco 
far’ more, too,’ because you have be- 

| come Unactiistomed to the flavor, and 

it ‘is therefore more enjoyable when 
you resume smoking, 

“The effect of tobacco !s a general 
sedative action an the nervous sys- 
tem, which diminishes the power of 
taste and smell. That is why tea 
tasters seldom or never smoke. 

“Leave it off for a day, and the 
sense of taste recovers. Not only 
that, but leaving off tobacco for one 
day voluntarily breaks the tobacco 
habit, exercises the self control and 
prevents .one from becomirg a slave 
to the habit. 

“Slaves to the tobacco habit suffer 

And why s50,! } ble 
|as some of the members ‘feel.”—N. Y. 

| Representatives—" 
| “I agree with you; it will be as big 

| Press. 

| MARVELOUS=Blobbs — Subbubs 

| still believes firmly in miracles. 
| Slobbs—No wonder. He has had 

called on me soon after we moved | the same cook for six months—Phila- 

| delphia Record. 

: © Stow y 

| a 
FAINT .«-Wejgler—"Is G}yder's air-| 
|ship a sucec’s2” * 

| Gausler—‘Well, he Hasn't been ar- 
rested yet for speeding.”’—Chicago | 

News. ™ at 

{| SMALL, — Customer — “Confound | 
| you! That's a piece of my car.” 

| Barber—‘Only a ‘small bit, sir; not 
sufficient to affect the ‘caring!"’—Lon- 
don Opinion. 


WARDEN.—“I mustn't let my so- 
cial activities make me neglect my! 
| children,” declared Mrs. De Style. 
| “Quite right,” asented her  secre- 

“Send them a marked, copy of the 
| society paper. It outlines my plan for | 
| August ‘in. fujl.”—Washington Herald. 

SAW DAD.—Willis—Great Scott, | 
;mMan! You‘don’t mean to say you, 
lean’t do anything with .that son of 
| yours, who is reported to be doing 

| Gillis (sadly)—I haven't the heart! 
| to say a word. You see, I was foolish 
|en@ugir to take him with me to the 
| national convention of my lodge last | 
summer.—Puck. | 



Furniture Upholstercd With It Re- 
quires Frequent Attention. 
The cleaving of leather upholstered 
furniture is a questioy that concerns | 
almost every housewife, for those who} 
do not possess one or more pieces of | 
the pndded feather kind bave at least, 
the leather séated diners that require | 
refurbishing thrée or four times a year, | 
In preparing to clean such a piece 
It is best to bave the necessary ma- 
terials at band, so that the work can 
be thlshed at once and without risk of 
injuring the furniture, as there would 
be a labiity ifthe diferent operations 
of the Work. were not done tu rapid 
sequence, : ; 
’ Procure three large size cheesecloths, 
a basinfidl of tepid or nearly warth| 
water, to which has been added a little} 
| vinegar, say 2 tublespounful, and a mix- | 
ture of the whites of two eggs aud a} 
i tialf pint of turpentine. The mixture | 
is best made by first beating the eggs | 
to a froth and placing ft in 4 bottle) 
| before the turpentine, und then before | 
each appleafion {ft is well shaken in! 
the hottie.” 
Large pleces of leather furniture arc} 
| xone over in sections, first with the} 


should be supplied. It is only fair to|“the burning. question that now agi-| going as far as blindness, chronic } added the vinegar, and then after be-! 
the taxpayers and the unsuccessful|tates the mind of the American people| catarrh of the throat and nervous de 

bidders that the matter be thoroughly} 
sifted and quickly adjusted. | 

One hears a great deal said about 
our inaccurate newspapers. While | 

| prevent their formation in the future.” | 

is how to control the corporation; pom 
to break up these great aggregations 
which seem to be almost as powerful 
as the government itself and how to 

He declared that the agitation for! 
the recall of judges as shown in the | 

pression.”"—New York American. 

Deepest Lake In the World. 

The Great Sunken Inke in the Can- 
eade mountains, ubout sevrenty-tite 
wmiifes northeast of Jacksonville, Ore., 
is thought to be the deepest lake in the 
wofld. Its shores slope abruptly downs 

all newspaper work is done so hurried- | Arizona constitution vetoed by the | an average of '200 fect on all sides be- 
ly that some errors must creep in,/ President was only one of the symp-| fore the water is reached. The depth 
yet the fact should be pointed out /toms of*the* political, social.and eco- of the water {s unknown, and {ts sur- 
that the most serious fault lies at the| nomic unrest that now pervades the face 1s always smooth and unrutiled, 

door of the great metropolitan jour- | 

The influence of a journal having | 
a nation wide circulation often gives | 
a false impression of the fidelity with | 
which its methods of news collection | 

: one 
are carried out. In actual practice, | 

the paper serving a single town, a 
single county, or a single section, re- 
quires a far higher standing of truth 

The writer for a home newspaper 
is compelled by his very accessibility | 
to tell the truth.® If he fakes a story, } 
if he produces a highly colored con- | 
coction of half truth twisted to the} 
needs of dramatic effect, he soon suf-| 
fers. The aggrieved parties know 
just where to go to get at him. The! 
results are unpleasant all around, 
and it is soon made apparent to a} 
writer of that character that he should | 

remove himself to less responsible | lic in a generation from now if the es-| Vinners at a low price. 

Short Hind Quarter S 
Short Leg 

spheres of influence, where he is pro- | 
tected by distance when the irate pub-; 
lic gets out with its gun. eee es 

whole nation. | 

“The radicals,” he continued, “pro-| 
pose to destroy things generally, 
while the conservatives, reading the} 
signs of the time, realize the danger) 
of the growing excitement among the 
masses of the people and are seeking| 
an exit from the situation that will| 
conserve political liberty and indus- 
trial prosperity. 

“During the last 10 years there has | 
been competition between the states | 
to invent and adopt the most un-} 
restricted corporation laws. The spur/ 
has been greed for revenue; the en- 
couragement—the success of New Jer-| 
sey. Out of the latter's bosom have| 
come the great trusts, the holding | 
companies and the gigantic monopol-| 
ies, all with their water-logged capital 
stocks. : 5 

“How will it stand with the repub-| 

tates of all the millionaires and multi-| 

millionaires are perpetually incorpo-| 
rated as is being done-in New York| 

being so far below the mountain rim 
that winds cannot veach ft. 

Don’t forget that Fridays and Saturdays are our big Bargain Days 

Big reduction on all meat. 
We do. this to give our custo 

The home newspaper man depends | and copied elsewhere? In the agricul-| Fore Quarter 66 

for his success on keeping faith with 
the public. One good story twisted | 
out of proportion to the facts may 

tural states great corporations are ab-} 

sorbing and combining the farmers. / 

How can that firmest of foundations of, 

‘Fore Quarter Rib Chops 
‘Lamb for Stew 

make his paper more interesting for | free government, a land-owning yeo-| Good Rib Roast Beef 

But it may kill his repu-! 
the people without! 

one day. 
tation among 

manry, exist Uftder’sSuch conditions? | 

“Under-the Jax state - and national @0Od Lean Corn Beef 

whose backing” he can not perform!laws great aggregations of capital Smoked Shoulders 
have seized-upon specific industries Butter Beans 

his functions. | 
The metropolitan newspaper is not 

and driven-everybody out of them.! 

in a position to give its facts that | They stand like ‘armed colusses| Ginger Snaps 
close scrutiny. When it prints a fake | astride the gateways of commerce and| Good Potatoes 
about people living at a distance, its | destroy every entrant who presumes to) amclentaueiisarcela li ae at > z 
very remoteness gives it protection.| compete with them! ~ They have no| WV¢ alsohave this week a Bargain Counter whichis called the 5 & 10c 
Have Your Choice. 

The aggrieved party commonly feels | 
it is not worth his while to undertake 
a journey to a distant city to ferret | 
out and punish the faker. The metro- | 
politan journal is compelled to accept i 

Pitins, * 

legal grant of monopoly, but monopoly | 
comes to them by virttie of their size. 
organization and strength.” They are 
a hest of wasps,a swarm of vermin 

pring Lamb 
6 cc 

jing carefully wiped with a dry cheese- | 
elorh It ix polished with a cheesecloth | 
or chamols slightly saturated with the 
ecg white and turpentine mixture. | Aft- | 
er thls the article is carefully wiped dry 
with other cloths. 

Seats of the dining chalrs can be 
done one at a time with ease. 

Any leather covered article, such as! 
seat pads and even gocnrts, not leny-| 
Ing ont the dull calf or gun metal shoe, | 
cap be renornted after a fashion br! 
the same process. and shiny leather 
| ees treated will admit of a polish} 

more readily than before it is applied. | 


in the choicest cuts of meat will be 
found here. We never disappoint cus- 
tomers in the Treshness, juiciness and 
wholesomeness of our meats and 
among our early fall offerings you will 
discover many meat dainties to please 

both eye and palate. Phone or call 

for your orders. We guarantee to 


mers a chance to get their Sunday | 

12 1-2c 
66 8c 


10c np| 


11 1-2c! 

3 gts 10c 

4 Ibs. 25c 
bushel $1.25 


which have overcrept the land.” [exe to Woolwerth’s 5 and 10c Store. 

Sept, 1-2t 

sociation ‘in this city, 
squarely in favor of doubling the sal- 
aries of the justices of the United 
States supreme court. 

, cooks upstairs, 


Unable to Live Decently on. Present’ 
' galaries, Says the’President 
Boston, Sept. 1.—Presideut Taft, 

speaking before the American Bar as- 
came out 

The president declared that the 

justices should get $25,000 a year so 
that they could live decently without 


to lecture to law students and. 
do other work outside of their offices. 
at present the chief justice of une 
United States supreme court gets 
$13,000, while his associates draw 
$12,000 a year. 

The salaries of federal judges should 
be also raised, the president said. 
He declared that there was great room 
for improvement in law procedure and 
that lawyers and judges should lead 
in reforming the laws. 


Negro to Sue Management For Al- 
leged Discrimination 
Chicago, Sept. 1.—The Evanston 
theatre, the first playhouse the suburb 
has ever had, has run against a snag. 
Josna Guy, a negro butler, presented 
a ticket for a ground floor seat. He 
was told that it was occupied and was 
offered a seat in the top gallery. - He 
refused to go upstairs and refused 
also a return of his money. 

Then. the manager endeavored to 
explain@hat at the suggestion of some 
of Evanston’s families he had prom- 
ised he would put the white maids, 
butlers, chauffeurs, gardeners 
and all negrees in 
the second or 10-cent gallery. 

Guy declared that he would bring 

and | 

| WAISTS which may interest you. Also new pat- 

SEPTEMBER 1,1911 - - 

* €es¢ ‘ » . Ler | tas 



And Your Accounting 

The bank’s books are right. When you 
keep your money with us subject to check, 
you are getting an expert book-keeper without 
paying a salary. Your accounts are taken 
care of rigidly, your checks give you a uniform 
voucher “system, your monthly balance and 
check-stub records keep you accurately posted 
at all times. The other advantages of modern 

banking would fill a big book. Come in and 





ask questions. 






Vobbo bons 


“aa 111)11) 1) 11)) 

suit against the management, as he | terns in Percales and Prints. 

had been discriminated against in| 

violation of the fourteenth amend- 


We would call your attention to our line of 



New Company Said to Have: 
$1,000,000 Capital Stock 

Boston, Sept. 1.—Papers have been | 
passed transferring the trotting park | 
at Salem, N. H., from the New) 
England Breeders’ club that had} 
owned it to a new company organized 
by Boston men. It is said that the 
new owners will use the place as au 
aviation field. | 

The property at Salem is said to be 
valued at about $750,000. It com- 
prises a one-mile trotting track, an 
immense tract of land and several 

It is understood that the New Eng- 
land Aviation company—for that 1s 
the name selected by the promoters—- 
will have $1,000,000 capital stock, 
and that the intention is to develop 
one of the finest aviation fields in the! 
world at Salem. It is possible that! 
the manufacture of aeroplanes may be | 


Quiet Ceremony In Rectory of a Bos- 
ton Cathedral 

Boston, Sept. 1.—John E. Lodge, 
son of Senator Lodge, was married 
yesterday afternoon in the rectory of | 
the cathedral of the Holy Cross to 
Miss Mary C. Connolly, a nurse whom 
he met while he lay very ill in the pri- 
vate hospital of Dr. Bigelow in this 

The wedding was a very quiet one. 
No announcements had been sent out 
and there were present only immedi- 
ate relatives of the bride and groom. 
Lodge being a non-Catholic the 
wedding in the rectory of the cathe- 
dral was in deference to the wishes of 
the bride. 

The wedding ceremony was per- 
formed by Rev. Father Finnegan. 

SUIT FOR $5,200,000 ~ 

Brought Against New Yorker For Al- 
leged Failure to Purchase Stock 

New York, Sept. 1.—An amended 
complaint in a damage suit for $5;- 
200,000—one of the largest amounts 
claimed in recent litigation In New 
York state—was filed in the supreme 
court by Walter M. Jackson against 
Horace E. Hooper. 

Alleged failure on the part of 
Hooper to purchase the stock of the 
Hooper & Jackson Co., Limited, of 
England, and the Encyclopedia Brit- 
tanica, is given by Jackson as the 
basis of the action. 

Socialism In Norwegian Army 

Christiania, Sept.’ 1.—The Norwe- 
gian press calls on the government to 
adopt stern measures to prevent the 
spread of Socialism In the army. 


New and Second Hand Bicycles. Sundries and Repairing 

“Beats All” Puncture Proof Tires 

Thomas Nelson, 20 cranite Street, QUINCY 
May 15-im 


ii ay 


many users to find how cheaply 

gas cooks, for them, will surprise 

you, too, once you try it. 
Economy is not its only virtue, 

though, there’s Cleanliness, conven- 

lence and comfort jin the hottest 
Weather besides. | | 






August Clearance Sale 

LINEN suits 

Style 1. Former price $5.98 s i 3 

I ¥.9 ale price BOS 
Style 2. Former price 6.98 Sale price vr 
Style 3. Former price 7.98 Sale price 5.98 

Style 1. Former price 

é $1.00 Sale price rt) 
Style 2. Former price 1.98 Sale price ‘“ 
Style 3. Former price 2.98 Sale price 249 

A variety of styles formerly priced $2.98 and $3.98. To close at*one price 
Clearance of add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 


Advertise In The Ledger 


Popular Ee 
Lady We 



Mr. John 
R. Graham « 
merly of Qui 
riage Thurs: 
honey, daug! 
late James 
honey is o: 
popular your 
which was a 
§zed in Bos 


By qs 52 


From 11 
ie Oe 

The tests th: 
water departm 
the location o! 
mains, that are 
ing carried on 
hours of 11 P. 
are being mad 
Ralph Austin, 
tute of Techni 
been very sat! 
said that the 
which the gyre 
located. The 
section, howeyv 
but it will be q 
the exact stre 
the section wh 
found, the nex 
by streets, sot 
one will be loc 


The member 
and their ladie 
ing for a pleas: 
the aviation fie 
dence in the 
noon. Visitors 
noticing a dist 
in the grand sta 
to be the mem 
They will bet 
vard Aviation 


The annual 
Board of Trad 
Wednesday eve 

jects of the B 
further all loc 
pleasing to not 
terer for their 
have selected 
Neck. Mr. No 
the best shor: 
anywhere in t! 
bers Wifo att 
sured of 



Proposals ¢ 
and depositin: 
the centre Pi 
Fore River Br 
yards of cem: 
tions of work 
can be obtain: 
man & Howar 
shire Street, | 
John | 
Ss. A. S 


+ if 



. Willia 

Trustees of \ 


WwW pat- 

line of 

~~“ g 






one price 






Popular East Weymouth Young!! runes of INTEREST To WOMEN 
Lady Weds John W. Graham 


In this column we publish from 


Mr. John W. Graham, son of John 
it. Graham of Bangor, Me., and for- 
merly of Quincy, was united in mar- 
riage Thursday to Miss Mary A. Ma- 
honey, daughter of Mrs. Mary and the 
late James J.. Mahoney. 
honey is one of East 
popular young ladies. The ceremony,| early fall. 

day to day receipes and other notes 

especially inferesting to women. 

Cut them and paste in scrap book 
for reference. 


White voile of the finest texture is 
Miss Ma-|the material used for the dinner gown 

The tops of the 



Due to Bel'igerent Attitude of 

France and Germany 

| ee 



Weymouth’s | designed for informal wear during the! another increase in war risks from 5 
peasant/ to 7 percent. 

which was a quiet affair, was solemn-|sleeve and bodice are laid in groups of | 

fzed in Boston by 

CONDUCT NG embroidered French knots. The voile 
is hand scalloped about the edge of the 

WATER TESTS yoke and trimmed with hand-embroid- 

ered dots. Bands of Irish crochet are across the front of the bodice, 
ioe Gaey % this same lace joining bodice and skirt 
2 lini he black ch t 
Department Working at Night) sisning the top of the 13-inch tucked 
F 11 p ¥ 9 \ u flounce. Hand-embroidered dots 
rom ‘ ' 0 t s 

decorate the skirt above the hem and 

flounce. A distinctive note is gained 

Rev. George J.|fine pin tucks, a band of one-inch Irish 

length of the sleeve from shoulder to 

of black chiffon finished at the neck 

———— ” 

fon beneath the lower part of the 

bodice and cuff.—Harper’s Bazar. 

Still the favorite costume for after- 
The tests that are being made by the} noon wear is of taffeta, foulard or 
water department, in an effort to find| satin in dark navy blue. 
the location of the leaks in the water] White voile and marquisctte are 
mains, that are known to exist are be-|made into very pretty little waists 
ing carried on every night between the] with colored bead ornamentations. 
hours of 11 P. M. and 2 A. M. The tests 

by the introduction of Helen pink chif- 

insertion extending almost the entire’ government in increasing its frontier 

elbow. The cdllarless yoke is made Preparations to insure neutrality of 




Indications That, Peaceful Settlement 
of Moroccan Situation Is Near, but 
Negotiations Can Be Easily Broken 
—Germans Do Not Like Attitude of 
England—American Banker Sees 
Bluff on Part of Germany 
London, Sept. 1.—London was was 

again stirred when Lioyd’s announced 

It is believed this action was 
caused by the activity In the Belgian 

garrisons and making the military 

Belgian territory in case of war be- 

with a fine cording of white silk and|*¥ee2 France and Germany. 

War clouds ominously Cover con- 
tinental Europe and military prepara- 
uons are openly going forward upon 
an immense scale. 

The belligerent attitude of France 
and Germany over Morocco has 
caused intense nervousness among the 
other powers. The warlike, prepara- 
tions started in Belgium are adding 
to the pessimistic hue of international 

Conversations between France and 
Germany have reopened in Berlin and 
reports from the German capital indi- 
cate that a peaceful settlement of 
the Moroccan situation is near. How- 
ever, so uncertain {s the course of tho | 
diplomatic negotiations that official 


circles know full well how easily the 
negotiations come to naught at the 
final moment. 

From Berlin dispatchag state that 
the feeling against England as a re- 
sult of that country’s attitude on tha 

Little coats or jackets of changable| Moroccan situation has reached a 

are being made under the direction of| taffeta are worn with voile or mull, tense point. At an enthusiastic meet- 

Ralph Austin, a student at the Insti-| frocks. 
tute of Technology. The testa have|the plaited frill at the lower edge. 
been very satisfactory and it is now 

said that the section of the city in|as the gown are being worn on black| by “a 

which the great leak exists, has been| patent leather shoes. 

Jocated. The particular part in the}. There is a decided preference for 

section, however, has not been found! evening gowns of gray, the shades be- 

but it will be a short time only before|ing, of course, those that are at their 
the exact street is located. Now that] best under artificial light. 

the section where the leak is has been Double revers are promised consid- 
found, the next step is to test that out|/erable popularity, and meantime re- 

by streets, so that eventually the exact| vers continue very large and long.—! 

one will be located. Washington Herald. 


Figured tulle over white silk is used 


The empire coiffure 1s now  strong-| 

| quisition of similar rights in western 

They show the high line and| ing of the Pan-German union, held in 

Berlin, resolutions were adopted con- 

Rosettes of ribbon of the same color} demning intervention in the dispute 

third power.” This “third 
power,” of course, is Great Britain. 
The Berlin dispatch continued: 

The resolutions also demanded 
either France's complete recognition 
of the Algeciras act or Germany's ac- | 

Morocco in those which France claims | 
elsewhere in that country. | 

The belligerent action of Germany, 
and her preparations for war, caused 

has been in close touch with the lead- 

era of the German financial world for | 

for little separate coats for young}. 


to declare that 

‘Germany {5s putting up one of the 

most gigantic bluffs on record.” 
“There will be no war over Moroc- | 



a prominent New York banker, who | 

the past fortnight, | 

ly favored, carrying out the period) co,” declared this man, whose name 

IN ATTENDANCE |>s:: | | 
There is a strong tendency to favor, “German financiers assure me that war | 

white and white and black veils of all! cannot possibly eventuate fré~ the 
| Moroccan crisis, unless, of course, 


The members of the City Council} Fewer colored 
and their ladies, who have been wait-| Either white of black to be in tune 
ing for a pleasant day in order to visit! with the times. 
the aviation field, will be much in evi-| New colored embroideries are very 
dence in the grand stand this after-|attractive many embodying East In- 

the field today,| dian effects. 
Foundation gowns of eyelet lace are 

noon, Visitors to 
noticing a distinguished body of men 

in the grand stand, will recognize them | veiled with ‘chiffon and vice versa , 

to be the members of the City Council. |tunics and overdress of embroidery are 

pumps are seen, | 80me sudden and wholly unexpected 


They will be the guests of the Har-| worn over dark and light-colored sa-! 

tins and chiffons. 

The side drapery effect on both cor- 
sage and skirt of evening gowns is 
immensely favored and lends a certain 
originality which would be 
otherwise to achieve. 

yard Aviation association. 


The annual summer outing of the; and cayenne to taste and a small cup- 
Board of Trade will be held next) ful of chopped pimentoes; press into a 
Wednesday evening. One of the ob-|8mall mold and set away till firm; 
jects of the Board of Trade is to| Slice and lay on lettuce; serve with 
further all local industries. It ig| French dressing. ae 
pleasing to note therefore that as ca-! STRING BEAN SALAD. 
terer for their annual banquet, they Choose one quart of yo Ing string 
have selected Norteman of Houghs| beans, string and cut them into halves 
Neck. ‘Mr, Norteman puts up one of /4nd boil in salted water until te nder; 
the best shore dinners to be had | When done drain them in a colander, 
anywhere in the state, and the mem-| 4nd when cold mix them with pepper, 
we who attend are therefore as- two or three tablespoons oil, one cup 
sured of having something good to| Vinegar mixed with a little sugar and 
half acup water and one finely cut 
onion. Set the salad one hour before 
serving on ice. Butter-bean salad is 



3 | 

| I 
Proposals for furnishing materials 
and depositing (under water) around | 

the centre Pivot Pier of Weymouth | 


ii Ce ea 5 x 
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS rns se reso with salad creaz. 

difficult | 

Mash two cream cheeses with a lit-), 


| view to 

for obvious reasons cannot be used. 

‘yoleanic eruption’ should lead to {t. 

“German diplomacy is maintaining 
an ostensibly stiff-necked and un 
promising attitude in dealing with 
France, but the German gove ent 
knows very well that the Fatherls 
was never less ready than at the pres 
nt moment to court the 
risks of a great inter 
flagration. Her financial and 
trial situation elmply will not ; 



It Results In Suspension of Director 
of the Louvre 

Sept. 1.—Theophile Ho- 
director of the national mu- 
, Was suspended by the French | 

nsequence of the disap- 
of Leonardo Da Vinci's 
“Mona Lisa,” from the 
It was the opinion of the 
rs of the minfstry that Homolle 
took insufficient preca 
‘he treasures of the museums. 

M. Homolle was, before coming to 
the Louvre, director of the French 
schoo! of archaeology at Athens, and 
conducted a number of very import- 
ant excavations in Greece, from which 
a large mass of very important in- 
formation has been secured. His ad- 
ministration of the Louvre has been 
up to this time regarded as very suc- 

King Albert May Visit Us 
Brussels, Sept. 1.—It is possible 
that King Albert will pay a visit to 
America in the near future with a 
promoting his cherished 

marine so that Belgian freights may 

A most refreshing beverage on 4 be carried in Belgian bottoms instead 

Fore River Bridge about 265 cubic yery warm day is a lemonade made! of én foreign ships. 

yards of cement concrete, specifica-| 
tions of work, and form of proposal | 
can be obtained at the office of Whit-| CUP 

from the juice of two lemons, a half 
ful of sugar and six glasses of wa- 

man & Howard, Engineers, 220 Devon-}ter, to which is added the pulp of a} 

small grape fruit that has been re- 
jmoved with a sharp-edged teaspoon. 
| Fill up glasses with shaved ice. 

shire Street, Boston. 
John F. Merrill, 
Walter W. Hersey, 
§S. A. Stone, 
County Commissioners of Norfolk! 
‘ County. 
William T. Shea, 
Walter W. Hersey, 
Edward W. Hunt, 
Trustees of Weymouth Fore River 
Liaea.a. Bridge. 

ASVEFT | Sept. 1-3t, P 2-1w 



baking powder. 
milk and water. Have griddle hot. 

one teaspoon of sugar, two eggs, one-| ing to the volunteer fleet. 
alf teaspoon salt, two teaspoonfuls of; mail and passenger steamers are now 
Mix with milk, or| tied up. 

Two Killed In Mining Camp Riot 
Clarksville, Ark., Sept. 1.—In a 
riot at the’ Montana coal mining camp, 
six miles west of here, two men were 
killed and a third fatally injured. The 
cause of the riot has not been learned. 
Strike In Black Sea Ports 

Odessa, Sept. 1.—The seamen’s 

Three cups of whole wheat flour,’ srixe at Biack sea.ports is extend- 

scheme to create a national merchant 

a A es 

later turned out, 


State’s Attorney at Trial 
of Henry C. Beattie, Jr. 


Former Diaz Leaders Sald to Be} 
Hatching One In New York | 
New York, Sept. 1.—Serious at- | 
tempts, it {s asserted, are being made | 
here to engineer a syccessful move- | 
ment to oust from power the gov- 
ernment installed. as a result of the | 
revolution in Mexico. 

Several former Diaz advisers are {n | 
New York, including the former right- 
hand man of the ex-president, Ro- | 
sendo Pineda, and another Diaz lead- | 
er of great Influence, Ismael Zuniga. | 

According to a prominent: member | 
of the Madeto government, ‘the pres- | 
ence here of former Diaz. leaders 1s | 
extremely significant, | 

“Not only do these mep, headed ; 
by Limantour, hope to come back | 
into power, but they are planning to 
resort to extreme measures,” he said. 
“Rifles have recently been purchased 
here in New York to ship down to 
Mexico.” «b> 


Rallroad Employes Charge That 
Agreement Has Been Violated 

London, Sept. 1.—The prospects of 
trouble with the men of the Great 
eastern railway appear worse today. 
The men complain that the company 
is not fulfilling the agreement of Aug. 

|} 19, and Js reinstating strikers only to 

inferior posts. | 

The local committee Insists that the | 
men be fully resored immediately or | 
there will be a strike. They say also | 
that they have appealed to the joint | 
unions and that the executives will | 
order again a general strike {In sup- | 
port of their demands. | 

The company says it cannot dis- | 
possess the loyal men who were pro- 
moted during the strike, but that tho | 
strikers will be reinstated at the first | 


Mormon Elders In lowa Town Travel | 
to Dishpan Music =a) 

Kamrar, la., Sept. 1.—Two eldera | 

| of the Mormon church left this city | 

afoot with the din of many dishpans | 
echoing in their ears. The elders 
were making proselyting speeches 
when a crowd of women, beating vig- | 
crously on kitchen tinware, created | 

} such pandemonium that the epeakers | 

could not be heard. 

Mormon sympathizers sought to re- | 
pel the assault of noise by throwing | 
water on the women, but at this point 
husbands and brothers took a hand | 
and after lively fisticuffs the meet- 
ing was broken up. 

Members of the 

dishpan brig 
beating quickstep | 
time to the departure of the mission- | 

aries. | 
Traditional Lines Will Be Followed by | 
Japanese Government 

Tokio, Sept. 1.—Marquis Saionja, 

} the new premier of Japan, authorizes 
| the statenfent that the chanze in au- 
| 2 

ministration does mot portend a funda- | 

mental or material change of any 

The government will, in all essen- 
tials, follow the traditional policy, de- 
voting itself especially to the en- 
hancement of the national credit and | 
fo the development of industrial 
resources. In no less a_ degree} 
will the cause of international peace} 
receive the attention of the premier, | 
who positively asserts that the gOv-| 
ernment will continue to cultivate the | 
closest amity with all the powers. 

Tug Loses Two Barges 
Narragansett Pier, Sept. 1.—ihe 
tug Lizzie D. lost the Rye of New 
York, one of her tow of two barges, 
in a heavy gale off Point Judith and 
was forced’ to abandon the other 
barge off Whale rock and proceed to 
Providence. So far as can be 
learned, the crews of both barges 
were saved. 

The Weather 
Almanac, Saturday, Sept. 2. 
Bun rises—65:24; sets—6:27. 
Moon sets—11:51 p. m. 
High water—6:30 a. m.; 6:45 p. m. 
Forecast for.New England: Fair 
and slightly warmer. 

ar ~- vue 

Cleveland, {s one of the best fielders | DAILY | 

| the country. 



It Doesn’t Matter Where You Go, You Find It-- 
From the Finest Hotel to the Simplest Home. 

Your neighbors who are right up 
and coming, who have a reputation for 
their excellent cooking, all use the 


with its improvements. It’s buying a 
back number to get anything else, for 
‘ isn’t it true that it is the only range 

————————— that’s especially different? The won- 
\ — derful Balanced Baking Damper, 
simple and sure, the Pedal Oven Door Opener, the Oscillating Shelf, the 
Deep Hearth Pit, the Sectional Top, the Oven Heat Indicator—everyone of 
them a Glenwood improvement—making the Glenwood more convenient and 
economical to run than any other Range made. 

The Gas Range Attachment consisting of oven, broiler and three burn- 
er top, is made to bolt neatly to the end of the coal range, a feature that can- 
not be overstated. 

In looking for a Range, just give us a call; we'll make the time profit- 
able that you spend with us here. Sete pte es 

. ‘ 

A Linoleum will help to brighten up your Kitchen. 

: Money Saving 

HENRY L. KINCAIDE & CO, 1495 Hancock St, Quincy 

Clesed Labor Day. 

Open Friday and Saturday Evenings. 

When It Comes 

To Cooking 

you'll wan’t the best of coal—the kind 

that will make a hot fire, and -roil, boil 
or bake in theshortest possible tin e 

to accomplish best results. Then is the 
time you'll want— 


C. PATCH & SON, Ine 

Office,:1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 

How to Wash Pongee. 

Never use hot water in washing pon 
gee. Instead use a suds made from 
lukewarm water with pure white soap. 
Never rub it on the board, but in the 
hands, as the board draws the threads. 
Rinse in several waters of the same 
temperature, hang out in the air until 
{t is dry. then frou. Do not sprinkle or 
dampen {t. Any moisture, even of & 
damp cloth, will spoil all the good ré- 
sults of the careful washing. If treat- 
ed In this way it will look like new.— 
Housekeeper. i 


Ten Million Is the Real and Only | 
Name That He Bears | 

Seattle, Wash., Sept. 1.—Ten/ 
Million of this elty, centre fielder of 
the Victoria (British Columbia) base- | 
ball club in the Northwestern league, 
purchased by Scout McGuire for 

and fastest runners this league has | 
ever produced. } | 

He came into prominence with the! |} 
Seattle high schoo] team that toured} | 
He went to the Univerr- | '--—- Se SEDER ET EE 
ity of Washington and became captain | ess = 
of that team. | 

His father, Judge Million, named } 
him Ten Million. There is no nick- | 
name about it. That is his real and |! j 
only name. | 


Child Scratched Until Her Entire| 
Body Was Polsoned 

Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 1.—Jen- 
nie Powell, an 8-year-old girl of Ed- | 
wardsville, near here, died yester- 
day from a mosquito bite. She was 
bitten on the arm a week ago and| 
frequently scratched the bite with her 
fingernails. h 

This caused additional poisoning, | 
the arm swelled to twice its normal 
size and the poison gradually spread | 
through the child’s body. 

How to Hang a Skirt. 

SHp on the skirt you are making, 
then slip on another skirt which hangs. 
Stand on a chair and have some one put 
eommon pins in the new skirt at bot- 
tom of the old skirt, and when you 
have pins all round the bottom turn 
up for hem at fow of pins, and you 
} will find your skirt will hang perfectly 
i even, without waste of time or labor. . 


= | 
1} 4 

O | 


| How to Wash Egg Cups. 

If the brenkfust egg cups are put 
into cold water while waiting for the 
regular dish washing they will rinse 
out quite easily, but hot water has the 
effect of cooking the egg to the side 
of the china and makes them very hard 
to wash. 

: How to Clean Wall Papor. 
To clean grease spots from wall pa- 
per make a dough ball of flour and wa- 

ter and rub over the spot very geutiy 
until it disappears, ‘ , 

etl a EE cocoa acer 


- JAMES F, BURKE — 2siney 

Daily Ledger 

Real Estate and Insurance) 

Justice of the Peace Notary Public | 
oom 4, Savings Rank Building 
Tel. 3ai-2 Jan, 17-tf 

PATTERSON, “The Florist” 

92 South Central Ave. 

Telephone 392 Quincy 

20el zezszez5z0 

(282930311 | | 

‘Monday, Aug. 28 2.00 


Tuesday, 2.45 3.15 
Wednesday, 3.45 4.00 
~_ | Thursday 4.30 — 5.00 
| Friday, 5.30 6.45 
H. ae KINCAIDE & CO. | Saturday, 6.30 oa 
FIRE INSURANCE. | Sunday, 7.30 7.45 
| SSS SSS — ———— 
The Best Insurance. The Lowest Kates. | BRIEFS 

Insurance Department, 
1405 Hancock Street, Quincy. 
Telephone, Quincy 97-2. 

Miss Margaret Burke of Common 
i street, is enjoying a two weeks’ vaca- 
_ tion. 



We make a business of repairing 
the things about the house that get 

William Hogan of Eliot street has 
gone to Durham, New Hampshire, for 
‘a fortnight. 

| Joseph M. Dwyer of Hancock street 
|has gone to Montreal, Canada, where 

out of order such as BOORS, Wendell Tavlor of Upland Road has 
LOCKS, SHADES, BELLS and} returned home after a two weeks’ so- 
FURNITURE. journ in Montpelier, Vermont. 

96 Washington St., Quincy 

3ox cars on the street railway dur- 

| ciated by the patrons. 


Real. Estate Insurance ees 
. i ufus B. Colby of Lincoln avenue, is 
Auctioneer Care of Property expected home next week, after an ex- 

Justice of the Peace , tended tour through middle and 

Corner School and Hancock Streets =| western states. 

|ball player, leaves Saturday for New 
| Jersey for a fortnight’s vacation. 


The paving of Washington street 

| pleted. 

4 5 with vitified brick, in front of the new 
Quincy Savings Bank , trolley freight office is about com-| 

BANK HOURS: Every Business, The July Fourth celebration commit- 
tee promise to make their report to- 

Day except Saturday, 8.80 A. M. to 3 morrow of the receipts and expendi- 
P. M. st incident to the celebration. 
SATURDAY—830 A. M. to 12 ML | Charles E, Decker, a prospective 

CLARENCE BURGIN, |candidafe for the City Council from 
| Ward one, has moved from the Houghs 
Treasurer. Neck section and has assumed resi- 

| dence on Euclid avenue. 

< =m i iv ! 
HERBERT A. HAYDEN) The many triends of Mrs. Michael 
ds ‘ | Pitts of Hancock street, will be glad to 
Piano Tuner 

‘learn that she is recovering from a 
OmMice at C. F. 

| - “ 

| severe illness of sore throat and will 
treet, Quincy. 
Residence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quiney Point 

Hancoek | 
Tel. Quincy. 1153 M Nov. 3-1f 

Pettengill’s, 1391 . 
|soon be able to be out again. 

Mass. ~ : 
tween Saville. street and Dimmock 

| street is about ready for the paving 
|layers. If the weather gets pleasant it 
jis expected that the paving will be 

|commenced next week. 



LEADED STAINED GLASS. According to the weather reports, 
DECORATOR and PAPER HANGER the storm that has prevailed for the 
OLD FURNITURE REFINISHED. | past few days, is the tail end of the 
Orchard Place, off Spear Street, Quincy. | storm that did so much damage in the 
|south. Thursday night the wind blew 
| almost a gale and made it very dis- 
j agreeable to be out. The only people 
| that seem to be pleased with the rain 
ie the farmers. 

| The Funeral Pyre and the Disposition 
> | of the Ashes. 

A Buddhist cremation is a strange 
nd uncanny event, and it is not often 

My only ambition is to get the work |“hat a foreigner ts given fo witness 
and to show Nhe people of Quincy!one. I saw some of the preliminary 
Town that nobody can beat me with, ceremonies at a temple in south China, 
my good work. Low prices on al! put found myself apparently becoming 
tresses and cushions. ‘Can give refer. |Pemsona non grata as the time for the 
‘es ec u . 1s . a ar- 
ences. M. Mirkin 67 Washington |‘Te™8tion proper approached and did 
street, next to Y. M. C. A. Quiney. Tel. 2Ot Care enough about seeing it to in- 
1112 W. April 10-5mo, | trude. I have since heard and read 

everal descriptions of the grewsome 
| ceremony. 
| ‘The priests are dressed in white sack- 
‘cloth, similar to that worn by the 
mourners at the funcrals of the lay- 
men, and their brows are bound with 
white bandages. The corpse, dressed 
in a cowl and with the hands fixed in 
an attitude of prayer, is placed in a 
‘sitting position in a bamboo chair and 
‘ carried to the funeral Pyre by some of 
| his fellow monks, all the other monks 
of the monastery following in a dou- 
‘ble Une. As the procession advances 
the walls of the monastery echo with 
the chanting of prayers and the tin- 
'kling of cymbals. 

When the pyre is reacbed the bearers 
| place the corpse upon it, and the fag- 



— OF THE — 

Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, 
Streets, City Government, Etc. 

PRICE $3.50 

L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 
Aug. 17—1m 

;and while the flames are mounting the 
others prostrate themselves in obel- 
sance to the ashes of their departed 
‘brother. When the fire is burned out 
{the -attendants collect the charred 
| bones and place them in a clinerary 
urn, which is often deposited in a 
,Small shrine within the precincts of 
the mon:sters, to remain there unti! 
|the ninth day of the ninth month. 
When the ashes ure sewedwup in a bag 
| of red cloth and thrown into a sort of 

D FEN , Send model, 
Reed frekrcsentn ad free report. 


Eres edvice, howto patents, trade 
coprnghts, cic. IN ALL COUNTRIES. 
Business Tirect with Washington saves time, 
money and often the patent, 

Patent and Infringement Practice Exclusively. 

Write or come to us at 
710 Eighth Street, near Untted States Patent Office, 

he will remain for the next two weeks. ! 

jing the past few days have been appre- | 

Russell Oliver, the well known base- | 

The west side of Hancock street be-. 

[ots are kindled~ by the, head priest. | 


Revenue Cutter Carries Offi- 
cials to Try Alaskan 


coast at this very moment a 

vessel flying the stars and 

stripes is working her way from 

port to port dealing out justice to 

those accused of breaking the laws of 

the United States. This ship is the 

United States revenue cutter Thetis, 

and her mission is hers alone, for no- 

where else on any of the seven seas 

‘can her counterpart be found. In her 

| Uncle Sam possesses the only floating 
; court in the world. 

Less than a quarter of a century ago 
| it was the wild beast of the bold spirits 
| who tempted fortune in the Alaskan 
| ice fields, where “there’s never a law 
| of God or man runs north to fifty- 
three!’ But today the law reaches 
that far—and beyond—and spares no 
villages or waste places in so doing. 
And this is due in general to the 
strong arm of the government and in 
particular to this floating court that 
recently set out on her unique eruise. | 

Once every year, though this fs only 
the second trip made, a ship of the. 
| reventie cutter service visits the prin- 
‘eipal ports of Alaska, carrying on 
board the court officials from Valdez, 
who enforce laws and administer jus- 
| tice over a territory so scattered that, 
but for them, lawlessness might reign 
as supreme as In the old days. Ar: 
| the various points touched rude build- 
| ings or schoolhouses are turned into 
{impromptu courthouses and justice 
| Meted out. Not infrequently the deck 
| of the vessel becomes the scene of the 

trials of the offenders. In many in- | 
| stances those to be tried have been 
| brought more than a hundred miles | 
| to answer their accusers. | 

Territory Covered. | 

| The territory covered by this floating | 
| court is known as the third district of 
Alaska and embraces the southwestern 
portion of the country and the Aleu- 
| tlan islands. Courts in the other sec- 
| tions are maintained much as they , 
are in the states. All cases of a grave | 
nature are tried at Waldez. the head- 
quarters of the district, and there, too, 
| are the best equipped jail and the wait- | 
ing court officials. And so it was, 
| that from Valdez the Thetis set sail | 
}on her cruise of justice, which will 
last nearly two months. According to 
| orders, Unalaska was the first port, 
| then-Nushagak, Unga and Kodlak. | 
The presiding officer of the court this 
year 1s Judge Thomas R. Lyons, and i 
| the Thetis is commanded by Captain S. 
O. Cochran. <A prosecuting attorney 
for the government and counsel for 
the defense are also carried. Four of 
the junior officers of the vessel aré | 
‘sworn in as commissioners and four | 
special United States deputy mar- 
shais. The former on the current | 
| cruise are Lieutenant Mihael Ryan, 
Lieutenant Thaddeus G. Crapester, 
Lieutenant Archibald H. Seally and 
Lieutenant Edward D. Jones, and the 
latter Lieutenant William Willlams, 
Lieutenant Joseph B. Befee, Lieuten- 
ant Roy P. Munio and Lieutenant John | 
8S. Baylis. Triai is by jury chosen at 
the places where the court is held. 
The Procedtre. 
| The dates of the court sessions are | 
of necessity published beforehand. 
| When the boat arrives an entire day 
| may be spent in arranging a building 
| wherein the sessions may be held and | 
| sometimes two or three more in get- 

| Sa off the Alaskan 


; ting jurors. Finally court convenes, 
and the treadmill of the law runs its 
| slow but certain course. The law it- 
self naturally is the law of all other 
places over which the stars and stripes 

In Unalaska. where the longer ses- 
sions are held, there is a girl who acts 
| as court interpreter. She is a half 
| breed in our reckoning. Though sep- 
/arated by several thousand miles, a | 
| Strange similarity of taste in breaking 
| the law seems to exist between Alas- | 
| ka and Kentucky, for the making of 
| what in the latter is called “moon- | 
|} shine” and in the former “hootchna- 

hoo” (more commonly “hootch”) {9 

one of the offenses that consume a 
: goodly share of the court’s time. And | 
| this year, perhaps for the last time, , 
| Japanese seal poachers will have to be | 
| taught the meaning of Uncle Sam's | 
| word “obey.” So there is a variety | 
| of the unusual to be dealt with by the 

| When the little revenue cutter starts 
on her cruise she must be prepared to 
| meet almost any exigency, for, aside 
| from carrying the court, assisting in 
rourt proceedings und several lesser 
| details. she will have to bring back to 
| Valdez for trial all Japanese seal | 
| poachers and other offenders condemn- 
; e to spend terms in either a federal 
| prison in the states or in the one at 


Some Experiences. 

} Lieutenart Frank Austin while serv- 
ing once as a deputy marshal was 
| conveying ¢ large party of Japanese, 
| alleged seal noachers, to Valdez for 

peed 006 00 

'nese agreed to join this country in 

| every 

: ter. 
| bid@or her in a business fashion, but 

| the ‘price’ offered for her. 

| proud of being wooed in that manner.” 

‘ten years ago. 

! Isiand the boat stopped fer water, and 


Juries Chosen Wherever Ses- 
sions of the Court 
Are Heid. 




wrestling with each other on the! 
beach. But one night wen the ship | 
was tied up in port one of them dis- 
appeared. Whether be had jumped | 
overboard and was. drowned or had 
succeeded in reaching the shore and 
secreting himself in the interior of} 
tbe country was never ascertained. 
He had literally vanished overnight. 
In another instance, Lieutenant Al- 
len relates, a party of revenue cutter | 
men bad captured a seal poaching 
vessel, but were unable to get con-| 
clusive evidence, though they felt | 
quite sure of the justice of their) 
charge. The Japs objected to being | 
placed on their ship and being towed | 
to the three mile line, as is custom- | 
ary. So they were loaded into small | 
boats and literally driven to their ves- 
sel with clubbed rifies as extra induce: | 
ments to obey. | 
Ordinarily, though, the Japanese 
seal poacher is not combative. A jail | 
sentence is usually more of a pleasure | 
than a punishment to him. The food | 
in the jails is fay more inviting than | 
that served on their own ships and | 
the work much lighter. In. nine cases | 
out of ten a blank shell discharged or | 
shot across the bow of .2 suspected | 
seal poacher brings it to in a jiffy. | 
If not a solid shot works wonders. | 
Then the revenue officers board the | 
bout and search for evidence. 
Whatever trouble the Jupanese seal | 
poachers have given this country in| 
the past, the future holds promise of | 
relief. A treaty passed congress by 
which England, Russia and the Japa- | 

not hunting seal within a six mile 
limit instead of a three mile one. And | 
in addition Japan and Russia have | 
consented to hunt seal along their 
own respective coast lines. 

Their Crimes. 

The natives are butirarely accused 
of theft. Assembled in a store, they 
will help themselves to pocketknives 
and other trinkets that appeal to them. 
These will be passed from one to the 
other with enthusiasm. But the store- 
keeper never bothers to Keep tab on 
them, for he well knows that every 
article will be returned to the identical 
place from which it was taken. Theft, 

| if anv. exists among the lower class 

of white wen. 

Murder, however. is less infrequent. 
It is 2 custom among the natives, if a 
white man kills one of them, to Kill} 
not the murderer, but the first white 
man encountered. ‘This state-of af- 
fairs often brings pecullar cases before 
the court. 

Judge James Wickersham, delegate 
to congress from Alaska, has often sat 
in judgment upon the natives. 

“Although they are beginning to re- 

: alize the significance of our law,” he 

says, “they find that they conflict et 
turn with their own customs. 
What to them has’ nlways been right 
{s suddenly changed to wrong. Their 
marriage custom is by no means a bar- 
The prospective husband does not 

comes with presents and pays her reai 
court. She takes pride in the size of 
She is tho 
center of interest in her village and fs 

The floating court came out of a trip 
that Judge Wickersham made some 
He held court then at 
Unalaska and recalls one decidedly 
unusual incident of the work. 

A Murder Case. 

“It was a murder case,” he said, “and 
one of the most dastardly I ever rap 
across. The man who committed the 
deed was an American who had served 
during the Spanish-American war in 
a Tennessee regiment. While in the 
Philippines he shot a man for no other 
reason, apparently, than for the fun 
of seeing him die. 

“At the expiration of his prison sen- 
tence he boarded a fishing boat bound 
for the Aleutian country. At Unimak 

he, with several others, went ashore. 
Upon landing they discovered three 
cents pitched well back fromthe beach 
and in them mining implements of 
ralue. When the water had been ob- 
tained he remained on the island. 

“The fishing boat sailed away with- 
out him. He returned to the tents and, 
taking rifles and ammunition, made 
his way to some nearby hills. There 
he awaited the return of the prospec 
tors who owned the tents. As they 
came within range he opened fire on 
them. killing three out of four of them. 

“Thirty days later other prospectors 
landed on the island and found the | 
surviving one of the four lying beneath | 
an overturned boat, half crazed and | 
Starving. They took him with them | 
to Unalaska, where he told his terri- | 
ble story to the commanding officer of 
the Manning. and that vessel set ont | 
immediately for the Island. They | 
found the skeletons of the three men | 
killed and after searching discovered | 
two men attired in the dead men’s | 
clethes. Both were arrested. One was | 
the American. The other proved at 
the trial that he had come to the is- | 
land after the murder hud been com- 
mitted by the testimony of the three 

a Sg 

| | 
| : | though not ‘much thicker—and not so 

| iution of the supreme court, 

| will not be complete prior to Dec. 1. 


Blood Thicker Than Some Water. 
“Blood is thicker than wnrter"— 


| thick as sex water,.The water of the 
| ocean contains thirty-five parts of sa- 
j}line materiel a thousand, while the 
| vital fluld of the hyman body coutains 
bret sevep perts a thousand or one- 


‘Standard il is NO Longer One ‘fifth as much. Ja the Lumen body 

tach of its myriads of cells is bathed 
| with this seven-tenths per cent saline 
| fuid.—Dietetic and Hygienic Gazetie. 

Vast Organization 

The Cameback. 

PASSING OF THE OLD REGIME vou usca’es Size" she complained 

“that you counted that day lost when 
Pie you did not hear the sound of mg 
Control! of Thirty Subsidiaries Relin- |. jog." 

quished and Transfer Books Con-| “Yes, I know.” he replied. “and 1 
taining List of Stockholders Closed roe ee lanes fom ‘buss dear | 
—Readjustment to Be Complete by pe 
December—No Opportunity for 

Gauging Value of Business 


“I shall try to leave footprints on the 
‘sands of time,” said the man who is | 
‘ ! 
Jew Y Sept. 1.—The Standard ; earnest, but not original. 
Neen oe pot : : _| “Very good.” replied the absentmind- 

Oil company of New Jersey, the cor : P 

: been the storm {ed criminologist, “but thumb prints ure 
parebog, 7 Rah hea. been inow considered more reliable.”—Ex- 
centre of anti-trust agitation through- 

3 change. 

out the country for years, passed out | 
of existence last evening, so far as {ts yOWs THIS1 

past form and functlons are CON | wy, ores one Hundred Dollars Re 
cerned. This famous corporation wacd for any cese of Catarrh thut can- 

“ati aa be cured by [Yall's Catarrh C 
ceases to carry on its pata ie as “re: “4, CHENEY é co, "Tote, on 
the head of a vast organization whos? ye, the undersigne ave known 

very | J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and 
activities extend into almost every | i eiteve hicsiinentactianhanarabiantn ma 
part of the world. | buaigess transactions, and @iancially | 

= out any obligat 4 
In obedience to the decree of disso- eid sph ga ut any odligstions made 

it re- Bsa - Rinnas é asrvit. ~ 
- SaaS cere olesale ruggists, Toledo, 
linquished its control of the subsidiary Fall's Catarrh Cute fs taken tnter- 
concerns, yesterday being the date set | Bauy: sane pate spd gow 5 Sieias } 
, 4 m . 
for the ending of the old regime. With | Testimonials Paks tree ‘Prive eos | 
the end of the business day the com- | bottle. ad by all Druggists. 

Toke Hau's Vaemliy Ville fer eousti. | 
pany’s transfer books containing the | pation. = ee | 
list. of .stockholders closed and tbe ie sian | 
stock of Its subsidiaries will be dis- | [?™S= eee atone ser 

tributed among the stockholders tn i 

the parent organization on record at | 
— FOR — 

that time. | 
The work of apporticning the com- | 
le Furniture and Pianos 
Storage Warehouse with Separate b oome 

pany'’s holdings of the stock of more | 
Furniture and Pians Movers 

than thirty subsidiaries affected will | 
occupy at least three months, it is HENRY L. KINCAIDE & CO. 
14095 Hancock Street, Quincy Tel. Con. 

expected, so that the readjustment 


Standard Oil stock was traded in | 
yesterday at about $625 per share, } 
transactions being restricted to cash 
dealings on account of the necessity 
of effecting transfers before the mar- 
ket closed. A bid of $310 per share 
for Standard Ol] “ex-subsidiaries,” or 
without rights to participation in the 
distribution of the subsidfarles was | 
madeby a.Venturesome trader on: the | The letters in the same lineas the figures 
“curb,” but as no intelligent apprais- below stand for different stations and indi- 
al can yet be made of the worth Of | eate that trains stop as follows. 
the stock when divested of its outside | a Wollaston f arrison Square 
holdings, the offer was not accepted. b Norfolk Downs ee a 
The New Jersey company, in addi- - Se ‘ et 
tion to acting as the holding corpora-| . Pope's Hill Rey hoor 
tlon, conducts a large oil business and Exp.—Express train. 
has extensive property holdings. The | Sn eee 
company, however, has never made a \Eaneo! SGD Atice! * Cenex eat Renee 
public report, and no opportunity has } 

been afforded. for gauging the value jr 5 14 abedefyhi 5 41 545 ihgfedeba6élir 

New York, New Haven 
and Hartford R. R. 

In effect Jung 4, 911 

Z . p jr 6 16 abel 6 35 6 12 ihgfedeba 639 r 
of its business and of its tangible as- |, g a3 ¢ 6 48 6a 647 
sets. r 6 40 abet 7 00 TM hgfedeba 741 r 
Se aa ae r 708 abed 730 74a 758 
LEYDEN DIES OF INJURIES |r 720 742 ©6745 806 r 
— lr 7 33 Exp 7 43 836 cb 8 53 
Attendant In Insane Asylum Faces | cea aie ere be : 
Charge of Manslaughter r 8 09 abed 831 9450 1001 r 
Worcester, Mass., Sept. 1.—1se/r 830 Exp 8 45 1015 ihgfedebalo 41 r 
death of Michael Leyden of Somer- lr 8 53 ad 9 10 10 50 Exp 1105 
ville, an inmate in the state hospita! |T 9 15 abe 953 6-11 1s hgfedeba 11.4] r 
- - £ . ae : jri0@®a 10 20 11Wa 120 
for the insane in this city, resulted in =10 19 abedefghit0 45 12 15 hgfedeba 12.41 r 
a charge of manslaughter being .aid | 112A 11 28 Para 1284 
against George B. Finlay, an attend- |r 11 24 abedefgh 1) 50 1250 Exp 1065 
ant at the institution. 12 06 a 12 20 111 fedcba 132r 
Upon complaint of Dr. Quinby, su- |¥ 12 25abedefghit2 52 l45a 202 
perintendent of the hospital, Finlay Bar: = soe nner 
was arrested last Sunday, charged ts 219 abedefgh 245 min hgfedeba 34 = 
with assault and battery on Leyden. j- 313 Exp 3 23 3450 4m 
Quinby charged that Finlay used un- 4 08a 420 412 fedeba 4ur 
necessary force in handling Leyden, |© 425 abedefgh 4 52 441d 478 
who had been committed to the hos-| 508 Exp = 520 Slén oar 
pital only a few days previously. : Mee ones fs os rae a A 
When Finlay was taken into the) 7 Exp 737 5482 600r 
district court Monday, his case wasir 7308 746 550 iedeba 621 r 
continued until Saturday next, toir SQ7abedef 830 614Exp 6Wr 
await the outcome of the injuries to)? 901 abe 920 6 30 ecba 6511 
Leyden, whose jaw and several ribs} 1°43 10.20 TMfedeba TAF 
'r 1007 abedef = 10.30 Filla 729 
were broken SiS |r 11 25 abe 1145 806 ba $32 
WMfedcba 1102r 
| WwWfedecba 135 Fr 
It Has Moved Thirty-Nine Miles | 1130 ba 11 49 
Westward In Past Ten Years SUNDAYS 
Washington, Sept. 1.—The centre r 743 abe 803 630ba ‘ean ¢ 
of population of the United States is 830 Exp 8 45 45ihgfeacba 913 
announced by Director of Census Du-| 834abe 852 905Exp 921 
rand to be in the western part of the |r S46 bedefghi 913 10 15ihgfedeba 1042 r 

city of Bloomington, Ind. This is |? 9 Babe 95S 12:15 thgfedeba 1242 5 
elght miles farther west than the lo- | as a Debs. pea! a pall 
cation announced July 17, when Du- | 1031 Exp 1047 25 igtadone: 242 1 
rand placed it four and one-quarter! 4100 Exp Wiz 245a 3(2 
miles south of Unionville, Ind. r il Wabedefghi 1143 315ihgfedeba 3421 
The change in the location of the | 102 Exp 117 427 cba 4481 
centre of population since July 17|f pm etesereh be Pe ae ae: 
is due to the discovery of an error r 44G6.abedetgh. 443 By Here 719 
made in the census office. lr 5OTabe 527 «8 1Sthgfedeba 8411 
Bloomington is in southern Indiana. |r 6iGabedefghi 643 850 Exp, 905 
Ten years ago the census of popula- |r 7i@abedefghi 742 930ihgfedcba 957: 
tion was six miles southwest of Co- |* Silabedefghi 838 1045 cba 1081 
lumbia, Ind., thirty-nine miles east |* Be ae 9% 
of its new location. pho co 

O’Brien Given Great Sendoff 

Tokio, Sept. 1.—Thomas we 
O'Brien, for four years American am- 
bassador to Japan, sailed from Yoko- 
hama to take up his new duties as z 
ambassador at Rome. The depart- | paramere ay sae, Qinmer (topnirg 9 
ing ambassador was given an-unpre-|a.M. 12.95 1.25, 2.45, 3.35, 4.25, 5.2, 5.47, 6.1 
cedented send-off at Tokio. 7-20, 9.10, 11.20 P. M. Sumdays- 8.58 A. ¥ 
12.38, 4.37, 5.87, 10.15 1°. M. 

West Quincy for Roston ( stopping at 
| East Milton )-6.28, 6.54, 7.17, 8.04, 8.11, 9." 
19.09, 11.01, A. M, 12.09, 1.23, 2.09, 3.18, 4.09, 5.1: 
6.06, 7.19, 9.09, 11.14 P.M. Sundays- 8.20, 9.26 
A. M. 12.59, 5.15, 6.59, 11.02 P. M. 

i ro : 
Fire Destroys $250,000 Church | Montclair for Boston 6.20, 7.2), 8 17, 10.15. 
Akron, O., Sept. 1.—Hot solder | 4. M. 12.15, 1.29, 4.15, 5.0, 6.12, 7.28, 9.15, PM 
6pilled by tinners ignited the roof of | Sundays - 8.26, 9.26, a. M. 1.06, 5.21, 11.6¢ 
the First Methodist Episcopal churen | P. M. 

and in an hour the building, whico| Bostonfor Montelatr 9,3, 10.25, 11.35, A. 
cost $250,000, was destroyed. | M. 12.26, 1.35, 2.45, 3.85, 4.35, 5.22, 6.18, 11.20 P. 
M. Sundays- 8.5 A. M. 12.38, 4.37,5.37, 10.1: 

Ball Games Sidetracked 
Boston, Sept. 1.—Rain yesterday 

WASHINGTON, D.C. } ; trial. By never relaxing his authori- 
ossuury or monastery muausoleum.— | ty he mansced ¢ = “i 
| 3 : e managed to avoid s t 
Lewis R. Freeman in Los Angeles |) ‘ i agra hs 
. a S Aupeles | ble with them. A+ some of the stops 
| Times. 

| they evea sé far forgot their arrest as 
ite indulge in their favorite pastime of 

| ahr ts 


head .men of an Eskimo village, who; Put a stop to all the scheduled games ! 
presented a convincing alibi for him, | in the American, National and New 
The American was convicted aud England leagues, an unusual occur- 
| rence in baseball history. 

ee eee _ 

| Ledger Advs. 

Bay State Street Ry. Co. 

In effeet June 24, 1011 

(Subject to change without rotice) 

Leave QUINCY for 

Brockton, 6.20 A. M. and every 30 
minutes to 8.50 P. M. then-9.50 P. M. 
Sundays, 7.50 A. M. then same as 
week days, Return,. leave Brockton, 
6.20, 7.00 A. M. and every 80 minutes 
to $30 P.M Sundays, 800A. M. thea 
game as week days. 

Breintree, 6.20 A. M.and every 80 
minutes to 10.50 P. M. Sundays, 7.50 

A. M. then same as week days. Re. 
furu, leave Braintree, 6.25 A. M. and 
every 80 minutes to 10.25 P.M. Sun- 
dnys, 7.55 A.M. then same as week 


East Milton, 5.30, 5.50, 6.10 A. M. ani 
every 20 minutes to 11.10 P. M. (Wea- 
nesdays and Saturdays, 11.50 P. M.) 
Saadays, 6.50 A. M. then same as week 
days. Return, leave East Milton, 5.55 
6.15, 6.45 A. M., and every 20 minutes 
to 11.45 P.M. (Wednesdays and ‘ 
urdays, 12.16 midnight.) Sundays, 7.2 
A. M. then same as week days. 

East Weymouth, 6.60, 6.15, 6.35 A. M. 
and every 30 ininutes to 11.05 P. M. 
then 11.42 P.M. Sundays, 7.35 A. M. 
then game as week days. Return, 
leave East Weymouth, 5.55, 6.15, 6.45 
A. M. and every 30 minutes to 11.45 P. 
M. Sundays, 7.45 A. M. then same ag 
week days. 

Holbrook, 6.29 A. M. and every 30 
Minutes to 8.50 P.M. then 9.50 and 
10.20 P. M. Sundays, 7.50 A. M. then 

Bamme as week days. Return, leave 
| oliirock, 5.05, 6.25, 7.00 A. M. and 
every 20 minutes to 10.00 P. M. Sun 

days, 8.00 A.M. then same as week 

Honughs Neck, Mondays to Fridays 
both ine., 5.20, 5.45, 6.10 A. M. and 
avery 20 minutes to 4.10 P.M. then 
4.25, 4.40, 4.55, 5.10, 5.25, 5.40, 5.55, 6.10, 
6.25, 6.40, 6.55, 7.10 P. M. then every 30 
minutes to 11.10 P. M. then 11.49 P. ML 
Saturdays and Holidays, 5.20, 5.45, 
6.10, 6.40, 7.10, 7.40, 8.10, 8 10, 9.10, 
9.40, 10.10, 10.40, A. M. then 
minutes to 10.40 P. M. then 11.10 and 
11.49 P.M. Sundays, 6.50, 7.49, 8.10, 
8.40, 9.10, 9.40, 10.10, 10.49 A. M. then 
every 15 minutes to 10.40 P. M. then 
11.10 P. M. Return, leave Houghs Neck 
Mondays to Fridays, both inc. 5.45, 
6.05, 6.35 4. M. and ever 30 minutes to 

4.35 P. M. then 4.50, 5.05, 5.20, 3.35, 
5.50, 6.05, 6.20, 6.35, 6.50, 7.05, 7.20, 

7.86 P. M. thee every 30 minutes to 
4% Bie-ti. Paturdays and Holi- 
days, 5.45, 6.05, 6.25, 7.05, 7.85, 8.05, 
8.33, 9.05, 0.85, 10.05, 10.35, 11.05, A. M 
then every 15 minutes to 11.05 P. M. 
then 11.25 and 12.05 P. M. Sundays, 
7.20, 3.05, 8.85, 9.05, 9.35, 10.05, 10.35, 
(1.05 A. M. then every 15 minutes to 
Me ». €. then 11.85 P. M. 
Nantasket 8.25 A. M. and every 20 
nmainutes to 0.25 P. M. Sundays, 9.25 4 
A. then same as week days. Retura 

leave Keutasket, 10.00 A. Bf. and evers® 

30 minuicg to 10.00 P. M. Sundays, 
10.00 A. M. Ween same as week days. 

Neponset viz Hancock Street, 5.45, 
6.14, 6.44, 7.14, 1.44, 8.14, 8.35, A. M. 
then 5, 14, 35 and 4‘ minutes past each 
hour to 10.44 P. M. .*en 12.14 mid- 
night. Sundays 7.14 A MW. then same 
as week days. Return, lesve Neponset 
§.37, 7.07, 7.37, 8.07, 8.35, ®27, 9.05, 
9.37 A. M. then 5, 7, 35 and 37 “inutes 
past each hourto 11.07 P. M. then 
12.37 midnight. Sundays, 7.37 a 
then same as week days. 

Neponset via Wollaston. 5.59 A. M. 
and every 30 minutes to 1059 P. M. 
then 11.14 and 11.44 P.M. Sundays, 
5.59 A. M. then game as week days 
Return leave Neponset, 6.22 A. M. and 
every 30 minutes to 11.22 P. M. then 
11.37, 12.07 P. M. Sundays, 7.22 A.-M. 
then same as week days. 

Neponset via Norfolk Downs,’ 6.25, 
§.55, 7.25, 7.55, 8.25, 8.50, 9.30 A. M. 
and every 30 minutes to 130 P. M. 
them 2.05, 2.35 P. M. and every 30 min- 
utes to 10.05 P. M. (Wednesdays and 
Saturdays, 11.60 P.M.) Sundays, 8.00, 
8.30, 9.00 A. M. then 6ame as week 
days. Return, leave Neponset, 7.00 
7.30, 8.00, 8.30, 9.00,9.35 A. M. and 
every 30 minutes to 1.35 P. M. then 
2.00, 2.30 P. M. and every 30 minutes to 
10.30 P. M. (Wednesdays and Satur- 
days, 11.30 P. M.) Sundays, 8.30, 9.00 
A. M. then same as week days. 

Weymouth Landing, 6.20, 4.00, 6.20, 
6.55, 7.30 A. M. and every 80 minutes 
to 11.00 P. M. Sundays, 7.30 A. M. then 
same as week days. Return leave 
Weymouth Landing, 6.40, 6.15, 
and avery 30 minutes to 11.15 P. M. 
Sundays, 7.45 A. M. then game as week 

Wollaston, 5.59 A. M. and every 30 
minutes to 10.59 P. M. then 11.14 and 
11.44 P. M. Sundays, 6.59 A. M. then 
zame as week days. MReturn, leave 
Wollaston, 6.30 A. M. and every 30 
minutes to 11.30 P. M. then 11.50 and 

12.20 P. M. Sundays, 7.30 A. M. then 
same as week days. 
West Quincey, 5.30, 5.50, 6.10 A. M. 

and every 20 minutes to 11.10 P. M. 
(Wednesdays and Saturdays 11.50 P. 
M.) Swumdaga, 959 A. M. then same as 
week days. Keturn, leave West Quis- 
cy, 6.00, 6.20, 8.50, A. M. and every 20 
minutes to 1150 P. M. (Wednesdays 
and Saturdays, 12.20 midnight) Sun- 
lays, 7.30 A. M. then same as week 
days. ‘ 
Squantum, Week Days: 6.25, A. M. 
and every 30 minutes until and in- 
chucing 9.25 P. M. then 10.25 P. M 
(Wednesdays and Saturdays, 11.25 P. 
M.) Sundays, 7.30 A. M. then same as 
week days. i 
Return, Leave Squantum for Ne- 
ponset, Week days—f.00 A. M. and 
every 30 minutes until and including 
10.00 P. M. then 11.00 P. M. (Wed- 
nesdays and Saturdays, 11.46 P. M.) 

Sundays, 7.00 A. M. then same as 
week days. 
(Note)—Week Days, cars leaving 

Car House at 5.80 and 6 A.M. will 

run direct to Squantum. Sundays 

cars leaving Car House at 6.80 aut, 

7.00 A. M., will cun direct to Squan- 

tum. : 


Reader. If you age im a position to 
give us news don’t take ft for granted: 
that a Ledger man ts on the spot, just, 
5 to? os ares | OT 
call us up, 425. TIT oa * 


coward. | 
Butte Wes: 
The men a 

lock, chief 
& mino ow: 
enemies. Li 

lesso’ ss, an 
21a .eluine : 
whl regret t 

Gridley are 
Tey tells Lida 

They plan 
@efraud the 
enforcirig. d.— 
but wreck 

He aiscn 
of Bart." 
A switch e 
ister run 

ister ane 
ing and 

personally, | 
“A little,” 
“A little is 
you to knov 
the bilge man 
@ somewhoe 
ting next te 
him In the 
gentleman | 
and robbed 
they'd fill a 
in the mine 
“I don’t k 
ners, Some 
came over 
ter mechan 
Gridley say 
he thinks te 
to be Flemi 
“Hank Gr 
tion!” It vy 
that were to 
There fs a n 
to the stone 
@n elemental 
*“Ever hear 
ringe? No 
time find I'l! 
speaking of 
Wire Silver 
“Very wel! 
Ister seems ¢ 
body else's 
to him. Th 
Silver would 


didwt pan 

ister begar 

whom he « 

o mon whos 

took up ae 

of the 

ister. This : 

and Flemfste 

the plea the 
Iv a cont! 







does ! 
bric or 




Work ca 


d every 30 
4 9.50 P. M. 
en same ag 
e Brockton, 

20 minutes 
O0A. M. thea 

id every 80 
sundays, 7.50 
days. Re. 
>A M. and 
P.M. Sun. 
® as week 
10 A. M. and 
P.M. (Wed- 
P. M.) 
as week 
ype 5.55, 
-0 Tainutes 
ays er S: 
andays, 7 7.25, 
u say Ss 


s Re turn, 
De 6.45 
Sto 11.45 P. 
on same as 

, 6.15, 

ery 30 

9.50 and 

) A. M. then 
‘turn, leave 
4M. and 
M. Sun 

1@ aS week 
) Fridays 

A M. and 

40, 5.55, 6.10, 
aen every 30 
11149 P.M. 
9.20, 5.45, 
n every 15 
1 11.10 and 
0, 7.40, 8.10, 
)} A. M. then 
P.M. then 
foughs Neck 

iz tes to 
5 5.35, 
7.05, 7.20, 
iutes to 

ys and Holi- 


P M 
» 10.35, 
nutes to 

1 every 30 
days, 925 4 
s. Retura, 
land every 
week days. 
‘treet, 5.45, 
825, A. M. 

4 mid- 
‘then Same 
ve Neponset 

*?27, 9.05, 

9 P.M 
week days 

M. then 
22 A M. 

owns, 6.25, 
$30 A. M. 
136 P. M. 
yery 30 min- 
nesdays and 
ndays, 8.00, 
® as week 
onset, 7.00 
A M. and 
i M. then 
0 minutes to 
and Satur- 
ys, 8.36, 9.00 

0, 6.00, 6.20, 
80 minutes 
)} A. M. then 
‘turn leave 
6.15, A. M. 
135 P. OW. 
me as week 

nd every 30 
n 11.14 and 
4. M. then 
turn, leave 
every 30 
11.50 and 
A.M. then 

A. M. 
P. M. 
3 1150 P. 
en 6ame as 
West Quia- 

‘ht) Sun- 
as week 

ys, 11.25 P. 

1en Same as 

M (Wed- 
11.44 P. M.) 
same As 

n for 

1 incl 

ars leaving 
aM. will 

at 680 ant: 

to Squan 
{MMON, : 


a position to 
for granted: 
he spot, just, 

to a 

The Taming of 
Red Butte 



Copyright, 1910, by Charles Serib- 
ner’s ‘Sons. 


Lidgerwood, who confesses that he fs a, 
coward, becomes superintendent of Red 
Hutte Western, a demoralized rathroad. 

The men derislvely call him “Collars and | 

Gridley, master mechanic, warns Hal- | 
lock, chief clerk, to “let up” on Flemister, 

a mino owner, Hallock and Flemister are 
enemies. Lidgerwood finds discipline very 

Lidgerwood’s train is wrecked by care-| 

lessp’ es, and Lidgerwood leaps for life. 

216 . elu fkivcK, WHO Bays Liagerwood | 

wil regret this decision. 
Trainmaster McCloskey, Lidgerwood and 

Gridley are calied out on a wreck. “Grid: | 

ley tells Lidgerwood he has tackled a hard 
proposition. Gridley consplres with Flem- 

They plan to force Hallock to help them 
Gefraud the railroad. Lidgerwood begins 

enforcing discipline with an iron hand, 

but wrecks are of dally occurrence. 
He wischarges Dick htumord, a vrother 

of Bart, “the killer.’ 
threatened, but he refuses to go armed. 
A switc a engine is stolen. There are sin- 

ister ri rs nbout Hallock. 
Lidsx reded orders Hallock to see Flem- 
ister and straighten out a defunct build- 

ing and loan as 
Lider aod 

sociation. Hallock warns 

Sy art {ntends to Kill him. 
AlivecsN OF atsnonesty. 

Bart shoots = “Lid: zerwood, whose life 
is saved by Dawson. B enson tells how his 

bridge timbers were stolen. The gang 
used the stolen engine. 
Another big theft Increases suspicion 

againet Hallock and Fiemister. Benson 
neliaves Viamister has the stolen engine. 

(Concluded from last issuc ) 

“Flemister.” sald the president renec- 
tively—“he’s a character. Know him 
personally, Howard?” 

“A little.” the superintendent admit- 

“A little is a-plenty. It wouldn’t pay 

you to know him very well,” laughed | 
“He bas 

the big man good naturedly. 
@ somewhat paralyzing way of get- 
ting next to you financially. I knew 
him In the old Leadville days—a born 
gentieman in manner and also a born 
and robbed were to stand in a row 
they'd filia Denver street. Is he alone 
fn the mine?” 

“I don't know that be has any part- 

ter mechanic, was in with him, but 
Gridley says that is a mistaké—that 
he thinks ‘too much of bis reputation 
to be Flemister's partner.” 

“Hank Gridley,” mused the presi- 
dent—“Hank Gridley and ‘his reputa- 
tion!” It would certainly be a pity if 
that were to get corroded in any way. 
There is a man who properly belongs 
to the stone age, what you might call 
an elemental scoundrel. 

“Ever hear of the story of his mar- 
ringe? No? Remind me of it some 
time and I'll tell you. But we were 
speaking of Flemister. 
Wire Silver has turned out pretty 

“Very well, indeed, I believe. Flem- 
Ister Beems to have money to burn.” 

body else’s. It makes little difference 
to him. The way he got the Wire 
Silver would have made Black Beard, 
tle pirate, turn green with envy. 
Know snything about the history of 
the mine?" 

Lidgerwood shook his head. 

“Well, I do; just happen to. You 
know how it Hes—on the western slope 
of Little Butte ridge?” 


“That is where it lies now, But the 
original openings were made on the 
eastern slope of the butte. 
didwt pan out very well, and Flem- 
ister began to look for a vietim to 
whom he could sell. About that time | 
2 man whose name I can never recall | 
took up a elaim on the western slope | 
of the ridge directly opposite Flem- 
ister. This man struck it pretty rich, 

and Vlemister began to bully him on 

the plea that the new discovery was 
<nly a continuation of his own vein 
@trnight through the hill. 

proce whot banmenad 

French Cleanse 
Your Dress ? 

Certainly ! 

In fact anything. This process 

does not injure thee finest fa- 
bric or daintiest color. It’s a 
sanitary cleansing process. 


“-" > Per cay 

Work called for and delivered. | 

July 29-1f 


| “hk “arly 

Lidgerw ‘00d’s life is, 

If the men he has held up | 

Somebody told me when I first | 
came over here that Gridley, our mas- | 

You say the | 

They | 

You can | 



well, siild 
“Flemister lawed the other man out.” 

“He did worse than’that. He drove 
Straight into the bill, 
; lines and actually took the oney out 
lof the other man’s mine Huse 2s a 
| Gghting fund. Flemister put the oth- 
|er man to the wall in the end. There 
{was some domestic tragedy involved, 
jtoo, in which Flemister played the 
;devil with the other man’s family, but 

\I don’t know any of the details.” 

Just then the waiter opened the door 
|a second time to Say that luncheon 
/wWas served. 

“Don't forget to remind me that I’m 
|to tell you Gridley’s story, Howard,” 
‘said the president, rising out of the 
| depths of his lounging chair and strip- 
|ping off the dust coat. “Reads like a 
| Fomnnce, only I fancy it was anything 
| but a romance for poor Lizzie Gridley. 

Let's go ‘and seé what the cook has 
done for us.” 
" At luncheon Lidgerwood was made 
known to the other members of the 
private car party. The white haired 
old man who had been dozing in his | 
chair was Judge Holcombe. Van Lew’s 
| uncle and the father of the prettier of 
the two young women who had been 
entertaining Jefferis, the curly headed 
collegian. Jefferis laughingly dis- 
claimed relationship with anybody. 
But Miss Carolyn Doty, the less pret- | 
ty but more talkative of the two 
young women, confessed that she was 
‘a cousin twice removed of Mrs. 

Quite naturally Lidgerwood sought 
to pair the younger people when the 
table gathering was complete and was 
not entirely certain of his prefiguring. 
Eleanor Brewster and Van Lew sat 
together and were apparently absorb- 
ed in each other to the exclusion of 
all things extraneous. Jefferis had 
| Miss Doty for a companion, and the 

affliction of her well balanced tongue | 

seemed to affect neither his appetite 
nor his enjoyment of what the young 
woman had to say. 

Miriam Holcombe had fallen to L1d- 
| gerwood's lot, and at first he thought 
that her silence. was due to the fact 
jthat young Jefferis had got upon the 
| wrong side of the table. But after she 
began to talk he changed his mind. 
| “Tell me about the wrecked train 
l we passed a little while ago, Mr. Lid- 
| gerwood,” she began, almost abruptly. 
|““Was any one killed?” 

“No. It was a freight, and the crew 
escaped. It was a‘ rather narrow es- 

cape, though, for the engineer and | 

| fireman.” 
| “We saw you go down to speak to 
'two of your men. one who wore his 
hat pulled down over his eyes and 
made dreadful faces at you as he 

“That was McCloskey, our tralnmas- 
j ter.” he cut fn. 
“And the other?’ 
“Was wrecking boss No. 2,"" he told 
/her, “my latest apprentice and a very 
| promising young subject. This was 
{his first time out under my adminis- 

tration, and he put McCloskey and me 

|out of the running at once.” 
| “What did he do?’ she asked. He 
raw a wistfulness in her eyes and won- 
dered at it. 

“I couldn't explain it without being 
‘onpardonably technical. But perhaps 

| ft can best be summed up in saying | 

_Lidgerwooa. } 

past his own | 

“1 thougnot you would come if 1 only 
|gave you time enough,” she said quite 
coolly. “Did you find Carolyn very 

“I thought you had gone to your 
| Stateroom: { hadn‘t'the slightest {dea 
that you were out bere.” 

“Otherwise you would not have 
jcome?) How magnificantly churlish 

| you can be upon occasion, Howard!" 

| She pushed the other chair toward 
“Sit down and tell me how you 
It is 

| him. 

jhave been enduring the interval. 
|more thin a year, isn't it?” 



“Yes; a yeur, three months and elev- 
en days.” He had taken the chair be- 
|side her because there seemed to be 
nothing else to do. 
“How mathematically exact you 
are!’ she gibed. “But I asked you 

+,| what you had been doing.” 
“Existing, one | 

He spread his hands. 
way and another. There bas always 
been my work.” 
| “*All work and no play makes Jack 

a dull boy,’” she quoted. “You are 
| excessively dull today, Howard. Hasn't 
it occurred to you?” 

“Thank you for expressing dell- 
cately. {[t seems to be my misfortune 
to disappoint you always.” 

“Yes.” she sald, quite unfeelingly. 

Then. with’ a swift relapse into pure | 
mockery: “How many times have you | 
fallen in love during the one year, | 
| three montbs and eleven days? The | 
| charming Miss Dawson"— 
“You might spare her even if you are 
| not willing to spare me. You know 
well enough there bas never been any | 
one but you, Eleanor; that there never 
will be any one but you.” 

| pympathy. 

(To be Continued.) 


| that he is a fine mechanical engineer, | 

| with the added gift of knowing how to | 

handle men.” 

“You are generous, Mr. Lidgerwood, 
to—to a subordinate. 
| very loyal to you.” 
| “Heis. And I don’t think of him as 
in subordinate. I am glad to be able 

| to call him my friend, Miss Holcombe.” ; 
“IIe always has—his own or some- | 

“Fis college, Mr. Lidgerwood—do you 
| chance to know where he was graduat- 
/ ed?” 

, At another moment Lidgerwood might 
|have wondered at the young wom- 
/an’s persistence, but now Benson’s 
|story of Dawson's terrible misfortune 
lwas crowding ‘all purely’ speculative 
| thoughts out of his mind. 

| “He took his engineering course in 
| Carnegie, but I believe he did not stay 
| through the four years,” he said grave- 
| ly. 

| Miss Holeombe was looking down 
the table. down and across to where 
|ber father was sitting at Mr. Brew- 
ster’s right. When she spuke agiin the 
| personal note was gone, and after tha 
the talk, what there wus of It, was of 
|the sort that is meant to bridge dis- 
comforting gaps. 

| WN the dispersal after the meal Lid- 

Doty, this in sheer self defense 

lest Eleanor Brewster should seek 

!to reopen a certain spring of bitterness | 
nt which he fhad been constrained to | 
prink deeply and miserably in the past. | 

The self dccensive expedient served 
its purpose admirably. While. the oth- 

ers were occupied in various ways, | 

Miss Brewster and Van Lew were ab- 
{sorbed in a book of plays, and their 
/corner of the large open compartment | 
was the one farthest removed from the 
double divan which Lidgertwood had 
, chosen for Miss Carolyn and bimself. 
Later Van Lew rolled a cigarette and | 
'went to the smoking compartment, 

| which was in the forward end of the 

|ear,and when next Lidgerwood broke 
/Miss Doty's eye hold upon him Miss 

| Brewster had also disappeared—into | 
- her stateroom. as he supposed. Taking 
'this as a sign of his release, he gently 

broke the thread of Miss Carolyn's !n- | 
quisitiveness and went out to the rear 
| platform for a breath of fresh air and | 

| surcease from the fashery of a neatly 
a vesse 
| balanced tongue. 

When it was quite too late to re- 
| treat he found the deep recessed ob- ; 

| servation platform of the Nadia occu- of an inch toward the north. 
' stateroom, as he had mistakenly per- 

Miss Brewster was not in her 

suaded bimself. She was sitting in | 

|one of the two platform camp chairs, 
jana she was alone. 

He ought to be | 

gerwood attached himself to Miss | 


According to Pliny, It Was In Use 
Among the Gauls. 

Who invented soap? 
Pliny, sonp was 
|Gauls, who used it for giving a bright 
hue to the hair. He also states that | 
jit * was employed by the .Germans | 
both as a medicinal and as a cleansing 
lagent, two kindy being used—hard and 
soft. ‘There Is reason to belfeve that 
jit was Introduced into Germany by the 
|Romans, though on this point there is 
some difference of opinion. 

Homer tells us in the “Odyssey” that 
Nausicaa, daughter of Aleinous, king 
lof the Phaceltns, and her attendants 
washed clothes by treading upon | 
ithem with their feet in pits of water, 
so that apparently she and her servy- 
ants were unacqualnted with the use 
of soap. 

The fact that soap was obtainable 
by boiling together oily or fatty sub- 
stances and alkalis was known nt an 
early period of history, but it must 
be borne in mind that the substance 
referred to in the Old Tesinment and 
translated “soap” (Jeremiah ff, 22, 
“For though thou wash thee with 
niter—properly, natrou—soda—anil take 
| thee much soap,” and Malachi iv, 2, 
i“For he {s Ike a -refiner’s fire and 


ike fuller's soap’) refer to the alkali 
\ itself. and not ‘to the substances pre- 
‘pared from oily bodies and these alka- 
line matters. 

The French word for soap (savon) 
1s supposed to -have been derived 

| from the fact of its having been manu- |! 

!Saetured at Savona, near Genoa, 

| The manufeeture of sonp began in 
| London-in 1524, before which time it 
was supplied by Bristol at a penny 
per pound. <A duty was imposed on 
soap in 1711, but after several reduc- 
| Hons was totally repealed in 1853.— 
|—London Journal. 

| Washington Monumem Bent by Heat. 
The towering Washington monu- 
| ment, solid as It is, cannot resist the 
/ beat of the sun poured on its southern 
side on a midsummer’s day without a 
j slight bending Of the gigantic shaft, 
lwhiech is rendered perceptible by 
|means of a copper wire 174 feet long | 
| hanglug in the center of the structure | 
land carrying a plummet suspended in | 
l of water. At noon in summer 
| the apex of the monument, 550 feet | 
labove the ground, is shifted by ex- 
| pansion of the stone a few hundredths | 
winds cause perceptible motions of the 
| plummet. and in still” “weather delicate | 
vibrations of the crust of the earth 
ntherwise upperceived are registered | 

by it. 

“What a pity!” she said in mock, 

According to | 
an invention of the | 




of the fourth week ot! 
“Over Niept "the laughing comedy 
which W. A. Brady is presenting a 
the aes Theatre, finds no démuni- 
{tion of patronage, and certainly nc 
abatement of interest and enthusiasm 
for this very clever bit of nonsense 
{Last night’s audience was large and 

“Over Night” is in three atts, and 
itells the story of two newly wedded 
|couples who have started on what the} 
hoped to be a joyous honeymoon or 
the Hudson. The two husbands are 
}college chums, but the wives have not 
paeesiousy met. There is a mixup on 
the boat at the start, and the husbanc 
jof one goes ashore with the wife ot 
the other, missing the steamer. That 
is all there is to the plot, but fron 
|this the author Philip H. Bartholomae 
}has evolved unnumbered amusing sit- 
juations, and he tells a highly interest. 
ing and a very funny story. 

{ The play is on for a run at the Shu- 
| bert. There will, be @ special matinee 
on Labor Day. 

The close 


The attraction at the Boston Theatr« 
for a limited engagement beginnin; 
Labor day matinee, will be the’ return 
of Klaw & Erlanger’s massive produc 
jtion “The Round Up.” ‘The theatri 
cal annals of Boston do not recorc 
jsuch ‘a‘towering success as “The 
|Round Up.” It is the great America: 
play of the hour. Every character ane 
;scene in the piece breath the life of 
{the great Southwest. The enthusiastic 
jinterest displayed by every audi- 
ence is thee most flattering endorses 
|ment this really great production can 
|receive. The magnitude of this pro- 
|duetion is such that it can only be 
played in a few cities in the larges: 
theatres. Its performances here are 
ithe only opportunities those living 
within a reasonable journey to Bos- 
;ton will have of seeing this tremend- 
ous dramatic sensation. So great is 
the demand for seats from those living 
jat a distance from Boston that a spec- 
iai bureau has been established for the 
expeditious handling of mail orders 
| which when sent with cash or money 
6rder and accompanied ‘by addressed 
stamped envelope, receive immediate 
attention. Regular matinees will be 
given on Wednesday and Saturday. 




The Hollis Street Theatre, Boston 
will begin its season with a matinee 
jen Labor Day, when Henry B. Harris 
Vietdg present Helen Ware in a new 
three act play “The Price.” The piec 
is from the pen of George Broadhurst, 
author of “The Man of the Hour” and 
lother successful plays. It is said that 
in the new play Miss Ware will have a 
part worthy of the.talents which have 
‘made her one of the foremost emotion- 
al actresses of our stage. 

The characters in the 
| prominent artist, his wife, his secre- 
tary and a physician. The threads o! 
{these people’s lives are so entangled 
that each one plays an important par. 
in the werking-out of the solution of 
jtheir happiness. The secrétary thinks 
she loves the artist, then discovers 
it that it is really the physician she 
loves. The artist’s wife is suspiciour 
|of their intimacy and when her hus 
ibund dies plans to revenge herself o1 
{the secretary, who has married th 
physician. Through the working out 
lof this revenge is brought forth the 
{great scene’fn the play where the gir. 
| pleads for her right to happiness sine: 
he has so greatly paid the price of her 
error. It is said that this scene is wel) 
| worthy of the great emotional powers 
which Miss Ware possesses. 

Miss Ware will be remembered for 
her splendid work in “The Third De 
gree” in which she played Ann _ Jef- 
\feries. Mr. Harris bas selected for her 

play are a 

fand the roster will include Jessie 
Ralph, Harrison Hunter, Margaret Mc- 
Wade, Warner Oland, Getrtrude Dal- 
ian and George W. Barnum. The three 
acts will be set with the same care 
that marks all the productions made 
by Mr. Harris. 


The opening of the Castle Square 

event long to be remembered . The 
grect Mr. Craig, his company ‘and “The 
Rose of the Rancho,” and the applause 
was liberally given and judiciously dis- 
tributed to eyery feature of one of the 

on the Castle square stage. 
of the Rancho” will be continued 
through the coming week. Mary 
Young makes a delightful Juanita, the 
heroine who falls in love with an 

| outdid as Kearney all his previous ef- 
forts at the portray al of heroic youth. 
The other roles are no less well acted 
George Hassell is seen as «Kincaid, 
Valter Walker as the priest, Morgan 

| Wallace as Don Luis, Al Roberts as 
!Sammy, with~Gertrude Binley, Mabel 

|Coleord and Florence Shirley 
the leading feminine roles. 
ithe Castle Square is “ 
Rancho” displaying David 
| skill as 
lability as an actor-manager. 


The Kinemacolor motion pictures of 
|the Coronation remain indefinitely at 
|Tremont Temple, being given every af- 
| ternoon and evening. 

}ments in the science of color 
| graphy. The inventors were granted 
the right to reproduce the Coronation 

| festivities by their now process, and| 

the results are almost beyond descrip- 
tion. The successive pictures blend 
| vivid colors of the Orientals with th 
| prilliant costumes of Europe, and nev- 

ler before has royalty been pictured so} 

that its representatives ma y be seen 


support a company of capable players | 

Friday evening, September Ist, was an! 
; ia ; teorted by the greatest mardi-gras pro- 

was crowded to the doors to! 

cession ever seen at the North. There 
will be magnificent, electrically light- 
‘ed floats representing the United 

most successful productions ever given, 
“The Rose | 

American youth, and Mr. Craig fairly, 

Again at! 
The Rose of the! 
a dramatist, and John Crafz’s} 

They represent: 
\the preparations, ceremonies and pro-| 
| cessions of the great event which took! 
| place in London two months ago, and} 
|they are the result of recent develop-! 
photo- | 



Le aes 


by the entire world. It is no exagzor- | 
ation to say that this is one of the 
most notable entertainments of the, 
season. A special lecture is delivered} 
by Eugene Farnsworth, artist and, 
traveler and musical accompanime nt} 
is furnished by an orchestra. | 


Everything is now in readiness for 
the grand opening of the new National | 
Theatre on Tremont street, near Lerk- 
ley street. This latest Boston play-| 
house, which is the largest vaudeville | 
theatre in the world, has been declared 
to be one of the finest examples of} 
popularity. The management of the 
theatre are anxious to cater to women | 
and children and all programes Wi!! be! 
arranged with this end In view. The 
bargain matinees when 3.500 seats are 
to be sold for five and ten cents are 
sure to meet with great success. In 
the evening the orchestra seats will be! 
fifteen cents, first balcony ten cents, | 
and the second balcony, containing 
1200 individual seats, five cents. There | 
will be two performances daily and out | 
of town patrons will have ample op-! 
portunity to get trains. The N National | 
Theatre will give the theatregoers high | 
class vaudeville at popular prices. 
Women and children who cannot af- 
ford to visit high price playhouses will} 
find excellent entertainment and com-| 
fort at the National. 


As next week will mark the opening 
of the regular theatrical season in 
Boston, a splendid programme of all- 

star vaudeville features has ‘been ar- 
ranged for B. F. Keith’s Theatre, one 
that is remarkable alike .or wie nume- 
ber of novelties that it contains and 

for the number of acts that are new to! 
Boston. There are no iess than five! 
attractions of headline calibre, and 
three of them uae never before been. 
seen in this city. . Melasso, the fam-! 
ous French SN toniniat and producer 
will present his remarkabie Rs 
psichrean specticale, “aris by N i 
in whjch a large company of sidiital 
fancers and mimes take part. This is, 
yue of the most sensational offerings 
over imporied from Europe, and the 
iction is intensely thrilling and 
dramatic, and the scenery 
cumes are of the most brilliant charac- 
wer. Still another big novelty will be 
‘he Great Bell Family, Mexican musi-' 
‘ans and singers. Mrs. Gene Hughes! 
« Co., in “Youth,” will be still another | 
headlines. Walter & Georgie Law-! 
cence, late of “The Commuters,” will 
ippear in a ne wmusical comedy en-| 
titled “Just Landed;” and = still an-! 
yther novelty will be the Frey Twins,| 
in their exhibition of ancient Roman|} 
wrestling. Other big features will be 
Leo Carrillo, the mimic and entertain- 
er; ‘Ruby Raymond, in a new act;| 
Marie Fenton, “the blonde in black” 
and La Toy Bros., acrobatic comedians. | 
One Week of fun and Frolic and Page- | 
ants of Nations on the Great 
Boulevard. | 


Everything is in readiness at Re- 
vere Beach for the Mardi-Gras carni-| 
val, one full week of fun and _ troli¢ 
ind pageants of all nations beginning 
Tuesday Sept. 5 and continuing every 
xiternoon and evening until Saturday 
Sept. 9 inclusive. The committee of 
nanagers of the various amusement 
snterprizes along the beach have been 
Nard at work for weeks and when the 
-egults of their labors is seen, the pub- 
lic will have ‘many genuine and most 
satisfactory surprises. 

Ivery detail of the mardi-gras has! 
yeen carefully planned and no expense 
yas been spared that the greatest 
possible artistic beauty will be se- 
cured. The committee is planning for 
the future so it does not propose 
‘to offer a cheep, tawdry show but will 
Keep absolute faith with the many! 

thousands who are certain to go to Re- 
vere Beach during the Mardi-Gras 
week. There will be equatic and ath- 
letic sports every afternoon, but the 
| big feature will be the evening re- 
l ception to the king and queen. Charles 
|L. Ridgway, propretor of the Nautical 
| Gardens has been elected king and he, 
‘has chosen [rene Hile for queen. They 
will appear on a royal float and be es- 

States, Canada, France, Germany, Ire- 
land, Scotland, Great Britain. 

Cuba, China, Sweden, Italy, Russia and 

Turkey and many foot features , ban-| g 

one hundred horses and 
night will 

will be 

ner bearers, 
six bands of music. Every 
be a special night. Tuesday 
milit a night, Wednesday, 

minute men's night® Thursday, Boys’ 
Srigade night, Friday, Veteran Fire- 
men’s night and Saturday night, auto- 

moblie nights~’ There will be special 
prizes every night. Gen. William A. 
Oakes, M. V. M., retired, has been 

selected chief marshal of the parades.,; 

It will be worth while going to Revere 
Beach during Mardi-Gras week. 

TRADE-MARKS Gnd copyrigAtsc' 
fee, ‘Send model, eketches or photos and brief 

description, for FREE anne aad report on 9 
entability. 26 years experience. ra 

Pend cent stamp for NEW BOOKLET. 

full of eS information. it will help you to ° 

Ay a 
Ht EA CES land 12 12 befcre applying & 
: ReaD? Vrite to-day. 4 

D, SWIFT & C0.) 

4 303 Seventh St., Washionieg, , 



Japan, @& 



and cos-- 25 years member of ? 






he firm of Sprague Brothers and 

Company, tort Blackstone Si., Boston. 



of the Boston Fruit a 


His business experience and 
service qualify him for 



en eee 

and _Produce Exchange 



of the Quincy City Council, ‘1896-1897-1898. 
ef the House of Representatives, 
First Norfolk District, 




or a ziec 

“method of 




OAL Bp > 
ARCOA & mo 


e of slate. 


only one storage bin is neces 
Fourth, and very IMPCRTANT, the quality of this fuel 

SAME EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR, net a good ton today, end 

nothing like it the next time, in cther words, when you once learn 

how to regulate your drafts you have nothing more to learn about 

burning BRIQUETS. 
Fifth, no more sifting ashes these Briquets burn cut clean. 

They require less wood to kindle. 

Be sure to ask for “ROOSTERS” and get the Briquet made from 
pure Scranton Coal, from the largest Briquet plant in the country. They 

are better 

than coal, 


ROOSTER SRIQUETS are made from the ciciecs 

small Scranton Anthracite cecal, 

censequently the 


will Jast as lon long: and cost less. less. 

linings and graces 

; Third, they are made in nut size, being equaly convenient 
for furnace heaters, open grates, as well as stoves; thereforc, 
is the 

minced in Pennsylvznia, called TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT 
Just consider for a moment what we offer here in this 20th 

First, 2000 pounds of clean, pure, hard coal without a rock 

Second, fuel that cannot form inte a clinker, by any known 


Cea ames? ACENTS GqumEEED 




| See 




Cuincy Daily Ledger 


BOSTON—At South Station after 3.30 

P. M. 
QUINCY—Ledger Office 1424 Hancock 


% A. Chapin, 1395 Hancock St. 

Cc F. Carlson, oppo. Depot. 

Thompeon’s Waiting Room, City 8a. 

H. P. Kittredge, City Squere. 

5. P. O’Brien, 1595 Hancock St. 

Mre. Madden, 16 Quincy ave. 
WOLLASTON—Sbhunk’s News Stand 
PABK &DOWNS—Branschied & Marten. 
ATLANTIC—Brenschied & Marten. 
QUINCY NECK—Steteon Pierce, New- 

comb Square. 

QUINCY POINT—H. HL I Smith, Wash- 
fag on Street 

Gregg’s Pharmacy. 

L & Cook, Washington Street. 

B. O. Godfrey, 638 Washington st. 

BE. H. Lowe, Washington Street. 

George E. Sprague Cor. River St. 
BOUTH QUINCY—Litchfeld, Water st 

A. Pierson, 92 Granite Bt. 

Miss C. Boeth, Brooks Avenue. 

F. J. Pierson, 149 Granite St. 

Mra F. H. Btanley. 

WEST QUINCY—F. A. Skinner. 

John G. Belanger. 

HOUGHS NECK—Capt. Fosdick’s. 


At 12 M. today. 70 degrees 

Sept. 1, 1910, 75 degrees 

Sept 1, 1909, 77 degrees 

Sept. Noon Maximum, 14 years, 92 

Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 52 


John J. Geary of Holyoke was the 
guest today of Walter W. Collins at 
Adams Shore. 

Robert T. Saint, of Phipps street 
has returned after a fortnight’s va- 
cation spent at Brewster on the Cape. 

Mrs. Lydia C. Hultman is moving 
from Washington street to the block 
on Revere road. 

It was Charles E. White, of West 
Quincy who was fined in yesterday's 

Patrick J. McKenna of Chestnut 
street is enjoying a two weeks’ vaca- 

Franklin G. Bennett of the Henry L. 
Kincaide establishment is observing 
his annual vacation. 

Michael Perkins and Joseph Dufour 
of West Quincy are spending the 
week's end at Houghs Neck. 

William Smith of South street has 
gone to Vancouver, British Columbia, 
where he is to engage in business. 

Miss Nellie Lane, of Conant street, 
went to the Eliot hospital Thursday 
to undergo a surgical operation. 

The closing exercises on the play- 
ground in the rear of the Coddington 
school, which were postponed yester- 
day, are being held this afternoon. 

The time has expired for the pay- | 

ment of water bills and this morning 
Commissioner Bainbridge sent out a 
gang of men to shut of the water on 
premises where the bill remains un- 

Open race of the Wollaston yacht 
club tomorrow. In addition to partici- 
pating in the race the yachtsmen will 
have a grand view of the birdmen sail- 
ing through the air. 

Inquests were held before Judge 
Avery, Thursday, on the death of 
Jeremiah Lyons, driver of Hose 3, and 
the Italian store keeper, who were 
killed last month by the cars, at the 
Water street crossing. 

Ex-Senator and Mrs. Eugene C. 
Hultman, who accompanied the Bos- 
ton Chamber of Commerce on its 
European trip returned today. The 
larger part of the party returned a 
week ago but Mr. and Mrs. Hultman 
stayed over to take in one of the side 


Aug. 31, by Rev. S. N. Elwin, Mr. 
Charles H. Peterson to Miss Helen 
K. Kennedy both of Quincy. 

Aug. 31, by Rev. George J. Prescott, 
Mr. John W. Graham, of Quincy, to 

Miss Mary A. Mahoney of East Wey- 



Aug. 4, by Rev. S. N. Elwin, Mr. Paul 

H. Frohwein of Connecticut, to Miss} nut street Wednesday evening. A chaf-. | 

Anna H. Lawson of Quincy. 


= J ase . i Pe | 
KINCAIDE—In Quincey, Sept. 1, Sarah, | 
her | ae Sa ae | Quincy are the attraction at the Ward! 

widow of William Kincaide in 
Sist year. 
Funeral private. 2t 

Established 1870 Telephone 


Carriage and Ambulance Service| 

1485 Hancock Street, Quincy Mass. 

Quincy Daity LEDCER 

RAED SORREDESS Lorn in local circles, are the mem-| 

| bers of the Red Sox team who have 

By B. A. 

' signified their intentions of being pres- 
lent at the Bingville Barn dance, which} 
| takes place at Houghs Neck this even- 
ing. They will be entertained by, 
|“Ben” Johnson and Frank Gendreau, 
|two well known figures in the sport-! 
ing world. 



Mrs. Sarah Kincaide Died at | 
’ 4 '@ Don't Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. Manets vs West Quincy at Water 
Her Daughter's ome | Street grounds, eat 
Rog «5 Mohawks vs Atlantic at Ward Six. 
———> & 2044628 ' rs as ; i 
| Station Outing Club vs St. Mary’s A. 
It is now evidently certain that the! 4 at Ward Four. 
MOTHER OF COL. KINCAIDE Atlantics will not cross bats with West} (Colonials v8 Romar A. C. at East 
Quincy tomorrow,, for Manager Joyce! Boston. 
TS has announced that all arrangements} Quincy Y. M. C. A. vs Newton Y. M. 
Mrs. Sarah Kincaide, widow of Wil-| f°? 4 game on the Old Colony league'¢, A. at Newton. 
liam Kincaide and mother of Col.|!0T tomorrow have been made with) 
Henry L. Kincaide one of Quincy’s | Manager Burton of the Manets. W ith} YEGGMEN SERVE “SOUP.” 
well known business men, passed, this step being takea the contest for} 
away this morning at the home of her | championship honors has assumed a) t¢_ Queer Recipe Is In Possession of | 
daughter, Mrs. John D. Mackay, on/|"@W Phase, and unless some comprom-| the Sccret Service. | 
Merrymount road. ise is made, it is doubtful if the fans| Here 1s a recipe for soup served only | 
Mrs. Kincaide’s health hasbeen | will be able to know what team is the, rfter nightfall, preferably in the early 
Se : | champion of the city. | morning hours. 
failing for several months. Early in| © 9 
ithe summer she went to Provincetown,| Manager Keohane, of Atlantic, 1s} “First take about ten or a@ dozen 
. | willing to play W i \{mpwri hz xug, crumble it up fine and 
where she owned a cottage, hoping! ng oP id est@Quincy, aeein, put put it in a pan or washbowl, then pour 
ithat the change might be beneficial. | he is unwilling ‘4 have “em esbOuine |over it enough uswhohbs (either chhx or 
|Her strength, however, continued to|©Y Management do all the dictating, 48 inky) to cover it well. Stir it up with 
‘fail and two weeks ago she was has been the case heretofore in the! your hands, being careful to break all 
‘brought back to Quincy. Since then/S¢Ties. A number of teams were in the lumps; leave it set a few minutes; 
| her decline has been gradual and this|/ime for the honors of supremacy, and then get a few yards of cheesecloth 
‘morning at 9 o'clock she passed away. it now seems that an elimination con-|and tear it in pieces and strain the 
| Mire. Kincalde was for many vears| test would be the best way to settle/ mixture through the cloth into another 
| er i fe arr |vessel, wring the sawdust dry and 
j}engaged in the dry goods business, A oe eee ‘throw it away.. The remaing will be 
her store being located: on Water antic 1s to play Mohawks a) ixed. Next 
llcamantnritnns Atl \the Ihai ugx uswhohs mixed. Nex 
|street. Here she enjoyed a large | Sries Of three games at Atlantic, Mak-/ take the same amount of water as you 

| trade but a few years ago retired from |#"/a and South Quincy will contend ygeq of uswhohs and pour it in; leave 
‘active life. Since then she has made | #20ther on Labor Day and the Manets the whole set for a few minutes.” 
|her home with her daughters. and West Quincy start conclusions to-| This 1s the “soup” employed by 
Mrs. Kincaide leaves a son and/| Morrow. |yeggmen, and a single portion of it ts 
three daughters, Henry L, Kincaide,| ll these games are to involve the guaranteed to open the door of the 
| Mrs. George S. Bass, Mrs. George W.|¢hamplonship of the city. Such being Stoutest safe, provided an aperture 
Lewi : “kay the case, it would seem that it would C8" be made sufficiently large to! pour 
zewis and Mrs. John D. Mackay. , : iin the stuff. The names of the in- 
a aa be enna’ anatten 10 Maye uae winners | -redients are written in a crude sort 
come together and thus enable this | p¢ cipher commonly used for preserv- 
baseball strife to be settled without '{ng such secrets. ‘This and dozens | 
any further argument. Let the man-! more of the same transparency of | 
The wet weather this week has been | 48ers of the three winning teams come/meaning are in the possession of the 
| together, arrange things to their satis-| United States secret service men, the 
|police, detective agencies and others 


H | 


|very trying to the management of the 
| Ay : AY; - faction and the fans no doubt will rest 
| Aviation meet and the aviators and the, Sop ae ma eae Patines onueline tennn 
hundreds of visitors that have come! Satisfied with the outcome. S can t 
: . be d dily i d dishes. By a substitution of letter for 
from other states to visit friends and be done readily, but it mist be done at ‘ietter—the first six for the last six of 
see the flying. There has been some/8? early date, as the baseball season is ‘the alphabet, the second six for the 
flying most every day, enough to; fast waning. third six, with G and N taken out of | 
sharpen the appetite for more on the| turn and made interchangeable—the | 
| first fine day, when the gates open. | Through some misunderstanding a cipher 1s easily read. “Impwri hz 
{Conditions at the Atlantic station have | number of the local fans have been in-|Xug,” translated, 19 ."sticks of dan 

been much improved although they are! clined to think that Umpire Flynn was | (Short for dynamtte): Bite ee 
still at work on the tunnel under the| Unfair in the decision which caused | {Dee or any =e elther wood or 
|tracks. They have cleaned things up| zest Satuniay's Beme tone declared a Pith iesetinns for serving this soup | 
so that now there is plenty of room to; tie. No one who was present Will’ pequire considerable attention and the | 
handle the crowd that will surely be| question the justice of the ruling; the|pest of trained service. After the 
(here. They have put up a long row of , Only fault to be found is that it should|“gay cat,” or advance agent of the | 
electric lights around the station and /|not take twenty-five or thirty minutes band, has learned all that can be found 

| crew of more than 700 men standing 
|} at “attention,” the battleship Utah, 
| one of the most powerful warships 


Radical Changes Are Recommended 
by Governor Foss 

Boston, Sept. 1.—Governor Foss, In | 

an address delivered at the opening | 
session of the annual conference of | 
the American Institute of Criminal! 

radical changes by the commonwealtn | 
in the treatment of men in prison and 
on parole. | 

He said prisons should not be re- | 
garded as workshops run for prout to | 



Advertisements under thia head 25 words or less one time 25 cents. 
Law and Criminology, recommended | Three consecutive insertions 50 cents, 6 consecutive insertions 75 cents. 
No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 

| office unless accompanied by cash. 


the state, and that prison iscip]iMe | qs 

itself is a punishment that unfits a 
man for taking his place in the world | 
city prisons and building places of 
correction out in the country. 

“It seems to me that too much 
stress is laid on long term punish- 
ment, and far too little on remedial or 
corrective measures,” he said. 

“Give value to the prisoner’s work,” 
said the governor. “If he earns a 
profit let {t be devoted to his family , 
or his own future welfare. Our pris- | 
ons are filled today not by degener- 
ates, but by unfortunates who can be 


Town Marshal Weighs 410 Pounds, 
but It Is No Handicap 

Farmersville, Tex., Sept. 1.—Sam | 
Harris, who held the record for six 
years of being the largest town mar- 
shal in the United States, has retired 
from that office. He weighs 410 
pounds. His weight was no handicap 
in performing the duties of police of- | 
ticer, but he got tired of the job and 
is now ready to take other employ- 

He fs 38 years of age and is still | 
increasing in weight. Harris is the | 
product of a farm near this place. He 
is proud of the fact that his flesn 
gives him no inconvenience in his 
everyday duties. 


Stars and Stripes Flung to the: 
Breeze at Ph'ladelphia 

1.—With its 


Philadelphia, Sept. 

afloat, was placed in commission at 
the Philadelphia navy yard. 

A representative of Captain Grant, | 
commandant of the navy yard, read | 

|all the way to the Atlantic bridge, and to reverse a decision. lout about the bank, store or post- 
| they have built a flight of stairs at the 

| bridge so that the people can reach At- r 
lantic street which shortens the dis-|come back,” has been applied to many 

That sporting aphorism, “they never 

| office, its lighting, pretection and the 
‘means of escape by freight train, ve- 
|hicle or on foot, his companion or com- 
panions come on, avoiding notice as 


tance to the Aviation Field very much. | individuals with unquestioned truth, ¢,, as possible. “Stickups,” or look- 
but in the case of “Jack” Kolson, the outs, guard the place while the “in- 
local twirler, now performing for the,;side men” break into the safe. Seal- 
Clapp Memorial nine, it seems to be a Ing the cracks about the safe or vault 
solecism, for “Jack” is now pitching door with soap, the yeggmen pour in | 
William Buchan was arraigned for! the game of his life. Kolson was one the soup through a small hole left 

H : ; ; S open at the top. The Nquid flows 
drunkenness at Quincy. and was put|of the best local pitchers ever turned | wn pyilocks!ahingel andtboits and 
out, and in the days when _ baseball 

jon probation until Oct. 5. ts set off by fuse or detonator. Blan- 

Jeremiah Donovan was fined $19) was at its supreme height in local cil- | kets and covers of any kind are used 
for violation of the city ordinances at!cles, “Jack” accredited himself in fine;to muffle the sound of the explosion 
| Quincy. style. nnd the fall of the door. Perhaps the 
| Michele Barbene, of 79 Union street, But as the game seemed to decline,|“stickups” are forced to create a di- 


who was fined $50 in June for viola-|“Jack’s” ability to twirl seemed to go! Version outside and to frighten the cit- 
/tion of the liquor law at Quincy and| with it, and for a couple of years, he| zens hs mislead them whtlesthe “In- 
;appealed, came into court this morn-; was unable to make himself conspicu-| 10e se Peer Re cae tietine 
jing and withdrew his appeal and paid) ous as a ball player. mings took a| soanthen depends upon the ingenuity 
| the fine. turn this year, and “Jack” turned’ p¢ detectives.—New York Post. 

Louis Slaugher, who was fined $75) from the “all in” to the “best ever.” 
|in court last June, for letting his | His work with the Weymouth team has, EYE STRAIN 
| building to be used for the illegal! been nothing short of sensational. He, * 
|sale of liquor, knowing such to be/ rarely allows his opponents more than! 4, was Many Symptoms and May Af- | 
|the case, came into court and re-/| five hits, and is himself batting the) fect the Whole System. | 
| tracted his appeal and paid. Slaugher | ball for a good average. Chief among the symptoms of ere | 
;owned the building on West street.| Recently manager Joyce tried to se-| strain are watering of the eye, a giu- | 
| which was occupied by the Farmers’, cure him for West Quincy, but the in-| Ing together of the eyelids on awaken- 
| club which paid a fine of $50 for viola- |ducements offered at Weymouth, would, ing in the morning, headache, the pos!- 
|tion of the liquor law. not permit “Jack” accepting the cal], on and character of which vary with 
| Frank A. Gordon was fined $15 for|If he can maintain his present pace, | each individual, It may be neuralgic 
| drunkenness at Milton. Kolson should be seen in greater cir-| 0" 1t may be deeply seated, as was the | 
| The continued case of Secondino!cles in the near future. iene pai aires hry nee | 
| Palucci, assault, at Milton was heard. . TN ArIAnne his eyes.” 
He was found not guilty and dis-| Grethe, “Sid” Patterson and Murray The headache 1s often replaced by | 
| charged. 1s 

Kerr will be the slabmen, and “Dode”| an inflammation of the eyellds, espe- 
Galvin, formerly with South Quiney | cfally in young and healthy persons, 
and Kane, the Fore River star, will al-; who also have a Iittle conjunctiritis. 
so be in the lineup. | with a feeling of tension or fullness in | 
|the eyes which may become real pain 
|of a dull aching character. the eyeballs 
Something unknown in baseball cir- peing very tender on pressure. 

| cles happened yesterday, when the rain} Sometimes there are vertigo and 
| Francis J. Sweeney of the Richard's | prevented any games being played in|sickness. with dyspepsia, palpitation 
Grain Company is expected back Sun- | the American National,or New Eng-\and even difficulty in breathing. 
|day morning from Peak’s Island,| land leagues. Usually there is some S'eeplessness 1s a very frequent symp- 
‘where he has been on a two weeks’, Place on the circuit where the national | tom, due iy part to the excessive flow 

vacation. pastime can be safely indulged in, but, of blocd to the brain and in part to the 
| low tone of the whole nervous system. 

the inclement weather seemed to be! x 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McKenzie, ! universally prevalent The symptoms of eye strain appear 
2 Booner in those who lend a confined 

!nee Ruxton entertained several of landinadentite nifoahe ect 
3 Z entary life, who follow occupa- 
their friends at their home on Chest-; “Jimmy” Michael, the former Mak-| Hons ta hichinesdintennatentinasiot i 

Frank Smith of Washington street! 
entertained a nfiimber of his friends | 
Thursday evening. 

i , aria twirler, who has created a sensa-/| eyes in bad or unsuitable Nght and in | 
| ing dish lunch was served and a most tion Jast season in the Nova Scotia re-| those who are debilitated from any ; 
jenjoyable evening was spent. The! pion, is pack home again and it is not|tause. The symptoms appear later in 

young couple received many pretty! improbable that he will twirl for his| those of coarser fiber, who pass much | 
| gifts and the hearty congratulations of, former team mates on the morning of. of their time in the open air or who | 
| all. Labor Day, when Makaria and South; follow occupations which do not need 
} 7 nk prolonged use of the eyes for close | 
,; work.—London Lancet. 

rerMrs. Ss. I. Wood, opens her mil-' 
| linery shop, Tuesday Sept. 5, for the} 
| fall season with all new goods. Spec- 

: Odd Bargain of Dumas. 
{ial line of light weight hats. Mourn- | The library of Carpentras possesses | 
ling orders taken at home without extra! ¥ 

xtra | Baseball _challenges, especially among its treasures a curious collec- | 
charge. 1-2t | 

three playground. 

} among the younger ball tossers, are/tion of autographs. One is the signa- 
— greatly in evidence at the present time, | ture of Alexandre Dumas pere to an 

| and it does look as though we were to/old bargain which he proposed and 

BE SURE TO READ THE have some great contests before the) Which was accepted. This strange con- | 

| A itract was that tke author should - | 

| | present season draws to a close. aut wid pre- | 
ADVERTISEMENTS | “Tris” Speaker, “Joe” Wood, ca sent to the library of Cavaillon copies 

IN TODAY’S i ger, Collins, Hall, Carrigan, Nunamak-| on pl be ci niin 

| = jer, Yerkes, Wagner, Lewis and last,| ;-ritein tatae, tae : nee | 
{ LEDGER ! but not least, Walter Lonergan, well| pr hella Serer ton eaepuly of metons 

to be sent to him as long as he lived.— 


| the record for continuous days of rain- 

| the Quaker city to 1.16 

| new battleships authorized by the last 

| the orders of the secretary of the navy 

placing the big battleship in commis- | 
| sion and then Captain Benson read the 
orders of the navy department placing | 

/ him in command of the Utah. Witn} 
| the band playing “The Star Spangled 

Banner,” the Stars and Stripes were | 
thrown to the breeze*from the mast- 

After stores and other supplies ara 

| placed on board the battleship will | 

safl for New York and will later join 
the Atlantic fleet. 


Storm Has Been Practically Continu- 
ous In Boston For a Week 

Boston, Sept. 1.—Boston is having } 
a freak storm. Offifficially and on the | 
books of the local weather observatory 
it commenced shortly after midnight 
one week ago yesterday. Since that 
time it has rained every day for a! 
short or ‘long period, which breaks 

fall, although the total for the month 
of August has been only slightly over 
one inch above the normal. 

All along the Atlantic seaboard we 
same conditions hold, although Phila- 
delphia is experiencing one of the 
worst storms in its history. Twice 
as much rain has fallen there since 
last Friday as has fallen here, while | 
yesterday alone 4.68 inches fell in 
inches in, 


Employer Says $1900 Is Missing From | 
Safe Deposit Box 
Worcester, Mass., Sept. 1.—Oliver | 
Lee, a business man at Sandwich, N. 
H., reported to the local police that 
$1900 which he had in.a safe deposit 
box at the Worcester Trust company 
of this city had disappeared, and 
along with it Walter H. Quimby, who 
was employed here as Lee’s agent. 
Lee stated he gave Quimby his keys 
to his safe deposit vault about a year 
ago and, when the came to Worcester, 
he found his agent had disappeared. 

| When his vault was opened $1900 in 

real money he claimed he put in it 
had taken the same course. 


Our Two New Battleships to Be of 
28,500 Tons Displacement 

Washington, Sept. 1.—The two 

naval act probably will be of 28,500 
tons displacement, or the biggest war 
vessels in the world. 

The largest ships so far designed 
for the American navy are the New 
York and the Texas, 27,000 
each, and it has only 

{therein named. without giving a surety 

LOST.—In Quincy, Saturday, Watch! 
Fob with Knights Femplar charm at-| 

He advocated abolishing tached. Return same to Ledger of-| bath complete, 

fice and receive reward of $5.00. No| 
questions asked. Aug. 29-3t.| 


={{*****_]{=_—*=&q&K{[[F[V[ lil] we—]=]== 

WANTED—A man to do chores 
morning and night. Dr. Abele, 18} 
Spear street, Quincy. Sept. 1-tf | 

WANTED—Hand cider press. Must! 
‘be in good condition. Apply at 178 | 
Phipps street, Quincy. Sept. 1-6t 

WANTED—Two apprentices— pay 
while learning. S. I. Wood, Adams 
Building. Sept. 1-2t 

WANTED—Swede girl for general 
housework. Apply 92 Butler road. 
Sept. 1-2t 

WANTED—A young lady as cashier, | 

near the Ledger office. Address “J. 

R.” Ledger. Aug. 31-3t 

WANTED—Woman for _ general| 
housework. Small quiet family. Mrs.) 
Merrill, 126 Butler Road. Quincy. 
Aug. 30-3t | 
so 20 smart girls to learn to make} 
House Dresses will ‘be paid while 
learning must be over 16 years of age.! 

Apply to Mrs. Howard, 14 Tirrell 
court, Off Hancock street, Quincy. 
Aug. 30-6t | 

WANTED.—Young lady as office as- 
sistant with knowledge of typewriting 

Must show good penmanship. Refer-| 
ences required. Write Box K. , Led-| 
Aug. 29-3t! 

ger Office. 

a ~~ -——— — } 

WANTED.—At once young man 
stenographer. Underwood * machine! 
Good prospects. Apply Old Colony} 
Gas Co., Weymouth. Aug.29-3t| 


WANTED—A hoisting engineer. Ap-| 

ing Co. 


On Spear street single house of 8| 
rooms, bath and laundry, in first class, 

Apply to Miss Prescott at Ledger | 
Office. Aug. 26-tf 


FOR RENT—A furnished apartment 
of three rooms, with bath and furnace. 
In pleasant neighborhood in center of 
Quincey. Address P. O. Box 367, Quin-} 
cy. Aug. 30-tf 


peers ee a 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 
Norfolk, .ss Probate Court. | 
To the heirs-at-law, next-of-kin and! 
all other persons interested in the 


TO LET—A suite of 5 

rooms and 
screens and shades. 

Third floor. Centrally located. In- 
quire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 892 W. 
Aug. 25-12t 


TO LET—Desirable Single House 
in Quincy Centre to private family 
only. Has 8 rooms, bath and laundry. 
range, shades, screens, open fireplaces, 
large porch and yard. For further 
particulars and keys apply at No. 41 
Spear street, Quincy. 

July 28-tf L. P. Oo. 

TO LET—Desirable upstairs flat, 
five rooms and bath, set tubs, gaa and 
coal ranges hot air furnace. Lighted 
by gas, also wired for electricity. 
Apply at 88 Euclid avenue, Quincy. 

Aug. 30 6t 
——E——EEE EEE ee 

TO LET.—To a small family, tene- 
ment of six rooms in good repair 
Apply at 53 Newcomb street, Quincy. 

Aug. 29-6t 

TO LET—One five room flat with 
all latest improvements at 95 Butler 
road, rear of High school. Apply to 
E. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 

Aug. 28-tf 

TO LET—A Suite of 3 rooms and 
bath complete, set range and_ gas. 
Third floor. Centrally located. Rent 
$9. Inquire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 
892 W. Aug. 25-6t 

TO LET—The cozy home No. 74 
Goddard street, all improvements, at- 
tractive grounds, also small building 
in the rear suitable for a garage, nice 
residential section, handy to electrics 
and depot, rent reasonable. Call and 
see. James F. Burke, Real Estate 
Agent, Room No. 4, Savings Bank 
Building, Quincy. Aug. 16-tf 

TO LET—12 room house 198 Wash- 
ington street. Modern improvements. 
Vacant Sept. 1. Apply to Dr. C. Wen- 
dell Garey, 1247 Hancock street. 



use for his Remington typewriter No. 
6. A bargain if taken now. Address 
“S” Ledger Office. Sept. 1-3t 
FOR SALE—Very cheap, bicycle in 
fine condition. Can: be seen day or 

jcondition, all modern improvements, eyening, 270 Beach street, Wollaston. 
| fireplaces, piazzas, and large grounds. Near Yacht Club. Phone 588M Quincy 

Aug. 30-tf eod 

FOR SALE or TO LET—Berore you 
buy or rent, consult me. Houses for 
sale or to rent in the finest residential 
section in Quincy. All improvements. 
Close to school, churches, stores and 
@epot. C. A. ERICSON, Builder 117 
Glendale Road. Tel. Quincy 586 M. 

W and Sat. May 22-tf 

FOR SALE—1909 Overland Roadster 
double busket seats in rear, 30 h. P. 
full equipment in excellent condition 

estate of Martha Harris late of Quin-/ as I use ft every day. Price low. Dr. 

cy in said County, deceased: | 

Whereas a certain instrument pur-' 
porting to be the last will and testa-| 
ment of said deceased has been pre-! 
sented to said Court for Probate, by; 
Frederick E. Harris of said Quincy! 
who prays that letters testamentary} 
may be issued to him the executor) 

on his official bond: You are hereby 
cited to appear at a Probate Court to! 
be held at Quincy in said County of! 
Norfolk, on the thirteenth day of Sep-| 
tember A. D. 1911, at nine o’clock in! 
the forenoon, to show cause, if any you} 

hhave, why the same should not be. 

granted. And said petitioner is here-| 
by directed to give public notice there-| 
of by publishing this citation once in! 
each week, for three successive weeks, | 
in the Quincy Daily Ledger a newspap-! 
er published in said Quincy the last! 
publication to be one day at least be- 
fore said Court, and by mailing, post-| 
paid, or delivering a copy of this cita- 
tion to all known persons interested in 
the estate, seven days at least before 
said Court. 
Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire,! 
Judge of said Court, this thirtieth day 
of August in the year one thousand! 
nine hundred and eleven. | 
JOHN D. COBB, Register. 

Sept. 2-8t 2, 5, 11 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 
Norfolk ss, Probate Court. | 
To the heirs-at-law, next-of-kin, 
creditors and all other persons in- 
terested in the estate of John Haley, 
late of Quincy in said County, de-! 
ceased, intestate: | 
Whereas, a petition has been pre- 
sented to said Court to grant a letter. 
of administration on the estate of said 
deceased,‘to Margaret E. O’Brien of 
said Quincy without giving a surety on) 
her bond, You are hereby cited to ap- 
pear at a Probate Court to be held at; 
Quincy in said County of Norfolk, on; 
the thirteenth day of September A. D.' 

| 1911, at nine o’clock in the forenoon,| 

to show cause, if any you have, why) 
the same should not be granted. And) 
the petitioner is hereby directed to give! 
public notice thereof by publishing| 

this citation once in each week, for 

three successive weeks, in the Quincy 

tons | Daily Ledger a newspaper published in} 
just become | said Quincy the last publication to be} 

known that the navy department con- | one day at least before said Court. 

templated exceeding their size. 
new ships will have heavier armor 
than ever before gut on a battleship. 

The | 
| Judge of said Court, this thirty-first. 

Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, 

‘day of August A. D. 1911. 

JOHN D. COBB, Register. 

Sept. 2-8t 2, 5, 11 


| fof Barber Shop. 


John H. Anderson, 12 Gothland street, 
Aug. 28-tf 


1 new open express wagon, suitable 
for fruit or vegetable pedlar, 1 new 
open Stanhope buggy. Price very low 
to settle an estate. 

19 Temple street, Quiney, Tel. 757 W. 
Res. Tel. Offfce 93. Aug. 28-6t. 


_Tenement—22 A Granite Street. 

_ Tenement—%2 B Granite Street. 

Tenement—Hancock Chambers, rear 

Furnished Room—8team heat. Dur- 

gin-Merrill Block. 

Greenleaf Hall — Greenleaf Bloch 

Large Furnished Hall with various ante- 
-ooms—to let by the evening or perma- 

City Square Hall, OMice or Shop— 

Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 28x43 feet 
and 20 feet high.” Splendid light, low rent 

Quincy Real Estate Trust, 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Wall Block. Quincy. 




nt wre 
* ane 
ts flyin 

ight of 

machine ¢ 




Ss eal 




# OV 
FOr ¢ 

landing near 

crew of tk 


deck and i: 

and went 
field seeir 
his: aid. 

When the m 







lf fl 

All Goods 



Db cents, 
r at the 

oms and 
ted In- 
1, 892 W. 
. 25-12t 

e House 
e family 
No. 41 

4 P. O. 

hire flat, 
, gas and 

5 Butler 
Apply to 

me and 
nd gas. 
dd. Rent 
ue. Tel. 

5 -6t 

No. 74 
te, at- 
age, nice 
Call and 
Ps Bank 


yg Wash- 
C. Wen- 


{ Quincy 
-tf eod 

Tore you 

res and 
der 117 
86 M. 

oh FF. 
Ww Dr 
id street 
zr. 28-tf 

1 new 
very low 

757 W. 

pus ante- 

x45 feet 
low rent 


Vol. 26 No. 208 



"2 = = 

Jos. F. Commings in His New Bleriot Monc- 

| plane Drops Into Bay 

as. J 

Accident Happened At 
Hour This Morning 






Victor in Great Flight to the Boston Light-- 
Fully Five Hundred Children Bring to a Successful 

Grahame-White Forfeits 
Termination a Summer Feature that has been patoreneas 

| orced to Qui <a S n 
Thoroughly Enjoyed By the Younger Element | elena dao 
of the City---Those in Charge 

S OaEEEneermmed 

The members, of the City Couneil; bomb announced the start afternoon 

Joseph F. Cummiugs, one of tk i 

; 8, he to climb out among the mesh work 

‘viators at the Squantum field, had of wires and jumped into the water ' and thousands of others who attended! program. The first event was accur- 
ut nig escape from being drowned, where he swam about until rescued. the aviation meet yesterday atfernoon, acy in landing and was competed for 
early this morning, when something, He received a severe c ae Se ; {had the opportunity of their lives to! by Beaty, Sopwith, Gill, Beachey and 
Say ; ‘2 a 'pevere cut on the fore Fully five hundred children, ranging interesting game, and seemed to re- The weather that prevailed was of the| Septet, 

ent wrong with his Bleriot mono- head and was also bruised about the : he! see good flying. Not once during the! Coffin. Then came the quick starting 

plane and he dropped* 300 feet into face and body by the heavy 
Dorchester bay. The Bleriot was a and wires 


new machine and had just been as-! The machine sank out of sight in 

sembled. About 5 o'clock, Cummings | the water. Cummings was 

went up for his initial flight. He = ashore to the hospital tent, where he | 
ascended from the field all right and was attended by Dr. Sheahan, 
was flying over Dorchester bay, at a was obliged to take several stitches 
height of about 300 feet, when the in t hewound on his forehead. 

machine got out of order and he. aviator refused to ’eave the fic 
dropped like a log into the water,! ter being fixed up by the docto 
landing near the revenue cutter. The insisted that he was all right. 
crew of the vessel were washing down He said that he did not know 
deck and immediately launched a boat; had happened to the machine. 

und went to the rescue. Those on the he was flying all right, when sudden- | 


ield seeing his plight also put out to ly there was a peculiar sound a 
his aid , felt himself dropping. .It is tk 

When the machine fell he man aged | (Continued on Page Six.) 



Floor Coverings 

At Lowest Possible Prices 

Estadisehed oB07 

- Oriental 

—— SS) 646-658 Washington $1, Opposite Boylston St. 



ald af- 
r, and 

What | 


nd he 

pee | 
: & 

Ali Goods will be Delivered Free at Residences in Quinc ' 








6 to 8, 85c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 
81-2 toll, $1.00,1.25, 1.50, 1.75 
111-2to 2, $1.25, 1.50, 1.75, 2.00 
$1.50, 2.00, 2.50 


2 1-2 to 7; 






in ages from fis fifteer . 
i ages from five to fifteen, partici-' solve into a pitcher's battle. At first) ideal variety, and Physical Director} meet of last year was there an ex-| events 

pated in the closing exercises of the) it looked as if the game would have LuRose was enabled to card the vari- hibition that in any way compared! After this came the cross country 
playground, in the rear of the Codd- to go to extra innings, for the score ous events without entailing any de-! with it. The weather eqngitiins mene flight to Boston Light. This over 
ington school, Friday, under the aus- stood six to six, up to the lest, when a lay. On behalf of the committee and} nearly perfect and the birdmen who' Harry Atwood came gnto the field 
pices of the Quincy Playground com- 2e™me run by Falconer, enabled him to children, Mr. LaRose presented Wil-! had been housed up for the past three! and for a half hour gave the crowd 
|mittee of one Hundred. It was a Win-his own game, and incidentally liam C. Caldwell, the janitor of the| gays by rain, seemed anxious to get an exhibition of flying that alone was 
sight rarely witnessed in local cireles Pronounce the Cubs the champions., Coddington school with a handsome | gown o fasincen well worth the price of admission. He 
|to view the youngsters frolicking to- So great was the enthusiasm shown at stick pin and pair of cuff links, in ap-|} It was a never to be forgotten night circled the field time and time again, 
| gether in merry concourse, and those the end of the game, that continued preciation of the kindness of courtesy | |to see the big bird like Bleriot, Nieu-| cutting figure eights and doing other 
jin charge certainly deserve great cheers greeted Falconer, and he was he had requited while the playground | pert and Queen monoplanes Panes cae As he flew along several hun- 
credit for the benefit that has accrued carried about the playground oe the was open. about the field, preparatory to their | dred feet above the ground, he would 
{to the children of the Ward One sec- shoulders of many of his youthful ad- Ar the conclusion of the game, ice trip to Boston Light and return, which! constantly wave his hand to the 
| tion, as a result of the opportunities ™/rers. cream and cake were served and itis | was made at a mile a minute gait. | crowd inthe grand stand. He kept 
| afforded. Then followed a long list of sports, safe to say that thére was no where to/ There were three monoplanes and | one foot dangling below his machine, 
The movement to establish @ play-. paki equally among the boys and be found a more happy lot of children. two biplanes lined up aa the flight! which gave a kind of “don't care if 
ground in the initial ward was started 8irls, in such a way that there was no While refreshments were being ser-/ Nie ant Ly got away . ceeps us j 
|some time ago, and-towards the latter Conflict noticeable. The following is yed Mr. King presented prizes to the ROLE aie ea ae caida gig fee bape 
/part of June, plans were completed the time and order in which the vari- winners, and as” each one stepped once started, the cat could watch} plane aad fecling as happy asa school 
and all necessary facilities were’ OUS events were pulled off: forth, he was given three he -arty! one sarin @i-ennere over Squantum | boy. , 
| placed at the hands of the youngsters, 2.45—Girls—Farmer in the Dell, cheers. The following were awarded | hill toward the Light before the next | One machine started with @ passen- 
jin order that they might attain prop- Blue Bell. prizes for being the highest point! one started. | ger while Atwood was flying but 
jer development, besides being allowed | 3.00—Boys (under 12) Potato relay’ winners in the’ various events. When it was announced that Sop- | something did not work right. It did 
io recreate in a manner that befits a Tace (four teams) Zoys (under/10) All round test . | with had made the two round trips; not rise very high and in a few min- 


| child. 3.15—Girls—Little Sallie Water. _ J. McDonald, bronze cup, 9 points first,} to the Light, in 31 minutes and 33 sec- utes landed inthe-swamp, It - was 

All sorts of games were indulged in, °.80—Boys (10 years) Quoit—relay LL. Newell, silver fob, 7 points sec-| onds, and had broken the record made laughable then to see Atwood fly over 

on the closing occasion, and from two race. |; ond. ‘ }last year by Grahame-White, there! to see what was the matter, flying so 

o'clock till about six, there was not  °.30—Girls—Rattlesnake. Boys (10-12) was a great shout and as he made his_ low that it appeared as though he was 

one dull or idle moment. Many par-| 98.49—‘Bingo” | Elmer Esklund, bronze cup, 28 points, | graceful landing on the getaway the but a few feet above the disabled 
3.45 Boys—Tug of War. Cubs and’ first, Joseph McDonald silver fob, 12) hand played “God save the Queen.” plane. 

present, and all of them were loud in White Sox vs Naps and Athletics. points, second. One of the biplanes had trouble Foliowing this stunt came event, J 

ot uts of the children found time to be 

their praises of the movement and| 4.00—Boys (under 10) Leap frag! Boys (13-15) with its engine and made a safe land- which was altitude and speed and the 
B | pronounced the undertaking to be) race. Clarence Gronberg, bronze cup, 16! ing on Moon island. participants inthis, as they circled the 
jebout the best thing ever attempted. | 4.00—Girls—Go in and out the win-) points first, George Kane, silver fob,! Promptly at 3 o'clock an exploding , (Continued on page Five.) 
Deleevare King was the chairman in dow. j15 points second, Besides these there} ie eee ee EEE 
| charge and under his guidance, every-| 4.16—Girls—On the carpet. | were 47 other point winners. | 

patting was conducted smoothly, and! 4.15—Boys—Hang tag (two games) Mildred Anderson, 22 points, first 1 1b. 

}each child was given careful consider- While the games were in the height! box of candy. Dorothy Houlihan, 11 

| ation. It seemed a huge task to pro- of their power; Mayor William T. points, second 1-2 Ib. box of candy. | 

| vide amply for such a large number of Shea and Henry M. Faxon, appeared Girls (10-12) | 


children, but at the conclusion of the on the scene amidst an outburst of Elsa Sword, 10 points, first, 11b. box of 
observance there was not to be found applause. The two distinguished candy. Dorothy Lord, 8 points, sec-| 
}a youngster who did not say that it visitors had great praise for the work ond, 1-2 lb. box of candy. 
was the best time he ever had in his accomplished and both were pleased at Girls (15-15) | 
life. the efficiency attained and the disci- Marian Finn, 42 points, first, 1 1b. box | 
The real fun started at two o'clock, pline arrived at, in the arrangement of candy. Ethel Anderson, 22 1-2 
when the Cubs and the All Stars, the of affairs. Peanuts were greatly in points, second, 1-2 ib. box of candy. | 
‘two foremost contenders for the high- evidence, and both guests of the after-| The following players, comprising, 
I ost honors of the series that has been’ noon were delighted on viewing the the Cubs, the winners of the champion-| 
_in evidence all summer in conjunction | youngsters in action, for it Was surely ship series, Were each presented with) 
with the work, encountered each other. | evident that all present were enjoy- a handsome silver fob by Delcevare | 

From start to finish it was a keen and ing themselves to their hearts content. (Continued on Page Two.) 
_—_—_————— ES 


Absolutely Pure 

The only Baking Powder mado 
fromRoyal Crape Cream ofT artar 


in the choicest cuts of meat will be 
found here. We never disappoint cus- 

tomers in the freshness, juiciness and 








wholesomeness of our meats and 
among our early fall offerings you will 
discover many meat dainties to please 
both eye and palate. Phone or call 
for your orders. We guarantee to 


Don't torget that Fridays and Saturdays are our big Bargain Days 
Big reduction on all pacer 
| We do this to give our customers a chance to get their Sunday 

| Dinners at a low price. 

| Short Hind Quarter Spring Lamb 12 1-2c 
'Short Leg a 15¢ 
|Fore Quarter as as 8c 
Fore Quarter Rib Chops 15¢ 
‘Lamb for Stew Sc 
Good Rib Roast Beef 100 np 
‘Good Lean Corn Beef 6--8-100 
‘Smoked Shoulders 11 1-2c 
‘Butter Beans 3 qts 10c 
'Ginger Snaps 4 Ibs. 25c 
Good Potatoes bushel $1.25 

We also have this week a Bargain Counter whichis called the 5 & 1c 
eae | Have Your Choice. 
} Sept. 1-2t 

| wext to Woolwerth’s 5 and 10c Store, 



Metebnened 1689 


Published every evening MIMI 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, 
Quincy, Mass., by the .. - 


National New per Bureau, 
210 Eqst 38d wtreet, 
New Bork City 

Entered at Post Office, B2s:72, Mass. as 
Second elass Matter 

By the year 
By the month 


Telephone, Quincy 425 

Copy for changes of advertisements should 
pe in the office on the afternoon previous 
publication to guarantee insertion. 


EEE a a TE 

The terrible trestle accident on the 
Lehigh Valley suggests that while the 
red shirted man who walks the tracks 
may not get invited to our parties, | 
yet he is needed for our health and 


The G. A. R. encampment voted to 
have people stand bare headed five 
minutes Memorial day, but the crowd 
at the ball. games won't do anything 
of that kind except as they may lose 
their headgear while licking the um- 


If our state department does not 
get busy and send off that German 
cruiser that ts doing torpedo prac- | 
tice in Buzzard’s Bay, the summer 
boarders can't catch any tomcod. 

*! called. 

| terfous material. 



Two ftightful railroad disasters, 
said to-be due to spread rails, have 

happened within two days on the Le- 
high Valley and the New York, New 
Haven and Hartford roads. Evidently 
the complacent feeling that the woe- 
ful defects in American track con- 
struction had been remedied must be 

A long continued series of railroad 
‘wrecks a few years ago brought the 
subject of imperfect raiia: and track 
construction forcibly to public atten- 
tion. About 1907 our scientific jour- 
nals and our newspapers were full of 

discussion of the rail question. Some} 


The H. 8. Moody Land Go: wil give 
one of its noted. Rhode Island clam 
bakes, Monday afternoon, ontheir new 
and beautiful property development, 
Harbor View. At that time an op- 
portunity is offered to witness 

betterment of construction followed. | start and finish of the great cross 

An investigation of rail breakages in| 
showed| Cars leave Quincy square every 25 

New York state railroads 

country race at the aviation meet. 

3,917 cases for the winter of 1907-8| minutes for the property, which may 

as against only 
the winter, of 1908-9. 

1829 breakages forjalso be inspected on Sunday. 

Moody Land Co., as well known, is a 

The controversy that waged about} leader in real estate operations in this 

that time between the railroad man- 

| Vicinity and 

offer these beautiful 

agers and the rail makers will be re-| building lots at low prices and on easy 

Railroad people 
criminal carelessness on the part of 
the rail makers. It was brought out 
that in New York state there were 
836 rail breakages of rails made in 
1906 as egainst only 29 of rails made 
in 1901. 

The fact was also brought out that 
the ores are nearly exhausted that 
are free from phosphorous, a dele- 
It was asserted that 
good rails would never be made un- 
til the .companies adopted the open 

hearth process, by which phosphorus | 

can be eliminated, a change which it 

was said would cost the Steel cor-! 

poration alone $60,000,000. 

The rail makers said that the rail- 
roads used excessive weights, 
ran trains at an excessive speed, and 
failed to take care of their tracks, 
hence the many tragic horrors. 

Whether or not this agitation ac-| 

complished satisfactory results in 
amending our rail manufacture, which 
‘may well be doubted, it will be be- 
lieved by most people that our meth- 

ods of attaching rails to the ties are | 

and | 

charged | terms. 


(Continued from Page One.) 

King, viz—Falconer (captain) Barry, | 
Ahlstrom, Mahoney, Shaughnessy, 
Dean, Clarkin McDonald, Pitts. 

to Delcevare King, at whose sugges- 

ter LaRose should also come in for his 

an endeavor to make the children 
time happy. These two men were ably)! 
assisted by a committee comprised of 
Edwin Smith, William Roud, the 
Misses Ruth Bass, Wetherell 

| Byers and Mrs. William Poehler, were 
in charge of the refreshments. 

the | 

The entire project was pronounced P 
success, and is due in a large measure) 

tion it was attempted. Physical Direc-! 

strong and healthy and at the same: 

| Goodspeed, Ralph Crane, Harold Sut-! 
ermeister, George Jennings, Mrs. Geo. | 

All in! 

20 Woodward Avenue 

(Near whitney Road es 
188 SPEAR’S School of =e ic, Tutor- 
Fab 4 Kindergarten. Est. 1901. Expert 
teachers. Special and general training. 
Kindergarten and Primary (out of doors) 
begin 4 October. Tutor for boys gr deve. 2-11 
Claes annonnced later. Prospectus. Seps.2-it 


East Braintree 

2% min. by sail 

Unsurpassed site for bexutifai homes; 
restriet d. 

This Loveliest Spot 
FRED O. ELVIS, 276 Washingt: n St 
Brainiree, Aup. 14) Lifts Au Wau 

Greenleaf Se ool 
— 39th YEAR 

Begins Tuesday, Sept. 19th 

For pertieulars adi ess 

54 Revere Road. 

MWS te te 

L _aiy, 12M go 

|- ae 


| Beginning Tuesday, Sept. 5, 
further notice 


10 A. M. to 8 P. M. 



A. M. to 1.30 P. M.; 
3.30 to 6 P. M. 

| share, for the energy he displayed in} 

SATURDAYS: 10 A.M. to 12 M.;| 

1 to 6P. M. 



obsolete. They did very well for 4 all the closing exercises showed that} Ladies! Ask your Drs Lt 

perimental construction in a new ithe project was productive of much | Pula te Sea snd Geld mene 

The blacksmiths are talking strike| country. But the time has come when | good and is bound to prove a strong x pores. sealed, with Bey of ofzeat 
on the Union Pacific, and the iron) we ought to adopt some such process | incentive to the playground movement} D p'nRAN! D PILL fines 
| oe years known as Best, Safest, Always Reliable 

isy't properly shod. 
i Sn H 

A body of European scientists Bay | 

elimination of the body salts through | 
excessive perspiration. Now this ex- 
plains why so many people are fresh 
in hot weather. 



The restless and happy days of va- 
cation are about over. Soon the ir- 
responsible gangs of tousled children 
playing about the back yards will be 
succeeded by the long lines of! 
e6tarched and brushed youngsters 
searcely recognizable with their hair 
smacked down and vacation dirt re- 
moved from tanned faces. 

The “What shall I do now, Mother” 
type of youngster is so general now, | 
that schooldays are a relief to many a 
burdened family. The farm child will 
always find amusement @nough, while 
the barn with its dark hay mows and 
lawless freedom stimulate the spirit 
of romance and play, while the 
brooks breed tadpoles, and the old’) 
swimming hole offers its cool wel- | 
come. | 

But the boy was considered-a negli- 
gible factor when the modern town | 
was laid out. Advanced municipali- | 


ties are providing their playgrounds, 
it is true. Every town needs them. 
But the average city and large vil- 
lage offers the American youth no 
more constructive occupation than 
plundering such fruit trees as many 
exist under urban conditions, and | 
swapping curbstone gossip and cigar- 


_ The many patrons of the Thomas 
back to the old schedule. The central 
Crane Public Library are pleased that 
the hours at the library have been sd 
library daes not furnish as good op- | 
portunity of using the reading room as | 
is enjoyed by the branch library, that | 
being open evenings, while all 

France, which have two to four times | 
the holding power of our 
Ours soon work loose, with the result 
that the wood of the cross tie decays, 
engineers to be more expensive as/| 
well as perilous to the public. 


spikes. | 


heat prostrations are caused by the} |hence our method is: believed by some | 

| The Store for Ladies’ Furnishings — 

will kick up his heels if he|as the screw spikes of Germany or) in the near future. 


WAISTS which may inte 

rest you. 

tonight may mean suffering to- ‘terns in Percales and Prints. 

morrow, but not if your stomach, 
liver, and bowels are helped 
to do their natural work by 


Sold Everywhere. ‘In boxes 10e. and'25e. 


We would call your attention to our line of, 



City Square G., W. WHEELER Quincy 

When It Comes 
| To Cooking 

you'll: wan’t the best of coal—the kind 

that will make a hot fire and broil, 


or bake in theshortest possible tin e 

ta accomplish best results. 


time you'll want— 

is the 


through the winter is thought by! 
many to be too early. A constant user! 
of the library said recently that it was | 
impossible for him to get an hour's! 
reading or use of the reference books | 
for, hurry as he would, he could not get | 
through the evening meal and get to | 
the library until after seven and at) 
eight he was turned out as the library | 
closed. | 
Now it would seem to us that when | 
Quincy is so much favored by the gifts | 
of a beautiful building also gifts and 
endawments by the Crane family that! 
the city should do its share in main- | 
taining and running the library and | 
not scrimp on salaries so that there) 
are not clerks enough to maintain | 
proper hours. The library is for the | 
use of the people and Quincy. residents 
have a right to expect as good accam- 
modations as to service and hours as 
is already enjoyed by many smaller 
town to say nothing of cities the size 
of Quincy. ; 

CG. PATCH & SON, Ine. 

Office, 1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 

10 A. M. to 9 P. M. 

Aug. 28 6t 2-lw P 



ln Ful dgreemant Concerning 
Franco-German Dispute 


Germany Has Many Reasons to Avoid 
Conflict, as She Would Be Greatly 
Handicapped In Military Operations 
—Strong German and Austrian Re- 
sentment at Britain—Accused of 
instigating the Present Crisis 

London, Sept. 2.—Information 
comes from Paris that the instructions 
received from the French government 

to be delivered to Germany contain 
“the maximum terms which France 
{sg willing to offer Germany in order 
to reach a settlement of the vexed 
Moroccan question.” 

London believes that Germany will 
back down and accept France's propo- 
sition, but this feeling of an amicable 
settlement, it would seem, is not sO 
strong in either France or Germany. 

The French and British govern- 
ments have reached the fullest 
mutual agreement upon every phase of 
the Franco-German dispute. 

The people of France have been 
given to understand, it is learned, 
that there 1s a possibility of war, and 
they are said to be ready to follow the 
desires of the government. 

On the other side of the trouble it 
may be truthfully said that never 
since the beginning of the imbroglio 
has Germany been so angry. Her 
fury is directed mainly against Eng- 
land tor what would be called ‘“butt- 
ing in’ in Africa. 

Articles were published in London 
showing the immense superiority of 
the British navy over that of Ger- 
| many at the present moment, and 

fon prevails that Germany would be 
unwilling to try issues with France 
just. now because of the superiority 
of the French field artillery and the 
alleged greater ability of the French 
general starff. 

In the event of war, which is con- 
sidered to be unlikely, it is held that 
France's defensive positions are so 
strong that the German _ military 
operations would be rendered ineffect- 
ive for at least such a period as would 

= insure the destruction of the German 

‘We still have a few good numbers in SHIRT! 
Also new pat-| 

fleet and naval operations that would 
more than counterbalance any event- 
ual German successes on land. For 
these reasons the British view of the 
present critical situation is somewhat 

| German resentment at the part 
which England, rightly or wrongly, is 
supposed to be playing is growing 
apace, and the persistent enmity otf 
Great Britain toward Germany is the 
| keynote of many Berlin newspaper 

In Austria, also, Great Britain is 
looked upon as having instigated che 
present crisis. The Reichspost de- 
clares that the Moroccan negotiations 
have taken a grave turn, owing to the 
sudden interference of Great Britain. 

Belgium, while neutral in the mat- 
ter, has apparently heard that hostili- 
ties are likely because she is rushing 
her coast defenses against a possible 
invasion of either the French or Ger- 
man forces. 

A fair amount of war insurance is 
offered and with the market becoming 
restricted the rates advanced furthe: 
on the risk of war breaking out be- 
tween certain European powers with- 
in two months. Some risks were ac- 
cepted at 8 percent, and in some 
cases 10 percent was quoted. 


Coroner’s Jury Unable to Find Any- 
one Criminally Responsible 

Canonsburg, Pa., Sept. 2.—The 
coroner’s jury which held an inquest 
into the panic of last Saturday night 
during a moving picture show at the 
Canonsburg opera house, when twen- 
ty-six persons were killed and several 
score injured, last night returned a 
verdict censuring the manager of the 
show and the state department of fac_ 
tory and building inspection. 

The jury states that it is unable to 
find any person or persons guilty 

C. P. Ferguson, manager of the 
show, was condemned for not pro- 
viding police protection for the prem- 
ises, while the state department of 
factory and building inspection is 
censured for approving the narrow 
Street entrance leading to the audi- 
korium of the theatre; 

New Mills For North Adams 
North Adams, Mass., Sept. 2. 
President Butler of the Hoosac cotton 
mills announces that bids will be 
asked for the big mills which the com- 
pany will.erect near the present 

and $1,000,000. 

Woman Sues Woman For Lost Love 

Evarts, Vt., Sept. 2.—Mrs. C. E. 
| Hurley, wife of the local postmaster, 
| is suing Mrs. Alice. Collins, a widow, 


for $20,000 for alleged alienation ot 
her husband’s affections. Mrs. Col- 
lins {fs 40 years old and the Post- 
master is 38. . 

among English military men the opin-| 


SS — -— - ——-— — enema 







Of Greatest Strength 

A condensed Statement of the National 
Granite Bank as reported to the Comptroller of 

Currency March 7, 1911. 

ASSETS $1,119,540.75 
CAPITAL STOCK 150,000.00 


Dividends paid to stockholders since organiza- 
tion as a National Bank, $487,500.00. 

A Strong Endorsement 

The Treasurer of the Commonwealth of Massa- 
chusetts carries a part of the siate’s money 
in our institution, and has done so for years. 



ubapen donde: 

v9 00D PDH 








Violin, Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. 
Tuesday, September 5 






25 years member of the firm of Sprague Brothers and 



Company, 101 Blackstone St., Boston. 

ETE Se are 
Member of the Quincy City Council, “1896-1897-1898. 

Member of the House of Representatives, 18989-1900, 
Senator First Norfolk District, 1901-1902. 
Member of the Boston Fruit and Produce Exchange 


His business experience and 
public service quaiify him for 



Aug. 24-28t 


August Clearance Sale 

Style 1 

Plant at a cost of, between $800,00u | Style 


A va 

Clearance of, 

& co. ‘ine. 

Former price $5.98 Sale price $3.98 
2 Former price 6.98 Sale price 4.98 
o. Former price 7.98 Sale price 5.98 
1. Former price $1.00 Sale price $..78 
2. Former price 1.98 Sale price 1.00 
3. Fermer price 2.98 Sale price 2.49 
riety of styles formerly priced $2.98 and $3.98. To close at one price 

add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 



Miss Mary 
ue left toda 
at Vineyard 

Gordon J 
who has be« 
pesauree a 

Mrs. Fils 
and daue! 
of Paris ha 
where t! 
swell. Mr 
band soon, 

R. E 
some yo 
office for t 
are good 
store, Wat 
street, Qui 

Miss Hlaz 
sister Mrs. | 


Master R 
lynjeNew Y 
Lester Plen 

Henry C 
week end a 
Russell C 


announce th 
youngest di 
to Mr. Henry 
Mr. and Mr 
low, nee 
were married 
at home to 
ber first 
Miss ft 
street is a guel 
East Glouces 





Sul An 









Alfred Millikin and Miss Marion 
) Millikin Spent the week end with Mr. 
and Mrs. George Deans of Appleton 
ss 8 

| Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eddy nee Ruth 
Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson Col-| Basset are registered at Rangeley 
sojiurn by, nee Margaret Louise King, who’ Lake house this week, having been 

iwpre ecg at Weymouth at the taking an automobile tour, stopping 
: ome of the bride on June fourteenth at Woodstock, yi 
Gordon Jameson of Beach street are residing on Cushing street, Wol- Bretton ade pc cia bits 


Miss Mary A. Cain of Standish aven- 
ue left today for a two weeks’ 
at Vineyard Haven. 

s ss 

who has been camping at Lake Winne- laston where they are at home to their ees 
desig all summer, has returned, friends after September first. | William J. Collagan of Gilmore 
is iat 544 c 2 | street is leaving today for Birchton, 

Miss Ella F. Barstow of Clay street Montreal Canada, to joi 3. C 

_ ctl = , I 5 5 join Mrs. Colla- 
are sb sii sg a of Russell park; went to Mount Lake Park, Maryland,| gan and children who have been visit- 

fi daughter Mrs. Walter B. Holden! this week to stay “a forinight. ing her parents since July first. 

of Varls have returned from Maine ses s es 8 

¥ e they spent the summer at Harp- Mr. and Mrs. James B. Geddes of; Mr. and Mrs. John Donovan and 
fk ‘il. Mrs. Holden will join her hus-;Standish avenue left Wednesday for! family of Walker street are spend- 
}uud soon, sailing in a few weeks, Toronto, Canada, where they will be ing three weeks at Alton, N. H. Mr. 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Snow Donovan returned Monday, and the 
formerly of Wollaston. others today. 
ees sss 
Miss Lilly C. Jacobson of Kendrick) Mrs. Ratcliffe, formerly of Webster 
avenue is leaving Monday for a two street, now living in Providence, is 
weeks stay at Maplehurst Farm, Hollis, making a short stay with friends in 
New Hampshire. | Atlantic. 
4 o ~ } s s s 
Miss Grace De Wolfe is spending Miss Eleanor Roberts of Winthrop 
a few weeks in Chester, Nova Scotia. avenue left on Friday for a months’ 
Ale | visit with relatives at Ocean City, New 
Miss Mary Browne of Clive street Jersey and Philadelphia. 
is at the Marina cottage on Manomet : os 
avenue, Kenberma, for a week. Rev. James H. Jeffery ofthe Scovel 
SA 5 } Memorial Presbyterian church of De- 
Miss Clare Jones of Elmwood aven-!iroit, Mich. with his family were 
ue returned today from Denmark, Me. week end guests of Mrs. William F 
Miss Jones was counselor at Camp Cummings of Clive street. 
Wyonegonic located on the borders of es 8s 8 
Moose lake, where a most delightful) fawin French of Charles street har 

summer was spent at that ideal camp.’ gone to New Hampshire for a shor! 
* 2.8 j 

s a s 
R. E, Foy & Co., would like to have 
some young woman substitute in their 
office for the next two weeks. If you 
ure good at figures, please call at the 
etore, Water street, corner Quincy 
street, Quincy Adams. 
Miss Hazel West is the guest of her 
sister Mrs. Edward Howard for a week. 
ss 68 
Master Richmond Knight of Brook- 
lyn, New York is visiting his cousin 
Lester Fleming of Euclid avenue. 
ca s s 
lienry C. Low of New York is the 
week end and holiday guest of his son 
jiussell C. Low of Spear street. 
ss 8 
Mrs. John O. Holden of Adams 
street has returned from Harpswell, 
Maine, where she passed most of the 

vacation. He is registered at Th« 
Harry Arthur returned to his home Elmwood, Bridgewater. 
on Charles street from Missouri to} 4 AA 
spend his vacation with his parents. | 
e s e 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hendrie are 
enjoying their vacation at West Yar- 

s 8 os 
William G. Shaw and family have 
returned from an auto ride through 

Miss Josephine Maglott of Willard 
| gtreet who has been spending the sum- 
mer at Wolfeboro, N..H., on the shores 
eee of Lake Winnepesaukee is expected 

Mrs. George Geddes, Jr., and daugh-|"°™° *#OT Day. 
ter Hazel, of Rochester, New York é 
came on this week for an extended | od selon peers of Hampion, 
visit with her parents Mr. and Mrs.! Rineintay as #ieiing elise Bessie Drew 
William O. Phelps of Prospect avenue. ‘#8 week. 

s e oS H 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Wilk and| Mrs. H. W. Barber and daughters 

s se 2 
Miss Mabel E. Lovejoy has returned 
from North Cohasset after a pleasant 
6ummer spent with friends. 
2 a we 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Marden 
announce the engagement of their 
youngest daughter Miss Eva Lewis 
to Mr. Henry F. Pratt of East Bridge- 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester.Franklin Bar- 
Jow, nee Madge Lillian Hatfield, who 
were married early in the summer are 
at home to their friends after Septem- 
ber first at 121 Beale street. 

B os oe 

Miss Etta M. Prescott of Spear 
street is a guest at The Rockaway, 
fast Gloucester, for a brief stay. 

were actives workers in Memorial | Botolph street. 

church were week end guests of Mr.| today with the expectation of seeing 

and Mrs. Barham of Edwin street. ; some flying on the aviation field be- 
see | fore Labor day is over. 

Mrs. William E. Tower and Mas-, * 

ter Emerson who have been visiting The Edwin W. Baxters of Greenleaf 

dence, R. I. j spent the summer as usual. 




daughters, Barbara and Elizabeth, Marion and Mildred of Phenix, Rhode! 

who formerly lived in Atlantic and | Island, are visiting H. G. Beeman of | 
Mr. Barbet joins them! 


Atlantic friends the past ten days re-' street returned the first of the week! returned this week Trom Connecticut 

turned Monday to her home in Provi-| from Harpswell, Maine, where they | where she has been staying for ajh 
short while ¢-) 2'04..iabdas ‘ .| stveet, Quincy Adams, |, 



Miss Bessie M. Brooks of Hancock 
street has gone to Oak Bluffs to stay 
over the week end and Labor day 
with friends. Miss B ‘com-| fis faim Unde 
erie: s rooks, ‘accom Miss Julia E. Underwood who has 
panie y her mother, has. just re-| been the guest of her niece in Lynn 
turned from a two weeks’ trip to the | has gone to North Adams, Mass. to| 
mountains. ete ° | visit another niece and to enjoy the | 

;autumn foliage. 

Mrs. A. B. Cook of Webster street is| 
Visiting her sister in Providence, a] 


= 8s s i ° 3, s s s 
Mrs. George Burr of Billings street, : : - | 
who has been at Framingham 7a The Misses Pickering of Billings | 
several weeks under doctorg. care, is road, the Downs, and formerly of W.' 
improving expected home in a Quincy, were hostesses on Wednesday 
short time. jevening to a number of West Quincy, | 
es sis Atlantic and out of town. guests. , 

Miss Magdalena Schatzel of tong Is- During the evening solos were ren-. 
land City, New York is visitink rela- dered by Mrs. James L. Fennessey | 
tives in West Quincy. and Miss Elizabeth P. Farrell. Miss} 
es 8s e@ , Mary C. Berry was the accompanist. | 

Mrs. Alfred Arnold, Mrs. M. A. John A. Duggan who is well known | 
Arnold, Miss Johnson and Miss Till- for his histrionic ability also favored | 
inghast, all of “Rhode Island, are the party. Salads and ices were ser- | 
guests of E. A. Barber of Webster ved. The Misses Pickering are charm- | 
street, |ing girls and great favorites socially. | 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Coyle, (Jane Frederick E. Moir, Harvard '07, chief | 
Louise Dillon) who were married at examiner Civil Service Bureau, War | 
midsummer and enjoyed a trip to Department, Manila, Philippine | 
Canada are at, home to their friends Islands, leaves Manila soon on a tour 
after September first at Richmond through Japan, China, Egypt, South- 
street, Weymouth. ern Europe and the British Isles. He 

ae ‘is expetced home about the first of 

Clarence B. Lincoln who lived for;the New Year after an absence of 
many years on Appleton{ @nd Clive about three years. 
streets, and..who has beentdiving for a ye 
the past twelve years in Cleveland,’ 
Ohio, paid. a flying visit to Atlantic 
Monday. Mr. Lincoln came east on 
business and stopped over to visit his 
many old friends before rgturning. | 


Mr. and Mrs. Flory Gould of Wi- 
_ bird street have returned from a four 
weeks’ stay in Maine. 

s s s 

de RF Presidents hill left Friday on a ten 

{days’ trip to Maine. 


E eee , 
Edward Hodge of Town. Hill who 
‘as been visiting England for the last 
‘our months returned home Tuesday 

ind reports a delightful trip. 
s s s 

s e ° 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Miller of 

Chestnut street are receiving congrat- 
! ulations on the birth, this morning, of 
a little son. Mother and baby are do- 

Misses Ethel and Annie Thomas and _ ‘ 7 
ing nicely. 

Muriel Langelier have returned from 
two weeks pleasantly spent in the 
Berkshires. | 



Rhor McHenry of Brooklyn, N. Y.,! 
who has been spending a few days’ 
with William Keyes of Willet street 

has returned to his home called. He waived hearing and was 
as € s . 

held in $1,000 for the grand jury. 

The continued case of Elizabeth 
Savoy, for murder at Quincy, Was 
called. She waived hearing and was 
held without bail for the grand jury. 

Joseph Burnet was arraigned for as- 
sault at Weymouth. Case continued 
juntil Sept. 9. 

Miss Mildred L. ais of Goddard 
street has just retupped from, a two 
weeks visit to New London, Conn., 
where she was the guest of Mr. and’ 
Mrs. James L. Forrest, formeriy of 

s s 2 
Mrs. Chase Pope, of Billings street | ; 
°2PR. E. Foy & Co., would like to 
ave a young woman substitute in their, 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Gerrish Smith of} 

The continued case of James Mc-) 
Guinniss, for a statutory offence, was 




A Store Full of Beautiful Things 
With Which’ to Beautify 

Everybody wants to live im the.most comfortable and attractive home 
it is possible for them to-establish. A great number of people would be 
quite willing to make their homes more inviting if they thought they 

| could afford to-do so. Everybody can afford to improve their homes. Our 

method of doing business makes this possible. 

You don’t have to wait until you save thirty- forty, fifty dollars, or 
whatever the amount may be that is needed to purchase those things 
that you desire. Anybody can pay the amount we ask you to make as the 
first payment and anybody can pay the small weekly or monthly pay- 
ments our easy plan of payment calls for. 


New England's Lowest Priced House Furnishers 

1495 Hancock Street, Quincy 

We keep open Monday, Friday and Saturday Evenings. 


(Continued from Page One.) 


| —— 

The second annual outing of the 
'Knights of St. Brendan will take 
place Sunday at Great Pond Grove. 
The event was scheduled ‘for last Sun- 
day, but owing to the bad weather 

, that the cylinder head of his engine 
}must have blown out. An effort will 
be made to recover the machine, 

| P : Fi i had to be postponed. 
| when it will be determined just what postponed 

The programme includes Irish mu- 
ic, dancing and children’s games. 
Among the invited guests are Coun- 
cillor Timothy J. Buckley and Captain 
John H. Dillon, the latter State presi- 
dent of the Ancient Order of Hiber- 
nians, both of whom will address the 

Was the cause. 

The accident gave cause to many 
wild rumors about City Square that 
one ofthe aviators had fallen into the 
water and had been drowned: : 

Several from Quincy are attending 
the annual horse show at Cohasset this 
afternoon. This show is the society 
event of the season in that section. | 

Alarge list of fast horses have been 
entered for the met at South Wey- 
mouth Labor day. 

Labor day is the official closing day 
at the beaches, although if the weather 
holds good some of the amusement 
places will be open for a few days. 

Owe, & re es ' 







| Formerly Known as the Kendall and Wain- 

wright estate, situated between Newcomb 8q,, 
Quincy, and Weymouth Landing, with a front. 
age on select residential Quincy Ave. and ex- 

tending back to the mouth of Fore River. 

| This property, owing to its commanding position, overlooking 
' Boston and Boston Harbor, is singularly well adapted to the build- 




ing of bungalows, being easily reached by train or trolley from 


$49, $69, $79, S89, $99, 



$129, $149, $159, S169 







Neen a a . 
Watch the Finish of the Big Interstate Airship Race from Harbor Villa, Sept. 4 P. M. 

| 529 Old South Building 

, a0 


H. Ss. MOODY LAND COMPANY c.». Moore, 

—_—_ —$_———a=E_——la ee ee eS ee no 


Whales and Children’s Whoppers In.| 
| terest Hub’s Folk—Can You Prevent 
Little People from Lying ?—Theft of 
Louvre’s Masterpiece Recalls Boston | 
Art Club’s Loss of Many Years Ago| 
—Suilragists with Yellow Poppies 
Invade Aviation Meet—A Mass Meet- | 
ing on Boston Common in Aid of} 
California Campaign. 


Real Estate and Insurance| 


Justice of the Peace Notary Public | 
Kioom 4, Savings Bank Building ~ | 
Tel, 885-3 Jan. 17-tf 

Daily Ledger 



Boston, August 31, 1911.—That per-| 
ennial question why little ones lie has! 
been revived by a psychologist of Holy 
Cross college who claims to have a 
sort of recipe to prevent the family | 
catastrophe. If really successful he; 
HIGH TIDE FOR WEEK. | has solved one of the problems of ed-| 
Monday, Aug. 28 2.00 2.30) ucation. Most mothers whom one 
, Tuesday, 2.45 . 3.15) meets confess to anquish of soul and) 
| Wednesday, 8.45 4.00' temper over little Gertrude’s mendaci- | 
| Thursday 4.30 5.00'ty and the untrustworthiness shown! 
exeaay, ; 5.30 5.45 by Tommie when he | 
Saturday, 6.30 

: has solemnly} 

H. L, KINCAIDE & CO. 6.45 | promised not to take the boat into the} 
FIRE INSURANCE. | Sunday, 7.30 7.45 deep part’ of the lake. Some cynics | 
—aaeaeaeaewvoVuq—y—uel eee (there are who urge that all children} 


| - A - | 

The Best Insurance. The Lowest Rates. | BRIEFS jare liars by instinct; even observers) 
Insurance Department, | 

PATTERSON, “The Florist” 

92 South Central Ave. 

Telephone 392 Quincy 

of mellower disposition conclude that} 
1495 Hancock Street, Quincy. 

Telephone, Quincy 97-3. The ivy which was planted around | 2 least a considerable percentage are| 
|born to be untruthful. Perhaps, how- 

the Memorial church the first of the eg 3 eal 
|summer is climbing rapidly and will) ©Y¢? the Worcester scientist has dis-| 

‘soon add greatly to the appearance of |COVered a means of changing peanany 
; the church. | nature. 
| : Speaking of whoppers, the whales at} 
The friends of Morton L. Ring, WhO | the rooms of the Boston Society of| 
has passed the summer with his par- Natural History are attracting much 
ents on Greenleaf street, will be | comment. They are not living cetac- 
; pleased to learn that he passed his | enas, of course; those will be seen, if 
jPhysical examination — successfully | a¢ a1), only in the aquarial gardens| 

| Friday at Annapolis and that he Will | planned for Marine Park, South Bos- 



We make a business of repairing 
the things about the house that get 


out of order such as DOORS, 2 

LOCKS, SHADES, BELLS and at once resume his course at the Na-/ ton. They are simply life like models, 

FURNITURE. val Academy. |sculptured from casts of the real erea-| 
96 Washington St., Quincy | The officers of the Young Women’s tures by the museum taxidermist, C. | 

club are busy arranging the program Emerson Brown, who is skilled at do- 
| for the coming year. This club offers ing such things. The latest addition 
|much to the young women of our city to the group of exhibition whales is | 
not only in a socidl way but in an ad-| the likeness of a pygmy spern which | 
j ucationa! way. Membership tickets! was cast ashore at Nahant last sum-} 
;can be obtained from the president,,mer. As pymmies go he was al 

Real Estate Insurance Miss Marie Bass, or from the officers| veritable giant. | 
Auctioneer Care of Property °: the club. The membership is limit-| ‘The safety of the Boston art muse-! 
ea so it would be well to secure tickets’ ym’s many masterpieces has naturally 

Justice of the Peace l early. 

Corner School and Hancock Streets 



}come,under discussion since the theft 
Rey. Joseph Henry Crooker D. D., of/of the Mona Lisa from the Louvre. The! 
os _______ | Roslindale, who is to preach on Sun- authorities agree in saying that there 
. . day morning in First church should) would be nothing doing for the burg- 
Quincy Savings Bank call out a large attendance as he is one | Jarious person who should attempt to 
of the best, known ministers of Greater, purloin Stuart’s Washington or the ex- 

a |Boston. His writings and sermons quisite marble head ‘from Naxos or the 

{are much quoted as he always has! little bronze statuette of Kwannon 

something pertinent and interesting to from eighth century Japan or any 

Every Business 

Day except Saturday, 880 A.M. to 3 <3) and says it well. The church hes othervof the treasures of America’s 
P. M. jbeen closed for the summer and the re- richest museum of fine arts. Careful 
SATURDAY—880 A. M. to 12 Mw, «(OPeMimg on Sunday should bring out) guarding of such objects has become a| 
{the full congregation and attendants. tradition of Boston institutions ever) 

: CLARENCE BURGIN, (The church committee has issued since the famous occasion many years} 

| cards of the services and preachers for'ago when a’sneak thief entered the 
| September. | gallery of the Boston Art Club dnd cut 

a “ “ eleven canvases from their frames. 
A special meeting of much import- leven . ! 

HERBERT A. HAYDEN ance of the Wollaston W. C. T. U. will Those pictures were never recov ered | 

| : and the bill for their loss nearly bank- | 
H ibe held Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock ih : 
Piano Tuner 

| at the home of Mrs. Simpson Kay, 257 rupted the club which was then an in-| 
ts a tit | Sele cad FP anization. From that day té! 
Office at C. F. Pettengitl’s, 1391 Hanccek | Beale street. All members are urgent- fant onmapleaioy:. SrA é 

treet, Quincy. |ly requested to be present. 

{this no important art collection has} 
Residence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quincey Point | lever been left even momentarily with-! 
Mass. Te!. Quincy. 115 M Noy. 3-tf 


The altar boys and the children’s out the presence of a custodian. Al 
—_— ees choir of the Sacred Heart church were | eoek and bull newspaper story of a 
jentertained at the Squantnm Inn on} few years ago represented that a local! 

LEWIS WN. CURTIS, | Tuesday. The fish dinner and games: Tong society was lying in wait to! 
PAINTER d GLAZIER | passed the hours very quickly. |snatch from the Chinese department) 
an 7 Ep-, of the Museum of Fine Arts the great! 

| The devotional services of the 

ere: | worth League of the Hall Place M. E.| Sade tree which is among its most | 

DECORATOR and PAPER HANGER lchurch will commence on ‘Sunday, Curious possessions. This article, in- 
OLD FURNITURE 9REYINISHED. Sept. 3. This being Epworth League volving the largest piece of Jade known | 
Orchard Place, of Spear Street, Quincy. | “Rally Day”. special emphasis is} to exist was said to have been stolen | 
—| placed on the meeting for Sunday. The! from an ancient Chinese temple and a, 

topic for consideration is the “Supreme| band of fanatics to have sworn by, 
| Motive Power,” the leader will be Miss| every divinty known to three religions | 
M. E. Hodgkinson. A large attendance to restore it to its original abiding) 
lis hoped for. These services are held, place. The Museum authorities for} 
| from 6.15 to 7 P. M, each Sunday night, some time maintained an _ especially} 
/ with good topics and good leaders.| Watchful guard over the case in which} 
| Come and bring others with you. this object was kept, but no almond} 

| The authorities were well prepared | pejonious design upon it. The news-| 
"| this year for the jam outside the avia-| ,aner story, like many other, was! 
UPHOLSTERING tion fields, having given the officers! probably a fake. At the same time | 
siy‘cald penbition 640 ect the work| orders tp keep all vehicles from stand-| ¢ternal vigilance is the price of keep- 
and to show the people of Quincy| ‘8 on Squantum street or the Banle-ling a museum intact. 
Town that nobody can beat me with| vard. 

vy go work. Low prices on all! bie = ot =. 
my g¢ od 1 (a ia’s state flower, the 

; —— Massachusetts 
kinds of furniture, ‘repairing, mat-| 7. SHicya See 2 Biss 
tresses and cushions. Can give refer-| Fred Burr of Hendrie street has} woman suffrage association held its| 

ences. M. Mirkin 67 Washington | Sold his house and moved to Boston. big mass meeting on Boston Common, | 
street, next to Y. M.C. A. Quincy. Tel. He will live at the Massachusetts | 4 youst 29, in thé interest of the} 
ALB W. April 10-5mo.| Chambers. western commonwealth’s lively cam- 
paign for the political equality of the; 
sexes. The men of California on Oct. | 
10 will vote on the question of eee 
for women” and the Bay State suffra-| 
gists are naturally anxious to con-| 
tribute toward the needful funds for| 
spreading right ideas between now and_ 
then. Hence the spirited sale among | 
the crowds on the Common of poppies, | 

| suffrage buttons and other souvenirs. | 

With flaunting of poppies, Californ-| 


— OF THE — 


|Quiney Citizens Should Read and Heed | 

Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, || This Advice. 

Streets, City Government, Ete. | dean d. 

? 1 anne trouble is dangerous and of- | tntess California should unexpectedly 
PRICE $3.50 

Don’t experiment with something! go “‘anti” there will be six stars in the; 
FOR SALE BY ‘new and untried. {equal suffrage flag henceforth, with a 
L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 

| Use a tested and proven kidney) strong probability that others of, the 
Aug. 17—1m 

remedy. os - 
| n - —— : sive western states will 
| Begin with Doan’s Kidney Pills. | more eee Cre . a y ; 
Used in kidney ‘troubles 75 years. | follow shortly. The mass meeting in| 
Doan’s have cured thousands. {Boston was well advertised--in and} 
Are recommended here and every-|ahont Squantum, for the suffragists, | 
weer, through the courtesy of their neighbor} 

The following statement forms con- a | 
vincing ae . lin Copley Square, the Everett automo-| 

Mrs. Eugene Davidson, 143 Ford} bile company, were enabled to invade; 
street, Rrockton, Mass., says: “The/the field in a machine decked out with 

} Se. z . } 

|statemert given in 1908 by a member). ae oe shi hi 
lof my family in praise of Doan’s Kid- | Yellow banners, from behind whith 
jney Pills still holds good. This reme-|four young ladies passed out cards of 

dy had been Of benefit. You are wel-jinvitation to the aviation enthusiasts. 
‘come to continue publishing my form-/ General William <A. Bancroft’s em-! 
er testimonial, as the cure Doan’s Kid- ployees were also well cireularised, | 

Send model, 
eee acer anes sand [zee report 
bree advice, how to obtain patents, trade marks, 
copynghts, o., IN ALL COUNTRIES. 
Business direct with Washington saves time, 
money and often the patent, 

Patent and Infringement Practice Exclusively, {ney Pills effected at that time has) 4 x 
AV rite or come to us at enn nermnenante 3 , |for it was too great a temptation to re- 
TAO Highth Strect, near Uxtted States Patent Office, My 1 pe : 
For sale by all dealers. 



Price 50}sist, that of handing out literature to 
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,| every conductor and motorman ¢n- 
Hered York, sole agents for the United! countered along Dorchester Avenue 
| States. 

Remember the name—Do 
take no other. 


which they found a ready sale for 

|eyed visitor was ever noted as having! § 

| : . = rit : 
an’s—anq@ )2424 elsewhere en route. In spite of alll 
| the lively happenings in Compestion| 

with the Common meeting the regular| 
propagand@ has at no time been neg-) 
lected this sumimér, Every day there’ 
are meetings at factories and-on vil-| 

lage greens, and now and then an ex- & 

traordinarily, fashionable event, as’ 
when the gocfal summer colony at 
Dublin, New Hampshire, was invaded 
by three earnest suffrage workers from} 
‘Boston. : 


The state concert at Blue Hill Res-'! 
ervation Sépt. 3 from 4 to 6 P. M. by 
Post 68, G. A. R. band, Harry Bet-| 
toney director, will render the follow-) 
ing programme: > | 
March—Semper Fidelis Sousa | 
Overture—Bohemian Girl Balfe| 
Euphoneum solo—Selected | 

Mr, F. L. Warren 
Descriptive—The Forge in the Forest} 
Michaels | 
Concert waltz—lItalian Nights 
Tobani | 
Selection from “Martha” Flotow | 
Duette for Cornet and Trombone. | 
Miserere from I] Trovatore 

Messrs. Whitehouse and Sternburg 

Selection from Robin Hood 

De Koven | 

Popular Hits—a The Harbor of 

Love. b You'll do the same thing 
over again. c A Slippery Place 

’ Remick 

March—The Aviator Fulton 


The Ladies’ Benevolent society of | 
Memorial Congregational church has} 
been active from the close of their 
meetings in May, and twelve women 
have been acting as a calendar com-}| 
mittee to raise money for a new pipe | 
organ. | 

These twelve represented the dif- 
ferent months of the year—and each 
volunteered to find four to represent | 
weeks and each week was to find 
seven friends to represent each day 
in the week. Every one giving ten 
cents for every month in the year and; 
to collect the year’s subscriptions by | 
the second Wednesday in September 
and report at the first business meet- 
ing of the society. 

Several of the committees have al- 
so been working for‘the annual fair 
which is to be held in November. The 
committee on the useful table has met 
several times and many of the wom- 
en have made use of their spare time 
to make desirable.and useful articles 

when finished. 

The china committee has sold a 
few pieces of decorated china and has 
orders for considerable which will be 
delivered .before Christmas. 

‘Other tables are planning to raise 
considerable before the days of the| 
fair in the way of food sales, and 
entertainments. The largest com- 
mittee heard from is the useful table 
which has twenty-two members, and 
each member is working to raise $5 
before the fair. 

Mrs. Chase H. Pope is chairman of | 
the fair which undoubtedly will be 
the best the church has ever had. 

The total amount of the ladies’ work 

{last year which was from November 

to May was $850. This was raised 
for furnishings in the new church. 


School Department 

OF | 


The Fall term of all the public 
schools will open on Tuesday morning 
September 5, 1911. 

The Head Master of the High School 
Mr. James D. Howlett, will meet par- 
ents and pupils at his office Saturday 
afternoon, September 2 from 3 to 
o’clock to answer any question regard- 
ing the courses of study. 

All High School pupils, except the 
entering class, will assemble Tuesday | 
morning, September 5, at 8.15 o’clock. 

The class of 1915, or the entering 
class, will assemble at 11 o'clock. 

There will be a genera! teachers’| 
meeting at Coddington School Hall.! 
Wednesday afternoon, September 6 at 
4.15 o'clock. 

Zach master will please notify his 
teachers and come to the meeting pre-| 
pared to give the number of. pupils in 
his building by grades, also the num- 
ber of beginners. 

Quincy, August 31, 1911. 31-3t 



Woodward Institute 


The Fall term will 
morning, September 5. 

Members of the old classes (1912,) 
1913, 1914.) will report at the Institute 
at 8.15 o'clock. 

Members of the entering class (1915) 
will report at 11 o'clock. 

Persons desiring to consult the Prin-| 
cipal, Mr. Horace W. Rice, will find 
him at the Institute on Saturday, | 
September 2, from 2 to 5 o'clock P. M.| 

Superintendent. | 
Quincy, August 31, 1911. 
Pe: ol, Pieveyyt Aug. 31-3t 

open Tuesday! 


“Beats All” Puncture Proof 


| Commonwealth of Mpssachusctts. 

Norfolk ss, robate Court. 
| To the heirs-at-law, wext-of-kin and 
all other persons interested in the 
estate of Lucretia A. Gill late of 
Quincy in said County, deceased: 
Whereas three certain instruments 
| purporting tobe the fast will and tes- 
| tament and two codicils of said de- 
'geased have been presented to said 
|Court for Probate, by Edward 3b. 
'Marsh of said Quiney who prays that 
\letters testamentary may be issued to 
| him, the executor therein named, with- 
out giving a surety on his official 
}bond; You are hereby cited to appear 
at a Probate Court to be held at Quin- 
‘ey in said County of Norfolk, on the 
thirteenth day of September aA. D. 
} 1911, at nine o'clock in the forenoon, 
to show, cause, if any you have, why the 
e isame should not be granted. And said 
| petitioner is hereby directed to give 
,public notice thereof by publishing 
|this citation once in each week, for 
three successive weeks, in the Quincy 
' Daily Ledger a newspaper published 
in said Quincey the last publication to 
ibe one day at least before said Coury, 
and by mailing, postpaid, or delive 
a copy of this citation to all kno 
persons interested in the estate, seven 
days at least before said Court. 
Witmess, James H. Fiint, Esquire, 
| Judge of said Court, this first das 
| September in the year one thousand 
;nine hundred and eleven. 
} JOHN D. COBB, Register 

} Sept. 2-3t 2, 9, 11 

Dg a ae eee 


For Infants and Children. 

iThe Kind You Have 
Always Bought 

Bears the 



AVegetable Preparatian forAs-% 
Similating the Food and Regula. 
ting the Stemachs and Bowels of 

Promotes DigestionCheerfit 
ness and Rest.Contains neilier 
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral. 

Punphin Seed 

Sono, . | 

Aperfect Remedy for Consfigs- 
tion, Sour Stomach, Diarriwea 
Worms Convulsions Feverist: 
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. 

FacSimile Signature of 


2 e-Pse 

creditors and_gll other persons in- 
a i : } 
| Whereas, a petition has been pre- 
| sented to said Court to grant a letter 
;said Quincy without giving a su 

Use | Commonwealth of Mas#achusetts. 
terested in the estate of John Haley 
| of administration on the estate of 
—— — - =) 
¢ ‘3 ) ; 5 GENTS. i {her bond Y 
) Guaranteed under the Foodag 

; Norfolk ss, Probate Court 
late of Quincy in said County, de- 
| pear at a Pr 


f F | To the heirs-at-law, next-of-kin, 
or UVEr 
ceased, intestate: 
' deceased, to Margaret E. O'B 
EQuEnes in said County of N folk, on 

1e thirteenth day of September A. D 
} 1911, at nine o'clock in the forenoon, 
to show if any you have, why 
{the same should not be granted. And 
the petitioner is hereby directed to give 
|public notice thereof by publishing 
{this citation once in each week, for 
three successive weeks, in the Quincy 
j Daily Ledger a newspaper published i: 
|said Quiney the last publication to be 
j one day at least before said Court 
| Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, 
j Judge of said Court, this thirty-first 
| day of August A. D. 1911. 
| JOHN D. COBB, Register 
| Sept. 2-3t 2, 5, 11 
j si ae 





Far, and Near, Glasses:in, a) Single Pairs 







Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 
| Norfolk, ss Probate Court. 
To the heirs-at-law ,and all other 

persons intereSted in the estate of 

Chatles M. Jenness late of Meddy- 

bemps in the State of Maine, having 

estate in said County, deceased 

Whereas, Helen B. Jenness admin- 
istratrix of the estate of said deceased, 
has presented to said Court her p: 
tion for license to sell at private sale, 
in accordance with the offer named i 
said petition, or upon such terms ; 
may be adjudged best, the real est 
of said deceased for the purpose 
distribution. You are hereby cited 
appear at a Probate Court to be heli 
at Quincey in said County, on th 
jthirteenth day of September, A. D 
i911, at nine o’clock in the forenoon, 
to show cause, if any you have, why 
the same should not be granted. Anil 
said petitioner is ordered to serve this 
citation by delivering a copy thereof 
to all persons interested, who can b 
found within the Commonwealth, four- 
teen days at least before said Court, 
and if any one cannot be so found, by 
publishing the same once in each week 
for three successive weeks, in 
Quincy Daily Ledger a newspaper 
published in Quincy, Mass., the las 
publication to be one day at least be- 
fore “said Court. 

Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, 
Judge of said Court, this twenty-fifth 
day of August in the year one thou- 
sand nine hundred and eleven. 

Assistant Register 
Aug. 26-3t 26, 2, 9 

- —— 












TOOTS Te Te Terey 


Two piece bifocals will cloud, spot. 

make rainbows, chip, and come apart. 
KRYPTOKS will not, 

At any of our stores. 



315 Washington St.; 

310 Boylston St. $-BOSTON 
Summer St: — , 

1252, Massachusetts Ave.. CAMBRIDGE. 






many users to find how cheaply 
gas cooks, for them, will surprise 
you, too, once you try it. 
Economy is net its only virtue, 
though, there’s cleanliness, conven- 
the hottest [ler i" Bcci'. iis actnet: 

lence and comfort in be issued to kim th 
. therein named, without giving a su 
weather besides.! E his official bond: You are here 

cited to augeay at a Probate Court to 

be held at Quiney in said County of 
Norfolk, on the thirteenth day of Sep- 
tember A. D. 1911, at nine o'clock 
the forenoon, to show cause, if any yo 


11 Cranite Street, 

QUINCY tion to all known persons interested in 
the estate, seven days at least before 
said Gourt. 
ot Pxcod 2eent stamp for MEW BOOKLET. 

full of patent information. will help you to 

have, why the same should m 
° Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, 
tOREAD P @ 11 and 18 bef lying 
ore bet 
AOS cay. ods 

Norfolk, ss Probate Cour 
To the heirs-at-law, next-of-kin 

all other persons interested in 

estate of Martha Harris late of Quin 

cy in said County, deceased: 

Whereas a certain instrument pur 
porting to be the last will and testa- 
ment of said deceased has been pi 
sented to said Court for Probate, 
Irederick E. Harris of said Quin 

in the Quincy Daily Ledger a news} 
Sept. 2-3t 2, 5, 11 

er published in said Quincy the 

publication to be one day at least be- 
TRADE-MARKS and Copyrights obtained or no 

fore said Court, and by mailing, post- 
fee. Send model, sketches or photos and bricf 

paid, or delivering a copy of this cita- 
New and Second Hand Bicycles. Sundries and Repairing | [9 sescription. for FREE SEARCH and report on 

Tires $6 pair 

granted. And said petitioner is her 
Judge of said Court, this thirtieth day 
for a pateat. ay. 

by directed to give public notice ther 
of by publishing this citation once in 
each week, for three successive weeks, 
of August in the year one thousand 
nine hundred and eleven. 
JOHN D. COBB, Register. 
303 Seventh St., Washington, D.C. 

Thomas Nelson, 20 Granite Street, QUINCY | 
May 15-4m | 

f e 

we ha 
for 1. 

~ Oca O 

( ther bi 


Extra V 

1 Grani 



1503 Hane 

Work calle 

, STC 

Storags Warehou 
1495 Hancocic 





SATURDAY, See 2, 1911 

l-nin and 5 aioe MMe = ESTE = — nee — — a 
sted in the ‘ DAWG TA 
ised: $ - | 
* 4g ! BRINGS IEATH (continued from Page One.) 
uid de- LL, 
» said FRIENDS |! course, went higher and higher until 
rd B 
: — had reached a dizzy height and 
§ : 4 to baa Frisbie’s e's Wite and Chil. ha to be but little specks in the 
i 1 ith- 
official It has been pretty poor weather for shopping, but we’ve been doing a dren See Him K'l‘ed “hen came the final exhibition fy. 
d to appear rushing business all the w k. F : : ing, which closed the afternoon with 
ik. we have 66 or your Sunday dinner and Labor Day, —_—_ .. . several of the biplanes in the air at 
Hh some mighty fine Spring Lamb, Leg and Loin which we can sell FALLS ABOUT HUNDRED FEET one time. An afternoon of exception- 
or Z , v2 lose. 
tondar fon 22 12 Pe eee et Cured Smoked Shoulders, svpet and ae eee 
enaer - . oo aameer : 
F 1 Ride 1-2 cents. We have secured a lot of fresh killed South Shore Side and Chest Crushed When Ma-|agement, the members ofthe City $ 
16) ? sj rere a- 
with ‘ Pat re yours for 23 cents a pound. Better give us your order for Best chine Falls Upon Him—Makes Council were present with thelr I 
1 : 7 dies as guests ofthe afternoon an 
li 4 ie csp cng pec: net or Sweet Potatees, WE, have Some dan- PSHE Against Ale Oun Gocditudg: it is safe to say that they came away 
: iach isa for 25 cents. Shell Beans are good at 45 cents peck and extra nice ment Rather Than Have Spectators | with the flying fever. 
ur Thi Not i 
wy see at 3 cents pound. Concord Grapes, sweet and large, 15 cents Righter Wag NCS TENG R) 4 Wh haart Gente. 8 <Stom (Sopwith: 
> T if i *. 
me “ ors Pent Cantaloupes are 5 cents each and large Montreal Melons iaigibast the smiling Britisher, captured ‘the Anty Drudge and the Youngwifes. 
' or 25 i N : xl Jone prize in the flig o Bos 
“mh cents. Bartlett Pears are 30 cents peck and Damson Plums are cheap aojan, ee ‘ae Ke 19 | ene pumteriinyaftérabon!. Bie osota Mr. Youngwife—“Does Skoodums want to dink oué of 
Esquire, at 45 cents Basket. Takhoma Biscuits, selling fast, 6 packages 25 cents. For neh Me ues Aviator, WS! time over the course of 33 miles being Dada’s coffee tup?” 
t Sey oF 25 cents you can get your choice of 3 pack f Killed by a fall at the Norton county | $1 minutes 83 seconds. Sopwith bet- Seco 
thousand packages of either Uneeda’ S, Ginger fair. Frisbie met with an accident| tered the time of Grahame-White, Mrs. Youngwife—‘Oh, Lovey, he’s spilled that coffee 
Waf Albert Bi i , i i ’ 
ss afers, ert Biscuits or Butter Thins. Swampscott Gelatine, Minute Tapi- Thursday, and went into the air again | who won the race last year, by nearly on himself. That’s the twenty-eighth little frock 
a O ~ Op ‘A yesterday only when driven to it by | three minutes. White’s time was 34 he’s just ruined. Those stains don’t come out. 
4 ca oF Cream Oat Meal,3 packages for 25 cents. We are agents for Ridg- the taunts and Jeers of the crowd. _| minutes 1 1-5 seconds 4 Aor? 
|. ae way’s Teas and Heinz Pickles. As usual, we want your order. . Frisbie fell about 100 feet, and the| Earle Ovington, in his ‘seventy Anty Drudge—“Oh, yes, they will, Mrs. Youngwite. 
a a ing engine of his machine fell upon him, | Nerse power dragon flyer, was sec- Just you use Feis-Naptha in cool or lukewarm 
ext-of-kin, crushing his left side and chest. He]ond. His time was 35 minutes 32 water, and you'll have no trouble in keeping little 
ersons in- . ‘. tg died an hour later. seconds. Napoleon’s frocks clean and white.” 
John Haley . Frisbie had been giving exhibitions Lincoln Beachey quit the race at 
de- = a at Elmwood park for several days. | the end of the first lap, having gone eT 
: ; «= Thursday his machine acted badly | far out of his course in his return ° ; | Q 
S aeee. and he had a fall of about forty feet, | trip from the light. A friend that will save you t eg 
Pah gay 5 : F but beyond bruises and a shaking up,| Bugene Ely was forced to quit the f hs the k and all the d loe 
ate of said . or av « Y. = Ae ~ ourths the work and allt the druceery o 
O'Brien pa P. S.—We are open Friday and Satur day evenings. was not injured. Doubting the ability | race and came near dropping in the fs CR ae ie d oa eeTy 
i surety on | of his machine to stand another flight, | water. He was able, by skillful man- was ing Is a frien indecd. 
cited to ap- ay ‘ ‘ -T): . he announced he would not take the} agement of his biplane, to land In the K or Best 
7 held at N. B.—Closed all day Labor Day. air yesterday afternoon. When this| soft ground at the edge of Moon is- Fels-Naptha 1S that friend. 
een, OF statement was communicated to the| land. € = BI 
r ri tnG — 
yer A D Da ROR SN arpa Uc oll Hn ORT a Bring it into your laundry and kit 
reno n, } k 
asiay | stration. as the victor and who was the first to chen, give it a chance to Go the Ww ‘OT 
And Frisbie announced that rather than| get away from. the field, was dis- , . 4 oC 
- = ( Mange out main 
to give have the big crowd go away with the} Qualified. White failed to circle the you’ ve been P un i] 
ng impression that he was not willing to| field twice before starting for the strength, and Fels- Naptha Wi I be your 
F do his best, he would attempt a flight. | Hght. close friend- not for a month or a year, 
: zs ee F He ascended from the track without The filght of the aviators was spec- bh f lif 
ghee | difficulty and attained a height of 100 | tacular to witness, Sopwith’s flight in ut for lite, 
| feet, but in attempting to make a tura| particular. The Englishman flew very ene Lt aoe 
re, ae A ae ae Bov the plane tipped and Frisble lost con- | close to the water and when rounding Fels-Naptha Saves you not only W ork 
rst | trol. As he came crashing to earth|the Nght was scarcely twenty feet and time, both summer and winter, but 
cta ear may. -| above the we : af ; ag 
mon Sie. Spee could see the aviator ee a sepia saneage preferred makes your clothes sweeter and cleaner, 
iM rying to right the machine, but as it}to fly at a height o eet. ee re 
ee MUST SHOULDER HIS BOOKS | approached the ground one of the f Sopwith was the first man after preserves them, makes <hem wear onger. 
achusetts. : | wings crashed into a barn and the bi- | Grahame-White to get away from the | It t] | ; necessary 
raed plane, glancing off, struck the earth | fleld. His time for the first lap— | saves you 12 Coal CG as e€cesse f 
a AND START FOR SCHOOL ' with Frisbie underneath. ere rounding the fleld twice, going to tue to heat water and boil the clothes, as 
nt. wt — | Frisbie’s wife, son and little girl} Mgbt and return—was 15 minutes 49 Bele Naptha does its clea nsing in cool or 
f “Meddy- » | were’ witnesses of the accident, and| Seconds, as compared with 17 min- oo . ee thola ; 
\ine, having Is he ready for the days ahead Mrs. Frisbie was prostrated when she|tites 45 %$-5 seconds for Ovington. lukewarm water. 
eased: - | saw her husband fall: Last night she| The unofficcial time of Grahame- E - z 
: = Knickerbocker. Suits of — strictly high-grade materials | pees eenmuncet a acnen Li ees eee i nee ee 1% All that’s necessary ON your part Is to 
ee eS See Z P CRs 7 | spectators in forcing her husband to} Minutes anc seconds, nearly two : ° ° . 
er peti including blue serges. All sizes. | make the flight with a disabled ma- | minutes tere than Sopith. egal Hs easy directions printed on the 
a meee : = : . . - | chine. George Beachey furnished the thou- red an reen wrapper 
ing “i A Special Quality Suit A Handsome Gray Worsted A Blue Serge Suit | Frisble was well known among the| #223 of spectators with much ex- — EtSen Der. 
estate of Mixed Gray, which we Made For Service. Been }| Very Nobby In Its Makeup aviators and) was\a patticipant in the) sitetent when’ ‘ie 1éft tie” Ndid fn fT _s—" 
°. have been selling for $3.50 selling for $5.00 Former price $6.50: recent meet in Chicago. quest of Ely, who was reported by 
ed +4 + i GLADDEN TO RETIRE Sopwith to be In the water. Thou- 
hele S$ e Ss S | sands stocd breathless and watched 
i 4 “ 2.75 3.00 5.00 ; the airman soar over the water. Ina 8 
ee 2 | Ohio Preacher Denlores Church Mem- | few minutes he, returned and an- 
forenoon, 2 ei : : bers’ Lack of Interest nounced that Ely had landed on 
have, why - - rn - I. - on Pear Thao ba i aaee r y 
nd.’ Mind | HTandsome Norfolk Suits in Light Gray Checks Always Look and Wear ‘ Columbus, O., Sept. 2.—Dr.| Moon island and was uninjured. This 
rve this fyand Dark Grays. Regular price $6.50. Well. These Are Extra Value. Were $5.59 | Washington Gladden, famed for his|@nnouncement was greeted with tu- 
ys | Opposition to accepting John WD. | multuous cheers. YN 
») can be , . 
a ; Rockefeller’s money for missionary] American flyers carried off the 
said Pastel $5.00 $3.50 | purposes and the originator of the| money in the accuracy contest. a 
be et hy | term “tainted money,” has written a The winner was Frank Coffyn, in ‘ 
each week Fae J ~ Pi | f= ~ ae athe | letter to his congregation of the First | a Wright biplane. Second place was 
Tes gah Other Boys’ Suits of Extra y alue, were $3.00, now $2.50, $5.00 now $4.00 aan ceceatinnals Cannren® tarncuncine| anni belRomactinyal Gill enileriian 
newspaper $6.50 now $4.50. Two Extra Fine Suits, only, were $8.00,. now $4.00 | his early retirement from active duties! money was takeu by Sopwith. 
aD oval ae ia connection with the church. Coftyn’s distance from the flag of 
at least be- | “Tf do not attribute the absence of }ianding was 50 7-10 fect. The prizes 
it, Esquire, s - | church members in many cases to dis- } were $200, $150 and $50. 
ae eu SHOES FOR THE Li y f LE FOLKS | affection; in most cases I believe it is| Skhortty before the time for the start 
Laggan Boston ligt Li J 
r one thou- - ' simply lack of interest,” he says. |of the Boston eht race, ncotn 
lever Extra Values for the Youth’s and Little Gent’s, $1.25, 1.50, 2.00 | “Ifor some reason they have formed] !eachey held the spectators spell- C OA 
OOLE, a : > oF . | the habit of church neglect. Some of| hound for a few moments by the most 
Register. Misses’ and Children’s Shoes, $1.00, 1.25, 1.50. Girls Shoes, $1.35 to 2.00 ; them devote their Sundays to pleasure | speciacular flying yet*witnessed at the 
andi dinad | —the ways of Sunday diversion hav2| meet. Soaring swiftly to a height of f 
ott | been multiplying of late. All this] about 1090 feet he began a series of 
penance ; means that the interests of recreation | aerfal evolutions, the like of which 
He ge B | have taken precedence, in the minds|tever were seen at Squantum, spec- | 
ass ‘ | of many church members, of the in-|tators said. He swooped, darted | @ 
if Quin- 1 Granite Street, ** Just Around the Corner,” Quincy terests of ‘the higher life.” * down at sharp angles, cut figures THE NEW ANTHRACITE COAL 
; hx ie “ ae | eight and made daring spiral dips. 
pur- % | END OF ENGLISH STRIKES In the quick starting Sopwith won ROOSTER BRIQUETS are made from the choicest 
testa- first place. His time in getting away pad atte nite tthe elles vishet Je. ed oh He 
pr Dissatisfied Men on Great Eastera|r the: sround Sctly 1D neo small Scranton Anthracite coal. 
such . rom the ground was exactly sec- - F 
Prol ; : by Line Are Reinstated onda. He won $300. Gill won second “mined in Pennsylvania, called TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT 
Quincy e 
Se eee London, Sept. 2.—Numerous small|;:money and Coffyn third. Lincoln 
aarti f strikes, the aftermath of the recent} Veachey was left at the post, his en- cht cate momens what we otter Sere: iy ie, 50m 
irety French Cleanse upheaval, have been amicably set-}sine refusing to start at the critical ° c ; 
ereby j led. The most serious of these, | moment of the pistol shot. First, 2000 pounds of clean, pure, hard coal withouta rock e 
ourt to »y which threatened to lead to a renew- or a piece of slate. 
nty of Your Dress & al of the general railway strike, arose | editor of Patriot: ay rs 
of Sep- 5 3 Second, {uel that cannot form Into a clinker, by any known 
act a on the Great Eastern line, owing to Wollaston has always had the repu- ‘ ‘ ae — ————— 
ny you Certainly ' ‘he company’s failure to reinstate the] ;, method of firing, consequently the jinings and graes last 
uny you M4 ation of being the strong no-license ar « 
ot be men in the positions they held prior]. es indefinitely. 
r is here to the recent strike. A settlement air cesour cite., recentiyy a1 renor’ : 
spr eile haa hentireptitied” the contrat agen: has been current that a large amount Third, they are made in nut_ size, being equaly convenient 
ice in In fact anything. This process THE PROBLEM ing to reinstate the men. F ~ |of intoxicates had beer noticed in for furnace heaters, open grates, as well as stoves; therefore; 
cB, does phic hea ings fa- |) —— The consequences of the national} Vard 5. A certain citizen jealous of| {J only one storage bin is necessary. 
bricor daintiest color- It's a Of combining two pairs of glasses in one has strike are now seen in the heavy de- |the gocd name of Wollaston started Fourth, and very IMPORTANT, the, quality of this fuel - is pas 
sanitary cleansing process. been solved in Kryptok Bifocal lenses. creases in the traffic returns of ali |: investigation, evidence led to Win-| J? SAME EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR, not a good ton today, and 
—EE THE SOL U TION ~ the lines concerned.” The losses are },ihrop avenue to the garden owned by nothing like it the next time, in cther words, when you once learn 
SS SESS sig 2 = almost certain to lead to reduced divi- };N. G. Nickerson, our sleuth at once how to regulate your drafts you have nothing more to learn abaut 
Does away with the objectionable “line” be- fends. * made a break to see if Nick was run- ‘burning BRIQUETS. 
Varshaw § tween the distance and the near vision parts of TAFT GOES TO MAINE ning a beer garden,judge his sur- Fifth, no more sifting ashes these Briquets burn out clean. 
| the lens. jorise to find it was not human be- They require less wood to kindle. 
= THE ADVANT AGE. To Spend Three Days at Summer Saal peer aes shat ee wae; ont Be sure to ask for “ROOSTERS” and get the Briquet made from 
ame Home of His Sister-In-Law arge numbers in various stages of pure Scranton Coal, from the largest ep plant in the country. They 
No separate ~ pasted- Om segment io become Beverly, Mass., Sept. 2.—The U Intoxication were found and one so are better than coal, will last as lon cost less. 
cloudy and scale off. : eae x a .. Phelpless he was easily captured. 
4 . . : U. S. Mayflower, President. Taft's 
Looks like a single lens, is thin and light. - Hunting for the booze he found Nick’s F. SHEPPAR D & SONS, . 
ss yacht, hoisted anchor and steamed 
CLEAN CLEANSING” Can be worn with comfort when th ordinary _ bi- away for the Maine coast asi |'2apery the pride of the street, was J. 
1503 Hancock Street, Quincy ' focal cannot be tolerated. night, carrying the president and his P2eing stripped by the birds, large oa Gare & ACENTS 6 aaa 
We have worked out a complete family for a three days’ visit to Isles- | Juantities of grapes were broken by ‘é 
Work called for and delivered. and result-giving “system of boro, Me. the birds and later fermenting made fe eae pee tae hs ree 
July 29-tf | testing the eyes for glagses. The yacht is due at Islesboro this}the worst kind of a drunk. Query, 
, ¥ ’ morning, and the president and his |“s Nick liable under the no-license 
Briggs S Falmer President party will spend today and Sunday as } ict? 
stevaresenesnmasecere hte the guests of Me ee aries Mrs. Wollaston. eo ee 
aa . 
. STORAGE Laughlin, at her v is esboro, aon Cr eT TH _— 
— FOR — St-B Pinchot Goes to Alaska HELP VINC GROW Fini | 
Furniture and Pianos 7 | 3 Winter t.~ oston Seattle, Wash., Sept. 2.—Gifford —Get the best use of your straw hat. , GET alt 
Storage Warehouse with Separate Booms | Pinchot and Senator Poindexter ar- | 3eptember 5 is when you must discard g GET THE ti 8 y 
Furniture aud Piano Movers REPRESENTED IN QUINCY BY re ; - - 
tived here en route ‘to Alaska to in- | he hat that since May 30 you have i i hk ( 
HENRY L. KINCAIDE 8 Se, | WILLIAM F. eo vestigate conservation problems. They | surtured through sunshine, rain, wind 
Pet CE se OE Quiver. Een ee sailed for Cordova last night. _ ind shadow. } 
EEE eo 



BOSTON—At South Station after 3.30 

. M. 
oS Office 1424 Hancock 

ye 1395 Hancock St. 
C. F. Carlson. oppo. Depot. : 
Thompson's Waiting Room, City Sq 
H. P. Kittredge, City Square. 
J. P. O'Brien, aye Heproek 
dden, 16 Quincy . 
ee Ee ae News Stand. 

PARK &DOWNS—Branschied & Marten. * $ 

ATLANTIC—Brenschied & Marten. 
QUINCY NECK—Steteon Pierce, New- 
vb Square. 
nee POINT—H. H. I. Smith, Wash- 
tug on Street 
"s Pharmacy. 
te eh Washington Street. 
EB. O. Godfrey, 532 Washington st. 
E. H. Lowe, Washington Street. 
Seorge B. Sprague Cor. River &t. 
GOUTH QUINCY—Litchfield, Water St. 
A. Pierson, 92 Granite 8t 
Miss C. Boeth, Brooks Avenue. 
F. J. Pierson, 149 Granite St. 
Mre. F. H. Btanley. 
WEST QUINCY—F. A. Skinner. 
John G. Belanger. 
HOUGHS NECK—Capt, Fosdick's. 



At 12 M. today. x2 degrees 
Sept. 2, 1910, 
Sept 2, | 
Sept. Noon Maximum, 14 years, 22 | 
Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 


reopens on Sept. 10. 

Daily Ledger's*******~******"3 PICNIC. OF 

to the American league grounds to 
witness the double header yesterday, 
were especially pleased to be afford- | 
ed the oppertunity to see Walter Lon-{ the Order of Scottish Clans to be held 
ergan in action. 
of the Quincy fans last year, when/on Labor day promises to be the 
he captained the Old Colony League | greatest event of the kind yet held 
“champions,” and this year, when he. by that organization. 

played with Brockton, he created the, 
Same sensation, 

Red Sox infield came yetserday when | under association or “so¢cer” rules is 
Captain Wagner sustained an injury| to be played, first prize, god medals, 
to his ankle, and ordered that his’ second prize, silver medals, the win- 
place be taken by the former Quincy | ners of first prize to hold the Dewar 
star. Lonergan was quick to grasp Challenge Shield for one year. Two 
the opportunity, and when he started | Quincy teams are to compete, the Fore 
to trot out to the second sack, he! Rivers and MacGregors and the pre- 
75 degrees! was accorded great applause by his vailing opinion is that the medals and 
1909, 70 degrees; many admirers. 

52 again greeted by great shouts and if; game and have trained hard for the 
he can maintain his usual speed and Labor day event and as 
Se endurance, he will also occupy 
Same position with the Boston fans, | “soccer” fans will get their money’s 
as he did at Quincy and Brockton. | worth. 
Although he failed to register a hit, | 
The Sunday school of First church | his fielding was nothing short of mar- | program. A team’ race between teams 
vellous, and he saved a run in the! from the A. O. H. and O. S. C. for a 

3 Quincy Dai_ty LEDCER 



By B. A. 


‘Sports with Good Prizes and 
Game of “Soccer” 



The twenty-second annual picnic of 

Don’t Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. 

The many local fans who travelled 

Walter was the idol | at Caledonian Grove, West Roxbury, 

The local fans in the “soccer” foot- 
| ball games have something to look 
The emergency for his call to the | forward to. A five-a-side competition 

| shield will come to Quincy. Both lo- 
When he came to the bat, he waS/|cal teams are playing a very fast 

there are 
the' seven teams entered to date, the 


American League 5 
At Boston: RH KE 
Mhiladelphia ................ 1 5 0 TWO RAGES 
Boston . 08 2 

Batteries—Bender, Plank and 
Thomas; Cicotte and Carrigan. 

Second Game: RHE 
Philadelphia ............... 3 5 O 

Boston ar thet: 


ee ee 

Batteries;—Plank and Thomas; . 
Collins and Carrigan. Given Short Course 
At New York: RHE 

N@W YOrk wn scccceccsscose & 9° J 
Washington ................ 0 5 C 

Batteries—Caldwell and Blair; 
Groom, Becker and Street. | 

At Chicago: RE #& 
Cleveland Wire ccisclceicisisneccecee tne 
RICARO nice cicisicieleieicis cle sen ine 14 0 

Batteries — Gregg and Smith; 
Walsh and Block. 

Natienal League 



The Arawak scored two wins, Fri- 
day, in the series of races for the 
cabin cat boats, held under the aus- 
pices of the Boston Yacht club for the 

At Brooklyn: R H EKjchampionship of the Atlantic coast. 
BIOOKIVNWeuricleticiiinaceeceee eT Su Ona In the morning race, the wind was 
Boston .......... sictoisisle +--+. 5 7 1/ light from the northwest and the 

Batteries—Burke, Rucker and Ber- boats were given a short course, which 

gen; Tyler, Hogge and 

Second Game: RH E 
BOSLON GT iaisisieisinisisicioisiswiciecie seen Olel 
MOOK] VI rcistereielseicienietsarete sien rif val 

Batteriles—Brown and_ Rariden; 
Knetzer, Scanlon and Erwin. 

At Philadelphia: RH E 
NGW YORK) ccc cn te ccidecimecieet Ba) 1 
Philadelphia ................ 210 $ 

Batteries—Mathewson and Myers; 
Moore and Madden, 

Griffin, with the almost constantly shifting 
air was plenty long enough. 

The Dolly III champion cat boat of 
1909, had the start, with the remainder 
of the boats well bunched astern of 
her. She held this lead until the last 
leg, a beat, when the Dartwell, Ara- | 
wak and Emeline passed her in order. | 
The Dartwell finished first with the! 
Arawak only four seconds astern. 
This gave the race to the Arawak,! 

}Call Tuesday morning or after. 

es _ 

Second Game: RHE 
New, YOrk: <cioccccsswsccseclia 2) 7) 1 

which was sailed by Capt. Nickerson, | 
on corrected time. 

Spear street, Quincy. 

| Phipps street, Quincey. 


Advertisements under tais head 25 words or less One time 25 cents 
Three consecutive insertions 50 cents, 6 consecutive insertions 75 cents. 
No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 

Light Br 6628 in Morning, Boats office unless accompanied by cash. 

LOST TO LET—The upper tenement at 19 
Foster street. Strictly modern tene- 
| nent with all improvements. Will be 
LOST—Eye glasses. Friday evening| vacant October 31. Rent $30 per 
on Hancock or Elm streets between! month. Apply to Dr. Hallowell, 1244 

Revere Road and Dysart street. Re-}| Hancock Street, Quincy. Sept. 2-t¢ 

ward if returned to 30 Dysart street, : 

TO LET—A suite of 5 rooms and 

Sept. 2-1t 
ae ae Gntnedow vya+,; | bath complete, screens and shades 
LOST.—In Quincy, Saturday, Watch Third floor. Centrally located. — 

Fob with Knights Templar charm at- quire 28 Federal avenue 4]. 892 Ww 

tached. Return same to Ledger of-|” - rea We 

fice and receive reward of $5.00. No ahi 
TO LET—Desirable upstairs flat, 

questions asked, Aug. 29-3t. 
— ———— | five rooms and bath, set tubs, gas and 

WANTED coal ranges hot air furnace. Lighted 

a = : by gas, also wired for electricity. 
WANTED—A girl for house keeping, Apply at 88 Euclid avenue, Quincy. 
301 Bridge street, North Weymouth. Aug. 30 bt 


; rs = 
Sept. 2-3t TO LET.—To a small family, tene- 

Roo ee hana a | Ment of six rooms in good repair 
WANTED—Lady for house keeper. Apply at 53 Newcomb street, Gains 

Good home. Please call, 11 Gilmore path 
street, Wollaston. Sept. 2-3 . Se Aug. 29-6t 

a eS 
WANTED—A gentleman desires a 
neatly furnished room in Quincy Cen- 
tre. Box 206, Quincy, P. O. 

Sept. 2-1t 

all latest improvements at 95 Butler 
road, rear of High school. Apply to 
E. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 
Aug. 28-tf 
WANTED—A man to do chores 
morning and night. Dr. Abele, 18] 
Sept. 1-tf 

WANTED—Hand cider press. 

TO LET—A Suite of 3 rooms and 
bath complete, set range and = gas. 
Third floor. Centrally located. Rent 
$9. Inquire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 
Must} 892 W. Aug. 25-61 
y, ly . 70 $$ W]e 
gor tae kin _ TO LET—The cozy tome No. 74 

Goddard street, all improvements, at- 
TFS Le a ey a a eS ae ee LP eractive grounds, also small building 

WANTED—Two apprenti¢es— pay! i” the rear suitable for a garage, nice 

Peter M. Sullivan a well known) fourth inning of the second game by| cash prize of $40. 

local newspaper man, connected with | his sensational fielding. 
the Herald staff, has returned from 
Woolwich, Maine, where he has been 
sojourning during the past two weeks./in baseball circles, and the many | 

It is not surprising with so many} games that are scheduled, give prom-| 
booths along Squantum street, that/ise of many a warm contest. | 
some of the proprietors should = at- | 
tempt to get an extra revenue by sell- With such weather as this prevail- | 
ing liquor. They take great chances,}ing a record breaking attendance! 
however, for it will take many bottles; should be noticeable at the Water | 
of beer to pay a fifty dollar fine. street grounds this evening. Both 

There will not be much doing in|) Managers Joyce and Burton expect | 
Quincy, Labor day, outside of the avia-| that the series which starts today, | 
will be about the best ever. 


tion meet. 

No session of the City Council Mon- | 
day. The next meeting is scheduled A number of local boys have en- | 
for Sept. 11. tered the athletic events scheduled at. 

Open and interclub race of the Wol-| the various picnics, to be held Labor | 
laston Yacht club this afternoon. Day. It is too bad that a Labor day | 

Services at the First church, which! picnic is not being observed in Quin- 
have been suspended during the sum-j| cy this year, for it was certainly War- | 
mer months, will be resumed tomor- 

ranted, if we but judge the success | 
row. that last year’s athletic events net 
It is reported that an analysis | with at New Downer Landing. 

of the coal at the High school, by 
the City of Boston expert for the coal 
company, finds the coal to be all 

All the local players, who have been | 
performing in professional circles, | 
right. When doctors disagree who} will return home shortly after Labor | 
shall decide. day, and then you will see “Joe” Ford | 

On Labor day, 1889, G. Arthur Gray! get busy to give us the real article! 
bought land on Botolph street and im-| of baseball. 
mediately built a house which he has 
occupied since Jan. 1, 1890. He has The third and final game between 
now sold his house and will locate! the Quincy Council K. of C. and the | 
in Randolph where he has bought} Granite Conclave of Heptasophs, will | 
the property of the late James H.|be played on Saturday afternoon, | 
Wales, which is part of the estate of}/September 9th, at Merrymount Park. | 
the late Peter B. Wales. Mr. Gray} The first game went to the Knights 
is a man of sterling qualities and his|by a close score, while the Heptas- 
cheery good nature will be missed by | pohs took the second by forfeiture. 
his many friends. The best wishes} The Heptasophs are out to turn the 
of a host of friends go with him andj} tables, and a warm game may be ex- 
his family to their new home. pected when the members ofthese two | 

Local ageregations come together and cross 

Phillip Halvosa, of Upland road, has| bats. 
gone to Montpelier, Vermont, for a 
short stay. Manager Higgins of South Quincey 

Freeman Hyland of Upland road|announces that his team has been 
has gone to Winchester for a two] considerably strengthened and can 
weeks’ vacation. assure the fans, who travel to the 

Ethel Mason of Dimmock street is} Ward Three playground on the morn- 
at Bath, Maine, on her annual vaca-} ing of the holiday, of an article of ball 
tion. of the first class order, 

Miss Dorothea Finley, of German- 
town, is entertaining a number of 

ii ate no GIRL HELD 
Was the guest of James Morrison of WITHOUT BAIS ON 

Washington street Friday. 
Mrs. John J. Hearn and daughter 
Laura and Miss Jeanette B. Corcoran, 
return to Cambridge tomorrow, atfer 
The case of Elizabeth Savey, the 
17 year old girl who was arrested at 
her home in Atlantic, July Ist on the 
charge of murdering her newly born 

a two weeks’ stay with friends on 
Manet avenue, Houghs Neck. 
Miss Hazel T. Greene of Manchester, 
child came up in court this morning 
for a hearing. When the case was 
called, the girl waived hearing in the 

N. H., is spending a two weeks’ va- 
cation with her cousin, Miss Carrie 
Wilder, on Hancock street. 
Miss Jennie M. Tobin returned to 
Dedham, this morning, after having 
spent a fortnight with friends on 
Beale street. lower court and was held without 
Drs. John F. Welch and George M_| 53:1 for the grand jury. 
The girl came to Quincy from New 
Brunswick about a year ago and had 
been employed in the machine shop, 
making her home in Atlantic. It is 
alleged that he girl gave birth to a 
14 pound boy on the morning o fJune 


Sheahan are the two local physicians 
on the medical staff at the aviation 
field. One of these two physicians is 
on duty at the field during the flying. 
Mrs. Stephen Penniman, who has 
been the guest of her son, has gone to 
Winthrop, Me. She was accompanied 30 and that in her distraction she 
by her daughter, Mrs. James B. Pol- smothered it. 
lock. The girl denied to Medical Exam- 
The unlimited free use of the tele- iner Jones that the child had been 
phone at the court room by anyone deprived ofhis life, but it is claimed 
that desire@, has been stopped, as the that she later admitted to Inspactor 
telephone is now on the measured ser- Goodhue that she had smothered the 
vice plan. It has been the custom of child. 
men, who had telephones in their own a ee ee 
offices to use the court room instru- T=Mrs. S. I. Wood, opens her mil- 
ment when calling out of town in or- linery shop, Tuesday Sept. 5, for the 
der to save toll charges. ‘all season with all new goods. Spec- 

The police headquarters telephone << sine of light welght hats. Mourn- 
jati ; inev 12 'g orders taken ; e wi xtra 
at the aviation field is Quincy 1390. eee: s en at home hiss 

Labor day promises to be a gala one’ competed for. 

St. John’s A. A. ys. 

Philadelphia ............... - 0 1 4! In the afternoon there was a south- ae q diti 
Batteries—Marquard and Myers; west breeze and the boats were sent |2¢ in good condition. 
A number of new events are on the] , es eeze a : 2 
Stack pan Madden. ,} Over a 9.1-2 mile course. The I. O. U. 
Praia B % 5 led the fleet in crossing the line at 
neinn cislasialsieieietsisiscisisisine ; A 
S ; allowance 
Pittsburg .......... Pw ke igy is the finish, but lost on time all c 

Clansman Walter Scott of New York Batteries—Suggs and McLean; Lel- 

to the Arawak. The 

Wood, Adams| reSidential section, handy to electrics 

? while learning. S. I. 
and | & and depot, rent reasonable. Call and 

Arawak | Building. 

i Sept. 1-2t 
City has presented gold medals to be} field, Camnitz and Simon. Dartwell got into a little mixup $i ___s«| See. ~=James F. Burke, Real Estate 
Second Game: R H {Strawberry hill and each entered a ree: sent Room No. 4, Savings Bank 
The ten mile race will be a great| Pittsburg ...................14.17 1{protest for foul. WANTED—Swede girl for general]! Bu lding, Quincy. Aug. 16-tf 

Cincinnatia-oaeeeeee ere. -4 8 5 

Batterics—Adams, Gibson and Si- 
mon; Keefe, Humphries, McLean and 

New England League 

At Lawrence: RHE 
Lowell ..... slalslelsiateieletels -----10 12 3 
Lawrence ......... atatelsTelerevete 3) Sa oe 

Batteries—Wolfgang and Huston; 
Kolseth and Ulrich. 

contest, thirty-two of the best run- 
hers ners at this distance in this 
country and Europe have already en- 
tered and this number will be added 
to on Labor day. 

The extra large money prizes in this 
event has brought out the largest list 
of runners ever entered forthis- race. 

The Scots of Quincy will practically 

mary of Fridays two races: 

Busy Bee, W J Coombs ...... 1:44; 9 
Dolly Il, W W Arnold ...... 1543559 

housework. Apply 92 Butler road. 
ap Sept. 1-2t 

TO LET—12 room house 198 Wash- 
ington street. Modern improvements. 
WANTED—A young lady as cashier,| Vacant Sept. 1. Apply to Dr. C. Wen- 
near the Ledger office. Address “J,| dell Garey, 1247 Hancock street. 
R.” Ledger. Aug. 31-3t 

The final race in the series of six 
was sailed this morning. The sum- 

Name and owner El time Cor time 

Arawak, H € Nickerson .... 1;42;26 1;40;19 = | 

Dartwell, 1M Whittemore .. 1;42;22 — 1;40;59] WANTED_w A 1| i a a 
Smeline, H W Robbins ...... 342; 1541521 ANTED—Woman Ol.  SChGIsi ha pi a na aa 
Emeline, H W Robbins 1542344 1 | FOR SALE—New plumbing, bath 

1;41;58, housework. Small quiet family. Mrs. : 
1;42;27 | Merrill, 126 Butler Road. Quincy. room outfits, set tubs, copper boilers, 

soil pipe and fittings. 

: Clara, JD Peek ......00000.. .VjAbs4 1542553 Aug. 30-3t | The only place 
attend in a body and no doubt will Second Game: ad RHE a FEF a ee Oar tei ATs 1:45:34 in Boston you can buy plumbing sup- 
enjoy the games and dances of their] Lawrence ttteeereeseeceeeee. 2 4 3/1 0U,W W Phinney ......... 146503 1463" EXPERIENCED STITCHERS— Al-| plies and save money. We also install 

native land and it goes without ques- 
tion that the shrill scream of the bag- 
pipes will awaken sleeping memories 
oftheir native land. 

TAO Welch cert, wrctereem nee ae op 8 
Latteries—Howard and Breymater; 

Yount and Lavigne. 
At Worcester: 

ar SE LT 

,| Arawak, H C Nickerson ....... 1;51;30 = 1;48;01 
RHE LOU, WW Phinney ....... 

: |plumbing. Barry Bldg. Wrecking Co., 
AFTERNOON RACE | 80 20 smart girls to leary a mere 312 to 326 Dorchester 

Name and owner El time Cor time | House Dresses will be paid while} 479 M. South Boston. 

| learning must be over 16 years of age.! Sept. 2-1mo eod 

'Apply to Mrs. Howard, 14 Tirrell| —— rs 

avenue, Tel. 

1349356 = 1349;46 

Worcester ..... sieleleloteletetstelelele 3.11 3] Mudjekeewls, EW Emery .. 1556525 1;50;26 | COUrE, Off Hancock street, Quincy. . | FOR SALE—A well established 
VATE Raat Osean 2 6 2|Dartwell, 1M Walttemore ... 1:32:47 1:50;79| ADEX SEG CHAS UARINS, nusivcss in Quincy, with 
: eke eal i miei ST Dipecki ee 1354556 1351336 | jequipments, best re erences, terms rea- 
Batteries—Van Dyke and McCune; core - Patiba Rees pean aoe Send ; sonable. Address at once, D. B. Led- 
Harrington, Daum and Wakefield. , auite ay s2,290|_, WANTED.—Young lady as office as-| ffi 
Emeline, H W Robbins ....... 1554:38 1562520} 654. ‘i ‘led f typewriting| ser office. 
At Fall River : RH k . teak 5143 | 5istant with knowledge of typewriting 9.9 9-1w-P 
aie Dolly, HLW Warnold...... 14643 1556i43) stust show good penmanship. Refer-| Sept. 2-2t Sat_9-1w-T 
‘a Welln nice sistetsleielelsininete 0 y ae 59:30 15:33 | , % na-| #¢ : , 
AS DOCK iy : : Busy Bee. J W Coombs ........1:5928 1: 82) ences required. “Write Box K., Led-| FOR SALE—Owner has no further 
: Pasa ete gape eis gsicit sie Re | ger office. Aug. 29-3t' use for his Remington typewriter No 
coeneene — Bre and Haight; Se Me erg ae * : ———|6. A bargain if taken now. Address 
Jhristopher and Perkins. SUNDAY SERVI ES , |“S” Ledger Office. apt. 1-3t 
BOARD HEAD C WANTED.—At once young man! s Sep _ 
—————————_ stenographer. Underwood machine FOR SALE—Very cheap, bicycle in 


Rear Admiral Bowles, retired, of 
the Fore River Works, is Mayor Fitz- 
gerald’s candidate for head of the new 
port of Boston Board. 

“If he can be persuaded to take the 
place ,and if it is wise to take a man 
from the head of one of our big in- 
stitutions, then he would be my selec- 
tion,” the mayor said. 

“I feel,” said the mayor, “that in 
selecting a man, the whole world has 
none too good for the place, and I am 
in favor of going any distance to find 

The mayor said he most certainly 
had not indorsed Mr. Peabody of the 
Park Commission fo rthe place, and 
that the story he had was wrong. 

Yesterday George S. Smith, presi- 
dent of the Chamber of Commerce, ! 
who has been spoken of very highly 
for the position, sent a notice to the | 
newspapers that he was not a candi- 
date for the position. “Realizing the 
tremendous importance of the work 
to be entered into,” he wrote. “I am 
deeply interested that the right man 
be found, and I am sure he will be.” 


bled Real Beer 




While the crowds in 

afternoon, Chief Burrell and some of|* 
his blue coats were busy making a} 

Squantum - street. The 
Charles Gray of Boston, had been 
heard crying out cool beer and some 
|of the officers made purchases. Those} 
who sampled it said that while it Was 


ercent of alcohol. 
MORNING (10.30 A. M.) ane 

Makaria vs. South Quincy at Ward 

would have a better quality tomorrow, 
|Saturday. Then the watching officers 
| Saw a team back up to the stand and 
| unload a large number of cases. 

Atlantic vs. West Quincy at Water 

Bigelows at 
Ward Two. 
AFTERNOON (3.30 P. M.) 

Station Outing club ys. Colonials 
at Ward Four. 

Glovers vs. Fore River Apprentices 
at Ward Six. 

Mohawks vs. Middleboro at Middle- 

| Inspector Goodhue, , Officers 

two cases of empty bottles. 


; cent and that he ha ight to its 
Special matinee of the Old Colony | sipchabes suet 

and Dorchester Driving clubs at Wey- 

|the beer analyzed and the result of | 

the analysis will depend whether the 

proprietor will be prosecuted or not. 


We offer One Hunarea Dollars Re 
wart ies: may’ rene — ee that cap | L BIRTHS 
ot be cure y Hall's tarrh Cure | MILLER—In Quincy Sept. 2,a son to 

F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. ‘ 

Wei Gus guasenaoe A | Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Miller of 
J. Cheney for the last 16 years, eng} Chestnut street. 
believe him Perfectly honorable im aii 
susiness. transactions, and Qpencially 
= hie dem” i obligations made CARD OF THANKS. 

aiding, Kinnan & Marvin, Mr. and Mrs. Waldo I Hutchi 
Wholesale D ists, ea es a PP sopbsioe 3 

Hall's Catarth ets rl at | desire to thank their many friends for 
aally, acting directly upon the blood | kind assistance rendered and for th: | 
Fae gmmeons werienes eae ~ stem beautiful floral tributes presented dur- 
bottle. Sold by all Druggiste c per | ing the lilness and funeral of their son } 

Take Hall's Familiy Pilla for consti. | Raymond W. Hutchings. 

pation. | Houghs Neck 

Sept. 2, 1911. | 

school at 10.45. Subject, “Man.” Golden Text; | ply to foreman at Blue Hills Quarry-| 
“The Steps of « good man are ordered by the | ing Co. 

and experience meeting. Reading rooms | hose. 

Beverage Sold Closely Resam.| vs! * sv weicome. 

Junction Hancock and 

service. Bible School at 12 M. Christian 

the aviation} rey, T. C. Martin, pastor, Residing:, 12 
field were watching the flyers, Friday! Hall place. 

College, and of Har aard Law School, will be | 

proprietor Motive Power. Evening Pratse and Gospel | ey. 

service at7P.M. Theophilus King of this | —— ee | FOR SALE 

city will be the speaker. 

not apparantly up to full strength, it} 523 
{evidently contained more than three|and sermon at 10.30, 

It is also alleged that the proprietor | Atlantic. Rev. Thomas W. Davison, pastor. 

was heard to say to the crowd that he! Morning service at 10.45. Sermon by the Suitable for any kind of 
Three. | pa tor. 

| Everybody welcome. 

a and Safford streets. Rev. Wesley Wiggin, in Quincy Centre to private family| 
A few minutes later, Chief Burrell, | pastor. Residence 52 Brook street, Telephone | only. Has 8 rooms, bath and laundry. 

Thorne, Quincy 378-2. 

Holy Communion and sermon | rawge, shades, screens, open fireplaces, | 
Doran and Cahill and Chief Pierce of |! 1045. “One Hour Sunday School” at 12M |large porch and yard.‘ For further ; 
Milton, made a raid on the place Bree Rerge at particulars and keys apply at No. 41/ \ 

” 9« PEOPLE’a UNION CHURCH—Bay View | 
They seized 23 case h r y View av} 
y 8 cases of the beer and j enue Houghs Neck. Rev. W. J. Sayre, pastor, | 

Gray put up the claim to the police, | Subject, “A tree known by the fruit it 
' ” 
that the beer contained but one per-|b*#rs.”| Sunday school 12M. ¥. p. 8.C.| 

jles cf Addresses will be delivered or - 
| * Chief Burrell says that he will have | day evenings on “3 SN 

Good prospects. Apply Old Colony} gne condition 

Quincy, Alpha Hall, cor. Hancock street; nd} > BAERS 238 . ~ | 
Cottage ave. Morning service and Sunday WANTED—A hoisting engineer, Ap 

sds Can be seen day or 

Aug.29-3t evening, 270 Beach street, Wollaston, 

Near Yacht Club. Phone 588M Quiney 
Aug. 30-tf eod 

ee ee ee ee 

| FOR SALE or TO LET—Berore you 

Aug. 28-6t" buy or rent, consult me. Houses for 

Lord: and he delighteth in his way.” Psalms | = | sale or to rent in the finest residential 

372%. Wednesday 745 P.M. a testimony | MEN and WOMEN, sell guaranteed) section in Quincy. All improvements 

Make $10, Close to school, churches, stores and 
Beginners; depot. C. A. ERICSON, Builder 117 
Wear Proof, 3038 Chest-| Glendale Road. Tel. Quincy 586 M. 
W and Sat. May 22-tf 

70 per cent profit. 
open from 3 to 5 P. M., weekdays, holidays |dafly. Full or part time. 
BETHANY CONGREGATIONAL Cuurcn, — | Hut street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

July 8-9w W. and S. SE ee 
Riess patches Wiel ON. | FOR SALE—1909 Overland Roadster 

| double busket seats in rear, 30 h. P. 
FOR RENT. |full equipment in excellent condition 
as I use it every day. Price low. Dr 
Endeavor at 615 P. M. Evening service at | John H. Anderson, 12 Gothland street 
7.30, Address by Mr. Sears on “Lost and} On Spear street single house of § Quincey. Aug. 28-tf 
Found.” Thursday Social Service at 7.45 P,| rooms, bath and laundry, in first class OS ek es 
M. | condition, -all modern improvements, FOR SALE IN WOLLASTON—Mou- 

HALL PLACE M. E. CHURCH—West Quincy fireplaces. plazzas, and large grounds. | ern house, 12 minites from depot, ver 

Apply to Miss Prescott at Ledger near 2 electric lines, 6 rooms and bat), 
Morning worship at toco| O#¢e- Aug. 26-tf furnace, hot and cold water, cemented 
Josepii Earl Perry, a graduate of Williams cellar, 5000 feet of land, nearly oppo- 
FOR RENT—A furnished apartment} site Quincy Mansion school, near the 

Chestnut street, | 
Morning Service at 10.30. Preaching by the 
the Rev. Langley B. Sears. Subject: “The | 
Art of Living” followed by Communion | 

A the speaker. Sunday School at 12M. Ep- | of three rooms, with bath and furnace.| State Boulevard. House open. 34 
|Taid on one of the numerous booths, werth League “Rally” service at 6.15. Leader, | In pleasant neighborhood in center of; East Elth avenue. Tel. Camb. 3707M 
opposite the entrance to the field, on} Miss M. E. Hodgkinson. Topic: The Supreme | Quincey. Address P. O.-Box 367, Quin-| Aug. 19 3t Sat 

1 new open express wagon, suitable 
ee for fruit or vegetable pedlar, 1 new 

TO LET—Tenement:of 6 rooms on| open Stanhope buggy. Price very low 
Quincy street, South Quincy. Apply|to settle an estate. 
at 218 Franklin street, Quincy FRANK FESSENDEN CRANE 

a Sept. 2-3t..|/19 Temple street, Quiney, Tel. 757 W. 

Res. Tel. Office 93. Aug. 28-6t. 
a et ee ee a 

Hancock street, Wollaston—Rey. Frederick 
H. Steenstra, rector, residence, the rectory, 
Hancock street. Holy Communion 

MEMORIAL CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH -— | TO LET—Very desirable new store | 
4 —vVery 3 é =) s . 


Theme; “Profit and Loss.” Musle | Rent $18. Apply to C. B. Yule, 587) 
by Vested choir. Sunday School at 12 m,| Washington street, Quincy as bt 
ept. 2-6 


WOLLASTON M.E. CHURCH—Corner Beal TO LET—Desirable Single House 

Spear street, Quincy. 
July 28-tf L. P. o. | 


= | Furnished Room—Steam heat. Dur- 
| Proposals for furnishing materials!{ ¢in-Merrill. Block. 
and depositing (under water) around 

jthe centre Pivot Pier of Weymouth! —Greemleat_Hall—Greenleaf Block 
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCa (%n1-! Fore River Bridge about 265 cubic|] Large Furnished Hall with various ante 
tarian)—Rev. E.C. Butler. Rassell Park, pas- | yards of cement concrete, specifica-|f “°0ms—to let. by the evening or perma 
‘or. Preaching att0.30 A. M. by Rev. Joseph | tions of work, and form of proposal|§ 2¢tly. 
Henry Crooker of Roslindale. The Sunday | can be obtained at the office of Whit-! City Square Hall, Office or Shop- 

School wiil open Sunday, Sept. 10, Charles i rs, 25 | 

» Sept. 10, a man & Howard, Engineers, 22 yon- P 

H. Johnson, Supt. lahigeatcent apres heers, 220 Devon |] Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 28x43 feet 
| . : 

and 20 feet high. Splendid light, low rent 
John F. Merrill, 

Tenement—22 A Granite Street. 

Morning worship 10.45. Communion Service 

Tenement—22 B Granite Street. 

E. 7.00 P. M. Evening worship 7.39. A ser 

‘ilgrim’s Progress” «the 
first to be given Sunday evening. 

BE SURE TO READTHE | S.A Suny '| Quincy Real Estate Trust, 
ADVERTISEMENTS =—|{O"n!7_ Commissioners of | Norfolk —- 

William T. Shea, 
Walter W. Hersey, 
Edward W. Hunt, 

| Trustees of Weymouth Fore River 

| Bridge. | LS 
OT I ae | 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Hall Block, Quincy. 


Sept. 1-3, P 2-1w | 


25 cents. 
or at the 

ene- eT < 
, - : . 
244 | 
s otf | 
ated in- 
Tel. 892 W. | 
£. 25-12t — ee G10 ees 
— * — 
me ae ‘Adams Shore and Post Island|Son of Ufficer Dhooge Is Man From So. Boston Has ‘ 
Ligne Stone and Atwood Forced to Land---Others 
he -=. 
co Celebrate In Glorious Manner | Knocked Down and Crushed Narrow Escape on Adams St. Will Connect {44 Shipping Points in Mass., 
, Refased to Boter Race Saying It Was at 
es | , R. J. and Conn, Connects With New York 
gine Too Hazardous---Winner Given | | 
Aug. 29-6t | Sa ———— | = 
n.3 ng . s 6 } * | 
flat _with Great Ovation On Aviation | The annual festival and illumination} Daniel, the four year old son of Of-} George Lee, of 651 East Fourth 
: nga |of Adams Shore and Post Island was/|ficer Dhooge, was knocked down by | Stre et, South Boston, while riding a Attractive New Wa rehouse Con-= 
Stine r 5 |held Monday and a grand time it} an automobile in front of his home on, motor cycle on Adams street, near the 
g. 28-te Field proved to be. During the morning! Glencoe place, Sunday evening, and’ Milton line, Sunday, collided with an structed In Quinc 
!and afternoon there were a series of | seriously injured. The automobile! automobile owned by William L. Cook y 
s and | field sports,during which the summer | ; Was owned and operated by William! of 221 Atlantic street, Quincy. The 
i one. residents played ball and did other | H. McKenna, Jr., of 1551 Centre road, motor cycle was considerably damaged | ' 
Tel All roads led to Squantum, Monday,, but fortunately not injuring them miblesis Bnre #0 Suen. an extent shat) Roslindale. mae ingured bey Bas jend Mr. Lee badly shaken up. The 
ag 25-6t_ and never was there such a crowd | Mounted Officer ainiiow Gant aniiens end of pase are sate today. | ae Lei the office af Dr: eneehan, | police ambulance was summoned, but _ Commencing next Monday, the Bay| situated with relation to the large 
erage =4 calierod da ths city; Wcouls casei cnt ao Grae eae in n sheen y events there was ae ite it was found, that his left side by the time it had arrived, the in-| State Street Ry, Co., will put into} wholesale and retail establishments of 
Sing ig Teiaa Bak ane asian auld Ween Corae oe TI ee general ilumination of the cottages | at meen emushee, and na he had jured man had gone to his home in’ operation an extension of its electric | Boston. 
lilding in the Zorencon until late at mizht|aaken out. e jeians the phere front: It looked very been several) brulee. He was also an automobile. Lee said that he express service which will bring into An attractive new concrete ware- 
rage, nice Si deen aN frees eT AT ee Ae Rt ae et Oe | pretty w hen viewed from the water ; Suffering severely from the shock. Af- was on his way home and was pro-' connection 141 shipping points in Mas-| house has been constructed in Quincy 
re) ectrics chess : Pagis isa : 7 : ‘ . a") resembling a continuous line of light.| ter he had been revived, he was rushed | ceeding along Adams street, on the sachusetts, Rhode Island and Connec- and agencies have been established in 
1 and mobiles, loaded electric cars and peo-| when an alarm was sounded from Shortly after dark came the annual|to the City Hospital. Here Dr. Rear- | right hand side. He saw an automo- ticut with freight connections to New : / 
al Estate ple on foot, passing to and from At- box 435. This is a special box that); inntedimaraiorofithoradamers jon found that the boy had suffered bile ees e saraehingsat lid York aed es ee Avon, Brookville, Holbrook, the Brain- 
ngs wae antic. bare BEE dnfisiin’ ‘Gini teaniee Gard ion ae illuminated p arade of the Adams Shore | ¢ y iad su red | bile coming towar¢ him, yut did not or K. This will come through the es- trees and Randolph. 
ug. 16-tf ; . wre . iyacht club. The fleet made up into} the fracture of several ribs on his left! see the second machine that was run-! tablishment of this service over the | : 
were in progress. Inside the field, aviation field. In order to give Lieut.) two divisions, paraded up and down | side, in addition to a severe Shaking ning in back of the first car. The link between Brockton and Bosto Fhe tng uauration oF (he Dyn serie 
198 Washi- the crowd excelled in number the best Millen a beacon, by which he could SE Sa : ; | is le f wrens | with the Boston connection marks a 
ls adie - “a ada ag e ie nos : aaa’ Y : the water front, cach line being drawn | up. It is thought that he will recover, — — |very important step in the develop- 
vas won day a year ago. rhe grand stand was find the aviation field, an immense by a power boat. All of the boats were , unless internal injuries cavgon: | ae t ca — h 
ae packed to suffocation. The fifty cenis bonfire had been built near the Nepon- gaily decorated with Japanese lan-| — ee ee | ment of this RaW. Fes od of express 
Aug 2-¢f Seats were all taken, and there was set end of the field. A lot of old rub-! terns making a pretty sight. IN AUTO ACCIDE vr. transportation, grting: edkded) factiition 
another big crowd in the stand up bish was used for this fire and it made After the parade, there was a pleas- — por abippicg between the large terri- 
7 space. The $2 and $10 spaces in the a bright illumination. Some one! jing entertainment on the piazza ofj The Quincy friends of Mrs. F. C. yee A the south of ‘Brockton, the 
= auto park were all occupied. thinking that it was a fire in the) one of the cottages furnished by local, Granger of Randolph will be sorry to per nenes aCe ane ae SIE 
ag Outside the field, as far as the eye grand stand, rang in an alarm. It talent. It was pronounced excellent, | learn that she was in a head-on auto-| |" g be ¥ i p 
ae could reach, there was a mass of hu- gave the department a long run, and) yyerybody along the shore front! mobile collison on Saturday after-| The eleqhsia express was started 
ip- manity. All along Squantum street, their services were not needed. kept open house during the day and | hoon. It is to be particularly re- | between Saunton and Providence 
ma il both sides were lined with people The Breat problem of the day came evening and many guests were enter-, §retted as Mrs. Granger has been ill} peopel $, mks with a fow cars, make- 
” Tel and they even crowded into the marsh in getling the crowds home. Many tained. and confined to her home for about palit serunals and -connessions) with 
‘a half way up to the field being held wise ones started in good season, real- ey; =e la year, few points. Since then, however, the 
1d in check by mounted cavalry officers izing what a crush there would be a | The autos came together at the ;growth and expansfon has been 1 
—_—. Along the boulevard and in every van-| later. Thousands of others, however, QUINGY MAN ‘corner of Randolph avenue and Cen- markabiy: steady one Tanke New 
ed iage point along the Neponset water considered themselves “good sports” | l ter street, Milton. Pracchonses ecuhodyipe: She .laten 
doe front, there was another crowd. Field and remained to see the finish. The 7 f) | Dr. and Mrs, Granger in their run- | | ideasrin~efficient conatruction have 
eae glasses showed the house tops to con- result was what might bave been ex- | ASSAULTE lalout were coming down the hill of. been built, more cars added extensions 
tain their full complement of sight’ pected. Everybody made a-rush for) ; ee | Randolph avenue and the big touring! of service gradually made until it has 
-P seers, While in the river were hun-/| the cars and other conveyances which | IN BOSTON jcar of Horace R. Page was proceed- | come to be an established, necessary 
} rther dreds of sail and power boats, many were quickly loaded to their full ca-| ) | ing along Center street. The roads| * adianae Neg the business life of the 
pal No of which were gaily decorated. It pacity. It was impossible to take all) ete aan | were filled with automobiles and pe- | |; communities it serves. + 
A 1TeSs Was a sight never to be forgotten zt one time and several trips were re- | | destrians following aviator Beachey in | eae meas = —— ae ae ar ee Like all new propositions it met 
ci The street cars did an enormous quired, so that it was late when the) A Boston paper reports that a man yi. tight from the Squantum aviation! second car crossed over to turn into! For the carrying on of this service, | With more or less opposition at the 
le in business and for once, the several crowd all got away. | siving the name of Max Paronich, tiniq to the Blue Hills and return,| Beale street and before he had time;a new warehouse has been built at | Start, but everywhere it has been in 
iy or hundred public carriages that ran be-| The day was an ideal one for fly-|a@8ed 24 years, of 3 Newcomb square, Roth sides of both streets are shaded to turn out, the mud guard of the auto Neponset bridge by the side of the | operation any length of time it has 
aston, tween the Atlantic depot and the fielding. There was little wind and no | Quincy, was assaulted on the corner by a thick growth of trees and it was/ struck him and he was thrown over company’s car barn, to which point | Proven its value. Its service from the 
— made a little money. The New Haven’ signs of rain, and the thousands saw |0f Hanover and Elm Streets, Boston, | impossible for the operators of the| with considerable force. A physician the express cars will run. The Bos- | Very nature of it has unusual features 
_— ran special trains from Boston to At- some good flying during the after-|¢atly Sunday morning and beaten ,/, cars to see each other approach- | who Was passing, gave him emer- ton end of the service will be taken jin the line of speed, frequency and 
seTore You lantic every twenty minutes and noon. Grahame-White went up in sey-| @bout the head. The men who as-) ing the corner. |gency treatment and he was taken'care of through arrangements made pace convenience which are pos- 
2 -— or brought thousands. eral of the events in his powerful mon- | saulted Be) were Eiree: an number; The runabout was knocked 25 feet,; home. His right arm and side were with the S. A. Freeman Co. The Bos- peels in no other ways. 
ati ees As for automobiles they were there oplane, while Beatty in a Wright bi-) 4nd ran away on hearing inomeone 4D" Mrs. Granger being thrown from her! bruised, but fortunately no bones were. ton office has been located at 34 and | e bss. 
tores and without number. Ali along the line, plane and Ely in a Burgess biplane, | Proaching. Paronich was taken t0/ car and Mrs. Page from hers. Both| broken. '35 India Wharf, which is conveniently (Continued on Page Vive.) ~ 
ler 117 the free parking places provided by | furnished plenty of amusement. | the Relief hospital, where a scalp women were badly shaken up and! « —— 
056 M. the park commissioners, being crowd-| During one of the contests, both; Wound was anessed and he was later/),uised and lacerated. Mrs, Granger 
y 22-tf ed | Beatty and Ely were in the air at the | Sent home. The police could not! was taken into the house of Cemetery | 7 
) Roadcter As the fun of the day started in the | same time on a speed trial and it was | find any trace of his assailants. Commissioner Horner and treated by 




P morning, with the Boston Globe cross | exciting to see how Ely would gain | LOST CHILD CALI her husband, who, although injured, ; 
lition country flight, many were on hand,| lap after lap on Beatty the engine on} LOST CHILI od | kept upon his feet because of the fear 
‘ Dr. so that When noon came, they begin}|his plane being more powerful. In| pilaraiae |for the condition of his wife. She 
street 5 : » i rall < y 
tt to get hungry and this made good busi- | addition to the figure eight speed con-| The lost child call at 11. ae ae was removed to her home by friends | 
Ses z ness for the lunch stands. Although tests during the afternoon, there was | Night, followed by one round it oe iit another automobile. The car was! 
ON —Mod- it Was an enormous crowd, it was an/| bomb throwing and other stunts, so | 38, was to Summons searchers i taR left at a garage for repairs. | 
t, very orderly one and the police had but that the crowd was not given an op- | for John ine. ere a, aa ee) | 
s and bath, little to do other than enjoy the fly-| portunity to get impatient. The prog- | of John Emilie, of 26 Liberty s nee BRIEFS 
pemted ing . jress of Ovington and Lieut. Millen on | | who had been missing since 7 0’ ee | es | 
ag ti Karly in the afternoon, a horse at-| their flight was frequently announced | The little fellow was found asleep in} yfr and Mrs. Eugene C. Hultman ar-| 
a4 tached to a buggy, owned and driven| through the megaphone. Shortly af- | \the back yard. | rived from Europe, Monday morning. | 
107M. i by D. A. Meister of Watertown ran/ter 5 o'clock Atwood who had eRe == : ~ | John Mamey of South Walnut street | 
os i) ‘ away on Squantum street. The horse | ceeded in getting his engine ne va A lis enjoying a two weeks’ vacation. | a 
became frightened <¢ nt over the} flew back to the field from Medford "A or re aces 
‘ ee ae ii : pe Ha e it | eh i | Miss Constance Barker of Green-| i i : 
side of the street into he swe Pr at : | | 
' ; ; leaf street is a guest at The Rocka-! 
wie throwing both Mr. and iste Continued on Page Five.) | tela we | | 
ie ow t Mr. and Mrs. Meister, ( cial t lpeayaimasticiancetten | 
~ | i | 
ius William Roberts of Quincy Point. ' 
4% ’ {leaves today for Bridgeport, Connec- | 
TAT W. 2 = ? i | ticut, to assume duties with the Gen- | 
| A | 
: utting p Ic ES . | j eral Electric Company. | 
i vi Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Walters, nee | 
Don’t put them up in vinegar you } Ella Mahoney, of Crescent street are | 
“4 < receiving congratulations on the birth 
“ouess ; good: use guaranteed good \ 
pees 25 Se d; ~ eee | of a son-born Tuesday, August 29. | 
vinegar—the kind we sell. We've jus 
gotten in a supply of extra choice pickling |) , James O'Neil of Payne street the 
. | popular letter carrier left Monday in 
negar . , y varieties. They're jI eh 
vinegar, both the pure cider and white wine Ana | Parma eaanie crita', Goria” baal 
) - soled , - ~ ~ . 7 > = 7 - P. | : ° , : { 
‘al lor pickling purposes, and will insure best re | | weeks’ stay in New York city. j 
ry time. | yt 
‘ ; | After several weeks’ trip through 
a E VINEGAR. GOLD MEDAL CIDER VINEGAR ET HATS _ 2220 iss Baten Randatt and party Makes a beautiful, sparkling, waving, 
= A WHITE WIN e : | SO were due to sail Saturday on the Cretic dancing, leaping fire 
) Spices for Pickling. | In Rich Velours, nobby effects in grey | from Naples and are expected in Quin- 
pet: Hes We carry the purest and best spices, and you know the best leone. The = who wears cy about the middle of the month. 5 
, > » an L.. . ls the man who cares, IT Ss 
is always the « ‘heapest, and we believe it is a waste to use any- | 
staid _L. & H. DERBIES 

thing else for such purposes. 


Ground. Whole. 
guarantee you & perfect fit fit and a stylish jand Evening instruction. Send for 1911 Pros- 

CREEN PEPPERS i shape. jie : ept. mo. st 1 

or perme CUTTE R 
or perma i | 
|100 ROY LSTON ST.--The leading School of its 
ikind in New England. Twenty-five years of 
| stenographic success. We guarantee to se- 
jcure employment for every graduate. Day 

The early Fall and Winter styles have 
that up-to-date effect that has marked | 
each season's development of the fa- | 

mous Lamson & Hubbard Hats. 
Made in Boston for over 30 years. We 

jor Shop 

C. PATCH & SON, Inc. 

Office, 1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 

, 25243 feet 
t Ww rent 

Trust, seinen idm | | 
7 R E EO GE . suet around the Corner | On Spear street single house of 8 

}rooms, bath and laundry, in first class} 


~r- Cor. WATER AND QUINCY Sts. Q i ‘condition, all modern improvements, | 
Street UINCY fireplaces, piazzas, and large grounds. | 
Quer OAM ig Granke : : Z Apply to Miss Prescott at Ledger | 

Sept. 4-5 Rent. 7% Office, Aug. 26-tf 




Established 1669 


Published every evening (except 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, 
Quincy, Mass., by the . - - 
Nationa] Newspaper Bureau, 

Fast 28d Greet, 
‘New York City 

Entered at Post Office, Bs300, Mass., a5 
Second class Matter 

By the year 
By the month 


Telephone, Quincy 425 

Copy. for changes of advertisements should 
pe jn the office on the aftesnogn previous to 
publication to guarantee insertion. 


a a eer 

Welcome to the school teachers. 

Little do those weather stained | 
straw hats realize what is coming to 

——_——_ +2 OO 
Aviator Atwood wonders why any- 
one ever yearned for seven league, 

er oo 
Dr. Wiley seems to be highly ap- 

preciated for the enemies he has 
—_———2-o oe" 
Chicago's postal bank leads all 

others in the amount of its deposits. 
Well money is not safe in many 
places in Chicago so you see why. 
—___ —- - 2 
The man you see who bulges in 60 | 
many places is a hay fever victim. | 
The bulges are handkerchiefs in every | 
packet. | 
Many Congressmen are getting their 
index fingers ready to point with; 
pride to their records in the extra) 

different strikes. 

what kind of a retord labor was mak- 
‘|ing.10 years ago. On just the same 
date of 1901, we found reports of 22 
Evidently the Labor 
day hosts are ‘finding that diplomacy 
is a higher tump card than war. 

Grand President P. J. Coyle and 
Grand Organizer F. J. Spooner of the 
Brotherhood of aRilroad Station Em- 
ployes will attend the next meeting of 
the new Brockton union, to discuss 
the work of the organization and give 
such instructions as may be requir- 
ed. The Brockton union hopes to have 
a membership of about 120. Its jur- 
isdiction will extend as far as Quincy 
on the north, Bridgewater on _ the 
south and Whitman on the east, also 
west to tSoughton and including all 
these towns. 

The union embraces station men, 
baggage men and other station em- 
ployes also crossing tenders, freight 
handlers, ete. Employes at 
Brockton, Campello and Montello sta- 
tions have affiliated themselves with 
the néw union. Permanent organiza- 



For Season's Racing of Squan- 
fum Club Annoynted 




The prize winners for boats of the 
Squantum Yacht club for the season’s 
racing, Was announced Sunday. The 

Barracouta, Capt. G. W. Glover, won, dale, Rev. llery Channing Butler be- 

the first prize of $12, with a tetal of 

19 points won. 

| attendance. 

She also won the per- | 

petual racing cup for the season of | 

1911. In Class I, the Cheroot of Capt. 
Ralph Hendrie won the prize cup. 
The Barracouta won firsts in the 

races of June 11, and August 27, sec-, 

tion will be effected at the next|ond in the races of June 25, and July | 
meeting. ie and third in the race of July 16., 
The Waweenock wins second prize | 


Miss Beatrice Morrison of Spear} 97° and fourth in the race of July 16, | preachers for September and October: 

street is spending a weck at The 

Rockaway, East Gloucester. 

Miss Emma Spaulding has resumed Eleanor S > : 
work at the Y. M. C. A. after a two | the Sinbad fifth with 2 

weeks’ vacation. 

Miss Ada Williams of 14 Barry 

street leaves on Saturday for Upton, | 

Mass., where she is to teach school. 

Miss Agnes McGinty of the Metro- 
palitan Insurance office, is enjoying 
her annual vacation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Myles Burke of New 
York, are visiting Mrs. Anna McGinty, 
mother of Mrs. Burke, on North 
Payne street. 

and holiday 
| Gloucester. 

at The Rockaway, East 

The Eastern Star porch party will} 
be held Thursday afternoon at two) 
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Harvey L. | 

That the governors of twenty-three| Ames, 87 Glendale road. 

states favor uniform divorce 

laws | 

may result in putting divorce in a! Albert Stewart, one of the motor-! 

straight jacket. 

Woodrow Wilson says he is two 
kinds of Democrats. Some other 
Democrats have him beaten in 

respect two or three score. 
—_—-- oo 
It's pretty safe to wager that the 
man who boasts that he has 
back from his vacation with twenty 

or thirty dollars in his pocket never | 

—__—_- + + _-___ 


When you pick-up a newspaper to 
read about Labor day, you find 20 
columng about base ball and horse 
races, to a half column, crowded in- 
to some corner, of the serious dis- 
cussion of labor problems for which 

the day was originally supposed to) 

have been instituted. And yet there! 
are other ways of reaching the labor 
problem than by oratory. 

Farmer Corntassel observes the 
union organizations march down the 
city street with some disapproval. He 
has been heard unkindly to call the} 
holiday “Loafers’ day.” A man of! 

sense, he thinks, should get all heel Sccscreow evening to Roy 

parading he wants as he strides af- 
ter his work horses in the hay field. 

And yet, even the sharpest critic of | 
the labor unions should commend the | 
spirit of craftsmanship suggested by) 
the marching lines of this holiday. 
For this is an age when a host of, 
people despise manual labor. 
the blacksmith marches by in the La-| 


come | 

When | 

men on the Brockton- -Quincy electric | 
car line, is laid up at home with a bad | 

| Blood-poisoning is feared. 

William Williams who has_ been 
| spending his vacation at the home of 
|his parents left on Saturday for Staf- 
|ford Springs, Conn., where he will 
again take up his duties. 

The annual outing of the 

| Tuesday evening. 

| The thirteenth annual convention of 
'the New England Water Works’ As- 

| sociation will be held at Gloucester, | 
Commis- |, 

| Sept. 13th, 14th and 15th. 
|sioner Bainbridge will attend. 

| Mr. and Mrs. W. 

| oftheir daughter Miss Marjorie S. 
Gould to Mr. Theodore T. 
|so of Wollaston. 

Miss Clara Merrill of Ashmont, for- 
merly ofthis city where she has many 
friends, is to be united in marriage 
D. C. Her 
Merrill gives 

Steward of Washington, 
father James Flint 

wedding reception after the ceremony 
at their home 16 Bruce street, 


bor day line, rejoicing to tell the ob- | 
serving crowd that he is a blacksmith! 
a little sermon on the dignity of la-!| 
bor has been preached. It is more | 
eloquent than speechmaking. | 

Of course, if the philosopher with | 
an aesthetic viewpoint had his way, he | 

might dress up the parade rather dif-| C 

ferently. To him it may seem inap-! 
propriate that the  boiler-makers 
should be rigged up in white shirts | 
and trousers and shiny tall hats. This! 
costume would soon become soiled | 
in the process of making a boiler. He 
might more likely have them in their | 
work-a-day clothes, which would give 
a more vivid picture of their rugged | 
strength and herioc endurance. | 

But the boiler-maker has a wife and| 
& sweetheart, and when these issue! 
their commands for dress parade, 
when was the philosopher listened to? 

The Labor day parades have an im- 
pressiveness of their own, as well as) 
the more elaborate historical pageant, | 
for history is being made in every 
workshop where a man puts his heart | 
into making good tools and good gar- 

Looking through a leading = 
paper the other day, we found re-| 
ports of four different strikes pro-! 
ceeding in different parts of the coun- 
try. We were interested to search the 
files of the same newspaper to see; 

Leading Dealers 


Miss Hibbard of the Thomas Crane | 
library was a guest over the week end! 

Parker Gould of! 
| Wollaston announce the engagement | 

Penley, al- | 

in her class, having won firsts in her | 
class in races of June 25, and July 30,) 
second in races of June 11 and August | 

with a total number of 18 points. The | 
Zoe wus shine with 12. points, the, 
‘fourth with 9 points and 

In the Class I boats, the Cheroot | 
scored first in three racecS and the} 
Reina first in two races 




;}evening when it was learned that an 

| Italian, who had been visiting friends Boston. 

It seems that | 
to! Reccord, Springfield. 

here, had lost his baby. 
| the visitor was about to 
| Boston on the 10.07 train. 

He had a 

‘baby carriage with him and as he did) above services. 

| not desire to carry it in the train, he 




| ton. g | 

Sept. 24—Rev. Alfred R. Hussey,! ushers were John Jepson, Jr. and Rob- 
Maltimore, Md. lert Young. 

Oct. 1—Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, D. D.,, Remarks were made by Rev. J. A. 
| President American Unitarian Asso-, Ekstrom and others, Ex-Councilman 
| ciation. | John R. Nelson acting as master of 

Oct. 8—Rev. George Hale Reed, ceremonies. 
| Belmont. | There was music and vocal solos by} 
| Oct. 15—Rev. Robert Collyer | Mrs. Holt, Joseph Uppling and Mr. | 
Douthet, Castine, Maine. | Haryey; singing by Postal Camping} 

Oct. 22—Rev. Dudley Hays Ferrell, Club Glee club of Boston. 
| Brockton. | Refreshments were served to about! 

Great excitement prevailed in the | 
| Vicinity of the Quincy depot late last | ton. 

| Made arrangements to have it checked | 

to Boston. 

The carriage was checked and the|ject-of the Sunday morning sermon} 
wrist, the result of picking a sore. tralian placed the baby in it, in order; bY Joseph Earl Perry at the Haj 

|that he might procure his traveling | Place M. E. church. 

ticket. In the meantime, the W).04| 

train pulled in and Billy Shores, tif Junior League was held at 3 P. M. | 

baggage master, thinking that the 

child and carriage had been tagged,) Wa8 held at 6.15. 

for that train, 
, baggage car. 

placed them on the 
The Italian returned as 

| baby 

and carriage in the South sta- 

He went to Boston on the train 

and was greatly pleased to find the Charge of the evening service. He took 

baby and carriage waiting for him. 


Maude Ferol Barrett of 
Center, and Herbert Hall 

Palmer of 

Newton Center, by Rev. Maurice A.) Services were conducted by Rey. 1911: : 
Levy, assisted by Rev. Frank H. Edward Norton, pastor emeritus of) J- V. Anindul, Mrs. George Chiris- 
|Palmer, father of the bridegroom. Bethany church. The body was taken/ tie, Miss Mary Doherty, John Enright, | 

The bride was attended by her sister, 

Quincy the train was pulling out, and quick- | 2uUmber responded to the roll call and | 
| Board of Trade, announced for Wed-/ ly missed his baby and carriage. His the meeting was one of great inter-| 
nesday evening at Norteman's Houghs anxiety was finally appeased when he eSt to the young people. 
Neck, has been postponed until next} was informed that he could find the 22d May Williams sang a very pretty 


both formerly of Brain- “4S held Sunday afternoon, from the 
| tree, were married at noon on Septem- Tesidence of her daughter Mrs. John| 
| ber 4th in the First Baptist church of D. Mackay, 

Miss Elsie Barrett, and the groom by! 

|his brother Raymond. Mr. and Mrs.) 




ss Esar Jagson. Bocomao 

Tits and Annguncemen's For Bride of 8. Gheter Yong 

~ Coming Wath 4 7 



Services at the First church were 
resumed Sunday morning with a good | 
The pulpit was occupied 
by Rey. Joseph H. Crooker of Roslin- 

The home of the artist John Jepson} 
and wife in Squantum was the scene! 
of a pretty wedding Monday evening| 
when their daughter Esther was mar-) 
ried to G. Chester Young of Dorchester | 

ing still confined to his home by ill- 
Rev. C. Johanson of Boston who of-! 

Dr. Crooker took for his text 

the words “Roll the stones away.” In ficiated at the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. | 
his opening he gave a graphic | Jepson twenty years ago solemnized | 

‘the marriage. | 

The bungalow and spacious piazzas 
were artistically decorated with flags, | 
bunting and colored lanterns, while 
the inside was a bower of potted plants, 
and greenery. 

The bride was charming in a gown | 
| of white silk carrying a large bouquet | 
and of lilies of the valley. The brides- | 
maids were, Una Bushee, Mrs. Hilda, 

Sept. 10—Rev. A. W. Littlefield,| Borg, Martha Young, Pauline Forrest, | 
Brookline. aS | Elsie Snarr, Hazel Harvey, Frances 

Sept. {7—Rev. Adelbert L. Hudson, Landgrane and the flower girl was) 
|formerly'of Channing “church, New-' Edith Cushing. | 

William Young was best man and the} 

and interesting description of the two 
Marys’ visit to the tomb of Jesus. The 
discourse was an exce@lingly inter-) 
esting one. Dr. Crooker urging his} 
hearers not to be discouraged by ob- 
stacles, but to press forward. In his) 
prayer he feelingly alluded to the ill-| 
| ness of Rev. Mr. Butler. 
Followingare the 


Peter -H. Goldsmith, | 

Oct. 29—Rev. 150 guests. There were many valu-; 
1D. D., Yonkers, N. Y. able gifts. The young people made 
Nov. 5—Rev. Frederick Gill, Arling-| their escape about 10.30 in an auto. 

Nov. 12—Rev. William I. Laurance, well known. After a wedding tour. 
| Mr. and Mrs. Young will reside in| 
Nov. 19 and 26—Rev. Augustus P.: Everett. 

Visitors are warmly 

ver woe POLICE RAID 

“The Law of Growth” was the sub-| 
The police made three gambling 

raids near the aviation field, Monday 

jafternoon. In the field off the boule- 
The leader’ 

Sunday school was held at 12 x 

An Epworth League rally service 
The topic was “The 

Supreme Motive Power.” vard, two men were arrested whom it 
was Miss M. E. Hodgkinson. A large is claimed were working the three 
card monti game. They gave their 
names as Michelo Russo and Joseph 

Miss Ada 

Cuneo. The officers also raided two 
stands near the entrance to the field 

duet. and arrested John J. Hennessey, Er- 

Theophilus King of this city had 

for running a money board’ card 
scheme Alfred E. Porosky was also 
arrested near the entrance to the field 
for running a candy wheel. All ap- 
{peared in court this morning. 

for his subject, “Scoring” and for 
his text, “Watch ye, stand fast in the 
faith, quit ye like men, be strong.” 


eet ee | 
roe | 

The funeral of Mrs. Sarah Kincaide | 

Following is a list of advertised let- 

on Merrymount road. The ters at Quincy post office 

| Mrs. M. A. Fairclough, Antonio Geno- 
desi, Mrs. M. Geimes, E. Hansen, Wal- 

TS Wiley, the maligned govern- | ter Johnson, Miss Liisi, Kanto, Leon- 

to the crematory at Forest Hills. 

Palmer left immediately after the cere ment chemist, is a-hard man to beat.|®%d Mallett, Selovino Monaco, J. J. 

{mony for a week's trip through the He emerges from.the charges justified | O'Connell, Mrs. Sarah O'Conners, An-, | formatory for larceny at Weymouth. 
On their return and has shown himself to be the big-| tn! Olgervsky, Ray Pettengill, Luigi 
‘they will reside in Cambridge, where. gest man in the department, worthy of | 54cchette, James Shea, Frank Towle, | troe were fined $5 each for violation | 
| Mr. Palmer is a teacher in the High! the confidence reposed in him—Mans-| Mrs. Narcesa, Mrs. Ward, C. R. Young.| of the clam law at Quincy. 

—_—oO | 

White mountains. 

}and Latin school. 

fn Rich Velours, nobby effects in grey 
and brown felts. The man who wears 

an L. & H. is the man who cares. 


The early Fall and Winter styles have 
that up-to-date effect that has marked 
each season's development of the fa- 
mous Lamson & Hats. 

Made in Boston for over 30 years. We 
saga youa perfect fit and a stylish 


Premium Parlor, 



Not Good 
SEPT. 16 

them flat., 

| field News. 

: _— Daily Ledger 

This Ballot properly filled c out Bouilts for Five 
(5) Votes in the ga” HUSTLERS CONTEST 
when delivered to the Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 
Quincy Department Store, 
1435 Hancock Street, Quincy, Mass. 

Series B will appear next week. 
Don’t roll or fold ballots. 


Miss Margaret Sweeney was the 
guest Monday of Miss Helen Gogan of 
Manet avenue. 

Mrs. George E. Marchand, of Lowell 
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Mary E. Rice 

}on Manet avenue. 
Francis J. Noonan of Oswego street, | 
has reurned after a month’s vacation | 
spent’at Brewster on the Cape. 
Mrs. John J. Hearn and daughter | 
| Laura, and Miss Jeanette B. Cocoran | 
j have returned to Cambridge after at- 
; to week’s stay with friends on Bab- | 
; cock street. H 
Edward C. McGawran of Babe sock | 
street entertained a number of friends, 
fon Monday. 
Miss Loretta M. Sullivan of Ipswich 

if every minute of our lives. 

Mr. Young is a civil engineer and is! 

nest Williams and Ernest Richardson, 

Sept. 2,) 

*) Sept. 30. 

eae FEsBEE 5, 1911 

This Bank 


Keep your money in Quincy—here are some 
of the advantages of dealing with this bank. 

Liberal Accommodations to depositors 

Prompt Discounting of Business Notes 

Convenient Banking Hours 

Commodious Banking Quarters. 

Courteous attention on the part of 
bank’s attaches 


You, as a business man, will find this an ideal 

bank to serve your needs. 

Mb baiia an 


nnd pboPDDD>DODIDD) 



Home Builders 

Perhaps you'd like to have a chat with someone on 
on this “ Homemaking” subject. To furnish a house 
and furnish it satisfactorily---a place you've got to live 
jn day in and day out, is a problem we have to study 
Perhaps we can point out the 
solution of lots of bothersome riddles to you. If our 
experience is worth anything to you, we'll gladly give it. 
Home building is our business and we study economy, 
too, as well as effect. 



A Suggestion 


Perhaps some new shades in 
place of those old torn ones would 
brighten up the rooms. The con- 
stant use a shade is put to makes 
it false economy to buy anything 
but a good wearing shade. 

The materials from which our shades are made are the 
best and their wearing qualities will give you unus: 


Let us give you prices now, 

HENRY L. KINCAIDE & CO, 1495 Hancock Street 

The House that’s getting the Business 



Cases continued until 3 

John T. Ward, Carro#] F. Turner, -The complaint against John J. Het 
Thomas McCauley, John A. Hayes, nesey for violation of the gaming 
Joel Mongeni, and Guiseppi Causo at Quincy was placed on fil 
were fined $15 each for drunkenness 

‘at Quincy. ait Se FE dk 

| William Buchan was sent to the FIRE IN BRASS FOUNDEY 

state farm for drunkenness at Quin- —- 

ley and Andrew Murphy was fined $10, The alarm from Box 181 at 7.19 M 

\for the same offence. day night, was for a slight fir: 

Constance Fotes was fined $10 for brass foundry of District Enzi 

| peddling without a license at Milton. Daniel J. Nyhan, at Norfolk 

| Nicholas J. Casetti was fined 350 The fire was caused by an o 

| and Minnie J. Leonard sent to the re- 

formatory for lewdness at Weymouth. 
Abner Doble and Joseph I. Le- 

| Branch were fined $20 cach for ex- 

|ceeding the automobile speed limit 

at Quincy. | 
Louis F. Glover was sent to the re- 

furnace and caused a dama: 
The fire was seen by people : 
folk Downs depot waiting | 
train and they sounded the 


} SS 


Propgsals for ae mate! 
and depositing (under water) a 

Caccia Carmelio and Caccia Salva- 

Harry Nola was fined $100 for vio- 

| lation of the liquor law at ines the centre P ivot Pier of We ymo 
Royall W. Gill w: Mr Fore River Bridge abont 265 cu 
ay > Gill was arraigned for yards of cement concrete, sp 
manslaughter at Holbrook and was tions of work, and fornf of propos! 

held in $5,000 until Sept. 30. 

Ernest Carr was arraigned for oper- 
ating an automobile without a license 
at Holbrook. Case continued until 

can be obtained at the office of Whit 
man & Howard, Engineers I 
shire Street, Boston. 

Walter W. 
S. A. Stone, 



Alfred E. Porosky was fined $25 for County Commissioners of Not 
*) aming at Quincy. Joseph Cuneo was County. 
| fined $15 for running a bankers and William T. Shea, 
| brokers game at Quincy. Walter W. Hersey, 
arnest Williams, Michael « Russo, Bdward We Rant, . 
| and Ernest Richardson were duvaienes Trustees of W St al Fore. Riv 
for violation of the gaming law at| Sept. Lit, Btw P 2-Iy 

D. E. WADSWORTH. & CO. Int. 

; Visited friends on Darrow street Mon- 
| day. | 

Miss Bessie M. Kingston has _ re-!| 
turned to Worcester, after having 
spent two weeks with friends on Sea 
street. | 

Miss Doris A. Rockwell of Ames- 

Robert J. Powers of Dorchester Was | 
the guest of John A. Flaherty on Bay! 
View avenue, Manday. 

Keep | 

a on Taber avenue. 


bury is spending the week end with Style 2. Former price 

August Clearance Sale 


tyle 1. Former price $5.98 Ss B.S 

5.98 ale price BION 

Style 2. Former price 6.98 Sale a 4.018 

Style 3. Former price 7.98 Sale price aS 

Style 1. Former price $1.00 Sale price $..79 

4 1.98 Sale price 1.00 

Style 3. Former price 2.98 Sale bas . 249 

A variety of styles formerly priced $2.98 and $3.98. To close at one price 
| Clearance of add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 


John F. Merrill, 

i re 



——. a ee. Oe ee sn Oe ee ee ee ee ee ee 

_—— ee 

aa (memes Ln — n — 




Young America to the FORE FORE 

SSS .__6—_sK SS 
Handsome Gold Watches 
To Be Given Away FREE 


Wil Publish a BALLOT, Good for Five (5), Votes, on the Second Page Hach Day, 
Beginning Today, Sept. 5th, and Continue Until Nov. 4th, 1911 

In Addition to its Premium Value Counts as One Vote 

To the Boys Securing Under 17 Years To the Girls Securing 
the MOST VOTES Is Eligible the MOST VOTES 


Hustle among your Family and | Alsoget your Family and Friends LES 
your Friends and get them to save | to collect ga” Green Stamps and eas. 
the BALLOTS for you. vote them for you. fe : 





Quincy Department Store, 1435 Hancock St., Quincy, Mass. | 

WATCHES Be sure to follow instructions 

Are on display at the ga Pre- as printed on each Ballot. De- Ff 
mium Parlor where you posit them on time or they will \is 
can seethem. | not be counted. | | 

ORE | PRs. 00000 

ock Street 


Every Boy and Girl 





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OLINDO TADDEI, Director _ 

Violin, Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. 


Tuesday, September 5 


Sept. 1-72 





Se Ee———EE—E™—ETE—E—EeE 


a Quincy Daily Ledger ‘h 



re SET. ee 


25 years member of the firm of Sprague Brothers and | 

Company, 101i Slackstsne St., Boston. 

of the Quincy City Council, “1896-1897-1898. 

cf the House of Representatives, 
First Norfolk Cistrict, 1901-1502. 
Wiember of thc Boston Fruit and Produce Exchange 


His business experience and 
public service qualify him for 





ROOSTER BRIQUETS “re mace from the choicest 

smali Scranton Anthracite coal 
mined in Pennsylvania, called TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT 
Just consider for a moment what we off 
First, 2000 pounds of clean, -pure, hard coal without a rock 

or a piece of slate. 

er here in this 20th 

Second, fue! that cannot form into a clinker, by any known 

method of firing, last 


Third, they are made in nut size, being equaly convenient 

consequently the linings 2 and gr-es 

for furnace heaters, open grates, as well as stoves; therefore, 
only one storage bin is necessary. 

Fourth, and very IMPORTANT, the quality of this fuel is the 
SAME EVERY LAY IN THE YEAR, not a good ton today, and 
nothing like it the next time, in cther words, when you once learn 
how to regulate your drafts you have nothing more to learn about 
buraing BRIQUETS. 

Fifth, no more silting ashes these Briquets burn out clean. 

They require tess wood to kindle. 

Be sv re to ask for “ROOSTERS” and vet the Briquet made from 
yn Coal, om the largest Briquet plant in the country. They 
ast as Jong and cost less. ¥ 



pure - 
are better 

era fr¢ 

an sist: will ] 



Henry O. Studley has returned, af- 
ter a three weeks visit to his brother 
at So. Akeport, N. H. 

of Standish avenue | 
Goffs Falls, New 
for a week's outing. 

John T. Cain 
went Friday 
! Hampshire, 


| St. John’s parochial school, began| 
;its second year this morning, with} 
one more grade than last year, mak- 
ing seven in all. | 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Hamilton of } 
|Elm avenue sailed Saturday on the | 
| “Winnifredian” for England. They are | 
| returning about the middle of October. 


| Ex-Senator and Mrs. Eugene C.! 
| ! 
'Hultman arrived in Quincy, Monday} 
|morning, from their trip to Europe} 

| with the Boston 



Chamber of Com-} 

Half a dozen boats of the Wollaston 
yacht ¢lub, left the club house Sun-! 
day, for the annual club run to! 
Marblehead. The boats remained at 
Marblehead over labor day. 

Hampshire with her sister Mrs. Whit- | 
‘ney, Mrs. Charles H. Porter goes on 
Wednesday to visit her son Dr. Charles 
H. Porter at 321 Union street, Spring- 
field, Mass. | 

After spending three weeks in New | 

Elsie Smart the five-year old daugh- | 
ter of Mr. and Mrs, A. M. Smart of 
3rooks avenue who has been in the! 
Brighton hospital for five months re- 

;ceived many birthday presents Satur-, 

|day from her friend. It is expected | 

; She will be able to leave the hospital | 
in about ten days. 





Every boy and girl should have a} 
watch, so we are going to help some | 
of the children of Quincy and vicinity, | 
| by giving away six handsome gold} 
watches to the little folks, who se-| 
cure the highest number of votes by) 
November 4, 1911. 

There will be three watches to the! 
| three boys, and three watches to the 
|three girls who poll the most votes} 
| making six watches in all. 

If you want to show the grown-ups. 
| how you would gather votes if you} 
| were in politics, then get busy ‘and| 
| hustle. Ask your relatives, and | 

| friends and their relatives and friends | 
to help you by saving the bal- | 
lots from the Quincy Daily Ledger } 
| and voting their S. & H. Green Stamps | 
for you. | 

No doubt you could canvass the! 
‘houses in your neighborhood for votes ; 
and increase the chance of your elec-| 
tion to one of these six watches. Start | 
today, for every day you delay 
|means votes lost to you. 

Oh! yes we must tell you about the 
watches they are worth working for. | 
You can see them at the Sperry &|! 
Hutchinson Co., Green Stamp parlor | 
in the Quincy Department store, Han- | 
cock street. They will have to be seen 
to be appreciated. 
to go there and ask the clerk in 
|charge to show you the gold watches 
with Elgin movements to be given | 
away to the boys and girls who re- 
ceive the greatest number of votes} 
during the S. & H. Hustlers watch} 
| contest. 

We want to advise you that all bal-| 
lots and green stamps must be voted | 
at the S. & H. premium parlor located ; 
at the Quincy Department store only. ! 
| Do not send them to the Quincy Daily 
Ledger office. Keep the ballots flat! 
do not roll or fold them. | 

Each contestant’s name will be pub- | 
lished once a week, showing the num-! 
ber of votes they have secured, there- | 
fore, it is up to you, to Keep hustling | 
and not allow others to get ahead of | 
you. Write your full name and ad-| 
dress on each ballot, then there will | 
be no mistake in recording your vote, | 
be you boy or girl. | 



For, Infants and Children, 

The Kind You Have Always Boaght |"; 

Bears the SMELT oA 

| Signature of 



lot races for the Quincy 

|Ellen won with Harpoon: second. 
| the 

You are welcome). 


_ head on Sunday 




winner of the series 
yacht club 
| challenge cup, sailed off Quincy last 

month, won the series of thtee special 
‘races for sonder boats, the last of 
which Was sailed off Marblehead, Sun- 
day. The races were originally plan- 
|ned for a match between Burgess and 
Boardman designed boats. The Har- 
poon, Beatrice and Demon represented 

The Harpoon, 

|the Boardman boats and the Badger, 

Ellen and Panther the Burgess boats. 

|The prize was a silver cup subscribed 

for by C. F. Adams 2d, C. P. Curtis 
and C. H. W. Foster. As several 

{other boats desired to enter the series 
lit was decided that the cup should go! 

lto the boat making the best showing, 

so that the Harpoon with two firsts 
and one second got the cup. 

The first race was sailed Saturday 
morning over a short cours 
race Saturday afternoon the Har-) 
poon won with the Demon second. | 
The last of the series was saile 
day and was won by the 
the Ellen second. 


A handicap tennis tournament for} 

members was held Monday on the} 
/eourts of the Wollaston club. The 
finals will be played Saturday. The 

H. S. Child beat W. S. Pinkham, 
6—3, 8—6 

V. S. Brokaw beat F. L. Hayes, 7—5, 


G. M. Campbell beat W. M. Baker, 

|3—6, 6—3, 6—4. 

J. I. Litehfield beat W. M. Weld, 
G—4, 1—6, 6—2. 

W. C. Northrup beat C. Hutton, 
11—9, 8—6. 

Sylvester Brown beat C. G. Boyn- 
ton, 6—1, 6—1. 

. E. Carr beat L. B. Weston, 6—4, 
26, 6—2. : 
C. E. Barker beat H. F. McLean, 
6—2, 7—9, 6— 
C. H. Baker beat Child, 6—1, 6—3. 
Brokaw beat Campbell, 3—6, 6—3, 


Northrup beat Litchfield, 6—3, 4—6, 

Brown beat J. E. Emery, 6—1, 6—4. 

Harold Green beat H. A. Hooper, 
}6—1, 6—2. 

N. G. Nickerson, Jr., 
Bryant, 3—6, 6—2, 6—4. 


Barker beat Carr, 6—4, 6—2. 
Brokaw beat Baker, 6—4, 8—6. 
Brown beat Northrup, 6—1, 6—4. 
Green beat Nickerson, 6—2, 6—1. 
Barker beat Brokaw, 6—2, by 
| fault. 
Brown beat Green, 6—1, 6—2. 

beat A. S. 




The tourgament was _ played 
|down to semi-finals, the match will 
| be completed Saturday. The sum-! 
D. King beat W. Edwards, 6—1,6—0. 
J. B. Keyes beat N. W. Elmer, 7— 
G. E. Pfaffmann beat Carl Lane 
6—0, 6—1. 

Harry Porter beat Billy Thompson 
\6—3, 6—2. 

Arthur Hall beat Gordon 
| bridge, 1—6, 6—1, 6—2. 


R. Crane beat J. A. Sedgwick, 6—1, 

H. A. Lawton beat F. LaRose, 6 
| 3—6, 6—0. 

Keyes beat Pfaffmann, 6—1, 4—6, 

Hall beat Porter, 10—8, 6—4. 

W. Sampson beat F. Atwood, 6— 3, 

J. H. Slade beat C. Sheppard, 


Crane beat Lawton, 6—3, 6—3. 
Keyes beat King, 4—6, 6—2, 6—4. 
Hall beat Sampson, 6—1, 6—0. 
Slade beat Davis, 6—4, 8—6. 
Slade beat Hall, 8—s, 10—8. 
Paes beat Sampson, 7—9, 6—3, 

ae beat 
8—6, 6—2. 

Davis beat Elmer, 6—3, 6—3. 

Davis beat Atwood, 7—5, 4—6, 6—3. 

Trowbridge, 1—6, 

annua] handicap tournament | 
of the Quincy Tennis club, was held | 
;on the Whitney road courts on Mon- 
| day. 



1. 0. U. WINS 

Final Race Salad at ‘Warte Last Two pats of Boston Won By Maria. L-Entered 

Yacht Club Sailed Saturday 


The last two races under the aus- | 

pices of the Boston Yacht club, for 
the championship, of the Atlantic) 
| Seaboard among the cape cats, Was 
j sailed Saturday off Hull. The first | 
race was failed in the morning’ and | 
the second in the afternoon. The} 
A. M. race was sailed in a light south- 
westerly breeze and the afternoon 
race in a stiff breeze from the same 

In the 
won, both on actual and 
time, with the Iris second and Dolly 
III third. 
jIris was the winner, 


defeating the 
tual and corrected time. In this race 
the Dolly was second and Clara third. | 

As result of the series, the I.) 
O. U. ecatured the championship titles 


e and the{4ud wins the bronze Chelsea clock | ticipate. 

offered by Commodore Burgess. The} 
Dolly, which finished second in the’ 
| series, gets the gold stop watch of-| 

d Sun-| fered by Vice Commodore Chesterton | 
Harpoon with|#nd the Arawak gets the gold stop Class I, Moslem: 

{watch ofered by» Rear Commodore 

| Merritt. 
The protest between 

the Arawak 

jand Dartwell in Friday's race, was | 

|decided in favor of the Arawak. 


In spite of the heavy downpour of | 
party | 

rain on Thursday evening a 
of young people danced to 
hearts content in the hall of the Wol- 
laston Yacht club. 
| Proved most enjoyable was given by | 
Miss Irene Potterton daughter of A.! 
N. Potterton secretary of the club. 
Miss Potterton made a charming hos- 
tess and was assisted in recefving by 
her mother Mrs. A. N. Potterton and 
Mrs. McKnight Walker. The matrons’ 

Refreshments of ice 
cake and fruit punch 

‘served during the evening. 
those present were: Miss 
Prout, Miss Churchill, Miss 
Miss Evelyn Kelly, Miss Olive 
| coat, 
Briggs, Miss Gladys Dickerson, Miss 


O'Neil, Miss Marion McClune, 
Brown, Messrs. Frank Tirrell, Dwight 
Gearwar, James Hill, Charles Holmes, 
Ralph Prout, Joseph Betz, 
Prout, Theodore Duplessus, Winslow 
| Weston, Donald Welsh, Ralph Briggs, | 
|Raymond Hall, Austin Bittenbender, | 
| William Hossmere, Francis Brown, 
{George Salazar, Earl Gilliatt, George 
Goodwin, William Manning. 


Inspector Goodhue and a squad of) 

Note, at 
lafternoon and seized three 
beer and ten gallons of 

raided the premises of Harry 

cases of 

| Casicia Camillo, of 17 
Boston, and g2!vatore Camiila of the 
same address, were arrested at Moon 
Island, Sunday, on the charge of dig- | 

| ging clams on flats prohibited by law, 

—, | without permission of the Board of} |Stirling and Ardell streets. 




Intimates That Reasons For 
Resignation Were Misrepresented 
Berlin, Sept. 5.—David J. Hill, 

retiring American ambassador, on the 

| eve of his departure from Berlin, has | 

| broken silence with regard to his 
| resignation, accepted by President 
Taft in April. 

The ambassador gave out a state- 

ment intimating that there had been | 

a deliberate intrigue to discredit him 
and misrepresent the reasons for his 
resignation. He also announced his 
declination of a decoration which the | 
| emperor offered him, like his prede- 

$750,000 Loss In Smelter Fire 
Winnipeg, Man. Sept. 5.—The! 
* huge plant of the Hall of Mines Smeit- 
er company, just outside the city of | 
Nelson,, B. C., was destroyed by | 
fire. The loss is $750,000. 

Czar Would Change Name of Sea 

St. Petersburg, Sept. 
perstitious czar is of the opinion that 
the name of the Black sea should be 
changed, as it yields one or 
snip erecks daily. 



morning race, the I. O. U.} 

In the afternoon race the | 

Dolly by a good margin on both ac- | 

The aifa® which | 

corner was a bower of decorations | 
consisting of flags, Japanese lanterns | 
‘land the like. 
were | 

Louise | 
Moss, | 

Miss Alice Kelly, Miss Esther | 

Louise Wilson, Miss May Knapp, Miss | 
Dorothy Lowe, Miss Gretchen Hoss- | 
mere, Miss Alice English, Miss Lydia} 
Miss | 

Samuel | 

Quincy avenue, Sunday 

Two men, who gave their names as/ 
North street | 

His | 

| Victor R. 


5.—The su- | 

more | 

SEPTEMBER 5, 2) ae 




Delay. .Second—Don't 

If you suffer from backache: hea 
aches or dizzy spells; if you rest pe 

lly and are Janguid in the morning 
jt2e kidney secretions are irregular 

| unnatural in appearance, do not de! 
The kidneys are calling for hi 
(Slight symptoms of kidney trouble 

but fore-runners of more serious ¢: 

From Quincy Yacht Giub 

| plaints. They should be given att 
| ot | tion before it is too late. 
? Doan’s Kidney Pills cure kid 
Several Quincey yachts took  part,} = . ; x aga 
trouble. They are recommended 

Monday, in the annual race under the 
jauspices of the City of Boston, oft| sire more convincing proof 

|City Point. The Arawak won in Clasg/Statement of a Quincy eitizen who 
|B and came within one second of win-| S48 Miat_the cure Doan’s Kidn 

thousands. Can Quincy resident 


ffecte yeai age , nerm- 
; ning the trophy for the Bermuda race. bes tt? : 1 BER GRA BEGGIN | 
The Maria L, which won the trophy, | W. Charlesworth, 33 Cran a 
iwas entered from the Quincey Yacht|Quincy, Mass., says: “Doan's Kid: 
| : 
iclub, so that next season, this trophy | Pills are oe ainly an effective kid: 
medie ey é me | 8 | 
will be sailed for under the auspices | ™*! ine. T fixed me up in x 
; | Shape some years ago, and Since 
of the Quincy club. I have bad no kidney trouble.” My « 
Por sale by all dealers. Price 59 and t 
— “5 - Sasa ; cengs. Foster-Milbur ‘ Buffal Tow1 
RACE OFF WOLLASTON, I we. Soster-Milbusn. Co, Buffalo own 
ew York, sole gents for the United my go 
5S States. kinds 
: ‘ _ | Remember the name—Doan's— | tresses 
| A fleet of 48 boats participated in) take no other. 

1112 \\ 


jthe annual open and INEGECH ie CACO. pee 
3 jay, under} 
Saturday, : > 
/sailed off Wollaston, Saturday ; | Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
ithe auspices of the Wollaston Yacht | A 
| Norfolk, ss Probate 
;club. Owing to the special races at} 

To the _ heirs-at-law, 
| Hull, the cape cat clasg did not par- | ereditors aaa other 


next- . 


The race “was sailed in 2} terested in the estate of ee P 
| piping two reef breeze. The winners! Lewis, late-of Quincy in said Al! 
in the several classes were. Class A,| _Wh de ceased, int t Li 
| Nitmeg; Class B, Barracouta; Class er 0 sald rhs as Ugem DE = : - DECOR 
H. Lindsey; Class S, Waweenock; of. administration on of said ( 
| Class X, Barbara; dece ased, to James H. Lewis of Q y oan 
| power boats, Gertrste: open power) You are Court ton he bela Di 4 
| boats, Anabel. in said County of Norfolk, on the : 
eee A ee | day of September A. D., 1911, at Fil 
| RACING AT SOUTH WEYMOUTH, [ocloek inthe forenoon, to show ca 
jif any you have, why the same sh The Be 
}not be granted. And the petitioner 
At the dual meet between horses | hereby directed to give public ta 
fof the Old Colony and Dorchester | ‘ere of by publishing this 
once in each week, for three s 
Driving clubs, at South Weymouth,! sive weeks, in the Quiues Daily | 
Monday, tle Old Colony club won the! eer ; ] ed in Qu 
meet with a total of 41 points to 37 7 one di: 
points. The winners in the different int, Es 
races were as foliows: Class A, Ralph Taage of said Court. this twenty- 
Wick, Dorchester; Class E, Nut Boy, | day of August, A. D. 1911. 
| Dorchester; Class B, Onward March, | J. R. MeCOOLE, 
10. C.; Class H, Firebug, O. C.; ¢ Class| Sean peed ae & P 
G, Lyndhurst, O. C.; Class D, Edith! PS ASO ws 9, 5 Wet 
R, O. C.; Class I, Aguiline, O. C’; petal the thi 
‘J, Benjamin, O. C.; Class K, Strom-| Commonwealth of Massachusetts, out 0 
| wood, O. C.; Class F, Thistle, O. €:: Norfolk ss, Probate Court LOCK 
Class L, Judge, O. C.; Class C, Carl To the heirs-at-law, next-of-k FURN 
10.°C. creditors and all other persons 96 

terested in the estate of John | 
Rea oe aes geen hs Oh late of Quincy in said County 
TOURNAMENT AT WOLLASTON, ceased, intestate: 

Whereas, a petition has been 
sented to said Court to grant a 
of administration on the esta 
deceased, to Margaret E. O' 
said Quincy without giving a 


Claude M. Hart got the best gross 
score, with in the open handicap 
tournament for members, at the Wol- 



laston golf club, Monday, and tied | her bond You are hereby cited to ¢ 
with G. M. Bahan for the best net] Pear at a Probate Court to be i BANK 
score with 71. Quiney in said County of Norfolk, on 
the thirteenth day of September A. D Day exe4 
- 9 > "e els 7 e fc renoon 
QUINCY REAL ESTATE SALES. ee ne 9 pr tiga have. ake P.M. 
= the same should not be granted. And SATU 

ithe petitioner is hereby directed t 
public notice thereof by 
this citation once in each 
three successive weeks, in th 
Daily Ledger a new spaper p 
said Quiney the last publicatio 
one day at least before said Court 
Witness, James H. F Esquire, 
Judge of said Court, this irty-first 
day of August A. D. 1911 
JOHN D. COBB, Register 
Sept. 2-3t 2 11 

a, O, Lt 

| Hattie I. Bates to Horace W. Rich- 
mond, Fayette street. 

Mary Birse to Ada M. Gelotte, Ben- 
| nington street. 

Thomas M. Chisholm to John Law- 
|der, Charles street. 
' Napoleon B. Grignon et al to John J. 
{3 Nichols, Station street. ; 
| Annie M. Kelley to Frank O. Well- 
ington, W. Harvard street. 
Clara B. Kestner tr to Faustina W. 
| Hodgkinson, Atlantic street. 
Clara B. Kestner tr to Minnie 
| Green, Conant road. j 
Clara B. Kestner to Annie B. Kelley, 
| Hevey street, Quincy Shore Reserva- 
‘tion. ; 

Master & Wardens & Members. of 


Office a 
treet, Q 


Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 

Norfolk, ss Probate Cour 
To the heirs-at-law, next-of-ki: 
all other persons interested i 
estate of Martha Harris latero! \ 
cy in said County, deceased: 
Whereas a certain instrumen' 
porting to ‘be the last will and 

AL! —— 

Real €g 

Grand Lodge of Masons, Mass. to! ment of said deceased has been 
Anna G. Blanchard, Mears’ avenue. [aented to said Court for Probat: c 
Horace W. Richmond to Hattie 1.| Ptederick E- py of said Q bai.) 
Who prays that etters estam 
Bates Fayette street. ‘ may be issued to him ha eae : 
Horace W. Richmond to Victor R}therein named. without giving as 
| Weston, Fayette street. on his official bond: You are |! JA! 

cited to appear at a Probate Cou! 
be held at Quincey in said Counts 
Norfolk, on the thirteenth day of 
tember A. D. 1911, at nine 
the forenoon, to show cause, if a 

have, why the same should not be 
granted. And said petitioner is | 

by directed to give public notice t 

of by publishing this citation onee in 
each week, for three successive weeks, 
in the Quincy Daily Ledger a news| 
er published in said Quiney t! 
Publication to be one day at 
fore said Court, and by maili: post 
paid, or delivering a copy of this cita- 
tion to all known persons interested in 
the estate, seven days at least before 

John Taft to Charles H. Thompson, Real 
‘ustice of 



Willfin H. Teasdale 
Nichols, Station stréet. 

William J. Tilley to# Anna G, Blan- 
chard, Mears avenue. 

Mary P. Tilley to Anna G. Blanchard 
| Mears avenue. 
Weston to 
|Richmond, Fayette street. 

Albertina M. Whitman 
Vissa, Quarry street. 

to John J. 

bk av Sd 

ya p- 


Horace W. 

st be- 

to Antonio 

HOW'S THIS! said Court. 
Na omer One ae GHATS Re Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, 
ward for any case of Catarrh that can |. > id Court. this thirtie a 
| not her cored he Uanliia: Cateice Oem Judge of said Court, this thirtieth day 
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. |! August in the year one thousand 

nine hundred and eleven. 
JOHN D. COBB, Register. 

Sept. 2-3t 2, 5, 11 

(7 We, the undersigned, have known F 
|g. Cheney for the last 15 years, ar« 
| believe him perfectly honorable in ai 
business transactions, and firanciall; 
| able to carry out any ‘obligatioxs mad: 
‘by his firm. 

Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, 

Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, © 
Hall’s Catarrh Cure ts taken inter 
| nally, acting directly upon the bloo- 
|} and muéous surfaces of the stem 
| Testimonia!s sent free. Price, 7bc. po 
bottle. Sold by all Druggists. 
3 Familiy Pills for consti 


Take Hau’ 


hte obtained or no 
fee, Send ior fa aeseeinee shoe 

or photos and brief § 
Free finn Spe’ = dod and repert on 

heip you to 

for (READ. PAQES, 11% fen pre qoume 

D. SWI IFT & C0, 

303 Seventh St., Washingt 

fell of Pcent samp 5 for ‘aw 8 p for NEW F 



che; head- 
i TeSt poor- 
morning; if 
Te irregular and 
ce, do not delay, 
lling for help, 

t, ah] 
rouoie are 
re serious com- 

ve given atten- 

sidents ad 
Len who 

Ss hidney Piljs 

neh Sst . 
joan’s Kidney 
. kidney 

Price 50 

, and 


ate Court. 
persons in- 
re of James H. 
n said Coun- 
ias been pr 
a letter 
te of said 
is of Quincy 
his bond. 

pear ata 

© Sixth 

v , at ten 

t mld 

*r t irt 

sons in- 
n Haley 
ty, de- 
been pre- 
t a letter 
of said 
O'Brien of 
1 Surety on 
ited to ap- 
» be held at 
of Norfolk, on 
tember A. D 
have, why 
nted. And 
ted to give id 
ch week, for 
1 the Quincy 
blished in 
to pe 


, Register. 
2, 5, 18 


bate Court. 
f-kin and 
ed in the 
eof Quin- 
ment pur- 
and testa- 
ybate, by 
said Quincy 
ng a surety 

as been 



Court to 
‘ounty -of 

y of Sep- 

lock in 

if any you 

not be 

er is here- 
otice there- 

n once in 
ssive weeks, 

Z a newspap- 
the last 

least be- 

ng, post- 

py of this cita- 
s interested in 
at least before 
t, Esquire, 

s thirtieth day 




tained or no 

tos and brief 

and report on 

It wlll help you to 

H before applying 

& C0, 

shington, D.C. 

A 210 Fights Bteost, pear United Btates Patent Office, 


| rae 

| The Taming of 
etme ee 

Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, | 

Steet, Giy Govemmest, ic. 1) Western 


PRICE $3.50 



| —— 

L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 

Auy. 17—lin 

Copgright, 1910, by Charles Scrib- ; 
ner’s Sons. 

(Continued from last issue) 

“That I can’t measure up to your re- 
quirements of the perfect man? Yes, 
At is a thousand pities,” he agreed. 
“No; that isn’t precisely what I 
~———* | meant. The pity is ‘that I seem to you 
-j\to a unable to appreciate your many 

| excellencies and your—constancy. 
UPHOLSTERING “Il think you were born to en 

My only ambition is to get the work | | Ine.” he rejoined gloomily. “Why did 
and to show the people of Quincy, You come out here with your father? 

Town that nobody can beat me we You must have known that I was 
my good work. Low prices’ on | here.” 
kinds of furniture, repairing, Rad “Not from any fine you bave ever 
tresses and cushions. Can give refer-| written.’ she retorted “Alicia Ford 
wie, went tM eZ A. Que ele @thrwse Tato hae 
1112 W. April 10-5mo, | FP0wn- 

Still you came. Why? Were you 
——e | curious?” 

“Why should I be curious, and what 
about—the Red desert? I've 

deserts before.” 

PAINTER and GLAZIER. “I thought you might be curious to 

LEADED STAINED GLASS. | know what disposition the 

DECORATOR PAPER HANGER was making of such a failure as I am,” 

and : ihe said evenly. “I can forgive that 

OLv FURNITURE REFINIRHED, | more easily than I can forgive your 
Orchard Viace, off Spear Street, Quincy. 

DEERE of the other man along to be 
A _ — an onlooker.” 

4. L. KINGAIDE’ & CO. 

“Herbert, yon mean? He is a good 
| Roy, a nice boy and perfectly harmless. 
Yon'li Uke him immensely when you 
The Best Insurance. The Lowest Rates 
Tusurance Departwent, “How can you ask when you have 
£405 Mancock Street, Quincy. | just calied him ‘the other man?” 

; come to know him better.” 
“You Hke him?’ he queried. 
Telephone, Quincy 97-5. | Lidgerwood turned in his chair and 
faced her squarely. 

seen | 

Red desert | 

| “Eleanor, I had my punishment over, 


Could you really Tace snch an alter- 
native without flinching?” 

courage.” he said slowly. 
| great coward, Eleanor, 
| I"hope.” 
| “It doesn’t appeal to you?” she said. 
“And I have been calling you— 
would you do it, Howard?” 

He smiled at her sudden earnest: | 
| ness. 

“How generous your heart 1s, Elea- 
/nor, when you let it speak for itself! 

| If you will promise not to let it change | 

| your opinion of me—you shouldn't 
| change it, you know, for I am the 
fsame man whom you held up to scorn 
the day we parted—if you will prom- 
j{se I'll tell you that for week§ I bave 
| gone about with my life in my hands, 
j knowing It. It has@t required any 
great amount of courage. It merely 

comes slong in the line of my plain | 
‘It's one of the | 

duty to the company. 
things I draw my salary for.” 
| “You haven't told me why this des- 

perndo wanted to kill youn—why you | 

are In such a deep sea of trouble out 
here, Howard.” she reminded him. 
“No. It 1s a Jong story, and it 

would bere you if I had time to tell it. | 
And I haven't time, becouse that fs. 

| yard.” 

He had risen and was helping his 
companion to her feet when Mrs. 
Brewster cna 
“Oh, you ‘mre ont 
let you know 
Nadia at 7. 
Lidgerwood's refusal was apologetic, 
but firm. 

|he protested, “But 1 left a deskful of | 
stuff when I ran away to the wreck 
this morning, and really I’m afraid I 
shall have to .beg off.” 

“Oh, don’t be so dreadfully formal!” 
said the president's wife impatiently. 
“You are a member of che family, 
all you have to do ts to say bluntly 
that you can't come and then come 
| whenever you can while we are here. 
You will come to-us whenever you 
ean, Howard; that Js understood,” she 
sald. And-so the social matter rested. 

Lidgerwood was balf way down the 
| platform of the Crow's Nest, heading 
for his office and the neglected desk, 

Whistle for the Angels 

here, are yon, 

that we dine in the. 
If your duties will per- 

“It dogsn’t appeal to me as a ques- | 
| tion Involving any special degree of | 
“Iam a} 
not.a little one, | 

But | 


lowan Retains the Title of 
World’s Champion Wrestler 


He Toys With Russ Russian Lion For. : 

Ij was looking for you to) 

am very sorry, Cousin Jessica,” | 

and > 

| minutes 18 1-5 seconds., and the sec- 

t Say po have bee pins 

; @ yeur ZO, and I have been hopins when Willlams’ engine came _ back- 

HOUSEKEEPERS j you Agi a it suflice. a aaah ing through one of the yard tracks on 

¢ “hough to lose you without beinz) jt; way to the roundhouse. At the! 

TELL YOUR TROUBLES compelled to stand by and see anoth-) moment of its passing, a little man | 

. . - Yo; bd °, a » 

HOLMES & HALL et man bide you. Cun't you under) with his cap pulled over his eyes 

stand that? : cropped from the gangway step and ! 

w ee f ore She did not answer bim. Instead) jyunged across to the headquarters 

© make a business OF repairing }) she whipped aside from that phase of | t.tiding. 

the things about the house that get F/ ihe subject to ask a question of ber) Jt wis Judson, and, having seen him 

out of order such as DOORS, j own. lust toiling away mao fashion at the 

LOCKS, SHADES, BELLS and “Whatever made you come out here, | ‘ | 
FURNITURE. | Howard?" 7, kG 

| “To the superintendency of the Red | 
Butte Western? You did.” 
“Ridiculous!” | 

| “Tt is true.” 
—————————-||_ “Prove it, if you can, but you can't.” 

86 Washington St., | Quincy 

“Tum preving it day by day, or try- 
Quincy § Savings Bank ing to 1 didn’t want to come, but you 
drove me to @." 

“I decline to take any such hideous | 

a | responsibility,” she laughed Hghtly, | 

BANK HOURS: iS: Every Bib iness and then, with caleulated malice: 
Day except Saturday, 8.80 A. 8 ioapials if you were only as brave 
as you hre clever! Why can’t yon be} 

P. M. 
SATURDAY—830 A. M. to 12 M. 

a man and strike back now and then?” | 
“Strike back at the woman I love? 
I'm not quite down to that, I hope, 
even if I was once too cowardly to | 
strike for her.” 
“Always that! 
me forget?” 
“Because you must not forget. Lis- | 
ten. Two weeks ago—only two weeks | 
ago—one of the Angels—er—peacemak- | 
| ers stood up in his place and shot at) 
me. What I did made me understand | 
that I bad gained nothing in a year.” 
“Shot at you?” she echoed, and now | 
he might have discovered a note of | 
real concern in her tone if his ear had | 
been attuned to hear it. “Tell me 
about it. Who was it? And why did} 
he shoot at you?” 
His answer seemed to be indirection | 
“How long do you expect to stay in| 
Angels and its vicinity?” be asked. 
“I don't know. This is partly a pleas- 
ure trip for us younger folk. Father | 
| was coming out alone, and I—that fs, | 
~ | mamma decided to come and make | 
We may stay two | 

~ JAMES F. BURKE fe car party of it. 

or three weeks if the others wish it. | 

Why won't you let | 

Piano Tuner 

OMmce at C. F. 1391 Hancock 
treet, Quincy. 
Kesidence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quincy Point | 

Mass. Tel. Quincy. 1153 M Novy. 3-tf 



Real Estate Insurance 
Auctioneer Care ef Property 

Justice of the Peace 

Corner School and Hancock Streets 

But you haven't answered me. I want} and pullin’ along with growed up men. | 
Real Estate and Insurance to know who the man was and why he| I came down witb Williams on the | 
AUCTIONEER MORTGAGES | shot at you.” 66." 
*ustice of the Peace Notary Public| “Exactly, and you have answered Lidgerwood turned away. He re- | 
Room 4, Savings Bank Building | yourself. If you stay two weeks or| membered his feluctant consent to 
Tel. 385-3 Jan. 17-tf | to days in Angels you will doubtless | McCloskey's proposa! touching the es- | 
hear all yon enre to about my troubles. | plal upon HalNock and was sorry he | 
Or: When the town isn't talking about | had given it. But it was too late to | 
what it Is going to do to me It is gos- | recall it now. 
' siptng about the dramatic arrest of my | ~ | 
world be assassin.” (To: be’ Continued.) 
“You are most provoking!” she de- | ; -———--— | 
PATTERSON, “The Florist” css. crid ven mate tenrrest™ | PROHIBITION THE ISSUE 
j “Don't shame me needlessly. Of | | 
| course I didn't. One of our locomotive | Will Determine ‘Smith’s Successor as 
92 South Central Ave. & ...<jncers, 2 man whom I had dis- | Governor of Georgia 
WOLLASTON, MASS. | charged for drunkenness, was the het). | atianta, Sept. 5.—Gavernor Hoke | 
| It was a most daring thing.” And he) «ith will resign as governor between 
nehep Nene OF Qelney | told her Judson's story. | Nov. 1 and 15 and be ready to assume | 

Miss Eleanor did not need to rocalize | 
| her approval of Judson: the dark eyes | 
were alight with excitement. ; 

“How fine!’ she applauded. “OF | 
__ | course after that you took Mr. Judson | 

back Into the raflway service?” | 
| Indeed 1 did nothing of the sort, 
nor shall I until he demonstrates that | 
he means what he says ‘about letting | 
! the whisky alone.” 

“°Tntil be demonstrates!’ Don't be 
| so cold blooded, Howard! Possibly he 
| saved your life.” 

“Quite probably. But that has noth- 

ing to do with his reinstatement as an 
| engineer of passenger trains. It would | 

| be much better for Rufford to kill me | 

' than for me to let Judson have the 
| chance to kill a trainload of innocent 


“And yet a few moment ago you call- | 


rubs i with Washington saves time, ‘ 

moncy and often the patent. c 
fat ont and Infringement Practice Exclusively. 

Write or comet 


| his duties as United States 

| ernor will give thirty days’ 

| city, 

led yourself a coward, cousin mine, {jority which may go above 2000. 



wreck in the Crosswater Hills, Lidger- 
wood hailed him 
“Hello, Judson! How did you get 
here? I thought you were doing a 
turn with McCloskey.” 
The small man’s grin was ferocious. 
“I wns, but Mac said he didn't 
have any further use for me—sald I 
was too much of a runt to be Iiftin’ 

when congress convenes. The gov- 
notice to 
| enable the state executive committee 
to arrange for a primary to choose his 

Two candidates for the governor- | 
ship already are in the field and pro- 
hibitian will be one of the vital is- 
Russell of Jack- 

voted to return to the legal saie 

of liquor by licensed saloons by a ma- 

; picture 

| the 

| Servia, 

| ceremony, 

| High water—9:45 a. 

e fo the car door to say: | 

a Brief Haif Hour 


| American Easily Proves His Superior. 


(Continued from Page Oue.) 

} States army 

man while flying in a 
| biplane. 

Ovingteon won the Boston Globe 
| prize of $10,000 offered for the best 
| flight in a monoplane, and Milling 

won the $5000 prize offered by the 
Harvard-Boston Aercnautical society 
| for the best flight in a biplane. 
Ovington’s actual flying time was 
| 3 hours 6 minutes 22 1-5 seconds. 
| Milling was fn the air 5 
| utes 37 seconds. 

| With perfect weather for flying and 
| not an ace‘dent to mar the fifth 
| Of the Harvard-Boston aero meet, 
125,000 people saw at the Atlantic 
| eerodrome the greatest day of avia- 
| tion in New England. 

When in the growing dusk Milling 
| dropped out of the twilight sky it was 
/@ wonderful spectacle that those who 
| saw it will never forget. A great 
| bontire blazing on the field, rockets 
| fired 500 feet in the air at two min- 
ute intervals 
lights the 

of the shipping in 

ofiicer to Lis haven 

From an altitude of 2000 feet 
| stided down across the face of the 
| moon, circled once around the pylons 

and made a perfect landing on the 
| dusky field that would have won a 
prize in an aeecnracy contest. 

An hour before Ovingten's mono- 
plane broke through the clouds two 
miles away and a tremendous cheer | 
burst from 25,000 throats, reveberat- | 
ing from the surrounding hills with 
the deafening din of honking automo- 

bile horns and the shrieking whistles 

ity Over Heavier Antagonist—' cf the craft along the shore. Growing 
Crotch Hold Wins First Fall, While | {2 volume as the man-built bird vol- 
the Inevitable Comes to Pass When | planed poy from p. Sreat height | 
} with powertul engine cut off, the roar 

Toe Hold Is Gained In Second— = oy welcome drowned out the strains 
Gotch Confident All the Way of the’ band playing “The = Star 

Chicago, Sept. 
defeating George 
at the 
cazo yesterday, won 
pion of the werld. 
than twenty minutes: .win 
match. He won the first fall 



ond fall in 5 
three falls. There 

was a purse 

The gate receipts were $80,000. 
will receive 50 percent of the movin; 
was born in Humboldt, Ia., 
pat, Russia, 
Scarcely a 
signal, the 

Aug. 2. 1877. 
minute was 
The timekeeper 


were at each other. 


Daughter of King of Servia Is Wedded 

to Russian Nob!eman 

St. Petersburg, Sept. 5.—Prinee 
John Constantinoviteh and Princess 

daughter of King Peter 
were married in the 
of the big palace at Peterhoff. 
only in minor details, 

inferior to full grand dueal splendor. 


Empress Alexandra was able to par- 
the | 
which occurred before the his- 
where all the brides of | 
have been robed | 
since thé day of Empress Anna Ivan- 
ancient | 

ticipate only at the robing of 

toric mirror, 
the imperial family 
The bride wore 

ovna. an 

5.—-Frank A. Goteh, 
American league park in v....- 
title of 

It took Gotch less 

5 minutes 32 1-5 seconds. 
conditions were the best two in 
$30,000, and $20,000 of this goes to 
! Gotch and $10,000 to Hackenschmidt. | 

His opponent was born in Dor- 

‘through the ropes and the two giants 

Spangled Banner” 

Ovingten was snatched 
| cockpit of the “Dragon Fly” 
hame-White, the Engiish aviator, 
Kugene Ely and George Beatty, atl 
of whem reiused to enter the inter- 
state race on the ground that it was 
too hazardous, and was borne in tri- 

in a great paean of 

from the 
by Gra- 

cheering thousands. 

No less enthusiastic was the recep- 
| tion accorded Milling when he arrived 
safely back on the aviation field. 
made Nils first filght but a few months 

| ago. 

y | 

profits.! The world champion 
April 27, 

Before Milling cotld extricate him- 
self from the entangling wires and 
levers QOvington sprinted across the 

| fiek] and grabbed the other. 

intl feet shall not touch the ground.” 


“Hold on, there!” he shouted; “ 

G. 8S. Curtis of the company that 
built the biplane and half a dozen oth- 

| ers dragged the officer out of his seat 

| and, 

not Satisfied with ‘carrying him 
as was Ovington, they ran with him 
up and down the fleld for five minutes 

| while the band played “Hail the Con- 

| voices and hurl their hats high in the|to the shipper 



Russian silver brocade and the his- | 



to New York In One Day 
New York, Sept. 5.2-What is be- 

Atiantic steamships at 
one day Was 
liners from European 

this port 


class pagsengers on board. 

The liners were the Adriatic, 
land and the Cleveland. 
tal number of passengers, 
dam brought 1080, the Adriatic 
and the Cleveland 920. 

Of the 
the Rotter- 

The Weather 

Almanac, Wednesday, Sept. 6. 
Sun rises—5:28; sets—6:20. 
Moon sets—4:05 a. m. 

Forecast for New England: 
tled; probably rain; 
variabie winds. 



Ankle Broken In Attempting to Avert | contest and was disqualified for fiy- 

a Serious Accident 

Springfield, Ills., Sept. 
attempt to prevent a collision 

5.—In an 

fhe horses. He fell with his 

leg doubled under him, 

the Caledonia, the Lap- 
to- | 



| miles an hour and most of the aviators 
Liners Bring 4279 Capin Psesngers! did not seem inclined to go up. Beach-| 
} ey, 

E roel = ; | a 2» aviati 3 ya 
torie veil of the Karageorgeyitch tam- | af the aviation fleld Saturday and but 
for him the crowd of 20,000 would have 

quering Hero,” and hundreds crowded 


and received a great ovation as he} 
landed. The last event of the after-| 
noon was rifle shooting by a United | 

hours 22 min- | 


and the darting search- | 
bay | 
served as beacops to guide the daring | 

he | 

umph about the fleld before the madly; 

your} ment it 


| though, 

weather besides. 


We still have a few good numbers i in SHIRT 

'WAISTS which may interest you. 


many users to find how cheaply 
gas cooks, for them, will surprise 
you, too, once you try it. 

| Economy is not its only virtue, 

there’s cleanliness, 
lence and comfort 



in the hottest 




11 Granite Street, 



Store for Ladies’ Furnishings 

Also new pat- 

‘terns in Percales and Prints. 

We would call your attention to our line of 



(Continued from Page One.) 

| While it has offered new 
all shippers, the 

| to service has 


| brought great advantages to the ship- 
| per whose location is distant from the 

and perishable goods. 
{much assistance 

He |Tailroads but near the trolleys, and 
the handlers of produce 

It has been of’ their meetings with their 
in the establishment 

lof new industriés in the sections where 

\it has operated. Interesting in this 
| way is the possibility of quick 
has brought to the infant 
| peach industry recently sprung up in 
| Portsmouth, R. IL, and Somerset, 
|Mass. Hundreds of baskets of peach- 
‘es from these orchards are being 
| handled daily by this method through- 
{out this territory and are being de- 

| livered within a few hours of the time 

about to cheer at the tops of their | 


Arthur Stone, who started 
Queen monoplang as Ovington’s 
Medford marshes because of a leak in 
his gasolene tank. 

Harry N. 
father as a passenger and dropped out 
of the race. Atwood sald his engine | 
did not have sufficient power, and he} 
decided {t would be foolish te keep ov. 



Lincoln Beachey was the whole show 

they are picked. This is but one in- 
stance of many where cost is saved 
while the consumer 

| receives the article in better condition 

Atwood started with his | it. 

| had asmall show for their money. 
'The wind was blowing all of ae 

Ovington, Atwood and Lieut. Mil-; 

| ler of the U. S- army were the only! 

| to the field shortly before 3 
|but did not fly ofterward. | 

| lieved to be a record in the number of lones in the air, 
cabin passengers arriving on trans- | 
established when tive 
the harbor with 4279 first and second | 

although Ely who) 
landed on Moon island Friday, flew in- 


The flying of Beachey was remark- 
able. He did the figure eight stunt! 
and then started on the cross country! 
flight to the Blue Hills, in the teeth of 
a twenty mile breeze. It took him, 

| fifteen minutes to make the outward) 

flight but hé came home in less than | 
|five, his speed on the homeward trip, 

| being at the rate of two miles a min-, 


*\record set by Sophwith, 

ute. bs 

Then he started for the flight to the) 
light and while he did not break the) 
Friday, he, 
made good time considering the wind. ' 

light to moderate Qyington also made the light flight in| 

his monoplane, but his time Was not} 

las good as that of Beachey. | 

Aside from these events, Lieut. | 
Miller went up In the bomb dropping’ 

jing too low, although low he did not 

make make a very good record. Then) 

|Atwood went up for the same contest! 
jand the very first bomb he dropped) 

‘hit the edge of the flag. 

It Was a sig- 
nal for an enthusiastic outburst of ap-| 

As a_ result 

of Saturdays flying 

|Beachey wan $2,900, Atwood $150 aug) 

sues. Judge R. B. 
son is seeking the nomination on a | his automobile anda two-seated con- 
straight local option platform. The | veyance Governor Defleen was seri- 
other candidate is J. P. Brown, | ously injured when he fell, breaking | 
former state treasurer. both bones of his left ankle. 
é oe e The governor, seeing that a colli- 
Antena Sore Ces Wet fion was unavoidable, sprang on the 
Birmingnen. 4Al82y: Rent: 8 -—tele | running board‘df the machine in whith 
ferson county, which includes this } ne ae) riding #0 grasp the brid'e of 

left | 


Lieut. Miller $16. 


| it) 

i . 
aiat a less price. 
com- | 

At the start it is planned to -run 

was obliged to land on the four trips a day between Boston and 

the principal points south, 
be increased as the 

which will 
business demands 



‘Foss Intends to & to Advance Them. 

In Fall Campaign 

Boston, Sept. 5.—Governor Foss 
will make the reform of the prisons 
in this state one of the big features 
of the fall campaign. He promises to 
advance some very radical 
this subject when he takes the stump. 

The governor said: 

ral address (he already 

ship- | 

| probably 


ideas on | 

“In my inaugu- 
regards his | 

re-election as assured) I will outline | 

a plan for the revolutionizing of tue 

conditions in Massachusetts prisons. | 

I have pronounced ideas on the sub- 

“There are hundreds of so called 
criminals in the prisons who may ve 
cured just as people in hospitals are 
cured of disease. 

“Only a very small number of the 
men in prison are habitual criminals. 
Some of my 
attempting to picture me as opening 
the doors of the prisons. 
| of fact I have very decided ideas on 
| the protection of the public from the 
habitual criminal. a 

Fence Keeps Sharks From Bathers 
Trieste, Austria, Sept. 5.—Sharks 

| are increasing to such an extent in 

this latitude that instead of 
marking the bathing places 
fences are employed. 




ae TR 
Furniture and Pianos 
Storage Warehouse with Separate Kooms 
Furniture and Piano Movers 

; 1495 Hancoek Street, Quincy Te!. Con. 

Se ee 

political opponents are | 

As a matter | 

iron , 


Closing Week of ‘of Prohikition Cam- 
paign In Pine Tree State 

Portland, Me., Sept. 5.--The 
forces for and against constitutional 
prohibition in Maine have entered on 
the closing week of the campaign and 
activity on both sides Is even more 

The continue 
corps of 
Bpeakers from outside the state, aug- 
mented by ex-Governor Glenn of 
North Carolina and Congressman 
Hobson of Alabama. 

The repeal movement workers will 
adhere to their original plan of tne 
distribution of a large amount of 
literature rather than public meet- 

The and town 
boards report that there 

prohibitionists will 


has been a 


considerably larger registration in 
most places than there was for the 
state election a year ago. Then it 

was larger than it had been for years. 

The increased registration fs taker 
to indicate the vote next Monday will 
be larger than on state 
tion in recent years. 


Reyes Is Shamefully Treated by Mex- 
ico City Mob 
City, Sept. 5.—Stopped, 
robbed of 3000 pesos by 2 
mob of Maderists in the 
thoroughfare of the caiptal, Bernardo 
Reyes, candidate fer the presidency 
in Oppos m1 to Francisco I. Madero, 
was foreedt oabandon an effert to ad- 
dress his constituents and to run the 
gauntiet of a jeering crowd 
whom tke police had received orders 



and forcibl 


| not to fire except as a last resort. 

Repeatedly the police charged the 
turbulent clement, however, and the 
records for the Red Cross, the White 
Cross and the commissaries account 
for forty-three wounded as a resuit of 
the day's disorders. 

The stoning of the aged general 
was the climax of a riot that began 
about 10 o'clock in the morning and 
lasted until late at night. 

——_——- = -—- 

French Cleanse 
Your Dress ? 

Certainly ! 

In fact anything. This process 
does not injure the finest fa- 
bric or daintiest color. It’s a 
sanitary cleansing process. 



1503 Hancock Street, Quincy 

Work called for and delivered. 
July 29-1f 


Quincy Daily Ledger'PUBLIG SCHOOLS 



BOSTON—At South Station after 3.30 ARE OPEN FD 

a ieee Office 1424 Hancock | 
sy pape. bans see st. 

oe eee Waiting Room, City 8a. Regular Fall ‘ita Starts To-| 

H. P. Kittredge, City Square. 

J. P. O’Brien, 1595 Hancock S&t 

Mrs. Madden, 16 Quincy eve. 
WOLLASTON—Shunk's News Stand. 
PABK&DOW NS—Branschied & Marten.! 
ATLANTIC—Branschied & Marten. 
QUINCY NECK—Stetson P‘erce, New- 

comb Square, 
QUINCY POINT—H. H. I. Smith, Wash- 

lag on Street. 

Gragg'’s Pharmacy. 

L. & Cook, Washington Street. 

E. O. Godfrey, 538 Washington St. 

E. H. Lowe, Washington Street. 

George B. Sprague Cor. River St. 
SOUTH QUINCY—Litchfield, Water at 

A. Pierson, $2 Granite St. 

Miss C. Boeth, Brooke Avenue. 

F. J. Pierson, 149 Granite 8t. 

Mrs. F. H. Stanley. 

day After Summer Vacation 



All of the public schools of the city | 
opened this morning, for the fall term, | 
after several weeks’ summer vacation. 
Long before the hour for opening} 
hundreds of children with books un-| 
der their arms were seen wending) 
their way schoolward. Although it 
is the first day regular routine busi- 
WEST QUINCY—F. A. Gkinner. ness was commenced. It is not ex- 


Quincy Daity LEDCER 



Brother of Aviator Drove Auto 
“Ted” Keohane’s Star Ball Tossers Won In That Killed Boy 

Exciting and Hard Fought Contest 


] OOO Rooters Witness son of Fred W. Whitcomb of Hol- 
brook, was struck by ang automobile 
Great Ball Game brook and killed. The car was owned 
and driven by Royal W. Gill who was 
boy jumped from behind a barge, di- 
two|rectly in front of the car and was 

Arthur F. Whécomb, the 12 year old 

at 6 o’clock Saturday night at Hol- 

‘ | accompanied by Edward W. Carr. The 
thrown several feet. 

Inspired with a spirit of sports-, Tiernan Knight and O'Rourke, 
fielders choices and an error. 


Advertisements under this head 25 words or'iess one time 25 cents. 
Three consecutive insertions 60 cents, 6 consecutive insertions 75 cents. 

No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 
office unless accompanied by cash. 

SS ee 
iso’ WANTED 

LOST—Open face gold ate Quincy|— 

Yacht club fob, between Quincy square 

and Baker Basin, Saturday Sept. 


WANTED.—Two Millinery appren- 
2 tices—Pay while learning. S. I. Wood, 

Return to G. H. N. 21 Adams Bldg.| Adams Building. Sept. 5-1t 
Reward. Sept. 5-2t _ 
—_—_—_—_—_—_—_——_—ErTeEe | WANTED—A girl for house keeping 
FOR SALE 301 Bridge street, North ceansees 
ap) be Call Tuesday morning or after. 
| Sept. 2-3t 
FOR SALE—On account of change,}; ————o————________ 

a practically new “Angelus” piano| F IN : 
eter organ aiteieantnrna: fia sold Gk tena eee emartonent 
at once. Inquire 4 Alleyne Terrace. | [pn pleasant neighborhood in center of 
Sept. 5-6t | Quincy. Address P. O. Box 367, Quin- 
r Aug. 30-tf 

FOR SALE—New plumbing, bath} 

, er. : : ! 
re SPOR Fosdick’s. pected however that much work will manship, such as is wont to be found} 
HOUGHS NECK—Capt. ° re ieee | 
be accomplished. | among the foremost 
As usual, the fall term finds many 

players of the 

| great national game, and enflamed 

Many star plays. 

Although the game did not create! Which he died soon after. 

much interest after the fifth inning, 

The boy received injuries from 

lis a brother of the aviator, was ar- 

QUINCY NOON TEMPERATURES. lof the school buildings crowded and) 

#2 degrees 
70 degrees! 
69 degrees | 

At 12 M. today. 
Sept. 5, 1910, 
Sept 5, 1909, 
Sept. Noon Maximum, 14 years, 92 | 
Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 52 


George T. Cline 

cuse, N. Y., for a ten days’ sojourn. 

‘all of the pupils. 

| relieved. 

it is quite a problem to acoc ‘mmodate | 
The district in Wol- | 

|laston, Fields and Atlantic is particu | 

jlarly crowded, but when the Mont- paraged them “Ted” Keohane’s Atlantic 

clair and new Wollaston buildings 
are completed early next year, the: 
situation there will be considerably | 

The Washington, Lincoln, John Han-! 

| cock and Willard school buildings are 
has gone to Syra- | also crowded and considerable shift- 

ing will be necessary to accommodate | 

Wollaston Masonic lodge commences | the pupils. 

its regular communications tonight. | 
David White of Elm street left for 
New York Saturday to spend a two 

weeks’ vacation. 

Saturday's large edition of the Led-; 
ger was all exhausted and the demand 
was big. 

James Parker of Upland road leaves, 
this week for Atlantic City, to observe | 
his annual vacation. 

Francis J. Sweeney of Main street 
has resumed work after having made} 
an extensive tour through Maine. 

Paul Avery and Arthur Dilley, both | 
well known in local circles, are spend- | 
ing their vacation at Portland, Maine. 

The City Council committee on Fire | 
Department will meet on Wednesday , 
evening and the Finance Committee | 

Friday evening. 

Miss Priscilla Townsend has re- 
tuned to Eastport, Maine, after having | 
with her uncle, 

Hanscom of Upland road. | 

spent two weeks’ 
Charles W. 

Considering the large crowds in 
Atlantic during the aviation week, it! 
is something remarkable that up to} 
this morning, not one case of pocket | 
picking had been reported. Lieut. | 
McKay and Inspector Goodhue were | 
on duty at the Atlantic depot every | 
day on the lookout for dips, but found | 

Within the last week there have} 
been three animals killed with- glan- | 
ders in West Quincy, one at Braintree | 
Five Corners and one at East Wey-| 
mouth. Dr. Abele urges those living | 
about West Quincy depot district es- 
pecially, to either water their horses | 
at home or use a pail when on the 


The Mohawks were no match for al 
strong Child’s team of Middleboro in} 
the game played at Middleboro yes-| 
terday afternoon, and as a result were 

compelled to rest satisfied with a 14; Chine beside him was given to the jury | bench. 

to 2 defeat. 


Manager Higgins and his South! 
Quincy combination journeyed to Mid- 
dleboro Saturday where they were de- 
feated in a most exciting contest by! 
the home team of that town, the score 
being 3 to 1. The South Quincy pit- 
cher did not show up until the fourth 
inning and Dackers, who sustained a 
broken finger, occupied the mound un-; 
til that period. 

The seore by innings:— j 

123456789 | 
Middleboro 00020100, —}) 
So. Quincey 900000001 1) 

Batteries— Kilbride and Brophy, 

Dackers, Harrington and Barry. 


At Merrymount Park,—Mohawks § ’ 

East Boston A. C. 3. 

At Ward 4,—Station Outing club 10,) 
Neponset Wanderers 2. 

At Water street,—West Quincy 23,) 
Manets 5. 

= —— =A 

Established 1870 Telephone 


| Fahey was in the 

| C. Beattie, Jr., 

*| Springdale, a suburb of Stamford, and 

| Heider staggered away 

A list of the teaching corps of the! 

{public schools has been received and before witnessed. The bleachers on| tion during the entire game. 

| Will be published Wednesday. | 



In one of the closest and most in- 

teresting games ever played on the 

ward four playground, the -Station. 
| Outing club defeated the Strong Col- 

onials, Monday by the close score of 4 

to 3. It was a_ pitchers’ contest 
throughout and the game was keenly 
watched by the fans of that section. ' 

| Both teams were hot rivals and this 
| in itself made the battle a royal one. 


The St. John’s A. A. baseball nine 
created a sensation Monday morning 
by wresting away a7 to 6 victory 
from the strong St. Mary’s team of 
West Quincy. Saunders was in the 

| points for the runners and twirled ef-| 

fective ball. As on previous occasions 

| McVey figured as the star by his sen- 

sational all round work. The game 

| Was played on the ward 2 playground. settled and an amicable agreement was) 



Unfolds Details of His Relations With | 
“Woman In the Case” 
Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Sept. 

5.—Through six weary hours Henry ‘Made this season. 

indicted for the mur- 

der of his wife, battled for his life 

yesterday. Evening shadows alone 

interrupted a vigorous cross examina- 

tion by the commonwealth, Judge. 
Watson ending the ordeal by adjourn- 

ing court. 

The prisoner sat for hours, his 
manner cool and collected, unfolding 
the sordid details of his relations with 
Beulah Binford, a 17-year-old girl, 
for whom the prosecution alleges 
Beattie killed his bride of a year. 

But not alone the orgies of the four , } 
years before his marriage and those | 
that preceded the homicide, but the | 
gruesome tale of the attack by the 
highwayman, the wild ride to the 
Owen home with the lifeless, blood- 
covered body of his wife in the ma- 

in all its detail. 


‘Slayer Wanted Mo Money to Pur-' 

chase More Intoxicants. | 

/inning but secured results in the third Quincy 

Stamford, Conn., Sept. 5.—Be- 
cause his employer, Patrick Fahey, 
refused to give him money to pur- 
chase intoxicants, Joseph Heider 
seized a shotgun at the Fahey barn in 

shot Fahey dead. Fahey was on a 
staircase in the barn when he was 
shot. Heider in the loft above fired , 
down at him. The charge from the 
shotgun tore away the right side of, 
Fahey’s ipce and part of the neck. 

Heider was under the influence of | 
liquor, the police say. Fahey had 
discharged him for being intoxicated 
| and the police say he fired the shot in 

Fahey staggered down the steps and 
out of the barn. Twenty feet from 
the staircase he fell dead. His wifa 
and children were running from the 
house toward him when he _ died. 
and disap- 
peared in the woods. 
marble and gran- | 

Carriage and Ambulance Service! ite business and he also dealt in real 

1485 Hancock Street, Quincy Mass. 

| estate. He 

Was well to do, 



}in triumph with a 10 to 5 victory. 

| ball” was called at 
| Water street resembled a major league} 
| grounds. 

| reached. 

lthe ball, when Kolson rushed forth to ¢ hits and struck out 12 men, while! 

lhave been good for three bases, Were anq Brooks. 
!he not compelled to go back and touch 

}second base. 
| his second two bagger, and the West 

‘Quincy management ordered Knight, , 
to the 

' pitcher, for the first time this season. 

| cassion. 
|mond boys, a ‘base on balls and an} 

game were annexed on hits by Mc-| 

with a desire to prove to the local | still it was featured by many star| rested and brought to Quincy, where plumbing. 

“fandom” that the outcome of the con-} players. Murphy, the Boston college| he was bailed out by Theophilus King. 
test the week previous had not des-| recruit, made a fine catch of a drive He was arraigned in court this morn- 

loff Duggan in ‘the second, and a run-|ing for manslaughter and held in 
‘ball tossers crossed bats with West | 2ing back handed catch contributed, $5,000 until Sept. 30. 
Quincy on the Water street grounds,| ȴ Keohane in the third - . sae 
Monday morning and returned home| |mond proved to be one of the mos oVVVVVYE@evvuuv, 

| Sensational plays ever pulled off in} 

2. “ | 
number of Atlantic rooters accom- |local circles. Fay and Hoyt were alec | TIN | 
| conspicious in the fielding and the ef-! 

panied the winners, and they, together 
| fe sctiveness of McIntyre was noticeable | “ 

| with the usual crowd that a West q Aoshi eel 
| Quincy aggregation is accustomed to| throughout. ey Reemed, to nave 
opposing batsmen at his mercy and) 

betas caused the Old Colony league, - ier aan ee 
grounds to present a spectacle never| | managed to keep control of the 

| both sides were filled, and the services| Knight likewise deserves credit for, | 
lof three policemen were |the number he struck out, and seemed | 

required to} aaa sae : 
keep the eager admirers of both teams/t® be in rare form. Joe” Desmond) Don’t Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. 
lat first, covered himself with honors, 

|from swarming onto the diamond. 
The game had been awaited ‘with | and Mulligan and Rooney likewise 
Keen intensity from Saturday and the) fielded well. Duggan seemed to be VSS S 0O04O48 
fact that all lovers of the game real-| Unable to catch Knight rightly, and) Spoting Editor: 
ized that it was to be a contest for, his playing at times was not up to his) The Labor day game, at the Water 
blood, is mainly responsible for the) ¥SUal standard. | Street ball grounds, finally and con; | 
presence on the scene of 942 fans. Great excitement prevailed through- clusively cleared the atmosphere of} 
The announcement that “Jack” Kol-|0Ut the game and great credit is due; any base ball cobweb, leaving no 
son was to pitch, also had a tendency the police officers for the efficient MAD=| doubt, in the minds of all who wit- 
to prove an attraction and when “play| ner in which they handled the crowd. | nessed the game, which was the bet- 
half past ten, | As a result of this game Atlantic is! ter club, the Atlantics or West Quin- 
| now little holders of the city champ-| cys? Now that controversy has been 
jionship, and as the Makarias now seem | settled: but the indisputable fact re- 
It was the fourth game of the series| to be the only contenders, it is prob-| mains that Charlie Ganzel’s Makaria 
arranged to decide the championship| able that a series of games will be ar-' are the unquestioned base ball cham- 
of the city. The third game resulted ranged between these two nines. | pions. 
in a tie as a result of the umpire’s | The summary :— j | the city, the Atlantics twice on the! 


Having defeated all clubs in! 

ruling, and since many thought that! Innings 123456789 same day July 4th (and for money.) | 
Atlantic had won it was at first gen-| | Atlantic 3.0.205000 —10) south Quincys twice, West Quincy | 
West Quincy 01000 0 2 2 0— 9) once, and Quincy (Old Colony League) 

once. The Makarias lost only one} 
game this season, to a Quincy club) 
and that was to Quincy. (Glaze pitch-| 
ing) the Makarias and Atlantics have} 
been great rivals for a number of} 
years past and be it said to their 
credit true sportsmen at all times and 
like hundreds and hundreds of our 
fans we have immensely enjoyed the 
battles royal, for supremacy, between 
these two clubs. As an admirer of 
these gentlemenly ball players, I be- 
lieve that a series of games, could and 
should be arranged, between the 
Makarias and the Atlantics and would 
be a most fitting closing of the base 
ball season of 1911 in our city. 
From A Has Been. 


United States May Undertake to Sal- | 

erally understood that the boys from, 
the ward six section would not play 
off the rubber. Thanks to Manager) 
Keohane, for matters were quickly! 

By obtaining six runs in the opening 
/inning Makaria secured as many runs 
| as did South Quincy in the entire game 
and as a result was readily pronoun- 
ced a 9 to 6 victor. “Errors figured 

“Jack” Kolson was given a thunder- 
ous round of applause as he went to 

the box after West Quincy failed to; ‘ = 
tally, and it did seem as if it was llargely in the defeat of the South 

| merited, judging from the record he| | Quincy team, for both pitchers twirled 

But things did not |in rare form. 
|turn out as anticipated and the way} The score by REE. ATS 
ithe Atlantic boys started in was a} ; , ; fs ; ‘ : eae 
conclusive proof that Kolson was to! ita 5 lois 
jhave an off day. - mone: 
Keohane, the first man up was out, , 
Rooney to J. Desmond, Armstrong 
was safe on an error, Hoyt hit for oye} 
base, scoring Armstrong from second,| 
where he had stolen. Fay fanned! The local association took a trip to 
Cunningham, singled advancing Hoyt,! xewton on Saturday afternoon and 
and both men came in on a hit by Kel-) cucceeded in giving the home team its | vage Five Hulks 
ley and by a poor throw from O'Connell} \first defeat of the season. The game | Santiago de Cuba, Sept. 5.—Presi- 
Losers score on fluke. | was fast and exciting and it was uot | dent Taft's recent message to con- 
In the first half of the second game,) ynti) the 8th inning that Quincy was| gress, asking that it be determined 
“Jack” Kolson, adopting a method! ahJ. to get the winning run across the} Whether the Spanish men-of-war sunk 
rarely used in baseball, enabled the| plate. | in the battle of Santiago thirteen 
losers to come across the plate with! poster was up against Cady the years ago should be given away, and 
a run. Rooney was on third base. 

crack Newton High school pitcher but | Bectatacy Buow ominion that the} 
Kolson at the time was sitting on the! had no difficulty in carrying off | ‘wrecks belong to the United States, 

have revived speculz re as 
McIntyre was about to throw the honors, he let down Newton with | "1 ae ree aes culation Bares Bat tO 
| the possible refloating of the ships. 

Engineers who have — stduied the | 
location of the three battleships and | 
two torpedo boats are of the opinion 
that their salvage is practicable and 

| Makaria 
South Quincy 
Batteries:—Penley and 
| Hawkes and Barry. 

_ $$$ 


the vicinity of the umpire and de- the Quincy boys gathered 13 hits and | 
nae a “balk” having been made. g men fanned the air. Holmes’ work | 

the flurry McIntyre threw the ball yenind the bat was very good while | 
on the ground to participate in a sup- his throwing to bases was the feature | would warrant the expense of saving 
posed argument, and in the intervieW of the game. “Russ’ Bates played a! the hulks. It is believed that as 
Rooney scored a run. It was a clever gtar game at “short” and also led at) United States will soon begip the 
trick on the part of mete even the bat with a three-bagger and a| work of selvage, ’ 
\though the run was not gained on merit: gouble to his credit. TTS r 

Kolson gives way to Knight Score by innings: Child Killed by Doctor's Auto 

4 : Haverhill, Mass., Sept — n 
Atlantic did nothing in the second Innings 123456789 year-old Lillian M. "bert was 

10020101 0—5| struck by the headlight of an auto 

2002000 0 0—4) driven by Dr. Francis G. Stanley of 
Foster and Holmes, Cady} HMeverly and her skull was fractured. 
She died fifteen minutes later. 

{In this inning Armstrong was the first Newton 

|man up. He made a hit which would. Batteries: 

Hoyt responded with! 

mound , thereby compelling: 
Kolson to retire in favor of another | 

Knight performed a little better 
than Kolson, and had he started the: 
game, things might have been differ-| 
ent. In the fourth inning he struck. 
out the three men that faced him. 

The winners made five runs in the | 
fifth on five hits, an error and a base! 
on balls, but after this, there was no. 
further scoring on the Atlantic side. 

In the seventh and eighth innings, 
West Quincy batted twice on each oc- 



Sundries and Repairing | 

Baby Carriage Wheels Re- ‘tied 

New and Second Hand Bicycles. 

Hits were made by the Des- Agency for Columbia and Hartford Bicycles, 


Thomas Nelson 20 cranite Street, QUINCY 

error netted two runs in the seventh. | 
Way 15-4m | 

| In the eighth the last two runs of the 

| namiters blew up one of the sections 

|; Seven men. 

| an electric car of the 

room outfits, set tubs, copper boilers, 
soil pipe and fittings. The only place | 

Gill who} {n Boston you can ‘buy plumbing sup-' 

We also install} 
Barry Bldg. Wrecking Co., 

plies and save money. 

312 to 326 Dorchester avenue, Tel. | 
378 M. South Boston. | 
Sept. 2-lmo eod 

FOR SALE—Owner has no further! 
use for his Remington typewriter No. | 
6. A bargain if taken now. Addre ss! 
“S$” Ledger Office. Sept. 1- | 

WANTED—Lady for house keeper. 
Good home. Please call, 11 Gilmore 
| Stree t Wollaston. Sept. 2-3t 

WANTED—A man to do chores 
morning and night. Dr. Abele, 18 
| Spear street, Quincy. Sept. 1-tf 

WANTED—Hand cider press. Must 
be in good condition. Apply at 17s 
Phipps street, Quincy. Sept. 1-6t 


a aE 

FOR SALE ap, bicycle in! 

fine condition. Can be seen day or 
evening, 270 Beach street, Wollaston, 

Near Yacht Club. Phone 588M Quincy} 

Aug. 30-tf eod | 

FOR SALE—1909 Overland Roadster 
double busket seats in rear, 30 h. P. 
full equipment in excellent condition 
as I use it every day. Price low. Dr. 
John H. Anderson, 12 Gothland street, | 
Quincy. Aug. 28-tf 


1 new open express wagon, suitable 
for fruit or vegetable pedlar, 1 new 
open Stanhope buggy. Price very low 
to settle an estate. 


19 Temple street, Quincy, Tel. 757 W. 

Res. Tel. Office 93. Aug. 28-6t. 


Woman May Have Had a Hand In 
Crime of Dynamiters 

Mt. Vernon, N. Y., Sept. 

5.— Dy- 

| of the viaduct of the New York, West- | 

chester and Boston railway company 
in this city. 

It is believed that a deliberate at- 
tempt was made to destroy one of the 
Main sections of the new four-track , 
electric rapid-transit system, which 
the new corporation is constructing. | 

According to information received 
by Chief of Police Foley, it is be- 
Neved that @ woman carrying a 
satchel and seen in the vicinity of the 
Viaduct was the representative of the 

The opinion is expressed that the | 
work of destruction was carried out 
because of an alleged labor disagree- | 


French Aviator ‘Killed When Motor 

Fails and Machine Capsizes 
Charles, France, Sept. 5.—T he | 
French aviator, Maron, was killed 
near here. He was observed flying | 
Over the city, where he was to have 
participated in an aviation meeting. 
When seen Maron was flying fast 
at a height of about 600 feet. Hts | 
motor failed and he attempted to | 
plane to the earth. He dropped 290 
feet and then the machine capsized. 
The aviator’s chest was crushed in} 
by the steering lever and he was dea4 
when the peasants found him. 

Surf Boat Tank Blows Up 

Portsmouth, N. H., Sept. 5.—A/| 
defective gasolene tank on the new | 
turf boat of the United States gunboat | 
Paducah exploded in the upper Pis- 
cataqua river, seriously injuring Cap- 

tain Gilmer, Sits wife, his wife's | 
mother and two seamen, 
Crew of Seven Missing | 
Charleston, S. C., Sept. 5.—The| 

stern of the schooner Margaret A. 

May, of Philadelphia, was discovered | 
on Cole’s island near here. No word | 
has been received from her crew of | 


Life Guard Swims to Death 
Boston, Sept. 5.—Robert Stafford, 
aged 20, a Revere life guard who heid | 
the New England championship for | 
the mile swim, died in the water of | 
exhaustion, during a six-mile endur- | 
ance swim. 


Bangor Artist Is Killed and Two Com- 
panions Seriously Injured 
Bangor, Me., Sept. 5.—Miss Em- | 
ma Webb of this city, an artist, was | 
killed, and Mrs. Lydia Baxter and J. 
W. Hunting were badly injured when 
Bangor and 
Oldtown street railway crashed into 
@ carriage in which the persons in- 
jured were riding. } 
The carriage was being driven down | 
he road leading from the Herrick | 
papel of which Hunting is manager, 
onto ‘the track just as an electric car 
came along. The car struck the 
carriage squarely, wrecking it and 
throwing ont the cecupants. 


large poreh and 

|ment of six rooms in 

{ington street. 
| Vacant Sept. 1. 
| dell Garey, 1247 Hancock street. 


so 20 smart girls to learn to make 
House Dresses will be paid while 

learning must be over 16 years of age. 
Apply to Mrs. Howard, 14 Tirrell 
court, Off Hancock street, Quincy 

Aug. 30-6 


TO LET—Tenement of 6 rooms on 
Quiney street, South Quincy. Apply 
at 218 Franklin street, Quincy 

Sept. 2-23t.. 

TO LET—Very desirable new store. 
Suitable for any kind of business. 
Rent $15. Apply to Yule’s hotel, 587 
Washington street, Quincy Point 

Sept. 2-6t 

TO LET—Desirable Single House 
in Quiney Centre to private family 
Has 8 rooms, bath and laundry. 
range, shades, screens, open fireplaces, 
yard. For further 
particulars and keys apply at No. 41 

| Spear street, Quincy. 

July 28-tf L. P. O. 


TO LET—The upper tenement at 1% 
Foster street. Strictly modern fia 
with all improvements. Will = le 
vacant October 1. Rent $30 per 
month. Apply to Dr. Hallowell, 1244 
Hancock street, Quincy. Sept. 2-tf 

TO LET—A suite of 5 
bath cemplete, screens and shades. 
Third floor. Centrally located. In- 
quire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 892 W. 

Aug. 25-12t 

rooms and 

TO LET—Desirable upstairs flat, 

‘five rooms and bath, set tubs, gas and 
coal ranges hot air furnace. 


| by gas, also wired for electricity. 

Apply at 88 Euclid avenue, Quincy. 
Aug. 30 6t 


Aug. 29-6 

TO LET—One five room flat with 

TO LET.—To a small family, 
Apply at 53 Newcomb street, 

‘all latest improvements at 95 Butler 
/toad, rear of High school. 

Apply to 
E. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 
Aug. 28-tf 
TO LET—The cozy home No. 7 
Goddard street, all improvements, at- 

| tractive grounds, also small building 

in the rear suitable for a garage, nice 

| residential section, handy to electrics 

and depot, rent reasonable. Call and 
see. James F. Burke, Real Estate 
Agent, Room No. 4, Savings Hank 
Building, Quincy. Aug. 16-tf 

TO LET—12 room house 198 Wash- 
Modern improvements 
Apply to Dr. C. Wen- 



‘Tenement—22 A Granite Street. 

Tenement—22 B Granite Street. 

_Furnished Room—S8tcam heat. Dur- 
gin-Merrill Block. 

_Greenleaf Hall — Greenleaf Block 

Large Furnished Hall with various ante- 
tooms—to let by the evening or perma- 

City Square Hall, Office or Shop— 

Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 38x43 feet 
and 20 feet high. Splendid light, low rent 

Quincy Real Estate Trust, 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Mall Block, Quincy. . 



Was Stry 


Mr. and M: 
ton, Was 
ganset Pir 
when she 
mobile ow: 
tl. Newber 
The litth 
street to 
mother e¢ 
the auton 
back right 
and Was 


urday evenil 
to Mayor SI 
are urged 

the Squantu 
tion if they 

may be madi 


25 cents. 
5 cents. 
1 or at the 

ieTy appren- 
5. lL. Wood 
Sept. 5-1t 

vuse keeping, 

Sent 9.2 
Sept. 2-3t 

i apartment 
and furnace. 
in center of 
x 367, Quin- 
Aug. 30-tf 

kee per. 


Sept. 1-tf 
ss. Must 

[ERS— ai. 
1 to make 
paid while 
ears of age. 
14 Tirrell 
Q iney 

Aug. 30-6t 

ns on 

Sept. 2-3t. . 

— ——__—— 
V store 
) aS7T 
5 2-6t 
gle House 

nd laundry. 
1 fireplaces, 
or further 

at No. 41 
P. O. 
at 19 
1] be 
$50 per 
owell, 1244 
Sept. 2-tf 
ms and 
id shades. 
ated In- 
892 W. 
ig. 25-12t 

tairs flat, 
bs, gas and 
, Quincy 

mily, tene- 
y0d »=orepair 
et, Quincy. 
Aug. 29-6t 

nh flat with 
95 Butler 
Apply to 
ug. 28-t# 
re No, 74 
7 on at- 
ll building 
ar are, nice 
Call and 
1] Estate 
nes Bank 
Lug. 16-tf 

198 Wash- 
ir. C. Wen- 


af Block 

Tious ante- 
or perma- 

or Shop— 

), 2x43 feet 
ht, low rent 



lncy. . 




Vol. 26 No. 205 


Was Struck By Auto at Narra 
gansett Pier 



Helen, the 8 year oe daughter of ! 

Mr. and Mrs. George . Ellis of Mil- 
ton, Was instantly ae ‘d at Narra- Letter of John 

ganset Pier, late Tuesday afternoon, | 
when she was run down by an auto- | 
mobile owned and driven by Freeman | 
{l. Newberry, ex-secretary of the navy. | 
The little girl started to cross the 
street to the ocean front when her i - writi Pr inci 
Li Gh Se tel pee grap aie Pindins 
the automobile. The child stepped | convention of the sissies an 
back right in front of the automobile Grani : ne at en 
aranite Dealers association says the 
und was instantl*® killed. Quincy delegation is making m hard 
SSS SS fight to have the 1912 convention held 
COMMITTEE MEETING, in Boston. He says: 

I made my best fight for it, but 
Denver and Detroit were ahead of 
me, but { pressed Boston’s claim so 
hard that it was referred to the Ex- 
ecutive committee. I have interwiew-' 
ed the members of that committee 
and it looks favorable. 

To show how the West does things, 
the Governor of Colorado wrote a 
strong letter in favor of Denver, the 
mayor of the city, the Merchants 
others, who have received invitations | ascociation and fhe Board of Trade 
to attend the dinner to be given Sat- all urged the acceptances of the in- 
urday evening, at the Squantum Inn, | vitation. The great Yule Granite Co. 
to Mayor Shea and the City Council, | o9¢ Colorado offered a special train to 
are urged to notify the secretary Of j,1,6 the delegates from Denver over 
the Squantum Improvement associa- | ype Great Divide to their works, two 
tion if they are to attend. This is hundred and fifty miles away. If we 
heeessary that proper arrangements want to get it to come to Boston, 
may be made for the dinner. | the New England manufacturers will 

‘have to pull hard, and-all” together 
PAID FINE, ,to get it. It would be the greatest 
advertisement the business ever had. 

Harry Nola, who was fined $100 in’ This has certainly been a_ great 
the district court, Tuesday, for viola- convention, and the exhibition of fin- 
tion of the liquor law at Quincy and ished monuments and machinery from 
appealed, came into court later in the all sections of the Country was grand. 
day and retracted his appeal and paid They had over a dozen monuments 
his fine. | from far away Colorade, Wisconsin 

Hes MIE MSI Mss Mae ce nc 

Oriental R U G S 

Floor Coverings 
At Lowest Possible Prices 

The special committee, having in 
charge the smeke talk to be held by 
the Ward Four Improvement associa- 
tion, Sept. 14, will meet tomorrow 
night to complete arrangements. 


Members of the City Council and 

isle Eee 

All Goods will be Delivered Free at Residences in Quinc 

A Bed Special 

For Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 
A Full Size 
White Enameled Bed 

(Like Illustration) 

Brass Rail and Trimmings, 
complete with all Metal National 
Spring Felt Top and Bottom 
Mattress, covered with good 
quality ticking. Regular price 
for this outfit, $19.50. 

Special Price for above days 


Recognized the Bes! Place to Buy 
1495 Hancock Street, Quincy 





There have been quite a number A 

i. M iller From. | changes in the teaching foree of the 

| public schools during the summer Va- | 
n nati | list of the teaching force of the public 

James D. Howlett, Head Master, 

had a splendid exhibit, and Quincy} 
did very well, and sold every one of} 
their twelve monuments. Vermont 
had a great exhibit of both granite Jn F. Roache, 

and marble. Tennessee, Georgia and| /S@a¢ Goddard, 

many other sections were well rep- bert S. Schoonmaker, Sub master 
resented. Arthur Ray, 

Following is a copy of the petition! !¥an G. Smith, 
presented to the convention by the Warren E. Robinson, 
New England delegation:— |#tatold L. Fenner, 

Cincinnati, O., Sept. 1, 1911.) Clara E. Thompson, 
To the National Monument Retai), H- Anna Kennedy, 

Dealers Association in Convention! Norma C. Lowe, 

Assembled. | Grace 4. Howe, 
Gentlemen: | Alice A. Todd, 

With a firm belief that education! Marie C. Bass, 
should be the watchword of the or-| Evaline A. Salsman, 
ganizations in the Monumental Busi-| Mary G. Browne, 
ness and believing that, by holding | Katharine F. Garrity, 
the Convention of 1912 in the Central! Marjorie Fay, 
of the great producing Section of the! Louisa R. Holt, 
business; therefore the producers and Harriet B. Whitaker, 
the manufacturers of the New Eng-) Bertha M, Kirmayer, 
land most cordially invite you to hold, Frances M. Whitcomb, 
the next convention in the City of Arthur E. Staff, 
Boston. They will provide building! Elizabeth G. Crane, 
for the meeting of the association, Edith L. Abbott, 
and ihey will provide ample ac- | Elizabeth O’ Ne3l, 
comadation to visit all the manufact- Elizabeth Douglas, 
uring centers and the sea shore at-| Edith A. Grant, 
tractions. The greatest aviation field | ADAMS SCHOOL 
in the country where the greatest aX-| *Arthur S. Townsend, Master, 
iators of the world are gathered this | wary [diean: 
season and to visit the great shipyard) Eliza C. Sheaban, 
where the greatest battle ship the) potrice rathwall’ 
world has ever seen is being built for; Jennie F. pad 
the Argentine Republic. The beauti- |Blizabeth W. Ross, 
| ful green woods and the valleys of Tate nhs 
| Vermont, withetheir great marble and 
granite industries. New England, 
|New York and New Jersey are the 
|states where more retail monument 
‘dealers do business than any section. 
of the United States, and with less ATHERTON HOUGH SCHOOL 
| interest in our association work. *James S. Perkins, Master, 

Come and show them what the as-' pjizabeth A. Garrity, 
sociation is; come show the manu- M. Alice Kennedy, 
| facturers; come and have the great- Gertrude M. Burke, 
est exhibit, the industry has ever seen. | Margaret C. Carey, 

The hotel accomodations are ample.| 
| The park system the best of any city 
in the world. 

Come eat, drink and be educated in| *James S. Perkins, Master, 
vour business; freely and without | | Jennie N. Whitcher, 

1 and we will do you | Mercedes F. O'Brien, 
| Mary 'D. Bradgon, 
Yours most cordially,’ Elizabeth H. Litchfield, 
| Gladys Flieger, 
Mass. | Katherine T. Larkin, 
| Joss Brothers, Quincy, Mass. | Bella H. Murray, 
Thos. Bishop, Quincy, Mass. | Mary E. Costello, 
| Quincey Quarries Co., Quincy, Mass. | Bertha F. Estes, 
Barre “Manufacturers Association | Mary A. Geary, 
Vermont Marbie Co. ; Grace Elcock, 
and others. | Christina McPherson, 
| *Master also of Atherton Hough 


Eliza F. Dolan, 
Euphrasia Hernan, 
Ruth Kemp, 
*Master also of Cranch school. 


price. Come 

Signed by 
J. L. Miller, Quincy, 


| It is a common occurrence to see | sarthur S. Townsend, Master, 

| mothers chasing after their daugh- | Carrie iuiGrane: 

‘ters in order to keep them out of | Nellie E. March, 

harm's way, or to hear of them adopt- Elsie E. Turner, 

ing diverse means to locate them, but Helen F. Burke, 

the method employed by an anxious | annie c. Healy, 

Quincy mother in an endeavor to be Marie Fegan, 

| ever mindful of the whereabouts of Alice M. Igo, 

her daughter, is certainly a novel Mary L. Rodgers, 

fone. It seems that the fair YOUNE | Wicie B. Martin, 

lady is an ardent admirer of sailing | *Master also of Adams school. 

and took this means to be in atten- st 6 

' dance at the aviation meet. GRIDLEY BRYANT SCHOOL 
The mother, however, was awakened ; Austin W. Greene, Master, 

'to the situation, and had a red colored | Lucy L. Hennigar, 

| sail placed on the speedy craft. Every’ Emma G. Carleton, 

day she would anchor off Dorchester | Annie E. Burns, 

|pay, and the .number of visitors in| Mary A. Coyée, 

that section were in a continual y. Frances Talbot, 

| quandary as to what the red sail Augusta E. Dell, 

The meaning of the move fin- ‘Catherine C. McGovern, 

E. Sweeney, 

ally became known and now every- | Margaret 

> 7 rare il is | 
body is aware that the red sail is ay JOHN HANCOCK SCHOOL 
| signal to the mother of the girl, signi- 
fying the spot where the boat is lo- *H. Forrest Wilson, Master, 

cated and also where the Quincy | Daisy F. Burnell, 

damsel is supposed to be. | Alice D. King, 
- | Mary C. Parker, 

The recent railroad wrecks indicate ) Helen M. West, 
| that the well equipped train needs its | May Kapples, 
| undertaker as well as dining car and | 
| barber shop. 



(Continued on Page Three.) 

| cation. The following is a complete | 

*Master also of Coddington school. | 



eae ' ‘ca ‘List of Instructors For 1911-12) 
National Retail Granite Dealers Association May Term 


At Terrific Spoed the E 
Senger Gets 

| sc hools which opened for the fall term! 

| There was a good crowd at the avia- | 
| tion meet Tuesday but nothing to) 
equal the one on Labor day or the 

Saturday previous. There are many, 

‘| however who have the bird fever and 

| they have been at the meet every day 
|since the start. The price of admis- 
sion and reserved seat kept them from 
' being inside of the grounds every day, 
but they could be found outside view- 
ing the flyers from one of the many 
vantage points. 

Except for seeing the birdmen rise 
and alight, fully as good a view could 
be had of them outside as from the 
grand stand, for once in the air, there 

was nothing to obstruct the view of 
the thousands gathered all along 

Squantum street and on the hilly 
| places at Squantum and elsewhere. 

| Most of the flyers had other en- 
gagements this week and for that rea- 
| son there were but few of them left 
| for Tuesday's events. Grahame-White 
| was present and went up in several 
of the events in his powerful mono- 
plane, including a trip to Boston Light, 
| which he made in remarkable quick 
jtime. It was expected that President | 
| Taft would be among the 8 spectators 


| thither by the gale, Ovington seemed 

| five minutes after Ovington had start- 




For Letting Space at Squantum 
For Gaming Purposes 


iglishman With a Pas- 
First Prize 

| pete 1) 

David T. Pray of Boston, owner of 

‘Rain Will Interfere With T oday’ Ss land along Squantum street, occupied 

| during the aviation week by many of 

M eet the booths, was summoned into ceurt 

{this morning by Inspector Goodhue, 
fon a complaint chayging him with 
|knowingly letting and permitting 
| building under his control for gaming 
Tuesday, but for some reason he did} purposes. 
not appear. The building in question is situated 
A heavy, gusty wind made fly-| directly opposite the main entrance 
ing extremely difficult at the Har-| to the field. It was raided last week 
+erd-Koston acro meet yesterday, and | by the police and a quantity of beer, 
beyond the race to Boston HNght—woa which it is claimed contained more 
by Grahame-White in his Nleuport/than one per cent of alcohol was 
monoplane—there was little to tn-| seized. The party that occupied the 
terest the 5000 spectators scattered | huilding then left. 
Seana the grandstand and aad On Saturday the police again rald- 
Ata terrific speed the Englishman, pod wie Bies? ae 9 promseney wae 
with one of his mechaniclans ag @ pas- | riahityes i uigtation of the gaming 
senger. crocsed) oves Ouicce bas and aws. hie man was arraigned in 
Squantum head, fying low. He court Tuesday and his case continued 
rounded the Heht ou an even keel ag | UMtil Saturday. The police then swore 
an altitude of scarcely 100 feet, ana |OUt & warram against Pray, the own- 
had recrossed the starting line tn the er of the land, who was in court this 
aerodrome in 14 minutes 9 4-3 seo- Morning. He pleaded not guilty and 
onds. |the case was continued until next 
Flying high, buffeted hither and | Saturday for a hearing. 

to have considerable diffculty itn 

rounding the Hight. He waa back! 

over the fleld In 16 minutes 15 2-4 sec | = 

eee : Joseph Driscoll of Franklin street 
Sopwith, winner of the first Hoston is enjoying a two weeks’ vacation. 

light race last week, crossed the line | 


Joseph Malnati of Wesley, R. I., 1 
Visiting relatives on Rodman: street 

ed. He flew low, but his light Ble- 

riot could not duplicate the tremen- Charles Sullivan of Water street 

dous speed of the other’s monoplane. l fs observing his annual vacation. 

Sopwith’s time was 13 minutes ™ 1-5) 

seconds. Richard Ryan of Common street 
—— > iis enjoying a two weeks’ vacation. 


‘Of the Fore Siver Works Takes 
| Place Today 



The annual outing and harbor sail 
granted by the officials of the Fore 
River Co. is being enjoyed today 
by the apprentices at the works. 
| Fully 100 boarded the old Houghs 
| Neck steamer off the shipyards this 
morning to take the trip. 
| An extended sail was made along 
| the South Shore and a shore dinner 
is to be partaken of when Lynn is 
reached. Beverly and Salem, where 
{the famous cadet band is to furnish , 
| music, are among the places sched- } 
uled to be visited. There are to be 
| baseball and football games, and it 
lis expected that arrival home will be 
made this evening about nine o'clock. 
The outing is in charge of James,E. 
Neary instructor of the apprentices. 

—Why couldn’t the juvenile mis- | 
| chief-makers hereabouts have some of; 
the same kind of spankings that the, 
| New York court administered to four 
| young rowdies this week? The press | 
| despatches say that a strap two inches | 
|wide, a quarter of an inch thick, 
shredded to 12 ribbons of leather, was! 
used. The judicious use of such an! 
instrument ought to be effective. | 


‘Will receive pupils on 

Hl s 
| Pianoforte | 
| Address 13 Bates Avenue, Quincy, 
Tel. 178-W Sept. 6-1 } 

On Spear street single house of 8} 
rooms, bath and laundry, in fjrst class 
condition, all modern improvements. 
fireplaces. piazzas, and large grounds.! 
Apply to Miss Prescott at Ledger | 
| Office. Aug. 26-tf 



TODAY'S |} Miss Rita Lyons, clerk to Mayor 
| Shea, is having a week's vacation. 

COURT | Robert T. Jones of Beverly was 
|around this morning renewing ac- 
;quaintances with many friends.; 

ITEMS: Miss Margaret Cotter of Canton is 

| visiting Miss Margaret Garey of Hall 

Robert H. Garritt was fined $15 and | “place. 
Merrick G. Esterbrook $20, for ex- 
ceeding the automobile speed limit at 

David T. Pray was arraigned for; 
knowingly letting and permitting a 
building under his control for gam- Miss Catherine Cooney of Newton 
ing purposes at Quincy. Case con-| is spending a few days with friends 
tinued until Saturday. on Gay street. 



Absolutely Pure 

The only Baking Powder made 
fromRoyal Crape Cream ofTartar 

Everett Harkins of Main street 
leaves for Danvers this evening to 
resume his studies in St. John’s pre- 
paratory school. 




When you buy goods in another city to be sent to 
your home insist on the dealer sending them by Electric 
Express. When you send anything yourself use the same 

The: goods will arrive more quickly, in better condi- 
tion, with the smallest possible chance of going astray, loss 
or deterioration in Shipment. 

For Information Ask the Electric Express. 

Washington Street, Quincy. Tel. 1112 M 

Sept. 6-2t 


Establisned 1889 


Published every evening (except 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, 

Quincy, Mass., by the... - 
Incorporated. e 
skANCH OFrricé 
Nationa] Newspaper Bureau, 
219 East 33d Street, 

New York City 
Kutered at Post Office, B2s30n, Bass. as 
Second glass Mateer 
By the year 96.00 
By the month F 50 

Teléphone, Quincy 425 
Copy for changés of advertisements should 

be in the offfeé ob the afternoon previous to 
publicatien to gusrantee insertion, 



Three months without Congress. Oh 

i a re 

Judge Taft has the courage to 
hand down a dissenting opinion when- 
eyer he feels that way about it. 


If the President's veto of that 
wool bill cuts us out of a cheap win- 
ter sult, we're going to vote for a suf- 
fragette in 1912. 

+ 2 

After those Democrats in congress 
have been in office a year they will 
not be so anxious to prolong an ex- 
traordinary session. 


To defeat reciprocity, the Canadian 

Conservatives will have to gain 26 of 84d you as old maidish if you ask, 

the 183 seats held by the liberals in 
the next parliament! 

The census of boy babies in Georgia 
that have been named “Hoke Smith” 
has now reached 401. 
kinds can’t help it. 


Oysters are again eatable now that 
September is here, and good sewage 
will again be utilized in the waters 
where this popular eatable is fed. 


More canals found on Mars. 

being handed out to them. 

It begins to look as if the president|in the way that you have begun you; Why we have gone on so long with-| 

would have to plow up the Agricul- 
tural Department, harrow it thorough- 

Theodore Roosevelt goes down to 
posterity as one of the ablest scholars 
of recent times. 
“A month with an R in its name hav- 
ing turned up, once again we have 
the hardihoad to call for our stew, and 
once mere does the solitary oyster in 
its golden bath of salty and buttery 
water suggest what might have been. 
The R superstition is ofie o fthose 
queer table habits that grip our do- 

mestic customs without semblance of | Luther S. Anderson. 

In these early days of September, 

when the-crisp note of coming fall 

sea food into your heart, the oyster 
fairly jumps into the chafing dish. 
Then the young oyster really needs 
protection from the ruthless assaults 
of the oysterman ,which destroy the 
tender shell of the fledgeling bivalve. 

May, however, ruled out of the kitch- 
en calendar for lack of the supersti- 
tious R, is according to the oyster 
farmers just the time to have a thor- 
ough cleaning up of the beds from sea 
weed and other debris. This spring 
house cleaning leaves them fresh and 
sweet ready for the visitations of the 
oyster stork. 

The oyster is naturally a clean little 
beast, spite of the strong prejudice 
against him as a carrier of disease. 
The careful oyster farmer strews the 
beds with clean shells, upon 
the infant is deposited. On these he 
| thrives, but if left to the tender mer- 
cies of slime covered shells, his ca- 
reer is a short one. 

There is however a real ground for 
caution in the eating of oysters. A 

recent British commission on sewage! 

pollution analyzed 1,000 oysters in an 
jinfected river, and found evidence of 

human contamination in nearly every- | 

Your marketman will of course re- 

him where he buys oysters. But no 
man is fit to be in the business un- 
less he has investigated such sources 
cf supplies, and knows personally 
that the oyster man is feeding his 

| provender you would like to have on 
your table. 
oo oo 


boy scouts, said General Nogi, the 

; Well for your country. If you go on 

| will make most valuable citizens. 

| When I was a boy I was taught (and) Many of our ablest and most efficient | 


ected by friend and foe, the name of, 

which | 

I am filled with admiration for the) cels post. 
{is one of the greatest needs of the! 
Japanese warrior, who did such re-| country as a whole. 
A|markable work in the Japanese-Rus-|come ultimately as it is inevitable.| person with one idea, and I 
tough country for the Unemployed, | sian war. From what I have seen of}! notice in a dispatch from Washing- heard anybody accuse you of having! was our day for taking up the mission-| _ 
with the chance to dig ditches always| you, he said, I recognize that you are} ton this morning that | 
\e earnest and are determined to do Gen. Hitchcock intends to bring this, 



The present manager of the Gran- 
ite Railway Co., from whose celebrat- 
ed extra dark stock quarries the gran- 
ite Was taken for Kihg’s Chapel; Bos- 
ton, as well as many other prominent 
buildings throughout the country, is 
Mr. Anderson 
was born in Braintree; April 9, 1858. 
!He graduated from the English High 
school in 1873, the Adams Academy 

first puts the longing for the tang Of/i, 173 and Harvard college in 1882. 

He was for several years assistant 
|treasurer of the Union Pacific rail- 
j/road at the time Charles’ Francis 
| Adams was its president, but resigned 
|his position when Mr. Adams retired. 

Some years later he became inter- 
ested in the Granite Railway Co. and 
has been the energetic manager of 
jthat company for a number of years. 
| At the time ofthe building of the 
| Quincy Quarry railroad, leading to the 
| quarries on the hills back ofthe West 
| Quincy depot, Mr. Anderson was one 
of its prime movers and was its first 

erty, and your tax rate, if public funds 

are properly handled, will increase, 

z ; ‘ : 
‘and besides there is more money avail- 
able for public improvements. 

“A purchase at home therefore is in, 
part an investment, some portion of 

'the money returning to you, in in- 
| creased values of real estate, better 
' stores to trade in, the building of more 
' civic improvements. 

| “A purchase in a distant city is 
‘equally an investment, but the invest- 
;ment is for the benefit of the people 
; who live in the city where the pur- 
ichEse is made.” 

| —_-+ oo ___—— 


| In an address delivered before the 
!members ofthe Republican City Com- 
|mittee of Melrose, Alexander Mc- 
| Gregor touched on a very timely topic 
nen he said: “It is to be hoped that 

Of course, the| Submerged boarders on the kind of|in the very near future the legislation 

| championed by the distinguished sec- 
| retary of the navy. Mr. Meyer, while 
jhe Was post-master-general, will be 
I refer to the par- 

pepacien into law. 
The etsablishment ofthis 

/matter before congress in December. 

| out it is one ofthe modern wonders. 

ly, and adopt a new system for culti-|I have since had good reasons to be-| bostmaster-generals have advised its 

—__—_. +2 
It is announced that Germany and 

lieve it was right) that the chief ob-| adoption. 

ject in life is to do your duty. 

| “To teach yourself how to do this;0US and disinterested objection to it) minute of 

The press of, the country 
|is in favor of it, and if there is a seri- 

France are having polite “conversa-! you should try to do things which you! it is not on record.” 

tions” over Morocco, but we notice 

each of them keeps his eye on the! only train your body to be strong but! the administration is in earnest in! 

other fellow’s hip pocket. 
The president has been asked to let 
his cow “Pauline” appear in the play 
“Way Down East,” but it would be 
more effective still if Mr. Taft could 
be secured to milk her on the stage. 
SS << 
Queen Wilhelmina is getting con- 
eratulations for her 31st birthday, 

jare afraid of doing. You must not 

| also your mind to be full of knowledge! this matter and that the postmaster-|} Hoboken negro was at no time afraid 
| general will make the plea for a| 

and courage. 
“Be charitable to all. 
“Be believed by all. 


| your good conduct and courtesy. 
| word to be doubted. 

|—in this way you will) when 

“Obtain the respect of others by! tO congress, 

“If you train yourself now—as boys, nection. 
you, ¢Xpress companies has been powerful | 
but perhaps she would swap her crown | become men, be an honor to your fore-; enough, from time to time, to prevent | 

Inquiry at Washington shows that 

government parcels post one of the 
most notable features of his report 
next December. The 
hope is widespread that something 

“Never do anything to cause your! May be done to put the members of | 

} both houses on 

| record, in this con- 

The influence of the great 

for obscurity with the chance to con-/| fathers who did so well in the days of, the government from going into the 

ceal all those 

incriminating imile- 

The Quincy Daily Ledger calmly 
informs its readers that the Quin- 
cy city council held its first meet- 
ing Monday night since the latter 
part of June, having taken a stm- 
mer vacation. To municipalities 
which desire to keep a closé run 
on their affairs to see that busi- 
ness is conducted properly, that 
information is decidedly startling. 

tion in Barre, for instance, and the 
conduct of it requires summer sit- 
tings of the city council, perhaps 
more than in the winter, because 

'from Yack of furds—leave 

| old.” 
wainias ona epten Geter tener 
Now that the vacations are closing 
and our people are returning to their 
| homes we shall soon’ have something 
very important to our local trades- 
men, the renewal of busihess inter- 
course says an exchange: 
Just what that niédns to the stores 
and shops can best be imagined when 

ten weeks of vacation time there is a 

|diminution of more than two-thirds! 
Municipal business takes no vaca- /in the volume in 

trade hereabouts. 

| add to that the fact that many cus- 
}/tomers who go away—through carec-| 

their ac- 

lessness, thoughtlessness, or 

it is stated that during the eight or! 

of the greater activity of various {counts unpaid, and it is obvious that 
departments.—Barre, Vt. Times. the poor storekeeper is not only ob-| 
We don't know how we can answer liged to remain at home throughout | 
that, unless to say that a superior|the season, but is sometimes at his 
organization in Quincy allows the city; wit’s end to meet pressing obligations. 
“Fathers” to “rest up” during the! Further than that we would have the 
summer. Maybe a superior system! citizens generally realize that each in- 
in the various departments of the dividual owes a duty not only to one’ 
city’s administration has somethinz but to every store and every mechanic, 
‘to do with it. At any rate, along doing business in Quincy. 
those lines, We surely would not care! We perhaps cannot do better than 
to think the U. S. Gov't is going to to quote from the Manchester Mirror | 
ruin because congress is not in ses-) which says: | 
sion. | “The more money you send away 
——_—__ + +_____ 'from home, the poorer your town 
CHAMP CLARK AND T. R. 'grows. Is there anyone who doubts 
Champ Clark, speaker of the house it? | 
delivered an address’ in‘ Pittsburg last! “Out of every purchase made in 
Thursday before the Alleghany county your own town, a certain percentage! 
teachers’ institute. Speaking of ; is set aside to be added to home capi-| 
scholars Mr. Clark said: . tal. : | 
“Presidents Garfield, Adams and Jef- “When home trade increases, new’ 


ferson were the greatest scholars of stores come and old ones do a ricer GEORGE Ww. JONES 

the nation. Former President Roose- business. That means more clerks,’ 
velt can be classed with those three! larger profits for the employer. The 

presidents, as he knows a little about/inevitable result is the building of 1 Cranite Street 

more things than any human being.” {more houses for these people to live 

And that’s the way it goes, Res- in. That makes more taxable prop- | 

| express business; but 
look as if the influence ofthese power- 
ful interests could not prevent the 
| administration much longer from hav- 
ling its way. 

4 poner 







It is as sure to! 

it begins to) 


superintendent. Since his advent as | 
the manager of the Granite Railway | 
Co., he has introduced many modern 
ideas so that today the plant is thor- 
oughly up to date in every way. 

He never had any great desire for 
public office and the only office that 
he has held was that of Councilman | 
frem Ward One, where he served three 
years. He has also been a member} 
of the Board of Managers of the 
Adams Academy for a number of; 

He was for many years prominently | 
identified with the First church as| 
one of its parish committee and it | 
was largely through his efforts that} 
the basement of the church was so 
changed, that it became possible for | 
the public to visit the sarcophagi be- |} 
neath the steps, where lay the re-! 
mains of the two Presidents and their | 
wives. He was also instrumental in| 
preserving the hearse which was used | 
at the funeral of President John! 

Quincy Adams. , —=~ -— 

INVISIBLE—“Say, pa, what does it) WILLING—The Lawyer—‘Are you! 
mean when it says the supreme court acquainted with any of the men on the| 
' dissolved a trust?” jury?” | 
“Well, my son, that’s a solution of The Witness—“Yes, sir; 
the trust question.” half of them.” 
“Does it fix it so there isn’t any trust The Lawyer—“Are you willing to 
any more, pa?” swear that you know more than half | 
“Well, my son, when youdissolve a!of them?” 
lump of sugar in water, the trus t is! The Witness—“If it comes to that,! 
| still there, but you con't see it.”—Life. I’m willing to swear that I know more | 
j | than all of them put together.” | 

more than! 

JUST AS GOOD—“You're rather a} Sa aa Pe a | 
young man to be left in charge of a SLOW—I've heard it said he was a} 
drug shop,” said the fussy old gentle- thought reader,” said her dearest 
man. “Have you any diploma?” | friend. | 

“Why-er-no, sir,” replied the shop-, “It’s not true,” she said bitterly. | 
man; ‘but we have a preparation of “How do you know?” 
our own that’sjust as good.’”—London “He has been calling on me twice a 
Sketch. week for four months, and hasn’t yet 
mustered up courage to propose.”’— 

CRANK.—He—I noticed that you) Ally Sloper. 
|ecall a great many of your acquain-| 
tances cranks. I hope you-do not con-| 
sider me a crank. 

She—Certainly not! 

to church last 

He had caught a cold.” 
“Yes, and it settled in his feet: That 

COLD FEET—“Brother 

| wasn’t able to come 
is a) Sunday. 
never | 

A crank 

one.—Toledo Blade. Lary collection.”—Chicago Tribune. 



in her eye, 
As mamma goes softly around 
And she listens in yain for a _ sweet,! 
boyish laugh— 

Black Man From Hoboken 
| New York . 6.—-Sam Laneford 
won his ten-round bout with Joe 


Jeurnnetie here last night, but every In vain for some whispering sound 
the thirty in which blows 
} were exchanged the Boston man knew day, 

To tell her he’s safe at hig games or | 

he had a stiff probiem to solve. Jean. - 
his play. 

ette fought gamely and cleverly, The | 

of the Boston terror, 

sent back betier than he got. | And smother her with his caresses, 

It was a gructing mill from start to} While she, in her turn, will hug him to! igs 

} finish, and while it was fast and her heart, | 
| clever, the bout was somewhat of a| And smooth out his wild, play-tossed | 
| se ; | tresses 
disappointment to the 4 4 

ee For the first day at school means an- 
pugilisin. i 
Hea “ eee | other link gone | 
; @ Knockout in seven rounds, but we | From the chain which has bound them | 
| fact that Jeanette pulled through for since his sweet life’s dawn. 
the Hmit sent Langford’s stock as a | MRS me 
Nkely Opponent for Jonson away | . Beld Theft In Church 
down. | Verdun, France, Sept. 6.—A man | 
| detached and carried away two valu- | 
able paintings from a church in the | 

| Ina trolley accident in New Eng-| centre of this city, after breaking the | 

| land an Irishman was badly hurt. The! ames. The theft took place “1 

next day, relates the Youth’s Com.) Proad daylight while a priest 

| panion, a lawyer called on him and! Dau ne ane etee | 
| asked if he intended to sue the com-| 

| pany for damages. 

followers of 
Langford was looked to .or 

Aviator Breaks His Neck | 
, x Chicago, Sept. 6.—Alexander Mec- 
Damages?” said Pat, looking feebly} Leod, a graduate of the 

‘over his bandages. 

“Sure , I have. school ot aviation, fell out of a bi- 

neck was broken. 

field. Mchcod’s | 



|] Quincy Daily Ledger 

In Rich Velours, nobby effects in grey 

and brown felts. The h 
an L. & H. is the pa ad 


The early Fall and Winter styl 

pa ee aeaen ane that fad aes 

mous peat 4 & Hed & 

Made in Boston for over 30 year. We 

guarantee you a perfect fit and a stylish 

Just around the Corner 


Sept. 5-2t 


| Caen 

and frequently [There's sgh fa her heart, cy beaks | City Square G. W. WH EELER 

thim already, I'd loike to sue the rail-| Plane while making a flight ovex the | 
| way for repairs, sor, av ye'll take the| schonl's 

PTTICITITEUELIT TCO IOr er Trererer eer errr evr reverie rer yrrivireiiresreriie OCbGUUSLESGUTEAIE RN Ses Leta LeseaTsepereeees esas a TEL: 


For Your Valuables 

Legal documents, and private papers—is a 
safe deposit box in the Granite Bank. Our 
vaults are fire proof, burglar proof and con- 
venient. The expense is trifling, $5.00 a year 
for a box like those costing twice as much in 

Delays are dangerous and often 
Private coupon rooms for your exclu- 

sive use free if you hire a safe deposit box. 


bbb eray 


: 8 : $ aa: 



Far, and Near, Glassesiin. a) Single,Pains 





Two piece bifocals will cloud, spot. 
make rainbows, chip, and come apart. 
KRYPTOKS will not. 

At any of our stores. 



315 Washington St. } 

310 Boylston St. 
75 Sucmee St. BOSTON 

1252,Massachusetts Ave.. CAMBRIDGE. 

f Ware vavaNanrea rs 









We still have a few good numbers in SHIRT 
“Tar Baby” Faiis te Knock Out the} There’s a sigh in her heart and a tear, WAISTS which may interest you. Also new pat- 
‘terns in Percales and Prints. 
_ We would call your attention to our line of 
To tell her her precious is with. her to- | STAMPED LINENS AND TH READS. 





ROOSTER BRIQUETS are made from the choicest 


Don’t roll or fold 
them flat. 

Not Good 
SEPT. 16 

This Ballot properly filled out counts for Five 

(5) Votes in the ga? HUSTLERS CONTEST 
when delivered to the Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 

Premium Parlor, Quincy Department Store, 
1435 Hancock Street, Quincy, Mass. 

insta Age 
This Ballot Must Be in by Sept 16, 1911. 

SERIES | Send all Ballots to the gsav Co. [~ 

Series B will appear next weék. 




mined in Pennsylvania, calicd TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT 
| Just consider for a moment what we olfer here in this 20th 

small Scranton Anthracite coal 


First, 2000 pounds of clean, pure, hard coal without a rock 

or a piece of slate. 

Second, fuel that cannot form into a clinker, by any known 

method of firing, consequently the linings and gr- cs 

- last 
indefinitely. ri 

for furnace heaters, cpen grates, as well as stoves; thersfore, 
only one storage bin is necessary. 

Fourth, and very IMPORTANT, the quality of this fuel is the 
SAME EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR, not a good ton today, and 
nothing like it the next time, in cther words, when you once learn 

Third, they are made in nut size, being equaly convenient 

Fifth, no more sifting ashes these Briquets burn out clean. 
They require less wood to kindle. 

Be sure to ask for “ROOSTERS” and get the Briquet made from 
pure Scranton Coal, from the largest Briquet plant in the country. They 

are better than coal, will last as long and cost less. 

Gea Gaps ACENTS @ a: 

' how to regulate your draits you have nothing more to learn about 
burning BRIQUETS. 

Upon M 

y, trom 
the Bostc 
the Ledge 
is with 
to the pt 
esting an 
been kin 
caide. | 
Quincy D 
You hay 
Boston C! 
that in o1 
city plant 
and busin 
most inter 
land and 
Space w 
many obs 
26 miles « 
most wi 
under cor 
lesson *lon 


water frat 

nile long 

was especi 
how an in 
{nto & Beal 
men work! 
five milllo 

docks W 
of the w 


of carrying 
this canal 

building d 

after busi! 

Town p! 

it is called 

gation Fa 
Germany iy 
building a 
of human 
and endea\ 
duce stror 
build uy 
official pl 
everyone I 
ment cont 
ship, tax 
people. | 
fare and 
sonal inte 
for a city 
with defir 
Public u 
by the gov 
interests ¢ 
“City pl 
but the w 
which ha 
the great 
other sing 
In the 
found stri 
city from 
of rebu 
which ha 
rich quich 
laid out 
served wi 
nearly ev: 
find fount 
Shade tre: 
main thor 
phone, e! 
duits are 
close to t 
gutters ar 
street onc 
land for ¢ 
stations, { 
grounds tj 


rerensoepenaseseperenvereatye teri rity 




venbone Dod DODy 


Pe ee 





LOC NC YI uk ok Wi 

new pat- 

ir line of 


outa rock 

ny known 

ees tast 


el is the 
today, and 
nce learn 
arn about 

but clean. 

made from 
ntry. They 

acite coal 
this 20th 




, | 
Henry L. Kincaide Writes Interesting Letter Re- 
garding the Recent Tour of Inspection ~ 

Sincere Pride For This Country’s, 


Fifty-Five Thousand Operatives 
Are Back In Mills 

Boston, Sept. 6.—A change for 
the better occurred in many cities, 
towns and villages of New England, 
when textile mills employing an ag- 
gregate of 55,000 persons resumed 
operallons after a shutdown varying 

| from eight days to two weeks or more. 

The resumption of activities was 
nailed with delight by operatives and 

| Dusiness men, most all of whom have 

jost money by the severe curtailment 

policy which has been effective in all 

textile centres since spring. 
President Wood of the American 



Senator Declares ThatPresident 

| Cannel Coal 

For Fireplaces 

ls a Reactionary 

Criticises Executive’s Position on 
Payne-Aldrich Tariff Law, 
dian Reciprocity, and Vetoes of 
Woolen Bill and Statehood Meas- 


ures—O!d Order of Things Would | 

Be Continued by Renomination 

Chicago, Sept. 6.—In a_ signed 

Woolen company, which  controis 
thirty mills in New England and New 
| York state, says the woolen business 



Upon Mr. Kincaide’s return recent- | City and public buildings are arranged | 
ly, from his tour of inspection with /and located to harmonize with sur-| 
| roundings. | 

the Ledger asked him for a atatrentaatt ape Pallrond pation ie the gateway. 
of the city, it is built substantially of! 

regarding his impre k : 

7 pipe dhind snikiag agp ive | imposing size and attractive. Flowers | 
bli I a: ey A jin abundance (principally geraniums 
ad be me are ie i ee! dae ner’ lin blossom) can everywhere be seen. 
esting and instractive letter that has} Private, public and mercantile build- | 

been kindly a Col. Kin-: 
ie pel: prepared By Se 4 {ings are adorned with window boxes, 
caide. It is as follows: 

filled with these attractive flowers. 

Quincy Dally Ledger: which receive the greatest care. 
You have asked me to give you some Emerging from the railroad station | 
impressions gained by members of the} your eyes rest on a park or open space 
Boston Chamber of Commerce on their 8 Sn eS 
European tour. I think on the whole | lic buildings or hotels usually face the 
that in our hurried trip studying! 9 46n garea—giving the visitor a most 
governments, docks, manufacturing, | » easing impression as he enters the 
city planning, cooperative activities | city. sulldings are limited in height 
and business conditions, to me waa [ fivetictonon: Parks, boulevards, 
most interesting countries were Eng- structures, school Houses, 

és | public 
Jand and Germany. | pleasure spaces and even docks are 
Space will permit of but few of our 

planned to fit into one another for a! 
many observations, ‘We wer greslly | generation to come, so that a pleasing 
impressed by the docks of Liverpool,— | continuous view will reach the eye at 
26 miles of quayage taxed to its ut-| avery turn. Strictest supervision of 
most with shipping and new docks 141. for new buildings is maintained. 
under construction made an object! a onitecture and construction are 

lesson long to be remembered when). otujly watched in order that the 

SPeTerER wih pay oyP MIMLeVRIODER | cite! scheme or plan for development 
water front. Our trip on the 35 1-2 

““‘sshall not be marred. Beauty is pro- 
mile long Manchester ship canal, built een ealiniennall things and private in- 
by the enterprising merchants of Man-| |.rosts are not permitted to disfigure 
chester, at a cost of over $80,000,000! 11.4 city or inconvenience the public, 
was especially interesting. It showed Bill boards are prohibited within city | 
how an inland city was transformed | 1s its and are seldom seen in rural} 
into a seaport by determined business | districts. No telegraph or telephone | 
men working together. Last year over wires are permitied overhead. At! 
five million tons of merchandise was regular intervals waiting rooms are | 
transported over this canal and) oviged ofr street car passengers. | 
handled at the great Manchester popiic sanitaries are provided in con- | 
docks. We saw ships from all parts |v nient places for people of cither, 
of the world unloading cargoes into sex. Trolley wires are attached to! 
mammoth warehouses and we Were! _.cttes on buildings doing away with | 
astonished to learn that ships capable ‘trolley poles. Street signs of artistic | 
of carrying 12,000 tons cargo traversed | qacien lettered on both sides are| 
this canal. In Euorpe they believe in| placed at every street corner. Elec-! 
building docks first and then going} tric light or gas poles where permitted | 
after business which is sure to fol-| 11, of artistic and attractive design. | 
low. The individual dwelling or cottage is | 

Town planning or city planning @8/y4qe attractive with flower gardens! 
it is called in Germany left a marked | 5 nq vines reminding one of the little | 
impression on the minds of our dele-} Ee | 
gation. Far-sightedness characterizes | “Little beds of flowers | 
Germany in all things for Germany is Little pots of paint, 
building a mighty nation. They think Make a pleasant cottage | 
of human beings as well as of rifles 

Out of one that ain't.” | 

» av y avery “ - | P 4 : ; | 

and endeavor by every means to pro City housing of the poor is receiving | 
duce strong men and women. In city 

i much attention and modern homes are | 
planning, Germany calls in her €X-| being erected by the municipality or | 
perts,—they begin at the bottom and) by public “Friendly Societies.” _ Com- | 
build up. Nearly every city has a0 | tortable homes rent from $6 to $10; 
official plan of development to which | They are provided with | 

| per month. 
everyone.mpst.canform. The govern) Hienty of light, air and open spaces, 

ya, ; 
ment controls the land through owner | not only making healthier people but) 
ship, taxation and regulation. The! pve reduced the mortality very ma- 
government controls and governs the terially 

- valet fe 
people. It believes that public wel-| School children are carefully ex- 
fare and future development of 4 amined, the body, eyes and teeth re- | 
municipality is of first importance iT-| ceiving edinal attention. @arente 
respective of private opinion or PeT- | sre advised by those in authority how | 
sonal interest. It decides what is best| +9 care for the afflicted. Sickly chil-| 
for a city, its people and future £en- | gren are sent to the country and! 
erations, takes a definite stand, and | strenthening food is provided at aa 
proceeds to do things in accordance | gay for children of the poorer class, | 

the Boston Chamber of Commerce, 

| Is Improving. 

| loss of about $2000. 

| from 


Woman Dead and Husband DyiIng} 
From Severe Burns | 

Milford, Mass., Sept. 6.—A kettle 
of doughnuts cost the life of Mrs. 
Joseph E. Chatelain, aged 51, and 
caured probably fatal injuries to her | 
When Mrs. Chatelain was frying | 
the doughnuts the kettle upset and the 
fat caught fire. Chatelain, who {a 65 
years old and crippled by a shock, 
tried to help his wife put out the 
flames, but both were 50 severely 
hurned that they had to give up the! 
effort and save their own lives. The} 
house was burned to the ground at a} 


Traveler Spends Three Days Locked | 
In Refrigerator Car 
Philadelphia, Sept.  6.—William | 
Brigan of Worcester, Masa., is in a, 
serious condition from pneumonia ea 
the result of three days’ confinement | 
in a refrigerator car. | 
He was found unconscious and near- 
ly frozen between two sides of beef 
when the car arrived at Germantown | 
Brigan says he entered the car Sat- 
urday to come to Philadelphia and | 
did not consider the low temperature. | 

| The doors were locked at Buffalo, and 

failing to get them open or attract at- 
tention he fe!l into a stupor. 


For the purpose of preparing the | 
annual Register of Voters and of re-| 
ceiving evidence of qualifications from | 
persons claiming a right to vote at the 
coming State Election, the Board of | 
Registrars of Voters will be in see- | 
sion at the following places from 7.30 | 
to 9 o’clock, on the evenings of 

Friday, Sept. 15, Council Chamber, | 
City Hall. 

Thursday, Sept. 21, Council Chamber, 
City Hall. 

Friday, Sept. 29, Hose House, Ward} 
db. ; | 

Wednesday, Oct. 4, Hose House, | 
Ward 4. 

Friday, Oct. 6, Hose House, Ward 2. 

Tuesday, Oct. 10, Hose Heuse, Ward | 

Friday, Oct. 18, Police Station, Ward 

Tuesday, Oct. 17, Council Chamber, | 
City Hall. 
And also on Wednesday, Oct. 18, at} 

Council Chamber, City Hall, from 12; 

M. to 10 P. M., which will be the final | 

session before the election. | 

for registration 
before the 

Every applicant 
must appear in person 

with definite well laid plans. sll sat Government expense. Plenty) 208" 22d must present elihersa cer) 

Public utilities are nearly all owned | of exercise, gymnastics and baths are | tificate from the ASBESBOFS, or a Tax) 
by the government, consequently these | required aI oaplihiihe one thourtt in | Bill or Notice from the Collector of 
interests are in harmony with the city | view of making the young grow strong | 1 2%e showing that he nee tee aB- 
plan. | and healthy and the future genera- | Se#sed a poll tax as a resident o Je 

“City planning” has a prosaic sound} tion more physically perfect, The | Cty on the first day of April last; | 
but the words stand for a movement! cohools teach young men the theory of! if a naturalized citizen he must also 
which has perhaps, a more direct! pusiness before they enter it and re-| 

| produce for inspection his papers of 
bearing on the life and happiness of gyjre them to learn a trade, thereby | 22turalization. ? | 
the great masses of people than any! iving them in early age the instruc- | Nolmerepn can Fote al tie caucnses 
; \8 B z {or election unless his name has pre-| 

other single movement of our time. | tion necessary to gain a living. This; ; 
: eet : ; : {yiously been placed upon the voting} 
In the German city plans, can be broad training gives confidence in} list of the Ward and Precinct of which | 
found strict regulations protecting the} ; s in later life. ! | 
/commercial undertakings it ihe was a resident on the first day of} 

nity from the annoyance and paceasily ithe free industrial schools are palatial | April last. The Registrars cannot,| 
of rebuilding streets or sidewalkS!in their appointment and equipment, | aleriasias Pe necan ned 
Which have been put in by the get! furnishing pupils the highest class of | Unt eer = oe ee ms errs 
rich quick speculator. Streets and | instruction. Among the many depart 3 eVrcsts Fen se “I ict 
boulevards afte carefully planned and| ments visited in these cidusisial eee of voters pan ned as to tei 
laid out. Open spaces for parks, play-| schools were architecture, ee phic a pee 
grounds and resting places are re-| landscape gardening, city SAS ee day of April an 6 close 

i : : . 

served within walking distance of printing, chemistry, electricity, wood |? registration which will be | 

nearly every home. At intervals you) carving, art, painting, decorating, en- WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 18 | 

find fountains, statuary and shelters. | gineering, iron working, agriculture, | ’ ’ 

Shade trees and flower beds line the} sorki : 

Re et n ‘ Phares working, furniture designing, | 5+ 10 o'clock, P. M. 

boulevards and even the sidewalks of| shoe making, carpentering. These| _ ; 2 we 

main thoroughfares. Gas, water, tele-| same schools are open evenings for | Pxamine the Woulns tists pasted ends 

phone, electric light and other cONn-'| those who wish to become more pro- | 5&€ that your name 1s in its proper, 

duits are placed under the sidewalks | fjcjent in their trades. In the city of | P/@¢e- 

close to the curbings or beneath the; Frankfort we visited an industrial MICHAEL B. GEARY, 

gutters and are very accessible. A! school building which cost $500,000. | HENRY W. FRENCH, 
| a | "ATT 

street once completed must never be!’ Leading business men in Germany | DENNIS J. FORD, 

disturbed or torn up. The city buys{ consider it an honor to serve in the} CHARLES J. McGILVRAY, 

land for docks, school houses, police| city government. Mayors are usually | Registrars. 
stations, fire stations, parks and play- - Quincy, Sept. 6, 1911. 
grounds far in advance of its needs. (Continued on Page Four.) Sept 6-6t-w 

{article published in the Chicago Rec- 
| ord-Herald Senator Cummins of lowa 
{gives his reasons for declaring that 

| President Taft should not be renoml- 

aated by the Republican party for the 
presidency. ‘laft is declared to be a 
reactionary. He sys in part: 

“It is to be understood that my op- 
position to the renomination of Taft 
1s based solely upon his attitude to- 
ward pubMc questions, and by con- 
yictlon that the convention ought to 
nominate a candidate for 
who will be strongest in the election. 

“It will be conceded, I suppose, 
that President Taft’s alignment must 
be defined chiefly— 

“By bigs -porition upon’ the Payne- | 

Aldrich tariff law. 

“By his position upon the bill for | 
interstate | 
bronght forward | 
| about the first of the year 1910. 

“By his position upon the change | 
made in the postal savings law, just! 

the further regulation of 
common carriers, 

us !t was being passed in the senate. 

“By his position upon the proposed | 
income tax law, which was sought to: 

be Incorporated into the Payne-Ald- 
rich tariff act. 
“By his attitude toward the control 

and disposition of our public domain. | 

“By his position on the Canadian 

tariff bill passed at the extra session | 

just closed. 

“By his work for the peace treatiea. 

“His vetoes of the woolen schedule, 
the free Ist and the resolution admit- 
ting New Mexico and Arizona as 

Senator Cummins takes up each one 
of these in turn and picks Taft's 
stand to pleces. He criticises Taft's 
associates In the making of the tariff, 

| naming Aldrich, Payne, Cannon and 

Daizell in particular. He lays the 
interstate law to Aldrich and Taft and 
ceclares that coercion was used to 
force its passage, 

The Canadian reciprocity. measure 
the senator calls “the most unfortu- 
nate act of legislation passed within 
the period of the present administra- 

Mr. Cummins charges that Taft was 
aligned with the reactionaries on prac- 
Ucally every blz plece of legislation 
and concludes his article thus: 

“My general conclusion then {s that 
in every struggle which has taken 
place since Mr. Taft becAme presi- 
dent upon vital things his allies and 

| supporters have been the senators and 

members of the house, who, how- 
ever honest they may be, are known 
from one border of the country to the 
other as reactionaries or standpat- 
ters and not as progressives. 

“If the voters of the Republican 
party believe that the old leadership 
should be perpetuated they can find 
no better nominee than Mr. Taft. 

“I don’t believe it ought to be con- 
tinued and therefore, without any per- 
sonal disparagement of the president, 
1 am hoping that progressive presi- 
dent will be nominated and elected 
next year.” 


Hundred and Forty Warships Demon. 
strate Germany’s Naval Power 
Kiel, Ger., Sept. 6.—Emperor 

William, from the quarterdeck of the 

| Imperial yacht Hohenzollern, reviewed 

the mightiest German fleet ever as- 
sembled. One hundred and forty men- 
nf-war, comprising twenty-two bat- 
tleships, four armored cruisers, ten 
protected cruisers, twenty-six modern 
dcean-going torpedo boats, twenty- 

| four mine layers and a flotilla of sub- 

marines wére in the’ vast array of 
fighting fleet that swept by with a 

| show of majestic power and grace 

before the eyes of the German ruler. 

Coming at a time when Germany's 
Giplomatic relations with France are 
strained over the Moroccan situation, 
the assembling of the gigantic fleet 
was a striking demonstration of Ger- 
many’s war power. 


Arrest of Young Italian In New York 
May Prove Important 

New York, Sept. 6.—The police ar- 
rested a young Italian with a bomb 
under his coat all ready to explode, 
and believe that through him they w... 
trace the perpetrators of the numer- 
ous outrages that have baffled them 
for the past month. 

The prisoner, Glusepp! Castabile, 
carried a bomb shaped like a canta- 
loupe, with an eight-inch fuse at- 
tached, and the police believe he was 
about to use it. 

The police records show that Casta- 
bile was arrested three years ago as 
an accessory in a bomb-throwing epl- 
sode. but was acquitted. 

president | 



dancing, leaping fire 

Makes a beautiful, sparkling, waving, 


C. PATCH & SON, Inc. 

Office, 1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 


twontinued from Page One.) 

Isabelle Moir, 
Ellen McNealy, 
Mary P. Underwood, 
Mary E. Burns, 
*Master also of Lincoln school. 


*H. Forrest Wilson, Master, 
Alice T. Clark, 
Frances J. Elcock, 
Esther J. Viden, 
Minnie E. Donovan, 
| Elizabeth Sullivan, 
Ruth C. Murray, 
Anna G. Reardon, 
Olive V. Bicknell, 
Grace M. Lamb, 
Ruth E. Gurdy, 
Mary G. Anderson, 
Olive Wright, 
*Master also of John Hancock. 


*David H. Goodspeed, Master, 
Ruth A. Taylor, 
Annie L. Blacklock, 
Margaret I. Shirley, 
Cassandana Thayer, 
Lillian Waterhouse, 
Grace M. Spinney, 
Florence C. Gammons, 
Martha E. Jenkins, 
Annie M. Bennett, 
Grace D. Fisher, 
*Master also of Wollaston school. 


Charles Sampson, Master, 
Laura B. Tolman, 

Helen J. Hunt, 

Maybell L. Teel, 
Gertrude Eddy, 

Mabel E. Lovejoy, 

Mary A. Keefe, 
Margarida M. DeAvellar, 
Ethel Vogler, 

Josephine Kelley, 
Florence M. Howe, 
Ellen D. Granahan, 
Jennie Seaver, 

Ethel Humphrey, 


Thomas B. Pollard, Master, 

Elizabeth G. Anderson, 

Alice L. Hatch, 

Anna J. Lang, 

Mary F. Sampson, 

H. Frances Cannon, 

Ida F. Humphrey, 

Mary G. Murray, 

Sarah A. Malone, 

Nelle C. Lanphere, 

Eugenia A. McColl, 

Charlotte F. Donovan, 

Henry C, Upton, Master, 
Lucy H. Atwood, 

Marion S. Strange, , 
Clara M. Shaw, 

Olive L. Huston, 

Mary A. White, 

{Ellen B. Fegan, 

Elizabeth J. McNeil, 
Alicia B. Elcock, 

Jessie O. Shirley, 
Frances C. Sullivan, 





Annie Z. White, 
Teresa McDonnell, 
Grace E. Drumm, 
Anne M. Cahill, 
Ellen G. Haley, 
Mary B. Keating, 
Margaret F. Burns, 
Annie F. Burns, 

' Katherine M. Coughlan, 





Elizabeth A. Keefe. 

*David H: Goodspéed,’ Master,’ 
Agnes A. Fisher, 
R. Grace Warshaw, 
Gladys B. Goodnow, 
Vira E. Horner, 
Etta M. Cummings, 
Dora M. Start, 
Clara KE. G. Thayer, 
Evelyn M. Farrington, 
Harriet P. Hayford, 
Annie J. Flieger, 
*Master also of Mass. Fields school. 
J. Gardiner Smith, M. D. 
Emma A. Perkins, 
° Lillian Newman 
Fannie F. French 

school: — 
Eva Maud Anderson, 
Robert Leslie Hirtle, 

*| Warren Edward Sweetzer, 

Lottie Frances Russell, 
Gladys Emily McMillan, 
Stuart Jonathan Bugbee, - 
Elford Sturtevant Durgan, 
Geraldine Florence MacKay, 
, Mary Bridget Quinlan, 

| Anna Marie Hyland, * ; 
Mary Ruth Barton, 

| Harriett Priscilla Streeter, 

| Margaret Hallett Burke, 
'Marion Campbell, 

Florence Arabell Curtis, 
Arba Swaine Taylor, 

' Edwartl Joseph Harris, 


Louise Bent, 

Carl George Horst, 

Gordon Hanson, 

Eleanor Davidson, 

Alma Harriett Kirkwood, 
Marjorie Morine Wilson, 
Gordon Eric Ewertz, 
Richard Beck Crosscup, 

| Ronald Monroe Coot, 

Newton Webster Randall, 
William Hobart, 
Margaret Campbell, 

‘Allen Edward Dickey, 

Agnes Louise Rice, 

Bessie Espy McLaughlin, 
The following new pupils have been Charles Thacker Kelley, 

entered in grade 1 at the Wollaston, Margaret Pendleton. 

free from aches 
sure, quick and _ tonic 

If You are Not at Your Best 

don’t worry about it—there’s no- good in worry. 
If your stomach is wrong, your liver and bowels inactive—your 
nerves are sure to be on edge and your blood impure. Be 
cheerful and hopeful. As they have helped in thousands of cases, 


will help you and will give your system the natural help it needs. 
A few doses will make a great difference in your feelings and your 
They will help you all along the line—to a clear head, 
to bright eyes—to healthy active organs. 
family remedy 

New and Second Hand Bicycles. 


Get better! 

will help Nature to 

Restore Your Full Vigor 

Sold Everywhere. In boxes with full directions, 10c. and 25c. 

Sundries and Repairing 

‘Agency for Columbia and Hariford Bicycles, Baxy Carriage Wheels Re-tired 

Thomas Nelson 20 cranite Street, QUINCY 

May 15-4m 


e@ offer One Hundred Doliars Re- 
with for any case of Catarrh that can- 

not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure | 

CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. | 
We. the undersigned, have known F. | 

J. Cheney for the last 15 ycars, ard | 

believe him perfectly honorable in ai! | 
business transactions, and fipuncially 
able to carry out any obilgatio.s made 
his firm. 
, Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, H 
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. 
Hall's Catarrh Cure ie taken inter- 
nally, acting directly upon the blood) 
and mueous surfaces of the system 
Testimonials sent free. Price, 7bc. per | 
bottie. Sold by all Druggists. 
Take Hau's Famiiy Pills for consti- 



Notice is hereby given that the 
State Board of Charity will give a 
public hearing at Room 338, State) 
House, Boston, at 2 P. M., on the 11th 
day of September, 1911, in the matter 
of the incorporation of The Associat- 
ed Charities of the City of Quincy 
Massachusetts,” under the provisions 
of chapter 125 of the Revised Laws, as 
amended by chapter 181 of the Acts 
of 1910. State Board of Charity, by 
Robert W. Kelso, Secretary | 

93-2t 23 

23, 30, 6. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 
Probate Court. 
next of kin, credi- 

Norfolk, ss. 

To the heirs-at-law, 
tors and all other persons interest- 
ed in the estate of Patrick Fitzger- 
ald late of Quincy | in said County, 


deceased, intest: 
Whereas, a petition 1 hi is been pre- 
sented to sald Court to grant a letter) 
of administration on the estate of said | 

deceased, to Daniel F. Fitzgerald of| 

Quiney without giv ing a surety on his) 
bond, You are hereby cited to appe ar! 
at a Probate Court to be held at Ded- 

ham in said County of Norfolk, on the} 
twentieth day of September A. D. 1911,} 
at ten o'clock in the forenoon, to show 
cause, if any you have, why the same 
should not be granted, And the peti- 
tioner is hereby directed to give pub- 
lie notice thereof by publishing this <f- 
tation once in each week for three 
successive weeks, in the Quin- 
cy Daily Ledger a newspaper pub- 
lished in Quincy the last publication to| 
be one day at least before said Court. 
Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, 
Judge of said Court, 
of August A. D. 1911. | 

JOHN D. COBP, Register. 

Aug. 31-3t 31, 6, 15 




1m ROY LSTON ST.--The leading School of its 
kind in New England. Tweut 
stenographic suceess. We guarantee to se- 
cure employme nt for every graduate. Day 
and Eventing instruction. Se nd for 1911 Pros- 
py ectus, Sept.5 -)-2 mo. P. 

5-1 mo. L- 

Greenleaf School 

— 39th YEAR 

Begins Tuesday, Sept. 19th | 

For partieulars add: css 
34 Revere Noad. 

MWs tf 

L Auy. 1 

French Cleanse 
Your Dress ? 

Certainly ! 

In fact anything. This process 
does not injure the finest fa- 
bric or daintiest color. It’s a 

sanitary cleansing process. 

ed j in 

Warshaw’s | 


1503 Hancock Street, Quincy 

Work called for and delivered. 
Sule 29-16 

— FOR — 
Furniture and Pianos 
Storage Warehouse with Separate Koomes 
Furniture and Plano Movers 

Tel. Con, 

1495 Hancock Street, Quincy 


luclp youte @ 

ey B00 

7 a a eae informadot 
“READ IAD PAGES, 1! xx lf ead If before appiytus 

D; SWIFT & C0, 

parser LAweray, F 
shington, D.C. % 

Ledger Advs. 

| weeks’ 

{this morning for 

this eleventh day! Fume, 

y-tive ye ars of 

_ | building, 

‘Quincy Daily Ledger 


[baeseoera 282930 | 


of Quincy Point, has|s 
Delaware, on a 

Carl F, Drew 
gone to Wilmington, 
business trip. 

Thomas F. Hogan of Summer street, | 
has gone to Newport News| on a two} 

Mr. Henry Elrick of Adams street, 

has returned after a two weeks’ va-| When popular fashions are mentioned. ying of panel we have been wearing} England in process of construction | 
| They have known about them for so} go) 4 year is absent from the new mid-| 

cation spent at Bangor, Maine. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Pettengill of Re- 
vere road leave toéGay for Haines | 
wnding, Maine, for a few weeks’ out- | 
ling. j 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. Moodie nee 
Lillian Hoxie, are receiving congratu- | 
lations on the birth of a son born, 

Monday, August 28th. 

Mrs. George G. Bush is at Bradford, 
N. H., for a few weeks visit, previous 
to leaving for the south where she! 
will spend the winter months. 

who has been the 
N. Hult- 

left | 


Mrs. Louie Eckert, 
guest of her mother, Mrs. E. 
man during the summer months, 
New York 
which port she sails Thursday 

Dr. H. F. Curtiss of Upland road,' tional people exploit certain fashions shoulders, fitted waists 
jand Phillip Rice of South Central} wntil they are tired of them, and after| backs: 

avenue, two well known members of | 

‘the Makaria ball nine, are meking a/sides and weighed their virtues and! fashionable. 

ten days’ tour through Baltimore, 
Washington, Philadelphia and Atlan- | 
tie City. 

The Woman's Christian Temperance 
hold their first meeting of the | 

Protection hall, Johnson; 
on Thursday at 2.30 P. M. 
| All interested in the cause are most} 
cordially invited to attend as special | 
business is to come before the meet-| 

| Union, 
season in 


Donald Parker, who with his fami-! 
| ly are visiting the H. A. Spear, Jrs., 
of Walpole, at their bungalow at 
Provincetown, had the misfortune, | 
, Monday afternoon to jump on glass | 
,buried in the sand, and cut a deep 
/Tagged gash in his right foot. A phy-| 
sician arrived and closed the | 
wound, and they will probably be able | 
|to bring him home the last of the | 



A pretty home wedding took place! 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Everlin 
| H. Coy, at 8.80 o'clock Thursday evep- 
ing, August 31, when their young- 
est daughter Espy Elizabeth Coy, 
formerly of Middletown Springs, Vt., 
was united in marriage to Wm. J. Orr’ 
of Braintree, Mass., by the Rev. Mr. 

|(hase of the Wollaston Congregatiqn- | 

alchurch. The bride looked charming) 
white messaline, surmounted by 
the customary tulle veil. She carried’! 
a shower boquet of brides roses. The | 
bridesmaid was a cousin Miss Mabel, 
Coy Haskins of Rutland, Vt. She was) 
dressed in white batiste. The groom 
wore the usual conventional suit of 

black) The best man was the groom's 

brother, Chas. Orr of Braintree. 

The house was prettily decorated, 
with evergreen and asters. The wed- 
ding was attended by the relatives 
and intimate friends. 

Following the wedding breakfast 
{the couple left in an automobile amid) 
‘a shower of rice and congratulations, 

After a tour to New York City and 
other New York towns, they will be 
at home at 117 Taylor street, Wollas- 
ton. j 

Mr. and Mrs. Orr were the recip- 
jients of many beautiful presents in- 
cluding cut glass, silver, furniture and 
|china. The groom's gift was a solid 
‘gold bracelet, beautifully engraved. | 
,The bride’s gift to the the bride's 

maid was a ring, set with a ruby and 
diamonds. The wedding day was the 
12th anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. 
,Coy’s eldest daughter, Mrs. Henry Mc- 
Laughlin, also the 11th anniversary of 
Mrs. Emory MeLaughlin and Mrs. 
'Fred McLaughlin and the 11th birth- 
day of Miss Eva McLaughlin all -of 
Middletown Springs, Vt. | 
| a es 
A small girl at dinner sat patiently 
through the various courses she was 
not allowed to eat, because she had 
been promised dessert. The dessert 
turned out to be pie, which she was’ 
not allowed to have. A very small 
wedge of it was put upon her plate, 
| however to redeem the promise. She 
gazed at it a moment, sighed and! 
said mournfuily,— 

“All that fer this!”—March Lippin- 
| cott’s. 

{its value to the public. 

;and well-dressed ones at that—feel the} them, and as the 

/and written about at great length nev-| 
{er seems to take a hold upon people 

; you 

concerning the divided skirt. 

Freakish Fashions Modified to 
Graceful Lines. 

One_of the continuous conditions in 
clothes is that the thing that becomes, 
popular is not really new, it has been | 

invented months or years before, and | 
while an exclusive few have worn it 

| no one else has made an attempt to do| 

begins in} 
like a 

so. Nearly every fashion 

this way, and then, suddenly, | 

| bolt from the skies, it becomes univer-| aw 


Every one knows about it even 
every one does not take it up. mal 
is why the professionals in clothes, 
like the buyers, the great dressmakers 
| here and abroad, and the multi-mil- | 
|Honaires Who buy experimental clothe 8, 
to be individual, look rather superior; 


long that they cannot imagine the pub-! 
lie thinking that they the new. 

They greet nearly every popular 
fashion with the explanation that it 
was brought out long ago, and it usual-| 
ly was. This however, does not affect 
Emerson once 
said that it was never worth while to 
read a book until it was two years old, 
if then; and a great many Americans— 

same way about fashions. | 
You will notice how often some cer-! 
tain style which has been exploited} 

until you hear nothing about it: then 
notice it worn. The public has 
made up its mind about it and taken it 
to heart. 

Another method is to let the sensa-| 



the public has looked at them from all| 

vices, they decide that they are worth 
adopting. This was especially 
It lived! 
| through a short period when it was! 
freakish and in the limelight, and then} 
when the world forgot about it, it was} 
brought out in all manner of good- 
looking clothes and is now worn with- 
out comment. 

It is probable that the Fall will see 
,the majority of walking skirts divided | 
at the sides or in front. Underneath! 
them will be a short, narrow petticoat 
lof taffeta or satin, or possibly another 
‘kind of thin cloth. 

One sees nothing quaint or queer or, 
immodest in the present-day walking 
suits of black and gray striped serges 
which are open quite high on each 
side and a little in front, showing a 
plan black taffeta petticoat that is fin- 
ished with a hem turned up on the 

The underskirt is a little less than| 
movements of the 

is divided in front, 
The square! 

, to facilitate the 
wearer,unless it 
which is often the case. 

trouser skirts which are worn as pet- 

ticoats are already as well known and 
even more widely adopted than the | 
knickerbockers of satin which women 
wore under the sheath skirts of two 
years ago. 

One of the fashions which was start- 
ed early in the summer by some great, 
dregsmakers was the high waisted 
skirt with slight gathers all round the 
figure. They considered this a grace- 
ful change from the skirt that drew in| 
at the end of the corset and pulled at 
the knees. But judging from the 
gowns that have been worn = all 
summer few people took up the idea; 
they remained true to the skirt which 
had prevailed since last September, 
and which, with all the criticism and 
ridicule hurled against it remained the 

| favorite. 

Now the gathered Empire skirt is 
coming into fashion, not only among, 
the exclusives, but among the many. | 
True, it is not very full, and it has 
the effect of scantiness, on account of 
the filmy fabric used, but it is a dé-| 
cided departure from the tight skirt of 
June, and it would be well for us to 
look at these models carefully before 
choosing anything for autumn made 
on the lines that are familiar to us. 

The skirt is usually draped up quite 
a bit on the left side. Sometimes there, 
is a panel, frill or plaiting from waist 
to hem; again the fulness is drawn 
around the knees, caught’ slightly at 
the back, and finished with a very 
broad bow with two ends that hang to 
the hem. This is called the apron 
skirt and is one of the new models 
which seem to be be very well liked. 

The once fashionable tight skirt 
with the broad panel down the middle 
of back and front has become quite 
commonplace; it has dropped off from 

first place with amazing celerity. Most 
_people thought it 

would remain in 
fashion for at least another year, and 
may be it will continue here and there 
buts its very popularity during the 

summer was its death blow. It was| 

worn by thousands—one would like tox been adopted by 
say millions, 

for it seemed to be epl- 
demic over the face of the eagth. 

A year ago, when it made its ap-) 



‘tain for Iong, and yet 

galloons and combinations of fur and} capped 

true | bodice is the Charlotte Corday fichu. 

| jin many 



(Continued from Page Three.) 


Gathered Empire sunt Now 
. tb Vogue. 

of twelve years. 

can find in the empire. 

pearance at the fashionable seacoast) Which has the 
‘ |taking a man of experience from a 

resorts, it seemed too extreme to ob-| 
when it was/smaller city. Being a mayor (or Bur- 

| modified by the better French and} gomaster as they are called) becomes 

American tdilors it seemed so sensible;a life work, and a successful Bur- 
and convenient that it was difficult to; gomaster is usually reappointed for 

believe public taste would ever go lan additional twelve year term, be- 
!against it. 4 ing retired on a substantial life salary 

Yet we constantly demand something) in advanced age, atfer having given 
even if we give the old second | 

place: and it looks very much as though| people. Heads of departments or as- 
the new would be expressed in the| sistant Burgomasters as they are 
ltermed, are constantly training for 

draped skirt. 

Panels have had their day. 
newest approach to them is in the Dir-| 
ectoire coats with their long flat tails} eration. 

The| the higher office. 

Foundations are deep and 

at the back. Velvet sashes are still! drainage receives most careful atten- | 

popular and will remain so, but the) ton. 

which proved most interesting. 
|lower layer consisted of four inches 
'of cinders topped with six inches of 
concrete (cement and stone mixed.) | 
The next 
chips three-quarters inch 
with paving blocks 
inches by three inches by § inches set 
on end. Small stone chips were then 

; season models, 

Sashes are of every variety and they 
hang at the back, in front and at the 
sides. They are made from beads, 
crystals, heavy stones, gold and silver 

chiffon. The part that goes about the; 
waist is pulled tnto the figure more of- 
ten than it used to be. It rather out- 

lines the curves instead of concealing poured on top. 
bodice is growing} Macadam roads are built with a 

slimmer and taking on a very serious| greater foundation than many of ours. 
| phase of Victorian days it is well that, They are carefully drained from be- 

the waist itself should not be to much| 
swathed. You can ride over a road 50 or 100 

It is quite interesting about these; miles long and scarcely find a bad 
narrow bodices. They do not yetispot. Roads are divided into sections 
prevail but one can see them here and) under a section-crew of a few men. 
there’ in smart gowns on smart wo- Phese men are responsible for the up 
men, There are regulation armholes! keep of the road. Weeding on either 
and small ones at that, with sloping| Side is carefully attended to and 

and narrow! small piles of trap rock with neces- 
They are not pretty and yetjsary filling are kept at frequent in- 
we will wear them if they become}tervals along the road side. As soon 

By this method roads are 

The accessory that offsets this slim out, 
the level. 
'This is somewhat different from the kept up at a small cost. 

Manon Lescaut fichu, which came in Hours of labor, are long and pay to 
‘last summer and which never was, laborers.small, the average 
worn to any extent. The corday one} Mechanic receives from $1.50 to $2.00 
is rather narrow, is made of exquis-! 

at the back with a bow or a buckle,| devices for machinery and belting, to 
as one wills. The flat ‘pump bow/| Prevent accident. Danger signs 

is still in high favor, and it is used|Conspicuously posted near any ma- 

to ornament the back of the waist; chine where an accident might occur. | 

kinds of frocks. | Light, air and sanitary equipment re- 

Another kind of fichu is quite nar-| ceive special attention. 

row, is of hemstitched chiffon with! Municipal enterprises consist of gas, 
a tiny ruffle of Mechlin lace. It out-| electricity, trains, railroads, hotels, 
lines a V in front of the neck, usual-| Testaurants, breweries, cigar stores, 

ly quite a deep one and then ea eters establishments, markets, | 
two ends are drawn together n| bakeries, slaughter houses, saving} 

,a straight line down the front and | banks, pawn shops, ware houses and} 
| Tight side and piped with black velvet.) finished under the high sash. 


This is an especially attractive) Show a profit for the government. In 

itwo yards wide, and it cannot be said) pints fashion and makes the popular | many places we saw women tending 
j black satin gown very becoming. 

It the street car switches, sweeping the 
,is not always necessary to use white | Streets and working on buildings. In 
,for these fichus; some very smart! @gricultural work they seemed to be 
ones are made of black and white| in the majority. 
plaid or striped fabrics, others made! Vacant land is leased at a small 
of black net or chiffon and again others | Charge or loaned to the poor without | 
are made of black and white com-|¢Cost for farming purposes and but! 
bined one color laid over the other. little land was seen in the German 
To the mingling of black and white! Empire that was not under cultiva- 
chiffon or white batiste with black| tion. 
chiffon there is no énd. It supplies| Social reform has reached an ad- 
many needs and igs adopted by many| vanced stage in Germany. Working- 
dressmakers. ; men’s compensation, Old Age and In- 
The new kind of hat, which may| Validity Pension, and the Working- 
not last through the Fall but at least} Men’s sick insurance are now 
is in fashion now, is the immense/Compulsory, Employer and Em- 
poke that one sees in pictures of, ployee each contributing weekly. 
Mrs. Scott Siddons. It has an extra! 
high crown, a flaring brim, towering | come tax varies from five to fifteen 
plumes, and wide streamers at the} per cent the more the income the more 
back. In white leghorn, with black} the tax. The tax on food stuffs is 

velvet and three helmet plumes of| very common. What is known in 
{bright pink, it is a charming ad- | Paris as the octroi tax, a tax levied 
dition to eyelet embroidery gowns,|on food and building materials enter- 

which are dropped over black chif-| ing the city, yields an annual income 

fon and have high, tight sashes of| to the city of over twenty-one million 

black velvet—New York Times. doliars, 

Among other forms of taxation not- 
as we travelled, were—a 

PEASANTS SUSPECT —{sinatsone-czacane®, syreme sx 

carriage entrances, 

| doors, windows, F “S, 
PLOT 10 KILL PQDR | raiconies, verandas, cellar-entrances, 

a tax on weight of vehicles, the wheels 

‘ ae Te on vehicles, a tax for the removal of 

Riots Follow MaiasHres 10 Stamp garbage levied on those who. are 
Gut Cholera In Italy 

| priviledge of carrying on business, 

Chiasso, Switz., Sept. 6.—Since tax on servants, double tax on sger- 

served, a tax on death certificates, 
stock companies 10 per cent of net in- 
the beginning of the present year eT Eants) in livery, building and rebuild- 
total number of deaths from cholera! ing operations, waiters, bar- maids, 10 

come, merchants trade tax for the 

, !n Italy has passed the 30,000 mark. | per cent of all receipts from publie 

Terror and superstition are causing | amusement enterprises, all salesmen 

outbreaks of violence among the in- | | Or saleswomen over two employed, 
t , , - 

habitants, who consider the au bankers, brokers and their represen- 

thorities responsibie for the scourge. tatives for the priviledge of attending 

Health measures are opposed by the 
é DT ) the stock exchange, posters or show 

people, who think that the measures bills, b 
have been put into effect for the pur- 21” [#X on buildings for fire protec- 
pose of spreading the infection, firm- |", tax on property inside the po- 

ly believing that it is the desire of the lice and lighted district for this SEES 
authorities to kill, through poison, a| Vice. In Liege Belgium—lawyers are 
large number of the population and in | taxed, and a two per cent annual as- 
that way to get rid of the poor. sessment of presumed realizable value | 
The most energetic measures have | of improved or unimproved 
, the Italian govern- | tate is collected. In Hamburg twenty 
maintain order. kee per cent of the profit on h real 
ae Te 2 estate transaction must be paid to the 
(ADVERTISE.) soverument and accurate returns at 

ment to 

| elected by the aldermen for a term 
When a city needs | 
a mayor they secure the best man they | 
They do not} 
hesitate to advertise for a mayor and 
select the one from the available list | 
best’ record, usually | 

the best that is in him to his city and | 

Roads are built to last for a gen-, 
We observed a paved street in} 

The | 

layer consisted of granite | 
mesh, | 
three | 

swept in between the paving and pitch | 

. | 
neath, on the sides and the surface. 

fas a bad spot starts it is quickly cut} 
filled in and rolled co] 

skilled | 
per day, while common laborers re- | 
itely fine white mull with a plisse frill| ceive from 75 cents to $1.25 per day. | 

}at the edge and is drawn across the| Factory inspections are enacting, re- 
bust around the waist and finished; Quiring ample fire escapes and safety | 


These utilities nearly all} 

Texes are high and burdensome In-| 

fax on} 

real es-! 

SEPTEMBER 6, 1911 




Anty Drudge Tells How to Save a Day. 

Mrs. Method—‘‘Let’s see when I can go shopping: Mon- 
day, washing; Tuesday ironing—”’ 
Anty Drudge—‘‘Right there’s where you can save a day, 
| Mrs. Method. Use Fels-Naptha in your washing and 
| it’ll only take a part of Monday forenoon, with no 
| hard work and you can do your ironing the same day. 
_ Fels-Naptha’s worth nearly a whole day in time alone 
every week besides the work, fuel and bother it saves.”’ 

| Fels-Naptha is more than-a soap—it’s 
| a helping hand on washday. 
| And a mighty big help, too. 

If a neighbor came in and did three- 
fourths of your weekly washing, she would 
be doing as much as Fels-Naptha will do 
for you if you wish. 

Fels-Naptha will dissolve and loosen 
| the dirt in your clothes while they soak in 
cool or lukewarm water. 

Then, with a light rub and thorough 
rinsing, they’re ready for the line. 

No boiling; no hard rubbing; in sum- 
mer or winter. 

And your clothes will be sweeter, 
cleaner and whiter than if you boiled them 
till Doomsday. 

Take advantage of this helping hand 
| next washday and the drudgery of washing 

| clothes will be ended for you. . 

| Follow directions printed on the back 
of the red and green wrapper. 


all sales and prices must be record-! 

Incorrect returns on income tax) 
constitutes a most serious offence | 
punishable in Germany by a fine of | 
ten times the amount defrauded, no} 
matter how many years back, plus in-| 
terest and imprisonment for perjury | 
}if returns were made under oath. H 
| Cooperative activities are steadily 

| growing—In Brussels some twenty 

Boston Pot Hunters For Black Hand- 
ers Remanded For a Week 

Boston, Sept. 6.—The three Ia- 
borers who went gunning for Blaci 
Mand compatriots at Harrison square 
a week ago Sunday and managed by 
bad luck to pot a couple of policemen, 
who were engaged in the hunt, 


4 had were remanded for a hearing a week 
odd years ago, a few men dissatisfied hertece 
}at the price of bread, bought a sack They were charged 

This little enter- 

with a dangerous weapon on Office 

with assauit 
Clark and Cooper. i 

of flour and commenced 
bread in a cellar. 

It was believed 

prise has grown until today the so-| at first that Clark had been fatally 
ciety Operates forty-two stores in, Shot, but he fg rapidly improving 
Brussels and vicinity selling foods’ ‘'he men pot hunters were held in 

The samne bail as before, $5000. 

Two Are Wandering Around In Vic 
ity of October Mountain 
Pittsfield, Mass., Sept. 6.—As 
party of automobilists were going 
Washington mountain toward ff 
they were chased for half a mi! 
two moose that are believed to have 
escaped from Harry P. Whitney's Oc- 
tober mountain preserve. 

The automobile gained on the 
moose, which soon left the road and 
disappeared in the forest. The moos: 

and clothing to its members and do-. 
ing a business of over a million dol- 
lars annually. 

The great Manchester Enrland co- 
operative siores last year did over 
$50,000,000 worth of business and are 
steadily growing. 

On the whole 

our trip was very 
profitable. The opportunity afforded 
to secure information from leading 
officials without delay was very valu- 
able. In many things such as dock 
development, city planning, 
of the poor, police activities 
nicipal government, 

and mu- 

we have 

valuable information but we turn ag near Redtop, the villa 
fabs : of Mrs. F as *Ket 
back to our own country with a feel- - mnie Purgees arr Reekes 

Game Warden Ziegler claims the 

ing of sincere pride, when we consider 
What our own people have accom- 
plished in such a wonderfully short) 
time. We have many perplexing prob- | 
lems yet to solve but the same wis- 
dom and forethought which has guid- 
ed our destiny in the past may be re- 
lied upon ia the future. 

Henry L. Kincaide. | 

“D. E. WADSWORTH & CO. in 

August Clearance Sale 

moose can be legally shot if 
destroying crope. 


Nine Persons Perish In Hotel Fire 

Juneau, Alaska, Sept. 6.—Nine 
persons perished in a fire which de- 
| stroyed the Juneau hotel and the Mc- 
| Grath building. 

LINEW suits 

Style 1. Former price 5.98 Sale price £8.98 

Style 2. Former price 6.98 Sale price 4.98 

Style 8. Former price 7.98 Sale price 5.98 

Style 1. Former price $1.00 Sale price $..79 

Faure 2. Former price 1.98 Sale price 1.00 

Style 3. Former price 2.98 Sale price 2.49 

A variety of styles formerly priced $2.98 and $3.98. 
-| $1.98 
Clearance of add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 


To close at one price 



"MASS yh, 

A bn 




a The Best Ing 

1495 I 


the things 
out of « 

86 Was 

/ — Quincy 

Day except 
P. M. 



OMee at € 
treet, Quine 
Mass. Tel. 

r Real Esiat¢ 


Corner S« 


Real Est 

Tustice of the | 
* Roons 4 

Tel. 385-3 


+ ler +. Nx, 


92 So 


Free pa | e 
copynghta, et 
Business dir 
money and 
Patent and | 
Write or ex 
710 Eighth Str 

W it h no 
ame day. 
me alone 



ill do 

yak in 







Biack Hand- 
a Week 

he three Ja- 
ng fer Black 
nrrison square 
lf managed by 
of policemen, 
e same hunt, 
aring a week 

with assault 
mm on Officers 
was belHeved 
been fatally 
were held in 


und In Vicin- 

6 As a 
roiling over 
rd Becket 
a mile by 
ed to have 
tney 6s Oc- 

‘_ on the 
he road and 
The moose 
p, the villa 

3 in Becket. 
aims the 

t if caught 

bh Hotel Fire 
it 6.—Nine 
re which de- 
and the Mc- 

> at one price 

if Lidgerwood could make it conven- 

fent to come over to Littié Butte on 

the evening passenger train from An- 

gelg the writer of the letter would at- 
range to keep Grofield over right. and 
| the right of way matter could doubt- 
| less be settled satisfactorily. 



— OF THE — 

Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, | 
Streets, City Government, Etc. 

PRICE $3.50 

L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 
Aug. 17—Im 

The Taming of 
Red Butte 


Copyright, 1910, by Charles Scrib- 
ner’s Sons. 

| owner's letter, and If Lidgerwood hes- 
| itated it was partly because he was 
suspicious of Fiemister’s sudden 
friendliuess. Then the motive—Flem- 
ister’s motiye—suggested itself, and 
| the suspicion was put to sleep. The | 
| Wire Silver mine was five miles dis- | 
tant from the main line at Little Butte, 
at the end of a spur; if the extension | 
, should be built it would be a main | 
| line station, with all the advantages | 
| accruing therefrom. 

Ste ESTAR tv: 
A eo SST 


Lidgerwood, who confesses that he is a 
coward, becomes superintendent of Red 
Butte Western, a demoralized railroad. ®ographer came back the work was at- | 

The men derisively call him “Collars and | tacked with that end in view. But | 
Cuffs. /after an hour's rapid dictating a long | 

of correspondence and get awny on the 
evening passenger, and when the ste- 

Gridley, master mechanic, warns Hal- ~ x 
lock, chief clerk, to “let up” on Flemister, drawn whistle signal announced the 

| a mine owner. Hallock and Flemister are incoming of the train he was trying 
enemies. Lidgerwood finds discipline very | to make and warned him that the race 


My only ambition is to get the work! “2°: against time had failed. 

Lidgerwood's train is wrecked by care- 

and to show the people of Quincy! lessness, and Lidgerwood leaps for life. | “It's no use; we'll have to make two | 

Town that nobody can beat me with| !e retains mauvck, wno says Liagerwood bites of It’ he said to Grady, and | 

my good work. Low prices on ali! yd = she Ose. a ai then he left his desk to go downstairs 
kinds of furniture, repairing, mat- Grider ate Collen eae atmereo Gri. for a breathing moment and a cup of | 
tresses and cushions. Can give refer- ley tells Lidgerwood he has tackled a hard coffee 

ences, M. Mirkin 67 Washington | proposition. Gridley conspires with Flem-| ‘Train 205, the train Flemister had 

Street, next to Y. M. C. A. Quincy. Tel. ister. sted 
1112 W. April 10-5mo.| They plan to force Hallock to help them suggested that he might take, was just 

| defraud the railroad. Lidgerwood beging Pulling in from the long run across the | 

enforcing dlscipline with an iron hand, desert when he reached the foot of the 

but wrecks are of daily occurrence. -tyire Th: ras 
He ulscharges Dick turora, @ brother stuirs. That it was too late to take 


af Bart, “the killer.” 
| threatened, but he refuses to go armed. and the Wire Silver mine was a small 
A switch engine ts stolen. There are sin- | matter; it merely meant that he would 

amd GLAZIER, «rte nxn 3 aot : 
seg Te nT SON be obliged to order out the service car 

LEADED STAINED GLASS. Lidserwood orders Hallock to see Flem- 
4 DECORATOR PAPER HANGER ° ister and straighten out a defunct buiid- and xo special, if he should finally de- 
Hy and ing and loan association. Hallock warns | cide to act mpon Flemister's suzges- 

| Lidgerw ood that Bart intends to kill him. | ¢ton, 

OLD FURNITUKE KX FINISHED, meClosk vey recuses Mallucx OF aisnonesty, 

Orchard Place, off Spear Street, Quincy, Rurt shi wae at Lidgerwood, whose life Lidgerwood marked a group of dis- 
a La -~——| Is saved by Dawson. Benson tells how his charged railroaders withdrawing to a 
bridge timbers were stolen. The gang 
corner of the lune $ 
q. L. KINCAIDE & CG. used the stolen engine. 4 nchicpmias heenterst, 

| Another big theft increases suspicion : 
against Hallock and Flemister. Benson coffee he saw Hallock join the group. 


Gridicy confers mysterfousiy with Judson, 
The Best Insurance. The Lowest Rates. | a discharged engineer. McCloskey's proposal and his own re- 
Insurance Department, Liggerwood has tired Judson for drunk- reluctant assent to it, and now he 
1495 Hancock Street, Quincy. enn®s, but Judson offers to shadow Bart. was not too greatly conscience stricken 
Telephone, Quincy 97-3. Judson arrests Bart and jails him. | when he saw Judson quietly working 

Fiemister tells Lidserwood the building 

| and loans funds were stolen, but that Hal-| DIS way through the crowded room to 
lock was not implicated. Ltdgerwood and a point of espial upon the group in the 
Flemister quarrel. A mysterious woman corner, 

enters Lidgerwood's car. " 
She is Hallock's insane wife. Muttering The keen inner sense which neither 

aloud, she upbralds the absent Hallock the physiologists nor the psychologists 
because he has not killed “that man.” have yet been able to define or to 
Desperedoes wrecit another train. name apprised him of a threat de- 

Suspiclon again points to Hallock. Jud-) .. - 
s0n continues to shadow Bart. President veloping in the distant corner, but he 

\peesineen gree rine | 
t : aac 
: Brewster, his daughter Eleanor and party Tesolutely Ignored It. drank his coffee 



We make a business of repairing 
the things about the house that get 
out of order such as DOORS, 

86 Washington St., Quincy 

arrive. Lidgerwood loves Eleanor. and presently went his way around the 

ber. She learns that he has been shot at 
and is bravely 
tude ia friendly 

to the office entrance, meaning to go 
above stairs and put in another hour 
with Grady before he should decide 
definitely about making the nigbt run 
to Little Butte. 

doing his duty. Her atti- 

(Continued from last issue) 


IDGERWOOD'S new stenographer, him. 
Grady, was a rapid, capable 
young fellow with the gift of 7 eouldn't get at him,” the ex-engine- 
knowing how to make bimself man began abruptly. “There's some 

indispensable to a superior, coupled thing hatching. but I can’t find out 
| with the ability to take care of much what it Is. 

Quincy Savings ‘Bank 

: specific instructions and with a dispo- 
Day except Saturday, 8.80 A. M. to sition to be loyal to his salt. 
P. M. Climbing the stairs to his office on | tne instant. 
: the second floor of the Crow’s Nest “Yes: c 
t ‘¢ : Yes; I think T shall go west in my 
SATURDAY—S.30 A. M. to 12 M. after the brief exchange of question ear in an hour er so. Why? 
CLARENCE BURGIN, end answer with Judson, Lidgerwood “There ain’t any ‘why.’ I guess, if 

night, Mr. Lidgerwood?" 
Lidgerwood's decision was taken on 

found his helper hard at work grind- | you feel Hke goin’. But what I don't 

ing through the day's train mail. 
“Colgan wired that you were on Mr. der in the wultin’ room are so dead 

Brewster's special, and I was waiting anxious to find out if you are goin’.” 

HERBERT A. HAYDEN on the ehance that you might abenig to As he spoke a man who had been 

rush something through when you got skulking behind a truck lo:ta of ex- 
Piano Tuner in,’ said Grady, reaching mechanically press freight, so neur that he could 
tee bie Een OOK have touched elther of them with an 

OMce at C. F. Pettengill’s, 1391 Hanccek | I shall want to rush a lot of ft outstretched arm, withdrew. silently 

trect, Quincey. ) through after awhile, but you'd better | 5) tne direction of the lunch room. He 
Residence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quincy Point | £0 and get your supper now and come was a tall man with stoeping shoul- 

Mass. Tel. Quincy. 1153 M Noy. 3-t¢ | back fresh for it.” said the superin- ders, and his nolscless retreat wns 

= | tendent, wie mee pees Sones to! cautiously made, yet not quite cau- 
every one bu mse as ere | | tlously enough. 

M. T. SULLIVAN anything special in today’s mail?” “By cripes! Look at that, will you?” 

he dated oe fei feped ys a better, Judson exclaimed, pointing to the re- 
marked “Immediate” and bearing the | as “That's Hallock, and 
Real Estate Insurance cancellation stamp of the postal car eatin ae ee ’ . 
Auctioneer Care of Property w ue h had passed eastward on train Tidserwood shook his tiead: 
Justice of the Peace =a | “No, that isn't Hallock.” he éenfed. | 
Corner School and Hancock Streets 

IMiigermood nead- the-anarked letter | And then, with a bit of the man driv- 

| pater herons be placed tEtore ooxp | ing rasp in his voice: “See here, Jud- 
= | in the unanswered” basket. It _ son, don't you let MeCloskey’s preju- 
| from Flemister, and it one re < alsae tain eens) avitbi saan aeakola 
cision which the superintendent was ea eee nt and aiantn lt in| 
willing to postpone for the moment. | your hat. 1 know what you hive ant 
Real Estate and Insurance day of the rather spiteful conversa- 

AVCTIONEER MORTGAGES | tion, with the building and loan os 
tustice of the Peac ‘otary Public | fo topic, and on that occasion the 
H i kan wee a Raat da -e pa net had gone away with | ance that Hallock oe ae Tate 
Tel. 385-3 Jan. 17-t¢ | threats In his mouth. Yet his letter | But that was Hatio 
was distinctly friendly, conveying an j 
offer of neighborly help. 

The occesion for the neighborliness 
arose upon a right of way involve- 
ment. Acting under instructions from 
Vice President Ford, Lidgerwood had 
already begun to move in the matter 

1 of extending the Red Butte Western 

and now that I shall be much better 

“No: follow him and you'll see for 


Gulch operator who quit in a quarret 
with McCloskey a week or two ago 
What 1s his name—Sbeffield?” 

Judson hastened down the platform 
to satisfy himself, and Lidgerwood 

PATTERSON, ‘The Florist” 

S82 South Central Ave. 
surveys and making estimates of cost. 

WOLLASTON, MASS. Of the two more feasible routes that 

Telephone 392 Quincy whieh left the main line at Little 
Rutte, turning southward up the Wire - 
Silver guich, had been favorably re- 
ported by the engineer. The right of 
rs ‘ar this route. save for a few 
wiles through an upland valley of cat- | down upon the platform with abay 
' tle ranches, could be acquired from | ing passenger train drawn up bes Sor 
the government, and among the ranch Seeing the cheerful lights In the side- 

tracked Nadia, be fell to thinking of) 
ROE SUF gue wens Rarer ee | Eleanor. opening the door of conscious 

he coming of the railroad—for a pure- | ; 
ane mercenary purpose mi iiee 4 de. thought to her and saying to himself 
4 ie ies . that she was never more than a single) 

greece about this man, James Gro- | Step beyond the that door- 

| field, that Flemister wrote. The ranch- 
man, so the letter stated. had passed 

Attle Butte early in the day | 
eee to Red mcr He would to Timanyont park. But he could still} 

here sHould not be a} 
ng by the accommodation resolve that t 

Se E etaoan and would stop repetition of the old tragedy of the 
at the Wire Silver mine, where he had 
stabled his horses. For some reason 
' he had taken a dislike to Benson, but | 

typewriter on the batch of letters! 

lis return from supper, and the super-) 

PROCUREDAND sped Sey free report. 
I i ow to obtain patente, trace marks, 
‘copynghts, etc, 19 ALL COUNTRIES. 
Business direct with Washington saves time, 
money and oficn the patent, 
Potent and Infringement Practice Exclusively. 
Write or come to us at 
710 Eighth Street, near United States Patent Office, 

| now why he had hesitated so long be | 
fore deciding to go on the night trip) 

at the very ontset a duty call had come 

This was the substance of the mine | 

Lidgerwood looked at his watch. If | 
Grady should not be gone too long he | 
| might be able to work through the pile | 

Lidgerwood's life ig this means of reaching Little Butte | 

and while the waiter was serving his | 

relieves Plomister has the stolen enzine. Once again Lidgerwood remembered | 

His cowardice a year before estransed peopled end of the building and back | 

Ilis foot was on the threshold of the | 
stairway door when Judson overtook | 

“Mae told me to report to you when | 

Are you thinking about | 
J ~ > a. : i 
“Bveay Business | Of the routine correspondence without goin’ out on the road anywhere to- ; 

IIe had not seen Flemister since the instructed to do, and I'll tell you here | 

pleased if you can bring me the assur- | 

Judson, “or else it was his vin’ dov- | 

toward the Nevada gold flelds, and ; s 
' Penson had been running preliminary mounted the stair to bis office. Grady | 
arre ' was still pounding the keys of the! ger and went out. and the superintend- | 

given bim in the busy hours following | 

Looking across to the Nadia, he knew, 

moth and the candle. It was well that) 

to enable him to break the spell of sa | 




‘Evidence Is Closed: by Agree- 
ment of Both Sides 


Prosecution Fails to Put Miss Cinford 
Qn Stand, Though Fortified With 

formation to Convict Accused Man— 

Pirsoner Denies Cousin’s Story Con- 

cerning Purchase of Gun 

Chesterficld Courthouse, Va. 5 ‘Sept. 
6.—-With unexpected brevity both the 
, commonwealth and the defense in the 

dicted for the murder of his wife, 

ly after 6 o'clock last night. 

would adjourn until Thursday, to- 

| day to be devoted to. argument of | 

What It Considered Necessary In- | 

trial of Henry C. Beattie, Jr., in- | 

closed the eyidence in the case short- | 

Judge Watson announced that court 

| counsel with the court as to the in- | 

structions to be given the jury before 


the argument proper is begun on} 

} When court. adjourned last night! 

Peulah Bintord, the so-called girl in 
‘the case, alleged by the prosecution 
to have been the motive for the mur- 
der by Beattie of his young wife, still 
was in jail without having uttered a 
single word of testimony. Scargely 
an hour had passed in the eleven days 
cf testimony when her name was not 
on the lips of witnesses or counsel for 
' either side. 

Admittedly fearing that she would 
scrupulously avoid injuring the case 
of her former companion at any cost, 
| though statements and interviews ga- 
lore had fortified the prosecution with 
what it regarded as all necessary in- 

put her on the stand. 
“We have proved that she was the 
slay for the crime,” said Prosecut- 
Wendenburg, “without hearing her 
easy! Qur witnesses and the 
admissions of the prisoner himself 
have told the jury enough.” 

of the accused, whose confession con- 
cerning the purchase of a shotgun 
| fpr Henry four days before the homi- 
| cide led to the building of the case for 

the prosecution, likewise was kept in 
| jail, but both he and the Bintord girl 
| are NMkely to be released today. 

Judge Watson explained his attitude 
toward her continued imprisonment 
| by saying that unless the girl was to 
be put on the witness stand he wished 
“tu turn her loose.” 

The closing of the case was sudden. 
Messrs. Smith and Carter of counsel 
for the defense first announced that 
they had a few witnesses for the sur- 
| rebuttal, but if the commonwealth 

would agree to rest its case they would 
| do likewise. The agreement was ac- 

The single question of importance 

savvy is why them fellows back yen- | 

| .earness, and {it was aiso well that he 
had decided not to disregard it. 

! The train conductor’s “Afl aboard!” 
shouted on the platform just below his 

Nadia and the dfstracting thought of 
Eleanor’s néarness. Train 205 was 
“ready to resume its westward filght, 
and the locomotive bell was clanging 
{ At the critical moment when the 
train was fairly in motion Lidgerwood 
{saw Hallock —it was unmistakably 

Another figure, Paul Beattie, cousin | 


| graves of his wife and only daughter, 

window drew his attention from the | 

had been dead about an hour. 

| flallock this time—spring from the | 

; :hadow of a bagguge truck and whip 


jncross the wide platform and throw 
| himself ke a self propelied projectile 

| up the step of the smoker, and a scant | where Rauh walked all night. 

j half second Inter he saw Judson race | 

| pgainst and through the closing doors | 

| of the vestibule at the forward end of 
the sleeper. 

Judson's dash and his capture of the 
outgoing train were easily accounted 


was Hallock going? Lidgerwood was 
| atbstractedly when he crossed to his 
|desk and touched the buzzer push, 
which su .moned an operator from the 

| dispatehe.’s room. 

“Wire Mr. Pennington Flemister, 

| yourself. It was more like that Fuby|opre of Goodloe, at Little Butte. that 

I am coming out with my car and 
should be with. him by 11 o’clock. 
| Then call up the yard office and tell 
Matthews to let me have the car and 
engine by 8:30 sharp.” he directed. 
The operator made a note of the or- 

ent settled himself in his desk chair 
for another hour's bard work with the 
stenographer. At twenty-five minutes 

intendent turned his back upon the! past 8 he heard the wheel grindings 
clicking activities and went to stand at! of the up coming service car, and the 
the window, from which he could look | 

weary shorthand man snapped a rub- 
ber band upon the notes of the final 

Bidding good night to Grady, the 
superintendent put on his Hght coat 
and went out and down the statrs. 

At the outer door be turned up the 
long platform instead of down and 
| walked quickly to the Nadia, persuad- 
inz himself that he must. In common 
decency, tell the president that he was 

‘going away—persuading himself that | 
it was this and not at all the desire | 

E 6i—Rev. oO. EB. Davis, eunecintane) CAPT. O. G. FOSDICK 

!to warm his hands at the ungrateful 
fire of Eleanor’s mockery that was 
making him turn his back for a mo 
ment upon the waiting special train. 

(To be Continued.) 

for—he had seen Halfock. But where | 
| in an aeroplane. 

| still asking himself the question half | 

| Moon sets—5:14 a. m. 

ition, was murdered in the interior} 
} while proselyting among the natives. 

- B | ys later. 
formation, the commonwealth did not four da} 

| ment of Garros betters Lincoln Beach- 
| ey’s height record, made at Chicago 
| on Aug. 20 last, 


rete =e 


ee i a | 

For Whom H. C. Beattie, Jr., 
Is Acoused of Killing His Wife. 

= STR 

For Infants-and Children. 

iThe Kind You Have 
Always Bought 

Bears the 

Aedelable Preparationifor ss. 

similatind tie Food amiRegula 
Lind ie Simacks a sesilboness of 



Pronmtwies Didestion Cheerfit 
ness and Rast Coit fain neilixer 

1G DEErDren pH 
Mites Gut: 

ay 3. 

Opiwn Morphine ner Mineral. 
Ne OT NARC eric 

Recent MERI: LPT 



For. Over 
_ Thirty Years 

: enn 


Aperfect f Remedy for Constina- 
tion; Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea 
Worms Convulsio: nS. fey: ish 

that the prosecution put to the ac- | 
cused in its brief examination yes- | 
terday was the one on which the coim- 

monwealth has been basing practically | 
its whole case against him. The 

prosecution wanted to know how 1t} 
happened that a gun admittedly pur- | 
chased by a cousin of Henry C. Beat- 
tile, Jr., and corroborated by wit- 
nesses for tge defense as having been 
purchased on the Saturday before the 
murder, came to be in the hands of 
the very highwayman who killed Mrs. 
Heattie on the Midlothian turnpike 

The prisoner answered simply that | 
he knew nothing of the purchase of 
any gun by Paul and did not see the | 
weapon until it was raised by the lone | 
highwayman. | 

a > wpe Pj k| 9 
Putting Up Pickles ‘ 
Don't .put them up in vinegar you 
use guaranteed good 
vinegar—the kind.we sell, We've just 
gotten in a supply of extra choice pickling 

“guess? is good ; 

SOLD FOR $215,000 

Junk at Panama Represents Expendi- 
ture of More Than $100,000,000 
Washington, Sept. 6.—Bids were 

opened at the isthmian canal commis- 
sion for the sale and removal of the 
remainder of French machinery on 
the Panama canal zone, and the last 
tokens cf the DeLesseps failure to, dig 
the big ditch. 

The Chicago Wrecking company 
was the highest bidder. The company 
offered $215,000 for the junk. The 
old French locomotives, dumpcarts, 
tanks, sheet iron and other’ scrap 
which was sold for a song represented | 
an expenditure of more than $10,- | 
00 , U0. 

vinegar, both the pure cider and white wine varieties. 

ideal for pickling 
every time. 


Spices for Pickling. 
We carry the purést and’ best spices, and you know the best 

purposes, and will insure best results 

is always the cheapest, and we believe it is a waste to use any- 
thing else for such purposes. 
Ground. Whole. 


REE O ¥ sc 


Aged Man Found Dead at Graves of | 
Wife and Daughter | 
Boston, Sept. 6.—Lying across the 

H., aged 66, formerly of this city, 
was found dead by workmen in tne 
Forest Hills cemetery. A _ revolver 
lying on the ground explained the | -————————--—-—__- —-_--___- es 

wound in his forehead trom which he | Or Ol dD 



Charles S. Rauh of Manchester, N. | 

On the tombstone’ erected three} 
years ago, when Rauh’s wife died, 
was a vacant space for his own name. | 
Inan adjacent grave was the body of! 
his daughter, Sophie, who died four 
years ago, when she was 25 years old. | 

A path that had been worn around | 
the two graves is thought to show 



Garros Betters Beachey’s Mark by! 
Going Up 13,945 Feet | 
Parame, France, Sept. 6.—Roland | 
G. Garros, the French aviator, 
broke the world’s record for altitude | 
He ascended 4B | 

945 feet, which is 743 feet more than 
two miles and a half. The achicve- 

Of combining two pairs of glasses 
been solved in Kryptok Bifocal lenses. 

objectionable “line” be- 

tween the distance and the near vision parts of 

the lens. 


Does away with the 

No separate pasted-on segment ww 

cloudy and scale off. 


by 2303 feet. | 

Garros is well known in American | 
aviation circles, having appeared at} 
meets in many American cities. He 
{is noted as one of the few suecess- | 
ful flyers of the Demoiselle, the dwart| 

The Weather | 
Almanac, Thursday, Sept. 7. | 

Looks like a single lens, is thin and light. 
Can be worn with comfort when the ordinary _ bi- 
focal cannot be tolerated. 

SES ox < Pre asi 

Sun rises—5:29; sets—6:19. 

High water—10:30 a. m.; 10:45 p.1 
Forecast for New England: Prob-_| 
ably fair and cooler; moderate to | 


Sept. 2-w.s.-tf 

brisk south and southwest winds. 
Danube’s Waters Poisonous 
Budapest, Sept. 6.—Cholera yes- 
terday made its appearance in Hun- | 
gary. The health authorities state | 

that the waters of the Danube have} 

become infected and the use of the iH O U G At Se, N EC K 
water for drinking or bathing purposes 
has been forbidden 

ae eee | pees 

Adventist Missionary Murdered 
Georgetown, British Guiana, Sept. | 

dent of the British Guiana mission of | 
the Seventh Day Adventist denomina- | 

—— OR ——_ 






Violin, Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. 


Tuesday, September 5 





25 years member of the firm of Spregue Brothers and 
Company, 101 Blackstone St., Boston. 

Member of the Quincy City Council, 1896-1897-1898. 
Member of the House of Representatives, 1899-1900, 
Senator First Norfoik District, 1901-1802. 

Member of the Boston Fruit and Produce Exchange 


His business experience and 
public service qualify him for 



Aug. 24-28t 

many users to find how cheaply 
gas cooks, for them, will surprise 
you, too, once you try it. 
Economy is not its only virtue, 
though, there’s cleanliness, . conven- 

ience and comfort in the hottest 
weather besides. 




11 Granite Street, 

For Commercial 

Don't forget that we 
are headquarters. 

We also print Circulars, Books 
Pamphlets, Posters, or any- 
thing you want 


Quincy, Mass. 

Quincy Dai_y LEDCER 

| . ‘ RPPRE? > SARS 
Quincy Daily Leiger fe : 

By B. A. 


BOSTON—At South Station after 3.30 
P. M. 

| OUINCY —Ledger Office 1424 Hancock| 

L. A. Chapin, 1395 Hancock St. 

Cc F. Carlson, oppo. Depot. 

Thompson's Waiting Room, City Sq. 

H. P. Kittredge, City Square. 

J. P. O’Brien, 1595 Hancock St. 

Mrs. Madden, 16 Quincy ave. 

| WOLLASTON—Shunk’s News Stand. 

| PARK &DOWNS—Branschied & Marten. ¢ bs 
ATLANTIC—Brenschied & Marten. 200808 DS OO8O88 

| QUINCY NECK—Stetson Pierce, New-| It took the Station Outing club to 

down the Colonial, but only after a 

comb Square. 
gruelling struggle. 

Don’t Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. 

| QUINCY POINT—H. H. I. Smith, Wash- 
| Lrgton Btreet. 

Grage’s Pharmacy. 

L A. Cook, Washington Street. 

E. O. Godfrey, 638 Washington St. 
E. H. Lowe. Washington Street. 

| George B. Sprague Cor. River st. | 
sOUTH QBINCY—Litchfield, Water 8t.| Watch for football news from now 
A. Pierson, 92 Granite Bt. on. The Quincy High athletic asso- 

} ep aOR ciation has secured the services of a 
| BREWERS Des permanent coach and it is likely that 

| . J. Pierson, 149 Granite St. ; 
| Mrs. F. H. Stanley. a few surprises are in store for us. 

| WEST QUINCY—¥F. A. 8kinner. | 

The Glovers of Atlantic have now 

| made it ten straight. 


The game played on the Water 
{street grounds on the morning of the 

oar ; holiday is still fresh in the minds of 
HIGH TIDE FOR WEEK. local fans and all talk concerning the 

| John G. Belanger. 
| HOUGHS NECK—Capt. Fosdick’s. 


: . »o, | Outcome has not ye sided. It was 
| Monday, Sept. 4, 8.15 8.30 | yet sub 
len see 9.00 9.15 | without doubt the best drawing card 
Magia ay “\,|that has been billed for some time in 
Wednesday, 9.45 10.00 | : 
| Thursday 10.30 10.45 local circles and the number of fans 
FE id ‘a oi 11.00 11.30 who turned out for the occasion, prove 
} é y. . wv ' 
peas gat 11.45 12 oo | conclusively, that Quincy is an ideal 
| Saturday, ; 2.00 | eeltiitin eec 
| Sunday, 12.00 12.39 | centre for the national pastime, when 

once the proper method of schedtling 
games is adopted. 

At 12 M. today. 

Manager Keohane was subject to no 
little criticism when he decided to 
Sept. 6, 1910, 68 degrees) play the game off Monday morning, 
{Sept 6, 1909, 70 degrees; but he displayed a true spirit of 
'Sept. Noon Maximum, 14 years, 92} sportsmanship throughout and desired 
52 to have things settled in a peaceful 
way, despite the fact that many fans 
from the Ward Six section, and other 
parts of the city as well, thought that 
the third game of the series should 
{have gone to the Atlantic contingency. 
|The controversy is all over now, the 

|fans are satisfied with the result and 
| Miss Isabelle Quinn of Malden is | everywhere “Ted” Keohane is receiv- 
spending a few days with Miss Ida/ing hearty congratulations for his ef- 
Sullivan on Copeland street. | ficient management of affairs and for 
the endeavors, as well, that he has 

Miss Nellie Carroll and Miss Eliz- 

j t made to make baseball play the part 
jabeth Bawn have returned to Wal-| it should in Quincy. 

i tham after having spent two weeks} 
| with friends on Washington street. The 

79 degrees; 

Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 
SSS ee 

A regular meeting of the Quincy 
Board, of Trade will be held tonight. 

Atlantics are now the title 
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. MacQuarrie and | holders and it seems that they should 
returned Monday | try conclusions with the Makaria nine 
jthe logical candidate for the honors 
of supremacy, and thereby settle the 
Miss Helen Gavin of the Overseer’s question of superiority for the present 
|of the Poor office, at City Hall, mp 

Master Lawrence 
from Lake Winnepesaukee. 

returned from a two weeks’ vacation. 

Managers Keohane and McKenzie 
| can be depended upon to arrange mat- 
|ters to satisfaction and there is no 
doubt that with these two teams con- 
testing, that Quincy fans will see the 
| Joseph and Lee Tierney of Sum-| best article of baseball ever displayed 
| mer street, have returned from Mich- | upon a local diamond. So get to- 
igan, where they were visiting their | gether, you two managers, and give 
brother John. local fandom a chance to witness the 

James W. Parker, of the claim! kind of baseball that is desired. 
agents department of the Bay state | 4 ima 
street railway at Quincy is away on a; It was the first real setback of the 
two weeks vacation. season for “Jack” Kolson, who had 

been twirling effective ball for the 
| The City Council committee on Fire | Clapp Memorial team all along. Jack 
Department matters will probably | was hit hard. while in the box and it 
take up the question of increasing the| was plainly evident to all that he was 
number of permanent firemen at the | experiencing an off day. Although 
meeting of the committee tonight. | the stunt he pulled off in the third 
The though line of street cars be-| onan i es Spneltered Shon aenure: 
tween Neponset and Nantasket have ee : Pee eS cletiee Wisee 10k "won 
been taken off for the winter. In or-|ont Wwoulyepesisolshowsthat:e player 
| }must be wide-awake to the situation 

. Ye > 7 Vs 1e | 4 
der to reach the beach by street cars) an the time. 

Mrs. Charles W. Hoffman of Lyn- 
donville, Vt., nee Belle J. Patterson, 
is the guest of Mrs. Howard Rogers 
of Hancock street. 

now, it will be necessary to go via 
East Weymouth. 

The fans were especially pleased 

The weather has made _ progress} to see “Charlie” Knight in action, for 
,slow on the widening of Hancock} his wonderful record while in Nova 
| street between Saville and Dimmock Scotia this season was well known to 
| streets. The street, however, is now] all and this had a tendency to make 
|} ready for the paving and the side- | his appearance on the mound all the 
walk is ready for concreting. jEazee desirable. Knight entered the 

Charles Gregg, the well known| game at a bad stage, for the Atlantic 
| druggist of the Quincy Point section, | boys were hitting the ball hard and it 
expects to move into his new quar- | Would Feduire) aus exceptionally (good 
ters at the corner of Washington and} twirler to stop them. Then, too, “Sid” 
lChubbuck streets by the middle of | Duggan seemed to be unable to catch 
Knight efficiently and this was also 
a serious drawback. But Charlie ac- 
credited himself in fine style. His 
speed was good, his control was well 
mastered and the fact that he struck 
out eight men goes to show that great- 

‘city square on a still hunt for votes. | ay things are to be expected from him 
The registrars of voters advertise tO-/ on his next appearance. 

day the dates upon which they will} 

2 : . , 1 
meet to revise the voting lists. Un-| \fakaria seems to be going at a fast 
less your name is on the lists, it will! 3 

; |clip and should. give the Atlantics a 
be impossible to vote at the caucuses. | game for blood 
| . 

Sept. 26. This year they are unusu-} 
|ally important and should be well at- | 

the month. 

Councilman George A. Bolster one! 
of the candidates for the nomination 
for Representative from the fifth dis-} 
trict is putting in his spare time in 

South Quincy and West Quincy are 
| due to play on Water street grounds 
= | next Saturday. 


That running back handed catch of 
Keohane’s in the third was about the 
LEWIS—In Milton Sept. 5, Fl rence) best ever and every one who was pres- 

L. Lewis «At Petersburg avenue,! ent was willing to concede that the 

aged 59 years. left fielder on the Atlantic team is 

NOBLE.—In Atlantic, Sept. 5. Mrs.!as about as 
| : as fas ay s 
Nancy A., widow of Mr. Thomas E.|_ Pee jSeeaneat ee 
- essiona 

Noble of S Glover place, aged 77 Sei ree 

| Years anc 5 months. 

Established 1870 Telephone Fay, too, deserves credit for his 
playing and especially for the remark- 
JOBRN HALL able one hand stop made in the early 

FUNERAL DIRECTOR | ?2"t of the game. 

Carriage and Ambulance Service) | jaye been watching “Joe” Des- 
j 1485 Hancock Street, Quincy Mass. | mond very closely during the entire 

season and his playing all along has 
convinced me that he is without a peer 
a a first sacker in local circles. On 
| the holiday he was compelled to “dig” 
|many a badly thrown ball out of the 
| dust and his hitting has also been 

The members of the Manet club 

| were subject to much ridicule as a re- 
sult of the performance of their team 
mates against West Quincy last Satur- 
| day, but the tables seemed to be 
turned on the morning of the holiday, 
when the members of this prominent 
organization were satisfied in leaving 
the Water street grounds with con- 
siderable West Quincy money. 

942. How long has it been  since| 
that number of admirers of the na- 
tional pastime was noticeable at a 


baseball game in Quincy? 

Did you notice how Walter Loner- | 
gan, last year’s captain of the Old} 
Colony League Champs, performed for 
the Red Sox last Monday? Four hits 
out of six times up is certainly goirg 
some. It does seem that “Lony” is 
in the right place now and his many 
friends are rooting hard for him ia 
the hope that he may be able to land | 
a permanent birth. | 

It took the Station Outing club to! 
down the Colonials, but only after a 
gruelling struggle. | 


It was announced this morning | 
that President Taft would be among | 
the spectators at the aviation field | 
'this afternon. ; 

The family of James H. Penniman 
of Hancock street who have been at 
Cliftondale for the summer are ex- 

pected to return to their winter home | 


Commissioner Bainbridge said this 
noon that work building the new 
granolithic walk, on the west-side of | 
Hancock street, would be commenced | 
Thursday morning. On this job the 
city is furnishing the material and the | 
work is being done by a contractor. | 

Work has been commenced build- | 

ing the new sidewalks in the dif- 
ferent parts of the city, authorized by 
the City Council last June. Most of 
these sidewalks are to be tar con- 
‘crete although there are a few that 
will be granolithic. 


Mayor Shea has been’ unusually 
popular for the past ten days, for 
many believed that he had at his dis- 
posal an unlimited supply of aviation | 
tickets. At any rate he has hundreds 
of calls every day for them. All of} 
the young ladies at City Hall as well | 
as the department officials have} 
been his guests at least one day of | 
the meet. 


American League | 

| Newbury avenue. 

| depot. 

HE ‘hose. 70 per cent profit.‘ Make $10 


Advertisements under this head 25 words or less one time 25. cents. 
Three consecutive insertions 60 cents, 6 consecutive insertions 75 cents. 
No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 
office unless accompanied by cash. 
OOS aS—_[_—<—sawaasjsqma  wn™ana>=S——e——— OO 

FOR SALE.W—Household~ turniture| LOST—Open face gold watch Quincey 
Parlor suite good toned organ, thirteen) Yacht club fob, between Quincy square 
stops, two white enameled bedsteads,' and Baker Basin, Saturday Sept. 2 
refrigerator etc., 110 Federal avenue.’ Return to G. H. N. 21 Adams Bldg, 

Quincy Sept. 6-3t...| Reward. Sept. 5-2t 

FOR SALE.—10 Room house, hot}! 
and cold water, bath, furnace, gas. | FOUND 
219 Newbury avenue, Atlantic. | 
Sept. 6-3t. |—— —— 
| FOUND.—Tuesday a small gold 
FOR SALE.—Handscme cottage, 6) W@tch in City Square. Owner mas 
rooms and bath H. W. 

large lot of land. New hen house 2} 
yards. 5 min. to N. D. Station. w.| 
H. Snow, 254 Newbury avenue. | 


Sept. 6-3t, 6, 7, 9, P. 8-lw 

BARGAINS.—In chickens. Cook), TO LET.—48 Revere road, two nice 
strain white orpingtons; Bryant strain! !arse rooms for light housekeeping, 
R. I. Reds, best of stock, yearlings, | furnished, also other nice rooms 
pullets, cockerels. W. H. S. 254) 32-00 and $1.50 per week. Hot water 
Sept.6-1t. heat and bath. Sept. 6-6: 

FOR SALE.— 22 ft. x 5 1-2 ft. motor! TO LET—Tenement of 6 rooms on 
boat. New 6 H. P. Gray engine. 8| Quincy street, South Quincy. Apply 
M. P. H. Great bargain. Anderson! at 218 Franklin street, Quincy 
23 Hersey place,Quincy Point. | Sept. 2-8t.. 

Sept. 6-3... | —————— ————_____ 

= , : TO LET—Very desirable new store. 
FOR SALE or TO LET—Berore you | Suitable for any kind of 


? 15. pply rule’s hotel, 587 
buy or rent, consult me. Houses for wens & a. SUOty. Sear ee 
sale or to rent in the finest residential | “°*'"5 : 7 Sept er 

section in Quincy. All improvements | 
Close to school, churches, stores and 
C. A. ERICSON, Builder 117 
Glendale Road. Tel. Quincy 586 M. 

W and Sat. May 22-tf 


FOR RENT—A furnished apartm 
|of three rooms, with bath and furnace 
|In pleasant neighborhood in center of 
Quincey. Address P. O. Box 367, Quin- 

3 z 1 cy. Aug. 30-t? 
FOR SALE—On account of change, =" 

a practically new “Angelus” piano Z : 
player, organ attachment, must be sold|. TO LET—Desirable Single House 
at once. Inquire 4 Alleyne Terrace. (19 Quincy Centre to private family 
Sept. 5-6t (Only. Has 8 rooms, bath and laundry. 
| range, shades, screens, open fireplaces, 
large porch and yard. For further 
| particulars and keys apply at No. 41 
* Spear street, Quincy. 

FOR SALE—1909 Overland Roadster 
double busket seats in rear, 30h. 
full equipment in excellent condition July 28-tf L. P. Oo. 
as I use it every day. Price low. Dr. 

John H. Anderson, 12 Gothland street, | 

Quincey. Aug. 28-tf | _, 
| Foster street. 

at 19 
modern fla 

TO LET—The upper tenement 

——————ce—e  — |with all improvements. Will be 
| Vacant October 1. Rent $30 per 
WANTED imonth. Apply to Dr. Hallowell, 1244 

Hancock street, Quincy. Sept. 2-tf 

| —— 

WANTED.—Girl for general house! TO LET—A suite of 5 rooms I 
work. Apply to Mrs. Taylor, 527) bath complete, screens and shales 
Main street, South Weymouth. Tele-; Third floor. Centrally located. iu- 
phone Weymouth 263 W. | quire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 892 \\ 

Sept. 6-3t. Aug. 25-12t 


WANTED.—Girl for light house , TO LET—Desirabje upstairs, fat, 
work, in Quincy centre one to go home {¥e rooms and bath, set tubs, gas and 
nights preferred. Apply 672 Sea coal ranges hot air furnace. Lighted 
street, Quincy. Sept 6-3t. | DY gas, also wired for electricity 
rs eis _| Apply at 88 Euclid avenue, Quincy. 

Ut fealcutes | Aug. 30 6t 
WANTIED.—Counter girls, at our : 
annex 5 and 1l0c store. Henry L.' 
Kineaide & Co. Sept. 6-tf. 

TO LET—One five room flat with 
lall latest improvements at 95 Butler 
road, rear of High school. Apply to 
MEN and WOMEN, sell guaranteed’ E. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 

: : Aug. 2S-ti 
aes tag . g 9 (daily. Full or part time. Beginners) — $ 
NOW LOK ..--eee sececcecees investigate. Wear Proof, 3038 Chest- ) = : - 
OTT A Ree ee tear 3 8 2] nut street, Philadelphia, Pa. | TO LET—The cozy home No. 7 

Batterfes—Caldwell and Blair; Hall; 
Thomas and Nunamaker, 

At Philadelphia: RH LE; 
Philadelphtaneccccsccecesiices 1013 4) 

Washington ..... eialolatclalaisialetecs & @ vai 

as; Becker, Cashion and Henry. 
National League 

LBatteries—Krause, Lapp and ‘hom- | . 

At Brooklyn: RH EK 
Philadelphia ........... Bore (ood h ot 
TOOKI MM Wareiciciciciceicleiesieicieiccicte 0 2 3) 

Batteries—Curtis and Madden; Ra- 
gan, Burk and Erwin. 

At Chicago: Rll E 
@hicagor q.. .nicie cletcie's'e sioeratchatete a, 51 4 
SteelOttiseeiciicicieicietslcicieleicicicinicte 28:8 1 

Batteries—Brown and 
Harmon and Bliss. 
New England League 


At Lawrence: R H is | 
Lawrence ..... aaletalalaisieleraierere 25 3 
PAWEL cletclslaleieisicisintaiasieiciciaiele OG) 12) «3 

Batteries—Luyster and Ulrich; 
Yount and Huston. 

At Worcester: RH E 
New Bedford ......... eleleietote 5 9 Il] 
WOLCESTODs << cis:c.cicicreicisiesieroctee 3.5 Of} 

Batteries—Yerkes and Pratt; Van | 
Dyke and O'Neill. | 

Second Game: RH KE) 
Worcester ..... olelereieielere acooe (i aly 
News Bedford: <)...>.c/<5<jeenes 06 2 | 

Batteries—Swormstedt and O'Neil; 
Yerkes and Rufiange. | 

At Fall River: RH «| 
HallORiver) os sonisscecnee ksh ONAOil 
BTOCKtONE ~ cciicicsinie ie slsisigiee’sre eG 

Batteries—Wormwood and Halght; 
Connolly and Tevlin. 

At Lynn: RH 5B 
| Lynn resar sopdence cocccccese OD DY O 
IA VOPn ile i ereraiclasicicicic Aone a hil ts 

Batteries—Reiger and Spring; Mc- 
Intyre and Milliman. 

Eighty-One Lost In Wreck 
Lima, Peru, Sept. 6.—The Chilian 
| steamer Tucapel has been wrecked 
and is a total loss. Eighty-one per- 

sons were drowned. ° | 
Fletcher Proctor Sick 
| Rutland, Vt., Sept. 6.—Former | 

| Governor Fletcher Proctor, son of 
| ex-Senator Proctor, is quite ill at his 
home here. 

It is evident that the agricultural | 
department needs a thorough harrow-| 

Spear street, Quincy. 

| Goddard street, all improvements, at- 
| tractive grounds, also small building 
|in the rear suitable for a garage, nice 
| residential section, .andy to electrics 
eer postal and and depot, rent reasonable. Call and 
3 ept. o-12t see. James F. Burke, Real Estate 
C. Flynn, 20 Church! Agent, Room No. 4, Savings Bank 
5 | Building, Quincy. Aug. 16-tf 
WANTED—A girl for house keeping, | 
301 Bridge street, North Weymouth.| TO LET—12 room house 198 Was!- 
Call Tuesday morning or after. jington street. Modern improvemen' 
Sept. 2-3t | Vacant Sept. 1. Apply to Dr. C. Wen- 
dell Garey, 1247 Hancock street. 

July 8-9w W. and S. 

street, East Milton. 
team will call. 

WANTED—Lady for house keeper.| 
Good home. Please call, 11 Gilmore; 
street, Wollaston. Sept. 2-3t | 

WANTED—A man to do 
morning and night. Dr. 

chores | 
Abele, 18 
Sept. 1-tf 

WANTED—Hand cider press. 
be in good condition. 
Phipps street, Quincy. 

Apply at 178 
Sept. 1-6t 

so 20 smart girls to learn to make 
House Dresses will be paid while 
learning must be over 16 years of age. 

Tenement—?22 A Granite Strect. 

Teneme nt—2 B Granite Street. 

Apply to Mrs. Howard, 14 Tirrell Furnished Room—Steam heat. Dur 
court, Off Hancock street, Quincy. \Wcin-Merrill Block. 
Aug. 30-6t oo ‘ 


—_——- —$__ Greenleaf Wall — Greenleaf 

|| Large Furnished Hall with various ante- 

PLANS 13,000 MILE TRIP }ooms-to tet by te evening or perm 
| nently. 

President Starts on Western Journey 
After Celebrating Birthday 
Beverly, Mass., Sept. 6.—Execu- 
tive office officials who have been : 
burning the incandescents until mid- Quincy Real Estate Trust, 
night since President Taft came to | 
Beverly gave utterance to a_ great | 
sigh of relief last night when the 
itinerary of the president's trip was | 
completed, and now aothing ts lacking | 
but the details for the entertainments | 
planned in the various cities and towns | 
along the route of the 13,000-mile | 
trip. | 
The big trip which takes the presi- 
dent to the Pacific coast opens Sept. | 

City Square Wlall, Office or Shop—- 

Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 28343 fe! 
and 20 feet high. Splendid light, low ren! 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Hall Block, Quincy. 

| 15, when the president, after observ- 

Ing the passing of his 54th milestone | 
birthday, leaves Boston at 7:35 p. m. 
on the president's special for Syra- | 
cuse, N. Y¥. 

He reaches Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 
%, leaves San Francisco, Oct. 15; af- | IN 
ter a three days’ stay starts on the 
swing east, and is due back in Wash- 
Ington Noy. 1. 


— a 5 



There \ 
Italians « 
day ever 
faces bit 
who it 



The tro 
over wu 
near being 
While t 
the ird 
of the 
sault | 
lated ) 
have had 
corr ‘ 

the shot w 
Frank Mol 
while Salva 
with a \V 
as can be i 
use it 

From wl 
was shot 

let, 2 8 ¢ 

and took a 


It wa 
before the 
The facts w 
ana, who w 

house 6f S: 

ation Was | 

na is 
mnmgz a ga 
one of th 


ne 25 cents, 
75 cents. 
mail or at the 


1 watch Quincy 
Quincy square 

Sept. 2 
n Bldg. 

Sept. 5-2t 

ll gold 
Qwner may 
Nelson, 4 

dept. 6-3t 


two nice 
k Hot water 

Sept 6-65 
ri OMS On 
Iney Apply 

Sept. 2-8 

bhe new store. 
of business 
hotel, 587 

Sept. 2-6t 

- ————__— 

1 apartment 

! furnace 

enter of 

x 67, Quin- 
Aug. 30-tf 

Single House 
ite family 
nd laundry. 
or further 
at No. 41 

ment at 19 
iodern fla 

Will be 
t $20 per 
ywell, 1244 
Sept. 2-tf 
ms and 
moaLed In- 
rel. 892 W. 
Aug. 25-12t 

upstairs, flat, 
tubs, gas and 
ia Lighted 
r electricity. 

1ue, Quincy 
flat with 

at 95 Butler 
01. Apply to 

' street. 
Aug. 28-t8 
) No. 74 
ovements, at- 
I building 
age, nice 

to electrics 
Call and 
Real Estate 
avings Bank 
Aug. 16-tf 

ise 188 Wash- 
Dr. C. Wen- 
c Sireet 


leaf Block 
various antie- 
hg oF perma- 

ec or Shop- 

p, 28443 fet 

@ Trust, 









S‘cilian Temper and Gon Play Lands Man ip | ans Probably Taken in Connection With 
Hospital With Bad Wound Many Important Metters Considered Including, Scheme for Abolishing Grade Crossings 

Assailant Still at Large---Friends Street bar Extension and the Building of Rumor That Land Will Be Used 
Ancseed A Public ~=Dock---Granite Men Endorse For Freight Yard 

| Scheme For River Improvement---Ex-Rep- | . 

There was a lively row among the,the knee. This threw him into an un- Papers were passed this week con-| the bridge, through the Baxter proper- 

: : 2 : . 3 5 
Italians on Brackett street, Wednes-/| controllable rage and drawing a re- veying to the New York, New Haven) ty. 
day evening, during which Frank! volver he fired a shot at him. After! resen a ive da on péa S & Hartford Railroad Co. the property eee 

Mariana Was shot and seriously in-| the shooting, he threw the revolver on School street commonly known as GILCOINE—MEANEY WEDDING 
x MEA) E J 


jured and two other men had their away and ran off. While being taken; : 2. at : - : ». ___| the Daniel Baxter estate, now owned 

faces bitten. Domenico Milinazzo, into the house, Luigi Milinazzo, a es i. . mere slog = | [or ent a by What is known as the Homestead Miss Mary Gilcoine daughter of Mr. 
who it is allaged did the shooting, brother of Domenico, picked up thes Boom Quincy” has long been the | Trust. : and Mrs. Patrick Gilcoine of 12 Sum- 
succeeded in getting away and has revolver and running into the house 'f ME NOW | Slogan of our many improvement or- | 513 NAMES The property consists of the old) ner street was married Wednesday 
not as yet been arrested, although the! made an attempt to complete the job | ganizations ard it was greatly in evi- | homestead house, and barn in the rear evening to John Meaney, of Franklin 

police of Quincy and Boston have a. started by his brother. A scuffle en-| dence at the. meeting of the Board of | The store building facing on Schooi) street, a prominent young man con- 

x00d description of him. sued during which the other boarders Trade held Wednesday evening. Presi- | street and the store house in the rear,| nected with the Fore River Company 

The trouble is said to have arisen got the revolver away and during the | dent Eugene R. Stone was ia the chair | | together with 48,000 square feet of The wedding ceremony took place at 
over « game of croquet, during which scuffle Luigi was bitten on the chin. : and it Was shortly before midnight land.. ithe Parochial Teaiionea of Bt. John’s 
Domenico was either hit or came! The brothers then disappeared. Lat ees ; When the gathering dispersed, atter The land is probably taken in con-| ¢hurch and was solemnized i> the 

near being hit by one of the balls,|) The police were able to obtain a |having considered many topics of the nection with the abolishing of the| pastor Rey. John J. Coan. A wedding 

: kang AEE Tai Se peer H st interest to Quincy. i ; rade crossings at Wat 1 Saville | 
While the game was in progress in good description of the men wanted 0 tl W dd q t St J h J utmos ; | { t iM Figu Sh gre BS a ater and Saville | reception followed the ceremony and 
ule @ 8 a s 0 ns The matter of the extension of car n eres In | res as own streets and the building of the four | d 

the yard at 97 Brackett street. All and upon searching the house seized : : }& number of the friends of both par- 

of the parties concerned in the as- three valises belonging to them. These | H . | service was taken up at length, and It B R : A track system by the railroad. For | ties were in attendance. & 
sault and shooting are said to be re- contained account books with two| Parochial Residence | Was voted to g0 on record as being y egistrars List sometime past, the railroad has been} Both Mr. and Mr Meaney are well 
lated to each other and the police Italians and a Boston bank. | |in favor of asking the Bay State Rail-| icquiring land along its line through] and favorably known in local circles 
have had some difficulty in getting a Sometime later in the evening, ye eenrina [eras cCoutnany sp textond aha asi yl the city, getting ready for the addi- | and enjoy the acquaintance of a large 
correct version of the affair. It is ficer Avery met several Italians on Boston line 

WILL BE INCREASED tional roadbed between Boston and panashen of friends who were espec- 
South Braintree. jally pleased to learn that they had 
There are many rumors in regard (ines united in wedlock. After their 
als ‘o this most recent purchase by the/ honeymoon trip, which will take’ in 
A wedding of especial interest in| it is expected that they will be present | In view of the great interest taken | T@ilroad, one of which is that it is the | different parts of New York, they will ” 
at »the next meeting to give their! in the coming caucuses, it will be in-| ‘#tention of the railroad company to} reside on Franklin stret. 
; : : views on the matter, ltaresting to know the number of} Bake this property a School street 
John’s Parochial residence Wednes-| ‘The matter of excess baggage rates, registered voters in the several pre- antrance to its freight yard. Many 
i evening. The contracting parties | of which the Boston Chamber of Com- | cincts of the city. According to the believe that the company intends to 
were Everett Gomez of 9 Edwards! merce is making un isste, was. dis- | | lists issued by the registrars July 25 make this property a part of its local 
were 5,573 names on the lists.| Teight yard and that instead of two Harz Donz, a teamster employed by 
street, Houghs Neck. notifying the Boston organization that | | During the present registration this freight depots in Quincy proper there W. F. Loud & Son, had his left foot 
The pastor of St. John’s church, Rev.' the local association is opposed to} will be one large yard which will take badly crushed at the gravel pit near 
John J.’Coan, was the officiating having trucks limited to less than 45) care of the centre with entrances’ to, the city stables this morning by being 
clergyman. inches and thereby paying rates on it from Granite and School streets. Tun over by one of the gravel teams. 

AT HOME AT HOUGHS NEGK rie Sctectmen ot tie town ot atiton 
i The selec > P he w ¢ il 
alleged, however, that Domenico fired Adams street, near the residence of | G jaune selectmen of the town of Milton 

are to be notified of the action taken, 

the shot which hit Marinana and that Fred B. Rice and noticing that one of | a: f 
= {also the officials of the company, and 

Frank Mola also attempted to shoot, them had a cut lip, he placed him | 
while Salvatore Cosentino was armed under arrest believing that he was 


with a wicked looking knife. As far the man wanted for the shooting. The | local circles took place at thee St. 
as can be learned however he did not: fellow offered no resistance. The pa 
use it trol wagon was summoned and on its 
From what can be learned, Mariana arrival two of the other men were ar- 
was shot while stoodping. The bui-'rested, all being taken to the police} : C 
let, a & calibre, entered his stomach station. The man with the cut lip street, and Miss Maude Now of Charles, cussed at length and a vote was taken there 
and took a downward course fractur- gave his name as Luigi Milinazzo, a 
in gthe hip bone and entering the brother of Domenico, the man alleged 
leg to have done the shooting. He said 
It was sotmetime after the shooting | that he did not know where his broth- 


|; number will be greatly increased. The 
number by precincts as the lists stand 
today are: 

before the police became aware of it. er was and the cut on his lip was The bridesmaid was Miss Nellie’ excess baggage of 150 pounds’ or} Ward One, Precinct One, 532 The yard for the granite industry at, The police ambulance was called and 
The facts were made known when Dr. made by Mariana’s teeth and that he|Cllins of Brackett street, and the more. : ; | Ward One, Precinct Two, 64g| 2uincy Adams would it is thought, be/ he was removed to his home on Union 
Hardwick was called to attend Mari-! had hit back in self defense. One of} best man William McDermott, of Elm) The question of a public dock then! warq two, Precinct One, 277 | retained. |street. It is not thought that he is 
ana, who was at at the boarding the three men had a revolver which| Place. Only a few intimate friends caem up and held sway the greater! warq Two, Precinct Two, 465] That the most recent purchase by | seriously injured. 
house of Santis Serafina at 97 Brac- he threw away when the arrest was| Md relatives of bride and groom were part of the evening. Communications Ward Three, Precinct One, 556| ‘he railroad of the Baxter property 
kett street. Dr. Hardwick rendered made. It was picked up by the police. | Present. Were! read from practically all the Ward Three, Precinct Two, 432] Will play an important part in the OPENING OF BOWLING ALLEY 
first aid after which Marina was sent This weapon was a hammerless Iver| After the wedding a reception was | granite dealers and other business Ward Four, Precinct One, 462 elimination of the two grade cross- 
to the City Hospital where an oper-| Johnson 388 calibre revolver. All of held at the home of the bride, aud men who might have occasion to use Ward Four, Precinct Two, 448 ° NBS there is no doubt. Under the Every accommodation {fs available for 
ntion was performed, late in the the chambers were full. atter a honeymoon to Now York, the a dock. The secretary of the Board warg ive, Precinct One, 593 Plan which many believe will be bowling lovers at 16 Granite street. 
evening by Dr. Lund of Boston. The The man who threw the revolver newly married couple will assume had com out letters the week previ- Ward Five, Precinct Two, 428 adopted for this, the School street The alleys open for the season tonbght 
bullet 5 found just under the skin away is said to have been Fred Mola permanent residence at Houghs Neck. ous asking the amount of shipments Ward Six, Precinct One, 425 bridge would have to be raised. As it and no stone has been left unturned 
of the back, having gone through from of 32 Brackett street. The third man that would be ROR BCOnUnS in the Ward six, Precinct Two, 337 18 considerably higher now than the /to make it an ideal bowling centre. 
the stomach ann of the intestines | gave his name as Alfano Calorgero, of event of a dock sytem) Deine estab- grade of School street, at its junction The alleys have been polished and 
were punctured, but the right hip was 15 Summer street, and was arrested Jerrold—“I can’t get any speed out shen: bone fifty ee inpady Pe 5,573 with Franklin, it would mean quite a/ resurfaced, a new ventilating plant 
fractured. His condition is pronounced as a witness. of that motor car you sold me. You Warded and out of pees: there ere fend hill to climb if such a change was has been installed, and fine pool tables 
as serious. At the police station, Luigi had his told me you had been arrested six but two firms that geclared the dock be made. are also in evidence. Cigars and tonic 
The story told the police by Mari- wound dressed by Dr. Jones, who said | times in it.” would be of no advantage to them., (Considering all the time the farmers| It is therefore among the probabili-| can be obtained and a large electric 

The letters showed that great ship- have been spending at the agricultural ties that the present bridge may be’ sign will point out the place where aw 
institutes, it was no wonder that the abolished and a new street built con- enjoyable evening can be spent to ad- 
(Continued on Page Four.) |erops would not grow this year. necting the old one on either side of. vantage. 


nana is, that he was engaged in play- it had been caused by a bite. Luigi Hobart—“So I was, old chap. For 
obstructing the  highway.”—Stray 

ing a game of bowls and in throwing 
one of the balls it hit Domenico in (Continued on Page Two.) Stories. | 


“s an ais HADDOCK (Shore) Sc ib 
We have engaged the services of a professional “ad. writer CAPE COD STEAK . : . 150 * 

who will entertain you from week to week and post you on the various | OYSTERS MACKEREL - LS to Oc 
departments of our progressive store. le aay erseca cae HALIBUT SOc Ib 


and we are going to have good ads---not the flashy, flickering kind 
which ane “a toa occ on a fool’s errand, but the kind you can FINEST CRACKERS SMELT 20,25,80¢c¢ * 

understand, as tho’ our clerks were personally serving you. The kind CRUMBED, AND LOBSTER Bolled SOc “ 

’ . Li 66 
of an “ad” that you can step to the ‘phone an and order from, and have FRIED IN Re Sees i ie i 

the goods at your door, at the “prices quoted.” HALF _R. . OUR FINEST Cape Clams in Shell or Opened 


'e you acquire the habit of looking on the first or last pages me evi Stomp win 0 cna eens 
i 2 ae for uit quotations, with the feeling that through printers’ delicious ENTRE The Stamp with a CASH VALUE 

ink you ee te ae of a personal interview. with “one price Ee R R Y R OT H E R S 



QUINCY. DAILY LEDGER <0": to Street @ust, 255 per cent.; 

jane to organic, om-dust coming from 
the articles being efanufactured, 23 
~ | per cent. 

THE HOME NEWSPAPER! The statement speaks, also of ‘eal 

== ld: angers from home dust, especi jally in 

i é 2d. The 
Published every evening (except [rooms th at are not well vefitilated. | 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, }association Warns against dry sweep- 

Jing, and against the use of the feather 

: We eo g 

Quincy, peewee! ae 00. duster or other devices that scatter 

- . Since the ordinary dust blown about | 

BRANCH pile . ease germs, the National association 

Battounl Hewselare rid |urges the adoption of methods that 
New York City 

jot guch bacilli. It also urges for the 

Entered at Post Office, Bass%, Mass. a8) coming months of fall and winter, 

ete biionet 1889 

|but do not take up the dust. 
—— in the streets is impregnated with dis-| 
219 East 284 Street, ; ae 
j will prevent the’further dissemination | 

i Second class Matter jmore open windows and more fresh| 
air in house, shop and schoolroom. 
00 eS ’ ne 
hed eid so>)6—CO|:~Ss THE COUNTY FAIR CROWDS 

By the month 


| Once more the rolling has 

| brought us around to the cattle show 

| season. . It is eustomary for the Smart 

Copy for changes of advertisements should) 4) GF metropolitan press to rail 

be In the office on the afternoon previous to 
publication to guarantee insertion. 


Telephone, Quincy 425 

|at the rusti¢ character of the people 
|there assembled. The artist who 
covers “cattle show” fails of editor- 
iN j ial commendation unless the farmers 
c j}are depicted with bushy hair and su- 
EVERYTHIN | perflous whiskers and the women are 
na | Set forth With hoop skirts and floppy 
No doubt the artists who cover these 

cost $900,000 to raise the| 
when the job is completed.| 
this will help us to remember.| €Vents never get any nearer the scene 
|than the golf clubs just outside the 
city limits: For their benefit we might 

It will 

higher this 
js! inform them that you can+see some, 

Sauerkraut is to be 

year because the cabbage crop 

; short. This is the most unkindest Pretty good styles at the modern 
jump of all. ‘county fair. Occasionally there are 
- | traces of Whiskers, but no more so 

It is not true that the high tide}than you can see on Broadway. 
along the coast is due to the floating) As for the women, how they have 
of the world’s biggest battleship at spruced up since fashion cuts began 
the Fore River Ship yards. |to circulate’ about the country. It 
o~ a | takes a lot of presence to run a gpange 
b 000,000 lobsters have been lib-| meeting, and country women often- 
er.ed along the Maine coast, but it times look a good deal smarter than 
ill take far more than that to feed; the Suffragette element you get in 

chorus girls through one winter. 
—_—+ oe —_ -— 

of Governors is to meet 

Spring Lake, N. J., 

| As for the up-to-date conntry girl, 
there isn’t a finer feminine 


The House 
this month at 

specimen | 
She has gone just far enough! Spirit was ever optismistic, and in all, 


Who Died Last st Week at His. 

‘Home in Wollaston 


Charles G. Farwell, who died at 
Wollaston last week at the age of 59 
years and 11 months, was born in) 
Andover, Mass., Sept. 23, 1851, his 

‘ te Beye ' 
father being at the time principal of 

Abbott Academy. He was prepared 

for college at Demark Academy, Iowa 

jand was graduated from Middlebury 

1876. For ten years he 
followed the profession of teaching 
with marked success, but was) 
obliged to give it up by reason of ill! 
health. Entering upon a_ business 
life, he became again ‘a resident of 
Massachusetts, coming to Wollaston 
in the fall of 1892, where he has since 
continuously resided. He con- 
nected as treasurer with the 
Floating Hospital in its early 
being an intimate friend of Rey. 
B. Tobey, to whose effort the 
pital owed its existence. 

In Wollaston, Mr. Farwell 
member, and for six years an officer, 
in the Masonic Lodge. He was a mem-; 
ber of the 

Vermont in 


Was a 

chairman of its 
music and at the time of 
his death, a deacon. To all the du- 
ties attendant upon these officers he 
brought a trained mind, a steadfast 

for several years 


| the women’s clubs about the big cities. doing of needful work, a real patience 



a cheerful hope. 
a vital faith in 

tained by 

put we doubt if they have been drawn in the world to know what good clothes’ 00d works the rewards sought were 
here by the suggestion in the name! can do for her, and not so far as to Never personal and nevér selfish, but 

of the place that water is abundant: 

—-> oo 

John W. Gates left about $30,000,000. 
Would any hardship be done to any- 
of that size was as-! 
tax of 25 to 50 

Closing his interesting letter with 
the patriotic remark, “we turn back 
| to our own country with a feeling of 
when we consider what 

one, if an estate 
sessed an inheritance 
per cent? 
ee ere 
There is talk of abolishing the ex- ony own people have accomplished in 
press companies and making the rail- such a wonderfully short time, Col. 
roads do the work. That would Opel Kincaide tells in’ a few words two 
field for some of our ar- jaramount facts, first, that of a little 
ustic baggage smashers. | sentiment, there’s no place like home 
!and the other, that-this country, 
| sidering its age has outstripped any- 
thing so far in history. 
Undoubtedly the inspeciion tour of 

sincere pride, 

a broader 

Champ Clark is sure that the Demo- 
crats will come back in 1912. stilf it! 
might be a good plan for him to take 



| been 

‘to the many 

accident ins ° is sure- = : : 
out aecident insurance on his sure-\ ine Boston Chamber of Commerce | 
ness | will do a world of good for this local- 
—___-+2> star o) ine i “ ’ “s + 
: _ (ity. Coming just now, when our own 
A committee of French experts is 

city hag at its command tbe opportun- 
ity to secure funds to 
water front, the ideas secured abroad 
by suca a prominent citizen will be 

study American 
will find that the 
down on the Bowery 

over to 

close up to Maxim's. 


will come 

improve its 

‘of the greatest help in deciding the 

See important questions bound to arise. | 
President Taft's plan to make 200; Mr. Kincaide says, , among other 
ie eches during ig Shy to the Paci-! things, leading business men in Ger- 
fic coast reminds us of what the num- many consider it an honor to sérve 
er might have been if Wiliam Jen- in the city government. When a city 

ugs Bryan bad been elected. needs a mayor they secure the best 
: . . . 
i i ak man they can find in the empire. 
At a meeting of women heid in an They do not hesitate to advertise for 
Ohio town the other day, the question! . jayor and select the one from the 
a pronnaten, “W ee a Higb” available list which has the best 
ba ? From what we lave lear /record. 
sisteren, it is a pleasant concontion | 
for promoting a high old time. 


‘are these: 

Among other interesting statements 
| Practically over for the season for the 

| imagine that the paint brush is might-| always those which the work itself 
| ier than rosy human flesh and blood. contemplated. 

Mr. Farwell was one of a group of 
men in Wollaston who to the full ex- 
tent of their ability can be depended, 

upon to sustain things of a common, 

All too many of them have) 
taken away by death. 
Were the 
teaching which 
the conscience 


the mind, 
are still in 

and the 

our midst, staunch 

ments in the upbuilding of our church | 

These men stand. 
men of 

and community life. 
strong younger 
the community examples of 
fish giving and workng and they point 
the to a fulfilment of personal 
success through the larger service in 
society. Among them Mr. Farwell 
holds an abiding place. 



around the 

The grounds 
school: are in excellent condition, and 
much credit is due Mr. Smith, the 
janitor for their pleasing ap- 
pearance. We are all proud of the 
building, and doubly so when the 

grass is nice and green, well cut, and 
trimmed. Let us hope the children 
will do their own individual part, now 
that school has begun, and never step 
a foot on one spear of grass. 

Bathing at the Atlantic beach is 

; Public utilities are nearly all owned | /@tge majority, but it is surprising to 

President Taft has been a judge by the government consequently | S€e the number who still take a dip 

} a ra " w is ; < m av uu 7 j ic ae © « six 

and~ be doubtiess knows hat he 18! these interests are in harmony with eve? when high tide is as late as six 
talking about when he says it will be} the city plan P. M. 

impossible for judges to be independ- The failroad station is the gate- 1 heard a boy telling some of his 

ent, and yet afraid of the politicians | 4, of the city, it is built substantia]-|COMPanions about his school this 

at the same time. ly of imposing size and attractive, 2000. and he evidently thought his | 

—- P 
Flowers in abundance 

Congress having adjourned, Champ’ pe geen. 
Clark went back to Missour! to dis-/ parks, boulevards, school houses, 
cover whether his presidential boom! pjeasyre spaces and even docks are 
had pawed down the fance and brok- planned to. fit into one another for | 
en over into any of the neighboring, 4 generation to come,*so that a pleas-! 
states, ling view reaches the eye at every turn. | 

Trolley wires the attached to fix- 
ttutes on buildings doing away wth 

can everywhere 

A warning against the dangers of trolley poles. 
dust was recently issued by the. Na- Street signs of artistic design let- 
tional Association for the Study and tered on both sides are placed at every 
Prevention of Tuberculosis in which street corner. 
it is shown that percentage of deaths [Electric light or gas poles where 
caused by tuberculosis in dusty trades permitted are of artistic and at- 
is more than double that for all em-|tractive design. 
men in the registration area Roads are built to last for a gen- 
he, United States. | eration. Foundations are deep and, 
‘usts are of three kinds,” says the drainage receives most careful atten- 
onal associaton; “factory, street tion. 
ad house dusts.” The statement re-' Vacant land is leased at a small 
rs to the results obtained through charge or loaned to the poor without 
made for the Bureau, cost for farming ‘purposes. 
of Labor, by Frederick L. Hoffman. 
While among males generally in the 
registration area of the United States 
14.5 per cent. of all deaths are from?! 



+--+ ____— 

—The passing away of the old 
country banker means that it is less 
easy to get eredit on purely person- | 

consumption, the mortality among hs 5 

er eae i i ~ |!al security than in the old days. A 

grinders from this disease is . Bias eee { 

ae : ,freat centralized institution must, 

49.2 per cent, and in hardly : | 
; . ., necessarily lay down rules and to} 

any of the dusty trades is it! - 

inte some extent standardize the condi-! 
below 25 per cent. The percentage 
of deaths from tuberculosis among; 

g |against security.— nomist. 
all those exposed to metalic dust is! F Se ere 

36.9 per cent.; to mineral dust, 28.6 ° | 
per cent.; to vegetable fibre dust, 28.8} Children Cry | 
per cent; to mixed animal FOR FLETCHER’S 

and other forms of dust. 32.1 per! 


| letter. 
| ways place, 

‘good old motto: 

‘where he has gone into the real es- 

tions on which it will make advances | the*sonf of mau in showers flow vut | 

} themsefves in the great ocean: wlio 

| Iy working in 

teacher very strict and desirous of 
having her orders carried out to the 
“When she says, ‘Feet  side- 
one two!’ if everyone | 
doesn’t do it just when she says, 
|two!’ she points us out, 
something doing.” Evidently this boy 
is in the right place to learn the life- 
long lesson of carrying out a com-| 
mand to the letter; for he spoke very 


‘emphatically, and from his conversa- | 

tion he was one of the 
who were 

unfortunates | 
“pointed out.” It is the 
“Do it now?” that} 
counts everywhere in life, and thanks 
to the schools that teach it to the, 
| boys and girls who have never been 
taught it at home. | 

Mr. F. W. Kilpatrick formerly of 
Sagamore street, has moved to Boston 

Sa ED } 
Art and Nature. | 
Art ts the revelation of man, and | 
not merely that, but likewlse the reve- 
lation of nature speaking through man. | 
Art pre-exists in nature, and nature is 
reproduced in art. As vapors from 
the ocean floating landward and dis 
solved {in rain are carried back in| 
rivers to the ocean, so thoughts and | 
the senblances of things that fall upou | 


again in living streams of art aud pati 

is) nature 


and nature are net. 
but ever hirtnontéus: | 
evch other. —Lougfel 

jow’s “Hyperion.” 

Wollaston Congregational ° 
church, a teacher in its Sunday school, 

product of a} 
captured | 

Many of the men of this class} 
ele- | 

and there is) x 


Many Ways to Detect Staleness Be- 
sides Smell and Taste. 

It does not require a very discrim- 
nating palate to detect an old egg 
from a new one, says 2 correspondent 
ft the New York Sun, The 
has 2 musty flavor that the latter 
never has, and the mustiness may 
range from a slight taint to a very 
provounced oue. It is always notice- 
able In storage exgs. 

If uny one wishes to verify the judg- 
ment of his palate, the foliowing tests 
may be used: 

1.—It is almost impossible to peel the — 

shell from a fresh hard boiled egg 
without having some of the white 

come away with it 

2.—A stale egg cannot be beaten to 
a froth. 

—When a fresh egg is breken into 

u dish the yolk stands 
white dges not spread, wherens in a 
stule egg the yolk lies flat and the 
white seems watery. 

4.—The shell of an egg after a cer- 
tain length of time its chalky 
appearance and becomes shiny. 

5.—The alr 
of a newly Inid egg is about half an 
inch in dinineter, and as the egg ages 
this space gyows lirger. In storage 
eggs it sometimes extends to one 
fourth the length. An expert can very 
closely approximate the age of an egg 
by examining this space. This is 
known as cundling ‘and {Is done by 
holding the egg in a beam of light. 


' A simpler test is to hard boil the egg 

and notice the relative size of the 
Hardness of heart is a dreadful 

quality, but it is doubtful whether in 
the long run it works more damage 
than softness of head.—Roosevelt. 

You cannot know what a good tire is 
until you try a Michelin properly inflated 


87 Adams St. 

former | 

up and the! 

space In the large end! 


(Continued from Page One.) 

also said if his brother was 

that he would also have a bitten lip. | 
Luigi Milin- | 
assault on | 
Mariano and held in $500 un- 
Fred Mola was arraighed 
and | 
same date. | 
in | 
and he was also) 

This morning in court, 
azzo Was arraigned for 
til Sept. 16. 
for carrying a*loaded revolver 
was held in $300 until the 
Salvatore Cosentuno was 
carrying a dangerous weapon 
shape of a knife 
held in $300 until the 


same date. 


found, | 


Alfarno Calorgero was held in $50/ 

;until the same date as a witness. 
Seized as Snies and Released 
Berlin, Aug. 

hoat with two Englishmen on 

was seized ontside Kiel. They 
charged with spying on the 

vers of the German home ficet. 

31.—A Danish motor | 
were | 



kind in New Ei 


ten je success. We guarantee to se 
eure eu “nt for every yraduate. Day 
and Evening instruction. Send for 1911 Pros- 

peetus. Sept. 5-1 mo. L--9-2 mo. BP. 


| Will receive pupils on 


The leading Sehool of its! 
Twenty- five ye are of) 


|Address 13 Bates Avenue, Quincy! 

Tel. 175-W Sept. 6-12t 







Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. 

SEASON 1911—1912 

Tuesday, September 5 




Sept. 1-7t 


Premium Parlor, 

them flat. 


This Ballot properly filled out counts for Five 

(5) Votes in the geal’ HUSTLERS CONTEST 
when delivered to the Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 

Quincy Department Store, 
1435 Hancock Street, Quincy, Mass. 

Send all Ballots to the 23" Co. 
Series B will appear next week. 
Don’t roll or fold ballots. 




This bank is a public utility, just as the 
street railway and lighting systems are public. 
utilities.. We are here’ to’ accommodate the 

business men of Quincy and to make doing 
business easy for them. Our policy will be 
found. as broad as sound banking principles 

will allow. 





a Business Asset 

Four dollars invested in Ralston 
Shoes will pay you comfort dividends 

every day in the year. 

No other shoes have the same 
splendid fitting qualities for the one 
and only reason no other shoes are 

made on FOOT-MOULDED Jasts. 

There’s a decidedly smart air which pleases 

fit snugly 

Ralstons as they should, they do not 

pinch or bind. 
well dressed men. 


Sold with our guarantee of satisfaction. 


Just around the Corner 

1 Granite Street, Quincy 

Sept. 7-3t--o0-9-1w 




When you buy goods in another city to be sent to 
your home insist on the dealer sending them by Electric 
Express. When you send anything yourself the sane 
service. : ‘ 

The will arrive more quickly, in 
tion, with the smallest possible chance of 
or deterioration in Shipment: 

For Ask the 


goods better 



astray, loss 

Information Electric 

Washington Street, Quincy. 


Tel. 1112 M 

Sept. 6-2t 

September is a 1 rival’ of June for wedding 



If puzzled to know what to buy for a 
wedding gift for some friend why not decide 
onalamp? What else would be appreciated 
Then, too, 
there is such a wide range of prices that your 
wishes could be met in this respect. 



Believers and Leaders in Low Prices 

1495 Hancock Street, Quincy 

so constantly and so long ? 

Oe Ahh 

For Commercial 
Printing — 
Don't forget that we 
are headquarters. 

We also print Circulars, Books 
Pamphlets, Posters, or any- 
thing you want 

Quliacy, Maas. 

aoe eh 



A meetir 
chers wit! 
fon buildi 
ings of th 
report sho 
in gthe H 
this numbe 
graded ech 

The ent: 
schools nu 
class at th 
which is t 
man class | 
As there ar 
pupils may 
dications a 
be increase 

The only 
the schools 
the tin th 
Fields and 
the two ne 
completed « 

One of t 
Tation to t 
the Atherto 
Neck. The 
school last 
the enroll: 
date Is 1541 
of 21, shot 
needed fort 
not be long 
The follo 
schools, and 
tering class 
umn of figu 
of pupils an 
in first grat 
- Adams 
Atherton Ho 
Gridley Br 
John Han 
Maas. Fiel 





ne Same 








ding at Ashmont 


Meeting of Public Sclioo! Teachers Held on 
Wednesday at Coddington School 


Quincy people were much in 

Schools Crowded In Quincy and 
Wollaston Districts 


‘liam T. Steward of Chicago. 

A meeting ofthe public school tea-; Willard 781 90 | eee CSREMOLY. was solomnized at| 
chers with Supt. Barbour, was held! Wollaston 353 38 eene o'clock, Rev. Arthur Little of | 
Wednesday afternoon at the Codding-| High 777 315 |the Second Congregational church of| 
ton building. At this meeting, the buy re | Dorchester officiating. Frank Elisha 
enrollment at the several school build- 5,445 728 | Barrows of Washington was best man 

land the maid of honor Miss Elizabeth} 

ings of the city was reported. This; The enrollment of the graded schools 
report shows a school army, includ-_| in Sept. 1910 was 4,817 and at the High 
in gthe High school of 4,445. Of! school 761 making a total of 5,578. 
this number 4,668 are enrolled in the! As stated above the pupils have two! 
graded schools. weeks more in which to emer and a: as, 
The entering class in the graded/fully ten percent more are expected) 
schools numbers 413 and the new/ during that period it will be seen that! 
class at the High school numbers 315!the report for the month of Septem- 
which is the largest first day fresh-| ber will show quite an increase over | 
man class in the history of the school.|/last year. Practically a school army} 
As there are two weeks more in which ; of 6000, not including the Woodw ard| 
pupils may enter the schools, the in-| or Parochial] school. | Sroup ene eras ne nite: 
dications are that these numbers will} The Woodward school, which opened 
be increased fully ten per cent. this week has a total enrollment of]? 
The only section of the city where) 180, which is the largest in the history | 
the schools are any way crowded are|of the school. This years freshmen 
the in the Quincy, Massachusetts'class numbers 69. The total enroll-! 
Fields and Wollaston districts, but this ment of the school in September 1910! 
crowding will be taken care of when] was 178. 
the two new school buildings are) Parochial School 
completed early in the year. The Parochial school on Phipps 
One of the interesting things in re-| gtreet, also opened this week with a 
lation to the opening of schools is total enrollment of practically 550} 
the Atherton Hough school at Houghs an increase of 100 over the total of| 
Neck. The total enrollment at this last year. Up to date 90 new pupils) 
school last year was 140. This year) have entered the school, necessitating/ 
the enrollment at this building to!the opening of two additional rooms! 
date is 154 including an entering class! for the seventh grade which was add-| 
of 21, showing that the school was ed this year. 
needed for this section and that it will] Rev. Fr. Coan said this morning tha 
not be long before an wneattion Will be; pupils have all the month in which| 
necessary. to enter, that new enrollments were) 
The following table gives the total! being made every day and that be- 
enroliment in each of the public) fore the end of the month he expect-| 
schools, and the number of the en-|ed that the increase in the total en-! 
tering class in each. The first col-|rollment would be considerably over | 
umn of figures gives the total number 100. Thi sye ar it was necessary to 
of pupils and the second column those | add the seventh grade and it would 

'dressed in pink and white. 

Mayor of Oconomawoc, Wis.,, 

of Springfield, Ohio. 

}1 at 822 Kennedy street. 

teaching in the public schools. 

niece of Hon. John F. Merrill, 

in this vicinity. 


Follows Steward-Merrill Wed- 

day to-day receipes and oth tes | 
“AT HOME” IN WASHINGTON) cacti ncsctors wares | 

| ding reception given by James Flint 
| Merrill at his home 16 Bruce street, 
|Ashmont, for his daughter Clara and 
|Roy Franklin Steward of Washing- 
|ton, D. C., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 

| Brown Merrill sister of the bride. 
_-.. | There were two flower girls Marjoric| 
{Hall and Eleanor Merrill who were | 

The bride, a petite blond, was charm- 
}ing in a princess lace robe over white 
| satin and in delicate contrast was the} 
!embroidered white silk maranisette} 

over pink satin worn by the maid of 
‘honor; the color scheme of the bridal 

A largely attended reception at half} 
past eight followed the ceremony,}| 
| among those present being Mr. and, 
|Mrs. William Steward of Chicago, II1.,' 
| Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin G. Edgerton,| 

|Harry B. Downey and Miss McGregor 

Mr. and Mrs. Steward are to live 
jin Washington, D. C. where they will! 
!be at home to their friends after Nov. 

| The ‘bride is closely identified with) 
| Quincy, passing her early girlhood 
‘here and for the past few years 

Renter J. Frank Merrill lives at West 
t| ' Quincy and her sister Mrs. Arthur W. 
Hall on Upland road. She is also the 

represents Quincy on the Board of. 

| County Commissioners at Dedham. 
Mrs. Steward goes to her new home 

with the best wishes of hosts of friends) 





3h * 
In this column we publish from]! 

Cut them and paste in scrap book 
for reference. | 

Honest—did you ? 

|dence Wednesday evening at the Wed- | Samsssssssssssssssssmescmesee” | 


A Welcome Guest. | 
To be a guest’ esteemed and desired | 
you must make your effort, small as it| tising 
may be, to look satisfied and happy in ; 
whatever company you are placed. Do 
not go to entertainments and wear a) 
| bored, indifferent expression, or wait,! 
with melancholy patience, for some-! 
one who willl make the effort to! 
amuse you. Make that effort your- 
self first, and you will have no reason 
lev er afterward to regret the exertion. 
Talk your best, smile your best, and | 
| above al) things learn how to look as 
though your fellow guests were amus-! 
ing and satisfactory. Guard carefully 
against the mistake of looking dissat- 
isfled, vague and inattentive to the} 
company 2 which you find yourself. 

your case and prescrib 
to you and the moral a 


| Vole Dinner Gowns 
White voile of the finest texture is 
the material used for the dinner gown 
designed for informal wear during the 
‘,early fall. The tops of the peasant 
sleeve and bodice are laid in groups 
‘j}of fine pin tucks, a band of one-inch 
Irish insertion extending almost the 
entire length of the sleeve from 
>! shoulder to elbow. The collarless yoke 
{is made of block chiffon finished at 
, the neck with a fine cording of white 
!gilk and embroidered French knots.| 
|The voile is hand scalloped about the| 
edge of the yoke and trimmed with 
hand-embroidered dots. Bands of Irish 
| crochet are set in across the front of 
,the bodice, this same lace joining bod-| 
ice and skirt, outlining the black chif- 
(eee cuff and finishing the top of the! 
d-neh tucked flounce. Hand em-| 
re dots decorate the skirt 
| above the hem and flounce. A dis- 
jtinctive note fs gained by the intro- 
duction of Helen pink chiffon be- 
neath the lower part of the bodice and| == = = 
cuff.—Harper's Bazar. biscuit will be hard and tough, and| 

Mrs is no guess-work.' 

sonal attention and in 

cost of this service? 

Her better send for me. 


in first grade. {not be long before an eighth grade| —A few years ago a coastwise | if too quickly they will be doughy in-| 
,Adams 329 25 | would be added making it necessary| steamer on fire off Cape Cod would| Fashion Hints. side. Test with sharp sliver of wood | 
Atherton Hough 154 21/to open two more rooms as ths boys! have had little opportunity of sum-; There is a distinct trend toward Sec-| to see when done. 
Coddington 416 31 /and girls are taught separately. moning the fire department in the: ond Empire styles, dnd many are the | 
" Cranch 805 21 The above figures will show that|form of two ships of war. ‘Not only | three-flounced skirts. Flour Camp Bread 
Gridley Bryant 255 20 jthe grand school army of the city | was there no wireless, but there mere Colors that predominate at fashiona-!_ Make same as biscuit and put into 
- John Hancock 317 23 | numbers, up to date, 6,175. mighty few Government ships within! ple gatherings abroad are royal blue,| pan without cutting into forms. If; 
Lincoln 407 86 — call if there had been telegraphic} coronation red and empire green. you have no bread board or flat sur- 
Mass. Fields 380 31 As there are only seven state elec-| facilities —Providence Bulletin. Some of the brighter satin sailor) face specially adapted for the pur-| 
Quincy 574 45 |tions this fall, it looks like a long collars so much liked are veiled with! pose, it is possible to mix in the, 
Washington 397 32 lecold winter for the politicians. READ LEDGER ADVS. mousseline the color of the dress or) flour bag, which is a matter of con- 

Cannel Coal 

For Fireplaces 

Makes a beautiful, sparkling, waving, 
dancing, leaping fire 


C, PATCH & SON, Inc 

Office, 1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 

wrap. | siderable skill. The veteran camper 

| Not many collarless waists appear] gays do not knead the bread too much! 
for fall; as a rule collars are high,| or it will be tough. Under the cir-| 
| since they look so much better with| cumstances we will take his advice,| 
| wraps. as we would need to be pretty tough 
| Embroideries on voile are again be-| ourselves to knead much in a flour 
|coming the feature forthe coming sea-) pag. 
{son and some exquisite effécts are ob- 
}tained in colors. Other Breads. | 
Wide lace collars are worn on coats| Other breads are made in camp) 
jand dresses are bordered with sou-! practice as above, simply compound- | 
tache worked in a pattern which gives ing with the rye, oatmeal or other} 
| weight to the edges. cereal meal or flour as desired, or} 
available but mixing and cooking on! 
When Ice Is Unobtainable. same general lines, sweetening or 
A good way to prevent food spoil-| scalding if desired. | 
|ing when ice is unobtainable is to dig 
{a hole in the floor of your cellar fires! Spinach. | 
feet long, eighteen inches wide and | Wash a half peck of nice spinach,| 
‘nine inches deep—or any desired oF picking out any damaged leaves and, 
{mensions in length and width, but| the roots, and lift it from the wash | 

never less than nine inches deep: and) water, putting it into a double boiler; 
with cement and sand line the hole! add to the spinach a pinch of salt, but | 
with a concrete wall. Dse one part | no water except such as cling to the! 
cement and five parts sand for this leaves. Cover closely, cook until soft 
concrete and spread it on the bottom! enough to rub through a_ colander.| 
| and sides’ of the hole very evenly and| Scald a quart of milk, thicken with a} 
j about one inch thick. tablespoonful each of butter and| 
Be sure to keep such an improvised! flour rubbed together, and add this to] 
| cefrigerator sweet and clean. It can| the spinach as soon as it thickens.) 
| be washed and dried as any icebox|Season and serve. | 
ean, and it is well to Keep a small | 
‘lump of charcoal in the corner to} Delmonico Potatoes. 
| absorb any unhealthy gases or germs; Pispose a pint of cooked, sliced) 
|that may emanate. from the food. potatoes and a pint of hot white’ 
| change the charcoal lump every two gauce, made with milk as the liquid, 
jor three weeks. in alternate layers, in a buttered bak- 
ews: ing dish. Cover the top with buttered 
RECEIPES cracker crumbs and set into the oven 

to brown the crumbs. 


| Camp Biscuit 
Mix into a quart of flour two tea-| Consolation “Why! What's up| 
| Spoons baking powder and one of salt| Cholly?” 
| (Rounding measure for baking pow- 
| der I would suggest, and level for} 
| salt) and a piece of lard or pork fat ot be pee ea od Riel wont 
' the size of an egg. Add one table- oat 3 | 
; spoon evaporated milk, or milk pow-| “Oh yes, it would. You'd need ‘em | 
|der, and cold water enough to make! lto gnash with.”—Life. 
'a dough that can be rolled out with | { 
la bottle or rolling pin to one-half inch! 
thick. Cut into form with top of bak-| 
/ing powder can or knife. Place in; 
rows in the greased pan of the baker| Qn Spear street single house of 8} 
and place before a hot fire. Watch rooms, bath aud euneee in first cians) 
ery : event burnin nd condition, all modern improvements 
yecad papain oe: ones haere fireplaces, piazzas, and large grounds. | 
PARR SADE pena ave apply to Miss Prescott at Ledger) 
even baking. If ba.:ed too slowly the; Office. Aug. 26-if | 

“Toothache, confound it. I’m go-! 
ins to have ’em all out. If this keeps! 



q Advertising is my business. 
the plan or “dummy” 
printer’s guidance and give all 
instructions to the printer. 

I give your advertising my per- 

your advertising manager. The 

Quincy, Mass. 

/D ID you ever see a store gain in prestige, power, and build a big 
business when its owners were content to stay in the back- 
ground and let their more progressive competitors stay on thefiring line 
hurling business-building advertisements to prospective customers ? 

@ Every merchant who buys space in a newspaper is not adver- 
If he lets his Ad. remain unchanged day after day, week after 
week—he is throwing away money. Yes, throwing it away —doing 
>| his business more harm than good—stamping himself unprogressive. 

| @ When you are sick you call a doctor to attend you—don’t you? 
Take medicine and possibly have a trained nurse to nurse you. Sup- 
posing you tried to doctor yourself—do you think you could diagnose 

e the proper medicine? Ill leave the answer 
pplies to advertising. 

I write copy for your Ad, lay out 
for the 


fact act as 

Well, you'd 

!mud and dirt to enter the envelope, 
| the air pressure from within the tube 
A motorist may find that an inner, and the external pressure having com- 
tube has been injured, and perhaps bined to grind the foreign matter in- 
ruined from no apparent cause. Upon to the tube. 
examination small holes will be found When fitting a tire it is not enough 
in its surface, the only logical reason to simply clean the envelope and tube. 
for their presence being apparently care should be taken to admit no mud 
poor tube material. This, however, is;or sand during the operation. The 
seldom the cause, says the Michelin: tire levers should not be left lying on 
Tire man. The real trouble lies with the ground as they. will collect dirt 
the motorist. He has carelessly fitted which may find its way into the en- 
the tube allowing small particles of velope. e 




From the enthusiasm shown by the 
crowds of boys and girls that have seen 
the handsome gold watches at the Sperry 
& Hutchinson Company premium parlor lo- 
cated at the Quincy Department Store, 
there is going to bé some hustling among 
the contestants. 

Never have we heard of such enthusiasm. 
Hundreds of boys and girls have entered 
the watch contest. The watches will be 
awarded to the three boys and three girls 
who secure the most votes. Votes can be 
secured by clipping the ballots from the 
Quincy Daily Ledger and by voting your 
Green trading stamps. 

Complimentary remarks are heard on all 
sides for the Quincy Daily Ledger and the 
Sperry & Hutchinson Company ,for giving 
the little folks a chance to secure these 
gold watches. Boys and girls are clipping 
ballots and hustling in every section of 
Quincy and vicinity so great {s the inter- 

All ready we hear of clubs ie in 
different neighborhoods to help some poor 
child secure votes. A little girl while view- 
ing the watches remarked, “I will win one 
of those watches if I have to canvass every 
house in Quincy and ask them to save’the 
ballots for me, and I will work hard until 
the very last ballot is published.” We 
would advise all boys and girls to follow 
the rule as stated by the little girl above 

Do not give up. Keep at it and the 
hustlers will be rewarded. Let us remind 
you again to deliver all your votes to the c 
“S. & H.” premium parlor, Quincy Depart- 
ment Store, 1435 Hancock street. Do not 
hold your ballots as there is a time limit 
on them, and they should be deposited 

If you follow instructions as printed on 
ballots you will make no mistakes. All 
ballots deposited after the date of expira- 
tion printed thereon will not be counted. 

PATTERSON, “The Florist” 

92 South Central Ave. 

Telephone 392 Quincy 

Quincy Savings. 1, la ee 

Day except Saturday, 8.30 A. M. to 3 
P. M. 

_ SATURDAY—8.30.A. M. to 12 M. 

rd F Treasurer. 


Rezi Estate and Insurance 

Justice of the Peace Notary Public 
Room 4, Savings Bank Bullding 

Tel, 385-5 Jan. 17-tf 


The Best Insurance. The Lowest Rates 
Insurance Department, 
1495 Hancock Street, Quincy. 
Telephone, Quincy Y7-s. 


My only ambition ‘is to get the work 
and to show the people of Quincy 
Town that nobody can beat me with 
my good work. Low prices on al! 
kinds of furniture, repajring, mat- 
tresses and cushions. Can give refer- 
ences. M. Mirkin 67 Washington 
street, next to Y. M:C. A. Quincy. Tel. 
1112 W. April 10-5mo. 

eee. Tl 



We make a business of repairing 
the things about the house that get 

out of order such as DOORS, 

86 Washington St., Quincy 



— OF THE — 

Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, 
Streets, City Government, Etc. 

PRICE $3.50 
L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 

Aug. 17—1m 

Piano Tuner 

Office at C. F. 
trect, Quincy. 

Residence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quincy Point 
Mass. Tel. Quincy. 1153 M Nov. 3-tf 


Real Estate Insurance 

Justice ot the Peace 

Corner Schooland Hancock Streets 





Orchard Piace, off Spear Street. Quincy. 



erage y 
©, ‘ho ow $0) obiain patents, inule marks, 
- Cops ra! ita otc. ae ALL COUNTRICS. 

Business dire 
money and ft be he patent, 
Patent and Infringement Practice Exclusively, 

F Write or come to us at 
T10 Eighth Street, near Tutted Etates Patent Office, 


ith Washington saves time, 



Author of “The Masqueraders” 
fe Found Dead In Cork’ Hotel 

ete Business | 

1391 Hancock | 

Care of Property. 

__ ,evening last 

Monday, Sept. 4, 8.15 8.30 | 

Tuesday, 9.00 9.15 

Wednesday, 9.45 10,00 | 
Thursday, 10.30 10.45 | i 

iF riday, 11.00 11.30 
te" Sato rday, 11.45 12.00 | 
12.00 12.30} 

: | 
Miss Mabelle H. Wales bas returned | 

| from, Northport, Maine. | 

Mr. and Mrs. =dward Lovejoy of | 
Butler road, arrived home Tuesday af- | 
iter a delightful visit at Concord N. H. | 

her | 


| Miss Rena M, Chamberlin 
Adams strect, has returned | 
/ home, after a most trip | 
haiti Canada and the United States. | 

A number of Past Grands of Mt. 
Wollaston lodge are attending the! 
session of the Grand lodge I. O. O. F.} 
|today in Boston. | 

| The Gertrude A. Boyd Auxiliary tg| 
jthe Spanish War Veterans is to hold) 
a whist party in G. A. R. hall tomor- 

jrow evening. 

| Walter H. Berry of the firm Berry 

Bros. has returned from Northport, 
!Me., where he has been fora week's va- 


f The sessions of the Norfolk probate | 
leourt which were suspended during| 
ithe month of August were resumed! 
at Dedham, Wednesday. 

“Chief Burrell and other Quincy of-| 
ificers are in atendance today be- | 
fore the grand jury at Dedham.. There 
are quite a large number of Quincy) 
cases before the grand jury. 

The City Council committee on Fire 
| Department matters are planning a 
trip of inspection to Springfield, Mass. 
| The department in that city is one of | 
ithe most up to date in the state. 
| Here all horses have been done away 
‘with and all the apparatus is run by 
|motors.. In fact-it is an auto fire de- 
| partment. 
| — 
{| Gusseppu Staiti was arraigned for | 
| threatening to assault Michele Straiti 
at Quincy and fined $50. Case con- 
{tinued until Nov. 1. 
| Martin Kain was sentenced to ten 
| days in jail for drunkenness at Quin-! 
| Appealed. 

Salavatore Cosentino was arraigned 
|for carrying a dangerous weapon, 
Luigi Milinazzo for assault on Frank | 
Mariana and Fred Mola for carrying | 
a loaded revolver at Quincy. All cases 
continued until Sept. 16. 


Chances of Strike on the Illinois Cen- | 
| tral Are Growing Dim 

| Chicago, Sept. 7.—The probability 
| of a strike of the Federated Shop Em- 
| ployes of the Illinois Central railroad 
| Was lessened when it was reported 
| that officers of the nine international! 
unions involved had declined to ex- 
| tend the support of their organiza- | 
| tions to such an industrial struggle. 

, After another all-day conference of 
| the committee of international offi- 
cers of the unions, the officers de- 
| cHned to authorize any statement of 
their position. It is said that they 
sent word to the members of the svs- | 
| tem federation committee that they | 
| could strike if they desired, but that 
the international untons at this time 
; could net 2uthorize such action. 


—The question of supervised play 
} grounds for children will be taken up 
| seriously by the city of St. John, N. B. | 
|For several years past the Women’s 
| Council, with the aid of a small civic 
|grant, have conducted a_ supervised! 
| play ground in one of the school yards 
‘and an institution called the Every 
Day Club -has conducted another. At 
'an outdoor entertainment given by the. 
|children in presence of a large crowd, 
|of people at one of these grounds one 
week, Mayor Frink 
|pledged himself to bring the whole 
question of play grounds before the 
City Council and endeavour to have 
_suitable public grounds equipped. , 
The Council last Spring endorsed the 

‘general principal of municipal play 

grounds but took no further action.| 
‘The Mayor, with the evidence before 
him of what might be done with school | 
houses and grounds as social and play! 
centers, declared that he would not | 

rest until action*had been taken to 
bring St. John into line with cities! 
|which realize the value of play| 
| grounds for the children. | 

| wrote 

| and married in 1901 Ernest C. 

| counter-proposal 
|; Zuarantee on important economic 
| terests in Morocco, 

| basement of the Champion building 

‘John Turno. 


Mrs. Thurston, Noted Novelist, Be- | 
comes a Victim of Apoplexy | 
Cork, Sept. 7.—Mrs. Katherine 
C. Thurston, the Irish novelist, who | 
“The Masqueraders,” “The | 
Gambler,” ete., was found dead at 2 
hotel here. 

Upon retiring Mrs. Thurston was 
apparently in her usual health. 
Apoplexy is given as the cause of her 
; death. 


Thurston was a native of Cork 
Thurs- | 
was the joint 

;} ton, with whom she 
| author of several popular novels. 
authoress was granted a divorce 
the spring at 1910. 


Counter-Proposals Submitted lo 
the Morcccan Dispute 


Berlin, Sept. 7.—M. Cambon, 
French ambassador, and Herr Von! 
Kiderlen-Waechter conferred last 

evening and the German reply to the 
French proposa!s was delivered. 

According to the Cologne Gazette's 
semi-oificial dispatch the German 
demands a full} 
concerning which 
technical advice must be taken be- 
fore the conclusion of the agreement. 

This will require care and time. 
Much preparatory work, however, 
has already been accomplished in the 
details of the guar and terri- 
torial compensation, so that, with | 
food will on both sides, an early re- 
sult may be hoped for. 


Expected From Guests Invited to a 
“Cuticle Party” 

Atlantic City, N. J., Sept. 7.—] 
Bert Smith, who risked his Hfe in a 
steam filled room to save Joseph 
Cochran, his assistant, from being 
scalded to death, Issued invitations 
vesterday afternooh to friends to be 
his guests at a “cuticle party.” 

Surgeons at the city hospital ex- | 
plained he would be disfigured for 
life unless persons voluntered to part 
with strips of skin to be grafted on 
his face. ~ 

Smith and his companion were 
trapped in a small apartment in’ the 


when a steam pipe burst. 
arm was broken and he was 


Bullet Holes In Heads of Twin Boys 
Murdered In Woods 


Aberdeen, Wash., Sept. 7.—The 
bodies of the 19-year-old twin’ sons 
of Henry Beauer, a farmer, were 
found by deputy sheriffs in a lonely 

spot near the shack of the boys’ uncle, 
Bullet holes in the heads 
of both boys indicated the manner in | 
which they met death. A posse ts 
in search of Turno, who is missing. 
The two boys went bear hunting. 
When they did not return at night the | 
father started a search and later noti- | 
fied Sheriff Payette, who sent out al 
posse with a bloodhound to take up | 
the trail. The bloodhound soon found | 
the bodies covered with leaves. 
Earthquake In Germany | 
Stuttgart, Ger., Sept. 7.—A mod- 
erate, though prolonged, earth shock 
was felt in this vicinity during the 


a ne ~~~-4.~ 




;the yard by workmen. 
| foot away. 

crane at pier 9. 
| workmen 

! ing 

| regulation haircut, 

| ed States Senator Joseph W. 

| ed States genate. 
| pire March 3, 1919. 

Heavy Sticks sof | Byram te Se 

| Greted to “Haodac” Grane 


Accidental Discovery of Apparent Plot 
to Blow Up Part of Government’s 
Plant at Charlestown—No Occasion 
For Use of Explosives In Vicinity 
of Giant Monolith—Official Investi- 
gation Without Result 

Boston, Sept. 7.—An apparent plot 
to dynamite the lower end of tne 
Charlestown navy yard was disclosed 
yesterday, when three heavy sticks 
of dynamite were accidentally uncov- 
ered in the gigantic floating crane in 
The lives of 
500 men weré endangered. 

The dynamite was secreted in the 
framework of the crane and two work- 
men were wielding hammers about a 
One of them happened to 
examine the place he was next going 

| to hammer and saw the explosives. 

Mere than 100 men, mostly trou 
workers, were repairing the monster 
Hundreds of other 
were in the immediate 

At the 

discovery of the dynamite 
men were filled with consterna- 
They laid down their tools, too 

alarmed to continue work, 

The officials of the yard were noti- 
fied. Experts of the hull division hur- 
ried to the scene. With the greatest 
precautions the dynamite was re- 

‘here was no occasion for the use 
of explosives in the repair work be- 
ing done on the monolith of iron and 
steel, nor in that particular section 
of the yard. 

No sooner had the workmen begun 
their duties again, the dyanmite hav- 
been removed, than officials 
spread about the yard in an endeavor 
to learn particulars of the plot. They 
investigated for hours, but without 

The crane has already 

met with 

| three mishaps and is known through- 
| out the yard as the “hoodoo” crane. 
|; About three months ago the crane, 

which is one of the most powerful 
owned by the government, mysteri- 
ously sank at one of the docks in the 

Just previous to its being submerged 
it had been inspected by Officials and 
considered ready for work. Only a 
short time previous it had been towed 
from New York. On that trip it went 
aground. af 


| Wound Up by Flight to Boston Light 

by Grahame-White 

Boston, Sept. 7.—The second Har- 
vard aero meet closed yesterday at- 
ternoon. Three minor world’s rec- 
ords were broken during the week. 
They were for quick starting, 8 3-5 
seconds, by Lincoln A. Beachey; 
speed and altitude climbing, 2009 
feet in four minutes, by Claude Gra- 
hame-White; ‘eccuracy in bomb 
throwing, 9.4 feet, average for three 
bombs, by Tom Sopwith. 

Skimming low over the harbor at 
the trementious speed of ninety miles 
an hour,. Claude Grahame-White, the 
English aviator, won the fourth and 
last Boston light race in 27 minutes 
35 1-5 seconds, breaking the best 

| previous record for the 33-mile course 

by nearly four minutes. 


Woman Sald to Have Furnished Evi- 
dence In Smuggling Case 

New York, Sept. 7.—United 
States District Attorney Wise an- 
nounced yesterday afternoon that in- 
dictments charging smuggling, in 
connection with the famous smuggling 
plot, of which Mrs. Helen S. Jen- 
kins was the principal character, had 
been found against Nathan Allen, the 
wealthy leather merchant of Kenosha, 
Wis., and John R. Collins, million- 
aire coal operator of Memphis. 

The testimony of Mrs. Jenkins, the 
woman with whom Allen is said to 
have quarrelled and broken his 
friendship not long ago, is under- 
stood to have formed the foundation 
upon which the true bills were found. 


Boy Murderer Starts Upon His Sen- 
tence of Twenty Years 

Ossining, N. Y., Sept. -7.—Ppaul 
Geidel, the 17-year-old slayer of Wil- 
liam H. Jackson, has begun his in- 
determinate sentence of not less than 
twenty years at Sing Sing prison. 

A group of deputy sheriffs escorted 
him on foot from the railroad station 
to the prison, where he was given the 
shave and bath, 
afterwards donning the gray prison 

Bailey to Quit the Senate 
Gainesville, Tex., Sept. 7.—Unit- 

announced that he would not be a 
candidate for re-election to we Unit- 

*His term will ex- 


ie Arthur W. 

(Continued from Page One.) 

ments would be made and it would a 
hard to estimate the amount of busi- | 
ness that would be done. 

Ex-Representative Peter’ T. aie 

was the principal speaker on the dock 
question. He cited many 
where great losses had been experi- 
enced by local men as.a result of hav- 
ing no dock system. He declared that 
with a such a system, Quincy would 
be able to secure the large amount of 
work lost in Brooklyn and New York® 
city. Owing to the high rate of ton- 
nage, Mr. Fallon said that these cities 
secured their granite from Barre, 
Vermont, and even Cape Ann. “A 

dock in Quincy, continued the speak- | 

er, would entail a business accumula- 
tion of thousands of dollars.” 

Mr. Fallon dwelt at length upon the | 

method that could be employed in dig- 
ging out the channel. 

deep. He said that the channel could 

were noticeable in the case of 
Charles River, and as is now 

of the Cape Cod Canal. Mr. 

embankments on both sides of 
channel could be raised, 
sides having the channel made, 
land bordering on it. would be 


creased and many improvements 
would result. He advocated an ex- 
|penditure of $500,000 for the estab- 

| }ishment of a dock system and said 

| be 

in conclusion that the bulk of this 
could readily be paid by 
inasmuch as the whole project would 
of inestimable advantage 
whole country, as well as Quincy. 
Others who spoke on the subject) 
were Frank Fessenden Crane, Presig | 
dent Stone, Councilman Sandberg | 


instances | 

the state, | 

to the} 



He advocated 
a channel 200 feet wide and 15 feet 

be made by suction dredges and that 
the same advantages would accrue as) 



| ‘ 


in- | 


those men who had kindly answered | 
the letters sent out by the secretary, | 
and the abiding gratitude of the as-| 

‘sociation was recorded for the many | 

suggestion and informations offered. 

A report of the banquet committee 
was heard, and all plans for the 
banquet, to be held at Norteman’s 
pavilion, Houghs Neck, next Tuesday 
evening, were completed. The mem- 
bers expect to make this the gala 
event of the season and the speakers 
for the occasion will be Mayore Wil- 
liam T. Shea, Congressman James M. 

Curley, Senator George L. Barnes, ex- | 

Senator Eugene C. Hultman 
Henry L. Kineaide. The two latter 
have just returned from Europe and 

the members of the Board of Trade} _ 

and | 




expect that these two gentlemen will | 

have many suggestions to put forth) 

relative to the development of Quincy. WAIS TS which may interest you. 

Towards the close of the evening 
a few words waxed warm between a 
few of the members. 
of allowing the Republican City Com- 

mittee the use of the rooms was con- | ST AMPED E: INEN 

sidered, as was also the dealings with 
the Merchants’ Association. 

The question | 

Many members were opposed to hav-| 

ing the rooms let to any political or- 

| ganization, because, they contended, it 
ihad a tendency to introduce politics 

into the Board of Trade and cause 

{it to be termed a political organiza- 

est objector and protested vehement- 
ly against allowing any political or- 
ganization to have the 

Councilman Sandberg scored some 
of the members of the Merchants’ 

Association, for interfering with the | 
He |} 
of | 

activities of the Board of Trade. 
said that some of the 
that organization were 


to dictate to the Board of Trade and | 

that it was about time that such tac- 
tics wete stopped. After many other 
minor matters were brought forth the 
gathering broke up after a most in- 

the Novembeer meeting which falls 
this year on November 7. The list as 

revised and corrected must be posted ton 

September 7, and at least one meeting 
for registration purposes must be held. 
by the board previous ,to the joint 
primary September 26. 

Children ©: Cry | 


A. L. Whitman was the strong- | 

use of the | 


and muecus surfaces of the system 
Testimonials sent free. 


the | 
fast | 
becoming evident in the construction | 
Fallon | 
said that in dredging in Quincy the | 
and that be-| 

City a = W. WHEELER 


: 25 years memberxy of the firm of Sprague Broihers and 
A vote of thanks was then given to | 

Company, i0!3 Blackstone St., Boston. 

Member of the Quincy City Council, °1898-1897-1898. 

Membcr of the House of Resresentctives, 
Senator First Norfolk Oistrict, 1907-?902. 
Member of the Boston Fruit and Produce Exchange 


His business experience and 
public service qualify him for 




Store for Ladies’ Furnishings 

S in SHIRT l 
new pat- 


We still have a few good number 
‘terns in Percales and Prints. 

We would call sap attention to our line 







Mrs. Hzll Dies of Wounds Received ~ Ladicat tend Dismond Tics “/A\ 
in Tret! ey Sho ae Up tl-chos-ter’s Diamon nein +, 
North Adams, Mass.,.. Sept. 7.— her. iy of yen 
Pistol wounds inflict d by Faldo Mal- pemegi hit WD PILLS 
lack in his wild shooting up of a trol- ROGER ENA ae Hesea Sn ss 
isuicar ie this cifwlanme tila: ae venti SOLD BY DRUGGISTS E EVER 
ed in the death at a hospital here of) 777 a 
Mrs. Stephen L. A. Hall of Adams. — 
She was the third victim of the 
frenzy of the man, who recently wa | French Cleanse 
declared inszne by a committee of ex- | 
perts appointed yy the court. Mr: Your Dress 2? ; 
Hall was 57 years old. | 
is al ew } 
Gets 75 Cents For Finding $2000 i UJ | 
Bayonne, N. J., Sept. 7.—Michze} Certainly , 
Seudno, driver of {vu ash eart + 

teresting session. ejty, found a bag containing I In fact anything. This pr 
a cash in a barre! which he emptied : h pe ¥ ' 
P : : does not injure the finest ; 
HELD IN $45,000 EACH He retembeted where he had got th iio \duintieatiesiae) Iva al 
bag and tcok it back. He wu i Se. Sacer ese j i 
i . me sanitary cle ig process 
High Sums Fixed to Hold Alteged| warded with a cit of 75 cents. stile Dane i 
Robbers Brough i ———— 
zs bd t From Austria Proctor’s Case is Pelayed 
Boston, Sept. 7.—Jacob and Joseph | Greentield; Mass., Sept. “7 T ' 
Goldberg, the men brought from Aus- | hearing ot Arthur W. Proctor. focr | ; j 
tria by the Boston police on a charge}! ce}eeizp: n. ( 1 w ars haw S 
of breaking into the jewelry store of | 32500 .from the town. was ¢ i us wis 
Samuel BE. Ulllan, 1113 Washington | for fourth time -in the } 
street, and stealing $15,009 worth of court. | q 
jewelry, and who are also suspected | f i 0 li 
of being members of the gang wat! 
terrorized Jamaica Plain, Methuen | HOW'S THIS! 
aug other places, were each held in We offer One Hun¢red Dollars Re “CLEAN CLEANSING ” 
$45,000 bail by Judge Lawton in tue | jot for a cone = Geta ders that can- h - } 
: t+) ® cure >; ‘ 
spcnin Gua: Fs UHENEY COC Teed O | 1903 Hancesk Street, Quincy | 
The men Were held on three indict- ly. eevee by eg wrap ae known EF. | Ww lled f, 1 deli , | 
kal SOE ial Soey SO ne or » last d k called anc elivered. 
ments charging breaking and entering | belleve him perfectly honorable in ai} a etna | 
and two charging the larceny of the | business rey out any obligathute aon predict . 
Jewelry. ir ty ceahs out any obligatious made 
———— | a NS #innan & Marvin, 
= = ; olesale ruggists, Teledo. C€ 
; —Under the present law the voting Hall's Catarrh Cure ts Seieer tetaes 
ists must be posted two months before nally, acting directly upon the bieod 

ttle. Sold by all Druggiets. 
Take Haul’s Family Pili for constt!- 

Tbc. per 

Ani eb eerie risen mketches 1 
STORAGE etapa seach 
Z cent ste (or MEW ‘BOOKLE 
— FOR — s mt info m It will help you 
Furniture and Pianos 
Storage Warehouse with Separate Kooms 
Furniture and Plano Movers 
f 1495 Hancock Street, Quincey Tel. Con. i 

and repe rt 

ae PACES, and 12 before applying J 

for a patent. 

iD, SWIFT & £0. 

& 303 Seventh St., Washington, D. C. 


Lidgerw or 
coward, bee 

enters Lide 
She Is Hall 



HE pre 

at the 

reached it b 
platform fat! 
“He allo, M 
yo u?” called 
track. “I th 

bad man’s 

out here for 
has shet up t 

a single 
fnct. I 
heavenly nar 
to bed. We’ 
“It does go 
part of it wh 
late.” laughe 
came closer 
ster. “[am 49 
1 don’t know 
Tiease tell 
thing we li 
service. If 
want you are 
“Will there 
conld detern 
“Oh. yes 
ter, will be 
morning: ar 
trying> to © 
yau {f yor vy 
Miss Brews 
cers flong t 
the keyboa 
you don’t kq 
away?’ she 
“No, but pi 
night. I w 
what alway 
“Will yong 
he ‘Timanyr¢ 
“Yes, thro 
tance beyons 
“You have 
sk for wha 
“Surely.” I 
once,” she 
quickly to 
people, list 
Hush, Carof 
grandest c: 
thing to talk 
But they 
and enthus 
windttre up 
with Mise 
will never © 
“Mr. Lidg 
you mean.” 
without bel! 
His car wu 
the prestde 
it wus nef ¥ 
with the N 
going on: 
end of it be 
for an how 

are goo 


ull sy} 



; in SHIRT 
lew pat- 

ur line of 






— . 



eet, Quincy 


tore applying 
9 4 
os C6. i 
ington, D.C. 

wi Coe 



The Taming: of 
Red Butte 


Copyright, 1910, by Charles Scrib- 



Moreorer, again. if they got tired ther 
would’ have to sleep as they could, 
though possibly his stateroom in the 
service car mizht be made to accom: 
modate the three young women. All 
this he said. hoping and believing that 
Mrs. Brewster would not only refuse 

to go herself, but would promptly veto| 

an unchaperoned excursion. 

Put this was one time when his dis- | 

tantly related kinswoman disappointed | 
him. Mrs. Brewster, cajoled by her | 

daughter, ylelded a reluctant consent, 

going to the car door to tell Lidger- | 

wood that she would hold him respon- 
sible for the safe return of_the trip- 

“See, now, how fatally easy it is for 
one io premise more—oh, so very much 

ner’s Bong. ; 
aa % é more:—thun one has any idea of per- 
ig ST: | forming,” murmured the president's 
SYNOPSIS | daughter, dropping out to walk beside 

Lidgerwood, who confesses that he is a the victim when the party trooped 

cowaid, becomes superintendent of Red | 
Butte Western, a demoralized railroad. | 
The men derisively call him “Collars and | 
Cuffs.” H 

Gridley, master mechanic, warns Hal-!| 
lock, chief clerk, to “let up” on Flemister, | 
a mine dwner. Hallock and Flemister are | 
enemies. Lidgerwood finds discipline very | 

Lidgerwood’s train is wrecked by care- | 

lessress and Lidgerwood leaps for life. | 
216 r@lnins atasocn, WNO Bays Liagerwood | 

wi ret this decision 

‘ naster McCloskey, Lidgerwood and | 
y are called out on a wreck. Grid-| 
‘ils Lidgerwood he has tackled a hard! 
propesition, Cridley conspires with Flem- | 


down the long platform of the Crow’s 
Nest to the service car, and when he 
did not reply, “Please don’t be grum- 

“It was the maddest notion!” he pro- 
a “Whatever made you suggest 

“Listen,” she satd. “I did it out of 
pure hatefulness. You showed 0 
plainly this afternoon that you wished 
to be quit of me—of the entire party— 
that I couldn't resist the temptation to 
pay you back with good, Iiberal inter- 
est. Possibly you will think twice be- 

They plon to forbe Iallock to help them | fore you snub me again, Howard 
G@efravd the railroad. Lidgerwood begins} qoay” i 
* ar. 

enforeing disciptine with an fron hand, ; f 
but wrecks wre of dalle, occurrence. | Quickly he stopped and faced her. 
fie aiveharges Diek Murerd, a brothet! The others were a few steps in ad- 

of Bart, “the kitier.” Lidgerwood’s life ts! 
> s vance—wer , : - 
threatened, but he refuses to go armed | nce Mere already boarding the sery 

A swl'ch engine is stolen. There are sin. | lee car. 
ister pumors :2bout Hallock. “One word, Eleanor, and for heav- 
S Lace venDe ogi eeck 4 = SeoH |} en's sake let us make it final. There 
Ster and stralghten ont a defujic DULIG- | " 
are so a : ane nate 
nd loan ussoctation Hallock warns | =. things that I can endure and 

wood that Bart intends to kill him | 80me others that I cannot—will not. 
ey sccuses HMallocw of aishunesty.| T Joye you: what you sald to me the 
It shoots at Lidverwood, whose life! 116+ time we were toze l 
s caved by Dawson. Benson tells how his | —* e we ere together made no 
timbers were stolen. The gang, Gifference: nothing you can ever say 
the stolen engine will make any difference. You must 

other big theft increases suspicion’ take that fact into consideration while 
liatlock and Filemister. Benson | 

vee Tiemister has t stolen engine. 
conters mystcriously With Judson, | meet. In justice to me, in justice to 

a discharged « necr | Van Lew"— 

Lidgerwood has tired Judson for drunk- | 
enness, but Judson offers to shadow Bart. | s 
1 arrests Bart and jails him. | speak to you,” she broke in sweetly, 
mister tells Lidgerwood the building | and he gave it up. putting her on the 

] ‘ > a 7 ' 
funds were stolen, but that Hal-! ear and turning to confront the man 
nplicated. Lidgerwood and with tl ae had 3 E 
SATS A aixenteribiis lesoratt le green shaded lantern, who 
enters Lidgerwood’s car. | proved to be Bradford. 

She is Hiallock’s insane wife. Muttering| “Any special orders, Mr. 
aloud, she upbraids the absent Hallock) yooq%" inquired Bradford 
because be has not killed “that man.”"|  ,, . vers 
Desperafioes wreck another train. | Yes. Run without stop to Little 

Suspicion again points to Hallock. Jud-! Butte, unless the dispatcher calls you 
fon continues to shadow Bart. President: down: Time yourself to make Little 
spictdngss Pras eee: aged and party] Butte by 11 o'clock. or a little later. 
arrive jdgerswood loves Eleanor. , : aa 

His cowardice a year before estranged Who is on the engine? 
her. Shé learns that he has been shot at! Williams. 
and is bravely doing his duty. Her attl-| “Williams? How does it come that 
tude ix friendly | he is doubling out with me? He has 

| Just made the run over the Desert dft- 

| vision with the president's car.” 
“So have 1, for that matter.” said 
| Bradford calmly, “but we both got 2 
| hurry ‘call about fifteen minutes ago.” 
Iidgerwood held his watch to the 

(Continued from last issue) 
ME president's private car was 

sidetracked on the short spur 
at the eastern end of the Crow's 

a : he Meant to keep the wire appoint- 

en sei se +(e fo ei ment with Flemister there was no 
bigs! ann He ar led e observation | time to call out another crew. 

Mens : 

gp cas a [ Se tata is that | “I don't like to ask you and W5l- 

oe De eee eat if “| Hams to donble out of your turn, es- 
you?” called Van Lew when the su- 
perintendent came across to the spur at. K’nnfh’a‘rosh, Can‘soh 
track. “I thought you snid this was a J peas 

2 - | two stand it? 

bad man’s country. We have been | 
out bere for a solid hour, and nobody 
has shot up the town or even whooped 
a single lonesome war whoop. In 
fact, I think your village with the 
heavenly name has gone ingloriously 

| for it. 

ride up ahead with Williams—you're 
pretty full up back here {n the car 
unyway—and then you'll know that 

to bed. We're defrauded.” lon the run. With the wrecks we're 
“It does go to bed pretty early—that | enjoying”— 

part of it which doesn’t stay up pretty | Lidgerwood was impatient of mys- 

late.” laughed Lidgerwood. Then he PRey 

came closer and spoke to Miss Brew- 
ster. “I am going west in my car, and 
J don’t know just when I shall return 
Please tell your father that every- 
thing we have here is entirely at his 
service. If you don't see what you 
want you are to ask for it.” 

“Will there be any ohe to ask when 
you are gone?" she inquired, neither 
sotrowing nor rejoicing so far as he 

comld determine. 
“Oh, yes: McCloskey, my trainmas- | LAA. 

ter, will be in from the wreck before 
morning, and he wil turn filpflaps | 
trying: to make things pleasant for 
yan {f you asvill give him the chance.” 

Miss Brewster was running ber fin- 
cers along the hand rail as if it were | 
the keyboard of a piano, “You say 
you don’t know how Jong you will be 
away?’ she asked. 

“No, but probably not more than the 
night. I was only providing for the 
unexpected, which some people say is 
what alwass happens.” 

“Will your run take you as far as 
the Timanron! canyon?” 

“Yes, through it and some little dis- | 
tance beyond.” 

“You have jnst said that we are to | 
ask for what we want. Did you mean | 

“Surely,” he replied unguardedly. 

“Then we may as well begin at 
once.” she said coolly, and, turning | 
quickly to the others: “Oh, all you | 
people, Hsten a minute, will you? | 
Iiush. Carolyn! What do you say to a 
moonlight ride through one of the 
crundest canyons in the west in Mr 
serwood’s car? It will be some 
thing to talk about as long as you live 
Don't all speak at once, please.” 

But they did. There was an instant | & 

and epthustastie chorus of approval, | Grane 
winding up rather dolefully. however, | «pyy wrrsout sToP TO LITTLE BUTTE.” 

“What do you mean, Andy?’ he 
| broke in. “Anything new?" 

“Oh, nothing you could put your fin- 
ger pn. Same old rag chewin’ going 
on up at Cat Biggs’ and the other 

| Williams went over to take the 266 

with Mise ‘Dety’s “But your mother | ago and found one of the ‘back shop 

will never consemg-todt, Eleanor!” men down under her tinkegin’ with 
“Mr. Lidgersrood wilh never’ consent, | par trucks.” 

you mean” put in Miriam Holcombe | «ywpat's that?” was the sharp query. 

quietly “That’s all there was to it,” Brad- 
Lidgerwood salad what be” might! fordewent on imperturbably. “Wil 

witbout being too crudely inhospitable. liams asked the shopmun what he was | 

His car was etitirely at the service of) going under there, and the fellow 
the president's party, of course, but | crawied out and’ said he was just 
it was not very commodious compared | jookin’ ber over to see if she was all 
with the Nadin. Moreover, he. was/ right for the night run. 
going on a business trip. and st the | jjams to me, tellin’ me about it just 
end of it he would have to leave them | now: ‘That's all right, Andy. But 
for an hour or two, maybe longer. | how in bilge blazes did he or anybody 

you are here and we are obliged to | 

“I think your conductor Is waiting to | 

Lidger- | 

light of the green shaded lantern. If | 

| peclally when I know of no necessity | 

“Sure.” said the ex-cowman. Then | 
he ventured a word of his own. “I'll | 

two of your own men are keepin’ tab | 

waterin’ troughs about how you've | 
got to be done up if it costs money. | 

| out o' the roundhouse a few miriutes | 

Says Wil, 


| alse except Matthews and the caller 
|know that the 266 was goin’ out? 
| That's what I'd like to know.’ And I 
| had to pass {t up" 

Lidgerivood asked n single question. 

“Did Willams find that anything 
had been tampered with?" 

“Nothing that you could shoot up 
the back shop man for. One of the 
truvk safety chains—the one on the 
left side, back—wus loose. But it 
couldn't have hurt anything If it had 
been taken off. We ain't runnin’ on 
safety chalhs these days.” 

“Safety chain loose, yon say—so if 
the truck should jump and swing it 
would keep on swinging? You telf’ 
Williams when you go up ahead that 
| I want that machinist’s name.” 

“II'm,." Said Bradford. 
Was meant to do that?” 

“God only knows what isn’t meant 
these times, Audy. Hold on a minute 
before you give Williams the word to 
go.” Then he turned to young Jefferts, 
who had come out on the car platform 
to Nght a cigarette. “Wit you ask 
Miss Brewster to step out here for a’ 

Eleanor came out at the summons, 
and Jefferls gave the superintendent a 
clear field by dropping off to ask Brad- 
ford for a match. 

“You sent for me, Howard?’ said the 
president’s daughter, and honey could 
not have matched ber tone for sweet: 

“Yes. I shall have to anticipate the 

| Angels gossip a Iittle by telling you 
that we are in the midst of a pretty 
bitter labor fight. That is why people 
go gunning’for me. I can’t take you | 
and your friends over the road to- 

“Why not?” she inquired. 

“Because it may not be entirely 

“Nonsense! she flashed’ back. “What 
{could happen to us on a little excur- 
sion like this?’ i 

“I don’t know, but I wish you would | 
reconsider and go back to the Nadia.” 

“} shall do nothing of the sort.” she 
said willfully. And then, with totally 
unnecessary crueity, she added: “Is | 

it a return of the old malady? Are | 
you afraid again. Howard?” 

The taunt was too much. Wheeling 
| suddenly, Lidgerwood snapped out a 
, summons to Jefferis: “Get aboard, Mr. 
| Jefferis. We are going.” 


‘Scientists. Think They Have 
Madea Great Discovery | 
——-- | 

San Francisco, Sept. 7.—Anthro- | 
pologists of the university of Cali- 
fornia announce that they have found ! 
“the most uncontaminated aborigine 
in the known world.” The tribal and 
folk-lore secured from him thus far 
are considered of great value. The 
man, driven from the mountains by 
+ forest fires, was caught near Oroville 
while attemptirfk to steal meat. 

“Ishi,” the anthropologists call! 
him, which means “man” in the 
, tongue of the Southern Yahi Indians, | 
, his tribe. At his theory of the origin | 
of fire the scientists almost danced ! 
with joy. It connects intimately with | 
the mythology of other California 
tribes east of the Sierras and with 
| that of the Greeks and Romans. | 

When Ishi wearied of talking Pro- | 
| fessor Waterman offered him a bow! 

| and arrow and the old man—Ishi is! 
over 60—brightened up. <A hat was 
put on a post 100 feet away and Ishi} 
| sped his firet arrow through the! 
| centre of its crown. 
Ishi’s one garment has been re- | 
! placed’ by trousers, shirt and necktie. | 
He reftises to remove any of them 
even at night. 


ee Stricken While~ Rectiving 

Spirit Message: For Gage 
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 7.—The 
spiritualistic medium known as Dis- 
ler, who was stricken under rather 
sensational conditions here, . diad 
without regaining consciousness. 
Among those assembled at his seance 
was the former secretary of the treas- 
ury, Lyman J. Gage, whose interest | 
in occult and spiritualistic matters ts | 
well known. 
Disler, who had become the per-| 
sonal friend of the former secretary, | 
was stricken while in the act of re- | 
ceiving a message for Gage, sup- | 
| posedly from the spirit world, and 

fell into a state of insenstfbility. 


Most Valuable Cotton Crop 
New Orleans, Sept. 7.—"No Ameri- | 
ean cotton crop ever grown has sold | 
| for as much as the one just market- 
ed, the total value, including the} 
seed, having> been $1,030,000,000,” | 
| necording to the report of Secretary | 
tiester of the New Orleans cotton ex- 

Great German Forest Fire 
Landst“rg, Ger., Sept. 7.—A great 
forest tire has done damage amounting 
to $2,000,000 in this district. A cap- 
tain of artillery was burned to death 
while fighting the flames. 

The Weather 
Almanac, Friday, Sept. 8. 
Sun rises—5:30; sets—6:17. 
Moon rises—6:44 p. m. 
High water—1ll a. m.; 11:30 p.m, 
Kerecast for New England: Unsct- 
| tled, probably followed by rain; 
| moderate north to east winds. 

v——_ ee 

“Reekon it4 

' mustache. 


mR @ree BiaWia ree 


‘Shown’ ir Arrest of Man’ With 
Bomb Under His: Goat 
IS HELO. IN $10,000. BAIL 

| Supposed Chief of Black Hand Is 


| Known as “The Fox”—Has Laughed 
| at Police and Levied Tribute For | 
Years—Petrosino, Who Was: Mur- | 
dered In Italy, Had Accused Man 

Arrested Three Years Ago 

; New York, Sept. 7.—With a dapper 
young Italian believed to be one of 
| the country’s master criminals in thelr 

| hands, the police spread their nets | 

0 T | Rhode Island Preacher Says Wedding | 
mailers and kidnappers that have ter- | ‘ 

| for the gang of bomb-throwers, black, 

| rorized the Italian settlement here for 
; the past four years. 

| Gufseppi Castabile, the Black Hand 
; chief who has hidden in the shadows 

| for years, laughing at the police and 
‘levying tribute where he 
stumbled into the grip of Detective | 


Carrao of the central office. Tucked 
under his coat was a dynamite bom» 
as big as a grape fruit, fused and 

| ready for explosion. 

Castabile was arraigned under the 

|new law which makes the mere pos- 
| session of a deadly weapon a felony, 

but the police hope to prove against 

| him far more serious crimes. 

“In many ways Castabile is the 

| most important prisoner we have ever 
|entertained,’” said Police Inspector 
| Hughes. 

“There have been seven- 
teen bomb explosions in the Italian 

| quarter in the past month; how inany 

of these Castabile, who was known as 
‘the fox,’ and his subordinates are re- 
spousible for, I don’t know, but we 
hope to fasten enough on him to re- 
move him from the scene of opera- 
tions for some time.” 

The detention of Castabile in $10,- 
000 bail has proved the value of the 
new “deadly weapon” law; and for 
the mere possession of a bomb, “the 
fox"’ may be sent to prison for seven 
years. The law was passed par- 
ticularly to assist the police azainst 
elusive Italian criminals, whom it is 
difficult to convict because their vic- 
tims are afraid to testify against 

Some of Castabile’s career 1s al- 
ready a part of the records of the de- 
tective bureau. He fs 5 feet 4 inches 
tall, weighing 118 pounds, with quiz- 
zical blue eyes and a good-humored 
mouth about which curls a soft brown 
He is 27. years old, calls 
himself a salesman and lives com- 
fortably with his wife and two chil- 
dren at 136 Chrystie street. In that 
neighborhood he is called ‘“Papinello” 
—Little Joe—and the nickname is not 
one of endearment. 

Castabile came to New York ten 
years ago. Two anda half years later 
he returned to Caiabria and appeared 
again in New York four years ago. 
Since that time, the police say, he has 
not done a day's work. 

Lieutenant Petrosino, who was 
murdered at Palermo, was responsible 
for Castabile’s first arrest, on July 
17, 1908. Three days before that 
Petrosino and Corrao were on guard 
at the store of Francesco Spinella, 

| 314 East Eleventh street, where a 

“final” Black Hand notice had been 
served. The detectives stood by while 
Pinzolo Bonaventuro crept with” a 
bomb into the hallway of that house. 

Bonaventuro pleaded guilty to an 
attempt to wreck the building, and 
was sent to Sing Sing for five years. 
In tracing his: movements. just before 
his arrest clew after clew pointed to 
Castabile, and he, too, was arrested, 
but with Bonaventuro’s refusal to talk 
about anyone but himself Castabile 
was discharged. But before Hona- 
venturo set out for Sing Sing he told 
Corrao, so the detective says, that 
Ctastabile had fashioned the bomp 
that was to have brought Spinella to 

For three years the police have 
been keeping track of Castabile. Pe- 
trosino long tried in get con- 

| clustve evidence against him. Many 

stories are told’ about his methods of 
taling' what he wanted from those who 
feared hin too much to complain. 

When arrested Castabile threatened 
the life of Carrao. 


President Taft to Speak on Peace at 
the Hartford Fair 

Beverly, Mass., Sept. 7.—Presi- 
dent Taft started this morning on a 
visit to Hartford, where hé_ will 
lunch with Governor Baldwin, see 
some harness racing and deliver a 
speech on peace at the fair grounds. 
The president expects to be back in 
Beverly in time for a late dinner. 

One of his companion# on the Hart- 
ford trip is Attorney General Wick- 
ersham, who joined the party at Bos- 
ton and upon his return will go to 
Marion, Mass., to visit Secretary 

Women Shirk Jury Duty 
Seattle, Sept. 7.—Of twenty-three 
women cailed for jury duty in King 
count, cnly one remains on the list, 
the others having been excused whea 
pleas of sex exemption were urged. 

‘Burgess Swims th English Channel 
| on His Tenth Attempt 
| London, Sept. 7.—Wiliam Burgess 
ef Yorkshire compléted a sutcessfu! 
swim of the English channel after 
jhaving been in the water for fully | 
twenty-four hours. Burgess was in 
| ood condition at the conelusion of | 
jthe swim, that so many have unsuc- 
|gessfully tried to negotiate. 
Burgess’ suecets in swimming the | 
} English channel, which is twenty 
j|miles wide where he crossed it, fol- 
|lowed nine plucky, but unsuccessful, | 
; attempts to navigate the span of water 
between the French and English 
| coasts. | 
The only other successful attempt | 
Was that of the late Captain Matthew 
| Webb, who swam the distance on 
|} Aug. 24, 1875, in 21 hoursand 45 min- 
j utes. On July 24, 1882, while at- | 
; tempting to swim, Niagara rapids, he 
| was drowned. | 


Was Set For Today 
Little Compton, R. I., 
|Rev. Frederick L. Brooks, pastor ot 
the Methodist church here, has been 
‘asked to officiate over the® nuptiais 
}of John J. Astor and Miss Madeleine 
\T. Foree and has declined, owing to 

Sept. 7.— | 

tte restrictions which the laws of his 
}church in connection with divoreces 
place over him. 
| Richard B. Comstoek, a Providence } 
attorney and summer resident here, | 
|gave the pastor two days in which to 
| decide, and upon receiving the clergy- 
|man’s answer is believed to have sone 
/elsewhere in his search for a clergy- 

According to Brooks the date of the 
wedding was set for today and was 
supposed to occur at Newport, R. I. 



\China fo Face Another Famine 
On Account of Flood 

; ' 
: Pekin, Sept. 7.—The great flood | 

which is devastating a part of the 
|Chinese empire extends from Ichang 
in the province of Hupeh to Shanghai | 
on the coast, a distance of about 700 | 
miles. The banks of the Yang-tse- | 

Klang have been obliterated, excent ; 
in the Highlands and around the 
walled cities and towns. | 

So far the loss of life can only be 
estimated, but it is believed that 
thousands of persons have been 
drowned. | 

The cottop and rice crops in the 
| Yang-tse-Kiang valley have been | 
completcly destroyed. The consequent | 
famine wilt doubtless be more severe ! 
even than that of last year. | 

The Liao river in Manchuria is also 
flooded. Many have been drowned 
and a serious famine in that section 
is certain. 

The Chinese government has other | 
{mportant matters confronting it at 
the present time. Rebellions have 
arisen in not less than five different | 


Woman Once Wielded Great:Influence | 
In Colorado Politics 

Denver, Sept. 7.—The body of Mrs. | 
Helen F. Dixon, once the most 
prominent woman politician in Colo- 
rado; was found in her squalid home | 
here. She had been déad_ several | 
hours. | 
Mrs. Dixon was graduated from the | 
New York agademy of music and was | 
said'to be the daughter of well-to-do | 
eastern parents. Shé was am accom- | 
plished elocutionist and employed this | 
talent in the Populistie’ cause when | 
that movement spread over Colorado. | 
she was an active supporter of Gov- | 
ernor Waite and during bh adminis- 
tration she was credited with having | 
marked influence in state affairs. | 


7 ! 

The Aechés and Pains Will Disappear if | 

the Advice of this Quincy Citizen 
{s Followed. 

A woman’s back has many aches and | 
pains. } 
Most times ‘tis the kidney’s fault. 
Backache is really kidney ache; | 
That’s why Doan’s Kidney Pills 
cure it. 
Many Quincy women know this. 
Read what one has to say about it | 
Mrs. F. Curtis, 18 Quarry-St., Quincy, | 
Mass., says! “We used Doan’s Kidney | 
Pills in our family with good results! 
and in 1908 publicly endorsed them. |} 
| At the present time I am_ pleased to} 
confirm that statement.. A member of; 
my family was in bad shape from kid-}| 
ney complaint. He used plasters and 
several well-known remedies. but.did| 
inot improve until hée béegan taking) 
| Doiin’s Kidney Pills, which were ob- 
tained at Cox’s Drug Store. They ef-/ 
fected a cure in two weeks and re-! 
jstored him to better health than he! 
had enjoyed for years. I have also! 
taken Doan’s Kidney Pills myself and} 
have found them’ excellent for; 
strengthening the kidneys.” eo | 
For sale by all dealers. Price 50; 
‘cents. Foster-Milburn .Co., Buffalo.) 
'New York, sole agents for the Unite a) 

take no other. 

First, 2000 pounds of clean, pure, hard coal without'a rock 
' or a piece of slate. 
—o ao 
Second, fue! that cannot form into a clinker, by any known 

Remember the name—Doan’s—and | 

ROOSTER BRIQUETS are made from the choicest 

small Scranton Anthracite coal 

mined in Pennsyivania, called TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT 

Just consider for a moment what we offer herein this 20th 

method of firing, consequently the linings and gr=es tast 
indefinitely. = 

Third, they are made in nut size, being equaly convenient 
for furnace heaters, open grates, as well as stoves; therefore, 
only one storage bin is necessary. 

Fourth, and very ITAPORTANT, the quality cf this fuel is the 
SAME EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR, not a good ton today, and 
nothing like it the next time, in other words, when you once learn 
how to regulate your draits ydu have nothing more to learn about 
burning BRIQUETS. 

Fifth, no more sifting ashes these Briquets burn out clean. 
They require less wood to kindle. . 

Be sure to ask for ROOSTERS” and get the Briquet made from 
pure Scranton Coal, from the largest Briquet plant in the country. They 
are better than coal, will last as Jong and cost less. 

@q@p Gm ® «ACENTS @Ga2=D 


many users to find how cheaply 
gas cooks, for them, will surprise 
you, too, once you try it. 
Economy is not its only virtue,’ 
though, there’s cleanliness, conven- 

ience and comfort in the hottest 
weather besides. 




11 Granite Street, 

August Clearance Sale 


Style 1. Former price $5.98 Sale price $3.98 

Style 2. Former price 6.98 Sale price 4.98 

Style 3. Former price 7.98 Sale price 5.98 

Style 1. Former price $1.00 Sale price $..79 

Style 2. Former price 1.98 Sala price 1.00 

Siyle 3. Former price 2.98 Sale price 2.49 


A variety of styles formerly priced $2.98 and $8.98. To close at one price 

Clearance of add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 


New and Second Hand Bicycles. Sundries and Repairing 

‘Agency for Columbia and Hartford Bicycles. Baby Carriage Wheels Re-tired 


Thomas Nelson 20 cranite Stteet, QUINCY 
May 15-4m 

Qoincy Daily Ledger 


BOSTON—At South Station after 36 

P. M. 

Quincy DaiL_y LEDCER 



OUINCY—Ledger Office 1424 sannook 

L. A. Chapin, 1395 Hancock St. 

C. F. Carlson. oppo. Depot. 

H. P. Kittredge, City Square. 

J. P. O’Brien, 1595 Hancock Bt 

Mrs. Madden, 16 Quincy ave. 
WOLLASTON—Shunk’'s News Stand. 

PARK &DOWNS—Branschied & Marten. 

Lnvececeneceeeeed riey WILL MEET SEPT. 15. 

Now that the result of the Atlantic 
become a 

ATLANTIC—Brenschied & Marten. 
QUINCY NECK—Stetson Pierce, New- 
comb Square, 
QUINCY POINT—H. H. I. Smith, Wash- 
iuiaccon Street. 
Greug'e Pharmacy. 
I. A Cook, Washington Street. 
E. O. Godfrey, 538 Washington St. 
E. H. Lowe, Washington Street. 
George FE. Sprague Cor. River 8t. 
SOUTH QUINCY—Litchfield, Water Bt) 
A. Pierson, 92 Granite St. 
Miss C. Booth, Brooks Avenue. 
F. J. Pierson, 149 Granite St. 
Mrs. F. H. Stanley. 
WEST QUINCY—F. A. Skinner. 
John G. Belanger, 
HOUGHS NECK—Capt. Fosdick’s. 

At 12 M. today. 68 degrees | 
Sept. 7, 1910, x2 degrees | 
Sept 7, 1909, 

Sept. Noon Maximun, 14 years, 

Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 52) 



Charles H, Johnson has begun work j 

on the school census. 

Jeremiah Coffey of Mill street is en- 
joying a two weeks’ vacation. 
Duncan McClennan of Quincy street | 
is enjoying his annugl vacation. 

Miss Etta Williams of Granite street | 
is home 


Miss Agnes Ward of Scituate is 
spending a few days with friends on 
Independence avenue. 

George Jelatis, manager of the Au-, 

has returned after an exten- 
trip to New York. 


Frank Smith of Washington street | 
has returned after a two weeks’ va- 
cation in Maine. 

Miss Rita Lyons, private 
to Mayor Shea, is 

enjoying a two 

W. B. Nichols general manager of | 
the Citizens’ Gas Light Company, has 
returned after a two weeks’ vacation. 

Miss Lillian Collins of Quincy street | 
leaves for New York this week to en- 
joy her annual vacation. 

Miss Margaret M. Bird, of Salem, is! 
spending the week end with friends 
on Washington street. 

Benjamin Miller of East Boston is! 
the guest this week of Bernard Mc- 
Closkey on Huncock street. i 

Dr. John T. Reynolds of West Quin- 
cy, moved into his new home on the 
Boulevard today. 

William Faulkner of Quincy street 
accepted a position with the Hall 
Manufacturing Company of Wollas- 



| professional nine. 

By B. A. 

Thompson's Waiting Room, City 8a. 

Don’t Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. 

| West Quincy game has 


Packy McFarland Says He Can 
Make 133 Pounds, 


thing of the past, it might be well for} Bout, to Be Held In Milwaukee, Is For 

| you fans to direct your attention to 
|the baseball game, to be played on 
|the Old Colony league grounds, next 

All of you who were pres- 

ent on the holiday know ex- 

that prevailed. 

Ten Rounds, and Limit Favors 
Packy, Who Possesses More Skill 
Than His Opponent. 

Widespread interest is being display- 

lactly the enthusiasm and excitement ed by the pugilistic fans in the coming 

ten round bout between Ad Wolgast 

But this coming occasion promises| and Packy MeFarland, to be held in 

to eclipse them all, 

for no less an} Milwaukee Sept. 15. Wolgast and Mc: 

aggregation of ball tossers than from) Farland are names to conjure with, 

billed as the headliner, to try con- 

boys in action; are well aware that} 
they use every endeavor to win. 

\ the Battleship Rhode Island, has been|and the meeting between the boys 

| should furnish one of the finest fistic 

clusions with the West Quincy boys. | 

QUINCY NOON TEMPERATURES. |All who have ever witnessed the navy| 

entertainments of the year. 

Although he is to make the low 
| weight of 133’ pounds at 3 o'clock, Mc- 
| Farland says it will not injure his 
thances a bit. He insists that he can 

The Rhode Island team is the cham-| maxe the weight without weakening 

76 degrees pion of the navy and has already tak-| himself und that he will take on suf.- 
92; en the measure of many a fast semi-| ficient avoirdupois in the six or seven 
It is also expected} hours before ringtime to enable him 

|that the Nautical stars will be ac-| to offset Wolgast’s rugged style of 

announcement of itself should prove} 

siderably strengthened for the occa- 
sion, pod all in all, the contest gives 

'a sufficient inducement for local fans) 
|to turn out in large numbers. 

paces by their band, and this) Mlling. 

Wolgast recently stated that McFar- 
land has been fooling the public long 
enough regarding his weight and that 

| he will show him up when they meet 
The West Quincy team is to be con-! {In Milwaukee. 

McFarland is a shrewd young man 
who knows how to make a good match, 

promise of being a most interesting) |and for that reason few believe that 

one, despite the fact that 

no cham-|} 

pionship honors are at stake, as At-| 
lantic will probably not play with the! 

Makarias until the 


Although it is not yet 
settled, Manager Joyce that} 
Knight may be given a chance to per-! 


“Ted” Galvin is the latest arrival) 
from the fields of Nova Scotia and he| 
looks in the pink of condition. “Hick” 
Elcock is expected home-this 

week following, | 

after a week’s stay in Ver-|this to be the real big game scheduled | 
| j 
in local circles. 

definitely | 



and then we will concentrate our at-! 

tention on that move that “Joe” Ford 
has in mind. 
In Arthur Staff, the teacher of) 

manual training, Quincy High school) 

has an athlete who bids fair to ac-/ 

complish great things as a coach. Ar-' 
thur graduated from Brown Univer- 

sity this year and is a civil engineer: 

While at Brown he proved to be one 
of the 
He was an all round man, and was 
a potent factor last year and this year 
in the contest with Yale. As an end 

!on the football team, an outfielder on 
| ‘ 

the baseball nine, and a forward on, 
gained an) 

the basket ball quintet, he 
enviable reputation, and with him dir- 
ecting the athletic movements Quincy 
High should be without a peer 
the interscholastic world. 

West Quincy is to have a football 

lo'clock for Wolgast. The conclusion | New York, New Haven past cach hour to 11.07 

foremost athletes ever turned) 

in the ten round bout. 



he is running dangerous «risks by 
jagreeing to make 133 pounds at 3} 

drawn by ring experts is that 4f Wol- 
gast is forced to live up to the Queens- 




berry rules in Milwaukee McFarland | 
| will outpoint him with plenty to spare 

If Wolgast | 
couldn't outpoint IK. O. Brown, a 
clumsy and awkward fighter, in ten 


American League 
At Philadelphia: 

Philadelphia ................ 5132 3 
Boston .4 & 

ce Sis 

Batteries—Bender and Thomas; Ci- 

cotte and Williams. 

Second Game: RH E 
Philadelphia ...........+-55. 414 OU 
BOSLOM Malacsicisineicisiaicisicieicieieisioi 311 0 

Batteries—Plank and Lapp; Collins, 

Wood and Nunamaker. 

At Detroit: RH # 
MIGHT OIC rie isicicicicleiciciereleie.eisisicieicis 3) 79)20 
St. Louis ........ eieleiste Ay ok hiya 

Batteries—Willett and Stanage; 
Hamilton and Kritchell. 

Second Game: RHE 

StplOuiske. cciclcccccsciscciccvne One 

DCI OICT ceicicieieieieicia sioteleiels Ad 

-0 6 5 
Batteries—George and Stephens; 

Taylor, Works and Stanage. 

At New York: RHE 
WASHINGTON) cicccisisiccisisisie sissies Ol 
IN@WARYOLKG ciciclc cicleielolecieleisies's ay Bt 

Batteries—Groom and Henry; Hoff, 

Quinn, Fisher and Blair. 

National League 

At Chicago: RHE 
CHICAZON cic cisiccrelcislecciciciereieieicion Op Aono 
St TOUIS ioresiciec/cicis pteictelorsielersie 05 4 

Batteries—Richie and Needham; 

Steele, Laudermilk and Bliss. 

At Pittsburg: RH E 
PIttS DUN e i cicieiceleteic cicicielelsieision e aonee 
Cincinnati ...... AnanKaoocoOl 3 7 0 

Batteries—O’Toole and Simon; 
Suggs, Gaspar, Clarke and McLean. 

Second Game; RH E 

Cincinnatl ..00000000s.0082- © 9 1}. 

Pittsbur@aececieciceninccc ate ake G3 73 

Batteries—Keefe and Ciarke; Rob- 
inson, Adams, Simon and Gibson. 

At Brooklyn: RH E 
Philadelphia ..........06. See OAS 
Brooklyn ieee alsielateislereisictetete 3.6 4 

Batteries—Stack and  Kleinow; 
Schardt and Erwin. 

New England League 

At Lowell: RHE 
Lowell ...... sonacgoosnccaag (fk). 2 
WKONCCRTOr ar eciccleisiniaicisineisiocs ao FL A 

Batteries—Wolfgang and Huston; 

Wilson and O'Neil. 

At Lynn: RHE 
New Bedford 913 2 
WOT Rr adnan ASRARAAR SAC + 4 10" 

Batteries—Pruitt and Pratt; Swan- 

son, Spring and Wakefield. 

Second Game: RHE 
IBSEN AGAnaso sloipisiatelsieieaisteleioie 4d 4 
ING Wi BeOfOnd! 4 ..:.% 001s cisiclerslors 3.5 

Batteries—Harrington and Wake- 

field; Griffith, Ruflange and Pratt. 

At Lawrence: RH 
Haverhill ....... AR ARA ARS AOD 3 12 
GARY NON CH crolcleleleleielniess[oie oicicic 2 6 


Fall River 

Batteries—Barry and Milliman; 
Kolseth and Breymaier. 

At Fall River: RH E 
410 1 
Sicteideie Seis e nee 3-2 

Batteries—Gaw and Tevlin; blum 

and Haight. 

and Hartford R. R. 

In effect June 4, 1911 
The letters in the same lineas the figures 

| below stand for different stations and indl- 

rounds it is argued that he will have | 
bis hands full in a bout of similar ; 

length with a clever boy like McFar- 

Wolgast’s best chance to whip Mc- 
Farland decisively would be in a fight 
for the chances 

are that he would 

|prove stronger in physique than the 

team in the field, and when the time! 

comes, We may well await some warm 
contests, especially if the boys from 
the West section and the Wollaston 

It Caused the Real Estate Agent to}/A. A. are carded forthe attraction. | 

Change His Mind. 

The Wollaston A. A. expects to have 

When the family who admitted that], fast eleven in the field, and this cer- 

they were moving because the tenants 
at the old address made their lives 
miserable confided to the renting agent 
that they had one peculiarity which 
they wished him not to mention to 
their neighbors tn his building the 
agent got uneusy and executed a men- 

tainly will be done, if the performance 
of last year can be taken as a cri- 

As the baseball season is_ fast 
waning, the time will soon be here 


tal quickstep trying to devise some |ig make a selection of an all Quincy | 
; 2 ~ | Wolgast ought to stow away the little 

way to brenk the lease. But aloud he 
said very courteously: 

“I shall be glad to oblige you if 1 
can. What is it you wish me to keep 
a secret?” 

“The fact that we pay our rent 
promptly on the Ist of every month,” 
suid the head of the family. “That 
was something that nobody e'se in the 
other house did, and the agent as an | 
incentive to quick action on their part 
published the news of our promptness. 
The only action it stirred them into 
was persecution of us, and they rar 
ried that to such extremes that we | 
had to move. If you will kindly re- | 
frain from using us as a club to whack 
your delinquents {nto obedience we! 
will appreciate it.” 

The agent resvlved not to cancel the | 
lease, but ut the same time he relin 
quished a hastily conceived plan or 
procuring prompt remittances. — New 
York Times. 


FARWE uae ae Ww iene 
c . Farwell, 

cS 29, 
59 years and 11 

Established 1870 epentese 


Carrisge and Ambulance Service| 
1485 Hancock Street, Quincy Mass. | 

team. All fans are urged to send in 
their choice, which will be 
from day to day. See how 
can come to the Ledger 
which will appear shortly. 


Wootton Is Leading English Jockey. 
Jockey F. Wootton is again leading 

printed | 
near you | 

Chicago boy. 
Wolgast's confidence in his ability 
to whip McFarland les in his tend- 

eney to fight roughly at close quar- | 
McFarland is one of the few | 

modern boxers who know the mean- 
ing of footwork in providing defen- 
sive tactics, so that it is belleved Wol- 
gast will find it a most difficult mat- 
ter to reach him very often in ten 
rounds unless he gets Packy In a cor- 
ner or on the ropes. 

After his battle with McFarland 

0 of forty-five rounds, or to a finish, for | 


Wolgast intends to rest for a month | 
/or so and then take on Freddie Welsh, 

the ex-champljon of England, in Los 
Angeles, Cal, on Thanksgiving day. 

Englishman as easily as he did Moran. 
Welsh is a tricky fellow in the ring, 
but he lacks Moran's punch, and all 
‘his footwork will not keep him out of 

There is reason to doubt that Welsh 

| has any special advantage over Moran 
‘in the matter of boxing skill, and he 

the English riders, Danny Maher. the! 

American, being second. Wootton 1s} 
much lighter than the Hartford boy. 


One of the peculiar things of base- 

| ball occurred recently in a game at 

Corpus Christi, Tex., when three La- | 
redo players got hits in succession, yet | 
none of them reached third base. 

Joe Agler, the first baseman bought | 

| from Newark by the Cubs, {fs not! 

twenty years old. He has absorbed all | 

~ | the big league advice that Joe McGin- 

certainly is not more rugged than 
;meet the champion halfway, after 
|the fashion of Moran, and for that | 
reason he may avold the knockout for 
some time, but eventually the cham- 
pion will get him. 

It will be quite hard for Welsh to 

{stand off Wolgast’s furious attacks 

nity could give and is going to im- | 

prove because he {s willing to learn. 

“Can you tell me,” 
tive fan to Hans Wagner, “why it is 
that you can hit the ball one day and 
you cannot hit it the next?” 

It is that it doesn’t rain upside down?’ 
They have a catcher at Davenport | 

who is said to be so slow on the bases | 

|McFarland particularly strong on the 
|punching angle, 

that the pitchers actually pass him to 
get him on, knowing that all base run- 
ning will thereby be blocked unless 

said an inquisi- | 

for more than fifteen rounds, and 
every one is quite sure that the Eng- 
,lishman has a slim chance of stopping 
{the champion. Welsh is not a hard 
|hitter. Knockouts are few and far be- 
tween in his record. In fact, it may 
be said that he never put away a 
really first class man in his entire ring 
| wareer, ; 

He 1s a great defensive fighter and 
k adept at pecking daintily away with 
quick jabs and jolts that land freely 

,and pile up a big score of points in 

To whica | 
| Hans answered, “Can you tell me why 

his favor. But that lets him out. 
The man to defeat Wolgast must be 
tapable of delivering a ripping, crush- 

\Ing punch of a type never possessed by 

For the matter ef that, neither is 

but he is a far 
cleaner, snappier boxer than Welsh | 

somebody hits the ball over the fence. jae a better man in every way. 

It fs true that Welsh will not | 


Leave Stop Arrive Leave Stop Arrive | utes ue ut P. ae (Wet nesea and | 

r 5 14 abedefghi5 41 545 ihgfedcba 6 14 , | Satur ays, 11.00 P.M.) Sundays, 8.00, 

Sete ranel 635 6 12 ihgfedcba 639 ,| 3-30, 9.00 A. M. then same as week} 

= Aan tas A 64; | days. Return, leave Neponset, 7.00 | 

AM Ar. 700 ores os 7 ma; y| 7-30, 8.00, 8.30, 9.00, 9.35 A. M. and) 

abe 7 71lbhgfedeba 741 r = 

=U lontabenl 750 7417 asa jevery 30 minutes to 1.35 P. M. then| 

r 725d ean ~ | 2.00, 2.30 P. M. and every 30 minutes to! 

25 ¢ 7 42 745¢ 8U3 r : 

r 733 Exp 7 48 835c¢b g53 |10.30 P. M. (Wednesdays and Satur-| 
SS Ae OSA gc9 |days, 11.30 P. M.) Sundays, 8.30, 9.00; 
Ta7a 813 910 fedba 932 r| A. M. then same as week days. 

r 8 09 abed 8 31 945 a wor! Weymouth Landing, 5.20, 6.00, 6.20, 

r 830 Exp 8 45 1015 ihgfedebalo 41 r| 6.55, 7.80 A. M. and every 30 minutes) 

r 853 ad 910 1050Exp 1105 | to 11.00 P. M. Sundays, 7.30 A. M. then! 

r 915 abe 933 1115hgfedcba 1141 r);same as week days. Betara leave | 

ir 1003 a 1020 1150a 1207 | Weymouth Landing, 5.40, 6.15, A. M.| 

r10 19 abedefghi1045 =: 12 15 hgfedceba 1241 r;and every 30 minutes to 11.15 P. M.: 
11 i2a 1128 «1237a 1254 | Sundays, 7.45 A. M. then same as week | 

rill 24 abedefgh 11 £0 12 50 Exp 105 days. 
sated 1220 «11 fedeba_— 133 r| Wollaston, 5.59 A. M. and ever 
gee = ati » dD. . M. y 30; — 

r S sbetotensi® a pairs zs — minutes to 10.59 P. M. then 11.14 and} 
aa i 28 2575/1144 P. M. Sundays, 6.59 A. M. then! 

a 22% 235 Exp 250 
r 219 abedefgh 2 45 315 hgfedeba 340 r same as week days. Retarn, leave | 
SARs = 4 Wollaston, 6.30 A. M. and every 30 
p 3 28 345a 402 
ARAA 420 aistedohal) asain minutes to 11.30 P. M. then 11.50 and 

r 425 abedefgh 4 52 441d 478 | 12.20 P. M. Sundays, 7.30 A. M. then 

506 Exp 0 Blia 531 7| 8ame as week days. 
5 30 abedefg inex 52ta 542 | West Quincy, 5.30, 5.50, 6.10 A.M 
6 12a 630 53ldeb 550r|and every 20 minutes to 11.10 P. M.! 
72 Exp 737 548a coo r| (Wednesdays and Saturdays 11.50 P.| 
r7wa 746 5o5iedcba 621r|M.) Sumdasa, $59 A. M. then same ag. 

r 807aledef 830 G614Exp 630r| week days. Ketura, leare West Quin.) 

r 901 abe 920 630 ecba 65lricy, 6.00, 6.20, 6.50, A. M. and every 20! 
10 04a 10 20 7Ofedeba 72r'minutes to 11.50 P. M. (Wednesdays | 

r 1007 abedef 1030 712a 72 | and Saturdays, 12.20 midnight) San-| 

lr 11 25 abe 1145 8 05 ba 832 |days, 7.30 A.M. then same as week! 

925 dba 946 Fr) days. 
pea 11@2r; Leave NEPONSET BRIDGE for 
al sf nae ‘| Squantum, Week Days: 6.25, A. M.| 
and every 30 minutes until and in- 
SUNDAYS | cluding 9.25 P. M. then 10.25 P. M 

r 743abe 803 630bn 64g r| (Wednesdays and Saturdays, 11.25 P.) 
830 Exp 8 45 45ihgfeacba 913 | M.) Sandays, 7.30 A. M. then same as) 
834abe 852 905Exp 92 | Week days. 

r 846 bedefghi 913 10 15ibgfedeha 10 2 rj ee Leave Squantum for Ne-| 

r 913abe 933 1215ihgfedcba 1242 r} ponset, Week days—6.00 A. M. and) 
93la 947 1245Exp 101 | every 30 mae until and including} 
1023 ac 1040 = 1 30ihgfedeba 157 r| 10.00 P. M. then 11.00 P. M. (Wed- 
1031 Exp 1047 215hgfedcba 242 rj nesdays and Saturdays, 11.45 P. M.)| 
1100 Exp iy 245 a 3¢2 | Sundays, 7.00 A. M. then same as/| 

|r ll iGabedefghill43 315ihgfedeba 342 r| week days. 

102 Exp Py 42 eha 448r|  (Note)—Week Days, cars leav 
SF 515 Feo rl ne pepsi aving | 

Foe 2S be betedete Ft! Car House at 5.20 and 6 A.M. will] 

< abe $300 6 ibgfedeba 642 rT) enn direct to Squantnm. Sundays | 

r 4iG6abedef;h' 443 7 cba 719 r} cars leaving Car House at 6.80 anc | 

r 507 abe 527 815ilgfedeba s41r} = 4 e | 

r GlGabalefghi 643 850 Exp om he A. M., will run direct to Squan-! 

r 7l6abedefghi 742 930ihgfedeba 957 r! z 

r 8llabedefghi 838 1045 cba 1104 r! THOMAS GAMMON, 

r 90ha 92 | Superintendent. 

t 1046 abe 11 05 | 

r 1101 abe 1120 | 

| Reader. If you are im a position to! 

| a Wollaston 
b Norfolk Downs g 
e Atlantic 


e Pope's Hill 

te that trains stop as follows 
ft Harrison Square 
Savin Hill 

South Boston 
r Quincy Adums 
Fxp.—Express train. 

1 Neponset i 

West Quincy for Boston ( stopping at 

| East Milton 
1°.09, 11.01, A. M, 

)-6.23, 6.56, 717, 8.04, 

6.06, 7.19, 9.09, 11.14 P.M, Sendays- 8.20, 9.20 


12.59, 5.15, 6.59, 11.02 P.M, 

ts | minutes to 9.25 P. M. 
0 |M. then same as week days. 
| leave Dantasket, 10.00 A. M. and ever; | 



Ps et Bay State Street Ry. Co. 

In effeet June 24, 1911 

(Subject to change without notice) 

Leave QUINCY for 

Brockton, 6.20 A. M. and every 30 
minutes to 8.50 P. M. then 9.50 P. M. 
then same as 
Retarn,. leave Brockton, 
6.80, 7.00 A. M. and every 30 minutes 
to 9.30 P. M Sundays, 8.00A. M. then 

Sundays, 7.50 A. M. 
week days. 

same as week days. 

Braintree, 6.20 A. M. and every 30 


Advertisements under tois head 25 words or less one time 25 cents. 
Three consecutive insertions 50 cents, 6 consecutive insertions 75 cents. 

No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 
office unless accompanied by cash. 

—————————— ee 
FOR SALE Lost ; 

minutes to 10.50 P. M. Sundays, 7.50 
A. M. then same as week days. Re-| dick fi, ean. 
turn, leave Braintree, 6.25 A. M. and = 

every 80 minutes to 10.25 P.M. Sun-| por 
days, 7.55 A. M. then same as~ week| 

East Milton, 

days. Heturn, leave East Milton, 5.55 

6.15, 6.45 A. M., and every 20 minutes} 
(Wednesdays and Sat- 
urdays, 12.15 midnight.) Sundays, 7.23, 

to 11.45 P. M. 

A. M. then same as week days. 
East Weymouth, 6.00, 6.15, 6.35 A. M.| 

5.80, 5.60, 6.10 A. M. and 
every 20 minutes to 11.10 P. M. (Wed-| 
nesdays and Saturdays, 11.50 P. M.) 
Sundays, 6.50 A. M. then same as week! 

SALE—Modern house with| LOST—A tiger cat with white 
about 10,000 feet of land, corner of} breast and paws. Long, thin build 
Elm and Bigelow streets; nine rooms | Finder will please return to 5 Sum- 
set tubs, three open fire-places, etc. | mer street, Quincy and receive reward. 
For price and terms apply to Russell S 7-It 
| A. Sears, 101 Milk street, Boston, ar 
Quincy. S 7-9t T.T.S. 



FOR SALE—New plumbing, bath. 

|room outfits, set tubs, copper boilers, | SSS»: 
soil pipe and fittings. The only place FOR RENT—Housekeeping suites 
in Boston you can buy plumbing sup-, Of 3, 4 or 5 rooms and bath fully or 

’ . a lies and save money. ‘Ve also install| partially furnished if desired. (Co 

/ i i 4 . MP 5 ; _ 
ane a ar a ‘i ra plumbing. Barry Bldg. Wrecking Co., and gas range, electric lights, hard 
then same las oaks days, Return, | 312 to 326 Dorchester avenue, Tel., Wood floor. Address Miss Spear, 3) 

leave East Weymouth, 5.55, 6.15, 6.45 
A. M. and every 30 minutes to 11.45 P. 
Sundays, 7.45 A. M. then same az. 

week days. 

Holbrook, 6.20 A. M. and every 30 Parlor suite good toned organ, thirteen. — 
9.50 and} stops, two white enameled bedsteads, | 
10.20 P. M. Sundays, 7.50 A. M. then! refrigerator etc., 
leaye | 
.25, 7.000 A. M. ané 
every 30 minutes to 10.00 P. M. Sun; |. 
days, 8.00 A. M. then same as week! 

minutes to 8.50 P. M. then 

same as week days. Return, 

Holbrook, 6.55, 6 


| 378 M. South Boston. 

Woodward avenue. 
| Sept. 2-Imo eod | 
| | 


TO LET—Three connecting rooms. 

FOR SALE.W—Household S 7-3t 

furniture| 4PPly at 33 Summer street. 

TO LET—Furnished room, modern 
improvements, near city square. Ad- 
| dre ss C. S. Ledger office. ST-eod tr 
(2 es 
hot} T0 LET.—48 Revere road, two nice 
gas. ‘large rooms for light housekeeping, 

110 Federal avenue. 

Quincy Sept. 6-3t... 

FOR SALE, Room house, 
and cold water, bath, furnace, 
219 Newbury avenue, Atlantic. 


Houghs Neck, Mondays to Fridays areas [fitaialed: also other nice rooms 
both ine., 5.20, 5.45, 6.10 A. M. and SS Che 00 and $1.50 per week. Hot water 
every 30 minutes to 4.10 P.M. then heat and bath. Sept. 6-6t 

4.25, 4.40, 4.55, 5.10, 5.25, 5.40, 5.55, 6.10, | 


FOR SALE—Handsome cottage, 

6.23, 6.40, 6.55, 7.10 P. M. then every 30! rooms and bath H. W. floors, ee TO LET—Very desirable new story 
ininutes to 11.10 P. M. then 11.49 P. M.| plumbing, set tubs, range E. lights;| Suitable for any kind of business, 
Saturdays and Holidays, 5.20, 5.45, | Jarge lot of land. New hen house 2) Rent $15. Apply to, Yule’s hotel, 547 
6.10, 6.40, 7.40, 7.40, 8.10, 8.40, 9.10,; yards. 5 min. to N. D. Station. W. p Wesbinaton street, Quincy Point 
9.40, 10.10, 10.40, A. M. then every 15 | H. Snow, 254 Newbury avenue. Sept. 2-6 
minutes to 10.40 P. M. then 11.10 and | Sept. 6-3t, 6, 7, 9, P. 8-1w : 

11.49 P. M. 

Mondays to Fridays, both inc. 
4.35 P. M. then 4.50, 
5.50, 6.05, 6.20, 6.35, 6.50, 7.05, 7. 20, | 
7.25 BP. Md. tmen every 30 minutes to 
A Bu faturdays and Holl- 
days, 5.45, 6.05, 6.86, 7.05, 7.35, 
8.35, 9.05, 9.35, 10.05, 10.35, 11.05, A. M., 
then every 15 minutes to 11.05 P. M.) 
then 11.35 and 12.05 P. M. Sundays,| 

7.20, 8.05, 8.25, 9.05, 9.35, 10.05, 10.35, | 

5.05, 5.20, 3.35, | 

3 1. 05 A. M. then every 15 minutes to) 

06 F. M. then 12.85 P. M. 

Nantasket §.25 A. M. and every 30 
Sundays, 9.25 4 

30 minurse to 10.00 P. M. Sundays,’ 
10.00 A. M. “Men same @s Week days. 
6.14, 6.44, 7 7.14, % 
then 5, 14, 35 and a! 
hour to 10.44 P. M. 
as week days. Return, lesve Neponset 
6.37, 7.07, 7.37, 8.07, 8.35, “7, 9.0d,! 
9.37 A. M. then 5, 7, 85. and 3% minutes 
P. M. ‘Rew 
7.37 aA 

4, 8.14, 8.35, A. M. 
‘ minutes past each | 
ten 12.14 mid-| 

12.37 midnight. Sundays, 
then same as week days. 

Neponset via Wollaston. 5.59 A. M 
and every 30 minutes to 10.59 P. M. 
then 11.14 and 11.44 P. M. 
6.59 A. M. then same as week days 
Return leave Neponset, 6.22 A. M. and 
every 30 minutes to 11.22 P. M. then! 
11.37, 12.07 P. M. Sundays, 7.22 A. M. 

h Crescent Avenue } then same us week days. 

Neponset via Norfolk Downs, 6.25, 
6.55, 7.25, 7.55, 8.25, 8.50, 9.30 A. M.| 
and every 30 minutes to 130 P. M. 

then 2.05, 2.35 P. M. and every 30 min-| 

8.11, 907, ive us news don’t take it for granted | 
12.0, 1.23, 2.09, 3.18, 409, 5.13° that a Ledger man is on the spot, just 

jcall us up, 425. 

Sundays, 6.50, 7.40, 8.10, | pete 
$.40, 9.10, 9.40, 10.10, 10.40 A. M. then} 

every 15 minutes to 10.40 P. M then | 
11.10 P. M. Return, leave Houghs Neck | boat. 
5.45, | 
6.05, 6.35 A. M. and ever 30 minutes to} 

8.05, | 

va. Hancock Street, 5.43,) 

Sundays 7.14 a MW. then same | 

Sundays, | 

FOR RENT—A furnished apartment 

of three rooms, with bath and furnace. 

In pleasant neighborhood in center 

FOR SALE.— 22 ft. x 5 1-2 ft. motor 

New 6 H. P. Gray engine. 8 as = . 
= ¢ yours ss P. } n- 
M. P. H. Great bargain. Anderson Suiney Address P.O Res 367, Quin 
23 Hersey place,Quincy Point. = Aug. 80-tf 
' = 

Sept. 6-3 
; _| TO LET—Desirable Single House 
jin Quincy Centre to private family 
| FOR SALE—On account of change, Only. Has 8 rooms, bath and laundry. 
a practically new “Angelus” piano! range, shades, screens, open fireplaces, 
| player, organ attachment, must be sold large porch and yard. For further 
at once. Inquire 4 Alleyne Terrace. | particulars and keys apply at No. 41 
Sept. 5-6t | Spear street, Quincy. 
—————$—$—_———————— July 28-tf L. P. 0. 

| WANTED TO LET—The upper tenement at 19 

9 Sele. |Foster street. Strictly modern fla 
;with all improvements. Will be 
and gen- vac ant October 1. Rent $30 per 
| eral “seeks appointment, 9 years expe- month. 


Apply to Dr. Hallowell, 1244 

rience, LLaw building and commercial.; Hancock street, Quincy. Sept. 2-t? 
| Salary $i3. Address S Ledger office. - — 
S7-3t| TO LET—A suite of 5 rooms and 
| ,bath complete, screens and shades 
Roe | Third floor. Cent ate - 
WANTED—A = general housework quire og Baderal piace rae 
girl. References required. Apply at! - ss Tae lantauee 
\17 Elm street, Quincy. S 7-3t. Se 


TO LET—One five room flat with 

demonstrator for a/all latest improvements at 95 Butler 
|local store. A middle aged woman, road, rear of High school. Apply to 
good talker, pleasing appearance and K. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 
one that is not  bashful.- A little Aug. 28-t? 

knowledge of typewriting would be a 

help, but not necessary to secure the TO LET—The cozy home No. 74 
| position. Write to B. H. W., Le ae6 F Goddard street, all improvements, Af a 

j tractive grounds, also small building 
in the rear suitable for a garage, nice 
WANTED.—Girl for general house residential section, handy to electrics 

| work. Apply to Mrs. Taylor, 527 and depot, rent reasonable. Call and 

Main street, South Weymouth. Tele-/ see. James F. Burke, Real Estate 

| phone Weymouth 263 W. | Agent, Room No. 4, Savings Bank 
Sept. 6-3t. puaine Quincy. Aug. 16-tf 

aN TE : - | —12 ‘ - 
WANTED.—Girl for light house TO LET—12 room house 198 Wash 

ington street. 
Vacant Sept. 1. 

Modern improvements. 

, work, in Quincy centre one to go home Apply to Dr. C. Wen 

nights preferred. Apply 672 Seai, 9 > 

street, Ee Bene 6- Bt. | Gell Garey, 1247 Hancock apr er 2-¢f 
ae ee ee = au ee eee ee ee 
i W ANTE P.—Counter girls, at our) 

annex 5 and l0ec store. Henry L.! 

Kineaide & Co. Sept. 6-tf. 


| WANTED—Hens. Send postal and 
team will call. C. Flynn, 20 Church 
street, East Milton. Sept. 6-12t 

| W WANTED_a_ man to do chores 
morning and night. Dr. Abele, 18 \‘EXTO LET. 
|Spear street, Quincy. Sept. 1-tf 
cath Op — Tenement—22 A Granite Street. 
WANTED—Hand cider press. Must | ~ y, ; Paar 

be in good condition. 
Phipps street, Quincy. 

Apply at 178 Tenement—22 B Granite Street. 

Sept. 1-6t 

Furnished Room —Steam heat. Dur 

| gin- Merrill Block. 



_Greenleaf Hall - — Greenleaf Block 

It Is Nice to Find a Friend Who Scat- . zatee Sesstehel Ha Se aie cama 
ters Sunshine. nently. 

“I don’t like people who are always 
coming to me for sympathy.” 

“They do get tiresome, but I prefer 
them to the ones who come boasting 
of their successes and trying to make 
| me dissatisfied with my lot.” 
| “Oh, 1 don’t mind that kind. They 
never worry me any. I am always sc 
| Successful myself that I never have 
| Cause to envy them. And, speaking 
of success, I made $500 last week in 
a little real estate deal, and my boy 
has been making a great record in 
school. He's away ahead of all the 
| other boys of his age, and my wife | 
| has a maid now who is the best girl | 
we have ever been able to find—the_ 
best one In our neighborhood, in fact. | 
| How ts your boy doing now? 1 heard 
| some time ago that he was inclined 
to be rather wild.” 

“Please don't mention him. I'm 
afraid he {fs going to bring sorrow, 
upon us. You always were lucky. I 
guess I'll haye to lose the little home 
I've been paying on during the past | 
| elght years, all on the boy's account. | 
| My wife has had to quit keeping helps) 
| sthougn her health is very poor and”— 

“Well, goodby. I've got to be going. | 
Cheer up. “What's the use of being | 
grumpy? Look at me. You'll find, if) 
| you try it. that it pays to scatter sun- 
| shine.”—Chicago Record-Herald, 

City Square Hall, Office or Shop— 

Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 28x43 feet 
and 2 feet high. Splendid light, low rent 

Quincy Real Estate Trust, 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Hall Block, Quincy. 


mo 5¢ 
| _You try one/ | try ore / 




No Trace 

The polices 
to find any 
azzo, who j 

day, with a 
noon and 

Brackett str 


the man mi 
search kow 
The police 
man lost nu 
and th 


police have ¢ 
however, an 
the street hi 

Reports rx 
shot are that 
unless somet 

Latee Thurs 

soon he 
ceived word 
thing going o 

Calorgero, %! 
and Ch 

of offictrs inv 


Calorgero’s wi 
ind that he h 
ior of the 
ed a 
to help him o 
ing thet gave 
there was 




~* TOL 
George W 
for violating 
at Quit 
am Far 


evading fare ¢ 

Fred G. Dah 
exceeding the 

The contini 
dall of Weym 
was call 





City Sq 


me 25 cents. 
se 75 cents. 
mail or at the 


white on 
hin build. 
irn to 5 Sum- 
receive reward. 
S 7-1t 

eping suites 

t lly or 
sired. Coal 
ights, hard 
Miss Spear, 30 


S 7-1t 

ng rooms. 
S 7-3t 

room, modern 
Y square. Ad- 
ne Si7-eod tf 

road, two nice 
nice rooms 
‘k Hot Water 
Sept. 6-6t 

ble new store. 
of business. 
mele's hotel, 587 
ley Point 
Sept. 2-6t 

hed apartment 
h and furnace. 

in center of 
x 367, Quin- 
Aug. 30-tf 

gle Heuse 
en fireplaces, 
‘or further 
yat No. 41 


8-tf L. P. O. 

ement at 19 
dern fla 

ts Will be 
é $30 per 
ywell, 1244 

Sept. 2-tf 

rooms and 
loeated. In- 
£92 W. 

Aug. 25-12t 

flat with 
at $5 Butler 
01. Apply to 
ht street. 
Aug. 28-tf 

} 2 No. 74 
ovements, at- 
small building 
a garage, nice 
iy to electrics 
dD] Call and 
Real Estate 
avings Bank 
Aug. 16-tf 

ise 198 Wash- 
o Dr. C. Wen- 
kK street. 

n heat. Dur- 

leaf Block 

various ante- 
ing or perma- 

© or Shop— 

up, 28x43 feet 
ight, low rent 

2 Trust, 








Vol. 26. No. 207 





No Trace of Principal In Wed-|To Bridge and Widening Draw 
nesday’s Fracas at Fore River 


pepe e Kae Statement Shows Balance on 

ee — —_— 

The police have been unable as yet} Bids were opened Thursday after- The committee of the Fourth of July 
to find any trace of Domenico Milin-! noon by the commission having in-] celebration take this opportunity to 
42zzZ0, Who is wanted on the charge ofjcharge the widening of the draw in 
assaulting Frank Mariana, Wednes-|the Fore River bridge and the re- 
day, with a revolver. Thursday after-|airs of the bridge for under water 
noon and again in the evening the|concrete work. Five bids were re-|it @ success. The following is an ‘ac- 
police visited the Italian colony on | ceived as follows: count of all money received and all 

thank all who contributed to the funds 

and also to all who assisted in making 

Brackett street and searched two! Lawler Bros. $1.892 bills paid; this statement has been 
houses, where it was thought that Hiram W. Phillips 2,909 | delayed Bout is through the fault 
the man might be in hiding. The W. H. Ellis 3,350 | Of the committee but, because we 
search however developed nothing. Hanscom Construction Co. 3.696 | Vere obliged to wait until the money 

The police now believe that the] Porter & Pearl 4.240 | promised was paid and all bills pres- 

man lost no time in getting out | A : 
sap Alea ip 6 sat off Later in the afternoon the commis- 
) i a e is now in 4 fle 
oe ee ‘ +a af A N8| sion awarded the contract to Lawler 
some ere n ,OSTON. ne OStO Phi j 
; ol SOston | Bros., the lowest bidders. This firm 
police have a good description of him! .,. 
3 . |also has one of the other contracts 
however, and if he should appear in| : 
: ; ;on the bridge. 
the street his arrest would follow. | 
Reports from the man who Was | 
shot are that he js doing well and that} 
unless something new developes he| 
will soon be about again. 

Late Thursday nigh > police re-} " a 
: ay night the police re-/ annie Wadman at the home of Miss 
ceived word that there was some- 

thin Si fos aki Pret Mary McKay Wednesday evening. Miss| Arthur W. Stetson, Secretary. 
ry’ > + cf © ' av y « ‘ 
alee r ¢ fe lee oF of Alfaino’ Waaman, who is soon to ieave for the) Mayor Wm. T. Shea, Chm. Recep- 
F gero, e man held as a _ wit- 5 5 i 1 
ES ae Chier Z amiss a : ee south to enter a life of wedded bliss, | tion Com. 
SS an e urrell ¢ a squz ; 5 SAG a Te 
: : ’ L Be aver lavas greatly surprised on entering the} CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES 
of officers investigated. It seems that room by bein showered with many 
re y ing s vere any) p icitv " y ¢ 
Calorgero's wife is expected from Italy be autiful and eats pieces of line 1 baacseiaah SE ee 
| beau é -ostly aces n,! parz Ye x Te re 
and that he had fixed up a house for' : : ° ; 031% | Parade, Gopi Geo. .e- wardwell: 
y i ;the men rattling the tins. Miss Nellio| yfusie. Albert L. Whitman 
her reception. He wanted the Inter-| gouter presided at the piano while | ; lett EN 
ior of the house painted and had ask- Miss Mabel Hodge Seine days RE pa tod ih eames x. Neary | 
ed a number of his friends around | any ete ~alea, “ches AP AT A sca Sports, Sy Ee Spine 
to help him out. It was this gather- were ros in Sehich a joined and slate Corse . ae 
ing that eave rise to the rumor that| ~~ cia isi ia Ballon Ascension, C. W. Hanscom. 
. |Spent a very enjoyable evening. Re-| Decorations, James L.Trainor. 
there was something wrong. freshments were served by Misses | j i 
“hg Sy SSCS Additional subscriptions to the 
Herene Gre, many etras aud aeelye | fourth of July Association not be- 
| Hamilton of East Milton. The company ; 

we have on hand a balance, to our 
credit, of seventy-seven dollars and 
fifty-seven cents ($77.57) which can 
be used at a future celebration. 

J. H. Eleock, Chm. Finance Com- 

LINEN SHOWER. Clarence Burgin, Treasurer. 

A linen shower was tendered Miss} Eugene R. Stone, President. 

James F. Burke, Vice president. 



: | : 
mittee. | plane of the Curtiss type. 

|; who was in charge for the Harvard 
| Aeronautical society, shid last night! 



Affer Entertaining Aviation’ 
| Throngs of Past Week 





‘Look With Little Favor Upon 
| Outing of Political Club | 


| Squantum yesterday resumed its; The residents of Bethel beach are 
j usual quictude, after 10 days of avia- | getting v 
|tion and the entertainment of thou-| ine fact that the ee fit 
| sands of people from all over New | i‘ al the: Timalty’ political 
‘England. By darkness last night the ©!) of South Boston, is expected to! 
| field was pratically stripped of every-| old its outing Sunday, at Quincy! 
;thing movable. The big tent hangars| W0ds. The residents of this section! 
were quickly taken down, the canvas! Well remember what happened a year 
{rolled into bundles and packed into|#S0 When this club was present and 
jteams. This laid waste a large space | St"enuously object to their reappear- 
,of ground, and nothing was visible of |@"ce. A year ago the police made a} 
jthe former hangars excepting the/|Taid on the picnic and seized a large| 

ery much wrought up over 

/ented and approved. We find that | poles which supported the canvas. In, 4Mount of intoxicants but failed to 

one of the Burgess Company and Cur-/| Convict the men in court. This year | 
tis wooden hangars were stored Karle | it is rumored, that the club have given’ 
|Ovington’s Bleriot monoplane, the, it out, that if the Quincy police appear. 
“Dragonfly,” in which he made his fa- | they Wy! be given a warm reception. 
mous cross-country flight and a mono-| Of course it is well known that the 
| police can not prevent the club from} 
There was much speculation among | holding its outing, but it can and will | 
those interested in the Squantum avia-| prevent a reoccurence of what took ; 
tion meet yesterday as to its finan- place last year. Alleged threats of the 

' : . 
cial outcome. While the crowds were | leaders of the club do not frighten the 
{not large, it was pointed out that the) police and Chief Burrell has been told 

amount of the prizes was not as large} by the Mayor to take his whole force. 
as was expected, that only a small; to the picnic, if necessary and by all 

AG ies x " A 
amount of money was spent on repairs; means to keep things down where 

to the stands and fences this year, and | they belong. If the gang gets too free 

|for this reason there probably would | there may be a few sore heads among 

be no loss. Manager Adam D. Claflin, | the picnickers, Monday morning. 

; that the figures had not yet been com- | | 
piled, and that it was impossible to RINED ROR | 

tell just what the financial outcome 
would be. 

Harry N. Atwood wil decide with- 
in the next three days whether or 


| | fore ublished: 
adjourned at midnight all wishing | fi 

Lisa 4 Bay Ste ilway Co. 25.00 | 
Miss Wadman success and best wishes | Bay State Railway eae : ] : ee | 
Parana iin inee. |Henry M. Faxon (additional) 5.06 

|S. T. McQuarrie (additional) 2.00} 
|W. R. Bateman 5.00) 

George W. Rackham was fined $20 
for violating a rule of the Board of 
Health at Quincy. 

William Farrell was fined $8 for 

evading fare on the railroad at Quin-| —Wasn't it Harry N. Atwood, bache-| W. H. Streeter 3.00 | 
cy. lor, who recently expressed the opin-: Boston Gear Works 

Fred G. Dahlberg was fined $15 for ion that a wife is a hindrance to an) Wellington Record 1.00} 

exceeding the automobile speed limit aviator, and wasn’t it this same Harry | Richard Bishop 2.00) 

at Milton. |N. Atwood, bachelor, who had to drop; Robert B. Craig 1.00} 

The continued case of Lizzie Ken- out of*the cross-country interstate) Alfred O. Diack 1.00, 

dall of Weymouth for disturbing the! race? And wasn’t it Earle Ovington,! Forbes Craig 1.00 

peace was called and she was default- married, who won the race? Well?—; A. Horseman 1.00, 

ed. i Manchester Mirror. | John R. S. Ross 1.00, 

= -/H. Dunham 1.00 

| Mr. Grosman 3.00 

|M. J. Connors ‘ 1.00 

i iC. C. Kelty 1.00 

RALSTONS are |e i vn 

|A friend 1.00) 

; 'A friend 1.00) 

a Bu SsiInesSs Asset | J. R. Richards (for a friend) 50) 

|W. A. Smith ot) 

: | John Robie = 00) 

| W. J. Hudson 50] 

Four dollars invested in Ralston George E. Bell ap 

| Received from subscriptions and | 
| paid by the City of Quincy $1,999.64. 

Shoes will pay you comfort dividends 

every day in the year. 
| Athletic committee 

splendid fitting qualities for the one Bove 
Fire Works, incidentals 
and only reason no other shoes are ren ioriar nniday. cits’ 

made on FOOT-MOULDED lasts. 

Ralstons fit snugly as they should, but they do not J) ytusic 319.00 
s J 200.00 

Music, paid by city 
Secretary’s expenses for postage 
| printing, badges, etc. furnished 
various committees 51.81 

pinch or bind. There’s a decidedly smart air which pleases 

a | 
well dressed men. 

Sold with our guarantee of satisfaction. Sites oe 
' publicity 21.55 
G ORG W O N S | Incidentals 27.00 
E E . J E $1,922.07 
| $77.57 | 

| Balance on hand 
SS ee 


Just around the Corner 

1 Granite Street, Quincy |! 

a | Three of the Jeannette M. Thurber 

Sept. 7-3t--0-9-lw 


| violin, now vacant, will be open for 
+ |competition at the annual entrance 
Sh ' = {examination of the National Conser- 

The Store for Ladies’ Furnishings | -atory of Music of America, 126 West 

-" —— ————-179th street, New York City. Piano, 

NEC ) f 1 lorgan, violin ‘and orchestral jqstru- 
NECKWEAR Gur Specialty 2 ae Be 28, from 10-12 and a 
We would call your attention to our line Of, p. ™; singing, Oct. 2, 10-12 and 24 

; . ° |P. M. 
Ginghams, Percales, Prints, Cotton Cloths, Outing 

The scholarships will be given to 

Flannels, Crash, also Sheets, Pillow Slips and Fall students who hav® te Pa OL 
Blankets---just what you need for the cool nights. 

lartists. The 27th year begins Sept. 

-—— 14. The artistic faeulty includes 
Adele Margulies, Leopold Lichtenberg, 

—— Leo. Schulz Joseph Pizzarello, Ro- | 

City Square G.W. WHEELER Quincy, 21st Se Here Pres one 

| 1 

$334.85 | 
No other shoes have the same Balloon Ascension 2.50 | 

! Children’s Entertainments 124.60 
38.19 | 

550.00 | FOR SMOKER | 
| Mildred Gray Huston, Stenographer | | 

= | scholarships for singing, piano and 

not he will make the aeroplane trip HEALTH RULE 
from the Pacific coast to New York, } 
according to a telephone message re- 

ceived in this city late yesterday af- aE | 
ternoon by his mother. 

Mr. Atwood went to New York early! George W. Rackham of Houghs Neck | 
Lan | 

rival in the metropolis, Mr, Atwood 

telephoned to his mother at the fam- . A : 
I fam for violating its rules. It seems that 

ily’s home in Roxbury, telling her of 

A ; : . {Rackham was ordered by the Board of 

his safe arrival. He said that he was| A aoe 

ae vers | Health to connect his premises a 

still uncertain whether he would go} 2 ; . 
2 Houghs Neck with the public sewer. 

to the coast and endeavor to win the! It is all Altharlometniseditolcom ple 

at : s allege née e refuse ‘omply 

$50,000 prize, but that he would decide | 5 Pe 

ayn | wi > order and a warrant was is- 
within three days, and telegraph her | eae é pie ia 

A Pea |; sued against him. In court this morn-| 
bis flecision. {ing he pleaded guilty and was fined 
ig he pleade y and was ad | 

Mrs. Atwood was talked with late|'™8 3° ! Ga 

sued on complaint of Board of Health|! 

last night by a Herald reporter, fol- | 
lowing the rumor to the effect that | ~ 
her son had already started for the 
coast to make the long distance cross- | 
country flight. She emphatically de- | 
nied this rumor, and to substantiate | 
her denial told of the telephone con- | 
versation with Harry. | 


{ Special committee of the Ward Four | 
Improvement association met Thurs- | 
day evening and completed arrange- | 
| ments for the smoker to be held at its | 
|rooms in the St. Jean building, next! 


| Thursday evening. A lunch will be| 
| served during the evening and sever-'| 
al matters of importance to the ward 
| will come up for discussion. Among! 
them will be the missing street rail-| 
way link between East Milton and 
Adams street, Dorchester, and the pub-, 

lic dock question. 

and very fine, 18 cents a 
choice Eating Apple for 

for 35 cents. 


—Navel circles in Washington are’ 
\said to be preparing to prove the 
| practicability of a 40,000-ton  battle- 
ship. There is very little need of 
| proof. The only reason why battle- 
ships lag behind ocean liners in dis- 
|placement is that they cost enormous- 
ly, make no money return on the in- 
vestment, and call for $1,000,000 or 
thereabouts, annually for upkeep. It 
is estimated that a 40,000-tonner would 
mean the expenditure of $15,000,000 
by the time the ship was ready to go 
into commission. Our present limit is 
27,000 tons.—Boston Transcript. 

P. S.—We have t 



‘in the matter of -carrying fire-arms. | 

,/Atty. Pelletier been enacted, there | 
| would have been much less of this in- 
‘discrimminate shooting, on the slight-! 
est provocation.—Boston Record. | 

| $20. F jmention Ledger ads. | 

Here We Are Again! 

; Now about your Sunday dinner. Of course you will buy of the store 
that treats you fairly—that won't offer you some substitute, but will give 
you just what you order. We have a lot of mighty nice Spring Lamb, tender 
and soft, small short legs, the real article, they’re yours for 17 cents a pound. 
Beef—well we should say so—the heaviest Beef in the City. Choice Veal and 
Fresh Killed Fowl and Chickens. Sugar Cured Hams and Fresh and Smoked 
Shoulders. Corned Tongues and Corned Beef that will please you. For Vege- 
tables, we have everything that’s good. Celery at 15 cents a bunch is certairily 
low in price. Shell Beans, the best you ever tasted at 25 cents a peck. Egg 
Plant, you'll be delighted with them, for, only 
Squash, the very best at 5 cents each, and Sweet Green Corn, well filled out 

You know how good Borden’s Evaporated Milk is, well, for Friday 
and Saturday we will sell 3 large cans and 3 packages of Takhoma Biscuits 

Bushels of Cucumber Pickles at 30 cents a hundred.and some dandy 
Crab Apples at 40 cents a peck. Black Jap Melons are going fast, 3 for a 
quarter, and a choice lot of Concord Grapes at 10 cents a basket. Ivory 
White Flour for making Bread is the leader of any flour in Quincy, “and 
Foy’s Special Pastry Flour is something every good cook uses. 
Teas are being sold fast, because they are good. Phone us your order, we'll 
look out and see that you get the best. 

R.E.FOY & Co. 

N. B.—We’re down on Water street, corner of Quincy street. 





Committee on Petitions Grand Imposing Structure On Wash- 

Lodge Odd Fellows | ington Street 






Dr. George L. Marshall of, Somer-! The new freight depot on Washing- 
ville was elected as Grand Master,/ton street for the trolley fretght, 
on Thursday, at the annual meeting! which goes into operation Monday, is 
of the grand lodge of Odd Fellows.| practically completed and is a decid- 
The meeting was attended by 375) ed improvement to the lot, which was 
representatives. The only contest) formerly occupied by an old stable. 
was for the ofiice of "grand warden | The building, which is of concrete ts 
and Dr. William B. Walker of Boston! quite attractive and the yard on the 
was elected. The full list of officers! south side of the building has been 
elected is as follows: | paved, so that it will not be muddy 

Dr. George L. Marshall of West! when {t rains. The paving also 
Somerville, GM.; John W. -Roberts;| makes it much easier to keep the yard 
of Springfield, DGM; William W.| clean. Washington street In front of 
Walker of Boston, DGM; John U./|the building has been payed with vit- 
Perkins of Chelsea, GS Emeritus; | rified brick and {is very smooth s0 
reorge H. Fuller of Boston. GS; E.) much so that passing teams will never 

| Bentley Young of Boston, AGS; J.) know that there is a track across the 

Lawrence Martin of Melrose, GT; | street. This track is also far enough 
William C. Collett of Boston and Hor-| north of Féster street so that there 
ace M. Sargent of Haverhill, grand!is no danger of street being blocked 
representatives; Robert ©. Jamieson|by cara crossing, for the turn does 
of Boston, GM; Willis P. Rowell of,,not come opposite the street. The cars 
Worcester, GCon; Edward H. Carter) used in the trolley freight service are 
of Boston, GG; Samuel H. Wilkins of; painted a dark color and when in the 
West Somerville, GChap.; John A.| yard are far enough back from the 
Hawson of Gloucester, GH; Willam! street so that they will not detract 
M. Webber of Boston, GI; Jay W.| from the appearance of the building. 
Nichols of Springfield, AGI; Edwin L.| From experience’ in places south of 
Pilsbury of Somerville, trustee I. O.! Quincy, where the system has been 
O. F. home for. five years; Nathantel | in operation it has proved a good 
A. Very of Salem, trustee of funds' tbing for business houses as it en- 
for three years. lables them to get their goods more 

Among the appointments of the new! promptly than by freight or th usual 
grand master was Edward H. Kaw-| express methods. 
anagh of Quincy as chairman of the| 
committee on petitions. —Now for cattle shows, échools, 

The percapita tax was fixed at! football games, spell binding and coal 
eight cents, semi-annually. ! billg.—Mansfield News. 

Thursday evening the new grand} 
master was given a_ reception by | 
Cabel Rand lodge of Somerville, of! 
which he is a member. 

Mir. Roscoe R. RICKER 

—The shooting affair at Quincy, to- Violin Instruction 

2.00: yesterday to take part in the Brighton! Was summoned into court this mOrn-/ gether with many more of the same! 
Beach aviation meet.. Upon his ar-|ing by Lieut. McKay on a warrant {s-| kind, constantly call attention to the 

24 Whitney Road, Quincy, Mass. 
necessity for more repressive measures 

Sept, §.12t 

Adams Academy 

Fer the Years 1900 to 1903 inclasiv® 

Had the measure advocated by Dist. 

Sept. & 2t 18 Common Street, Boston. 

In making your purchases kindly’! 

10 cents each. Summer 

dozen. Plenty of Pie Apples at 30 cents a peck and a 
45 cents. : 


— = 

wo phones, Quincy 117 and 153. 

S 8-2t 

~~ = — =e 


was on hand with ways for digging: 
Established 1669 the channel and getting the affair uh- | 

yn : ~{der way. He cited many instances 

THE HOME NEWSPAPER) wiere great losses had been exper: | 
a = ——————= | jenced by local mefi as a result of | 
Published every evening (except {having no dock system. “A dock in| 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, { Quincy,” continued the speaker, | 

‘ > “would entail a business accumula-, 
incy, Mass., by the... . | Wou 
pla i> tion of thousands of dollars.” It was 

GEORGE ¥. PRESCOTT PUBLISHING C0. a notable fact, also that out of fifty) 

Rmcerporeted. letters sent to the members of the 
granite industry here, only two de- 
clared that the dock would be of no} 
advantage to them. Undoubtedly! 
such and affair is needed and wanted 
by the city’s greatest industry and 
Entered st Post Offce, Basia, Mass, 85| Gocorves the careful consideration 

QUINCY, DAILY LEDGER ly into the study of the subject and | 

National Newspaper Bureau, 

219 Kast 33d Mtreet, 
New York City 

. ‘ that is being accorded to it. 

bsoription . ae 
By the month 40 The Automobile club of America 



° designated Sept. 1 a8 a day for de- 
Telephone, Quincy 425 stroying signs on Highway land in the | 
Copy for changes of advertisements should state of New York, under a new sail 
pe in the offce on the &fternoon previous tojin that state making such defacing 
publication to guarantee insertion. signs illegal. Many of these nuisances | 
were made more serviceable by being 
° HONESTY reduced to the kindling wood stage. 
itt Citizens of many other states will 
EVERYTHING wish that they had equal privilege 
= ee — under their laws to-engage in a simi- 
re | Jar hunt. 
Oh, that mine enemy might write a} Many business people fail to realize, 
tariff bill! that when a man goes out into coun- 
try haunts and woodland scenes, he} 
A. D. T. No; this session was not] js not looking to find the best variety | 
call “extra” because it was more Sat-/jof tooth powder, nor is his wife search- 
isfactory than usual. ing for the most *tylish corsets. They 
Eo mac eee left town to get rid of all that com-| 
Champ Clark’s bouyant conversa-; mercial side of Iffe. 

tion leads one to suspect that the| Their feelings on meeting this vo-| 
Democratte donkey feels his oats. eiferous advertising are much as if | 
—_—_—-2-+__—— you escaped from your office to avoid | 
Arizona may come in but she must} pertinacious book agent, and on/| 
leave that R. E. Call person at the; reaching home you discovered him} 
door. “laying for” you in your easy chair. 
Ae ag Gag Lie RE Rev. S. G. Wood of Bland- 
Now that the Rockefellers have|ford, Mass. acquired a nation 
been entertained at John D.’s home; wide reputation by a cam- | 
it does look as if blood were thicker! paign against the nuisance of aAper| 

than kerosene. tising on public highways. 
——_ 3 with an axe and protected by state | 

They are having food riots in| law, he tore down such signs for miles / certificate from the state doctor say-' 
ling that his sight and hearing are 

France, but in this country we have|around his parish. The advertisers 
them in the boarding houses all the; then erected their signs on private | 
time during the beef steak season. land, but Mr. Wood persuaded the | 
ee ee owners to withdraw permission. Then 

An experiment of free newspapers | the advertisers put their signs high} 


ithat you will bring it back? 

Umbrella Mender—Have no fear, 

mum, I allus charges more for mend-| 

in’ than I could sell the umbrella 

SHATTERED.— “Bliggins gZ0es) . 
| through life in a state of chronic dis-| SGHREWD.—“Want a situation as an 


“Yes. The last time I saw him’ he 
was complaining because nobody ever 
makes a cigar that tastes as good as 
the band looks.”—Washington Star. 

Madge—I refused Jack eight times 
before finally saying “yes.” 

Ethel—Why did you channge your 

Madge—I didn’t. I was merely see- 
ing if he would change his.—Exchange. 

Facetious Old Lady (to tramp)— 
i“¥ou remind me of a pfece of flannel.” 

Tramp—I do, eh? And why 50, 

Facetious Old Lady—“You shrink 
from washing.”—Toledo Biade. 

“All the neighbors called on me 
soon after we moved here.” 

“May be they are just scouting,” re- 
plied Mr. Growther. ‘‘They may have 
Heard we have a pretty good cook and 
want to get acquainted with her.”— 
Washington Star. 

Gibbs—I wasn’t going to take any 
vacation this summer, but the boss 

Dibbs—You don’t say! How long a 
vacation do you get? 


Lady—yYes. I’ve an umbrella that, COMPLETE.—“Decfded where you 
needs mending, but how am J to know are going on your vacation yet? 

| “No; can’t seem to find the right 
' spot.” 

“What sort of a place are you look- 
ing for?’ 
| “A place where my pocketbook can 
lenjoy a vacation as well as its owner.” 

lerrand boy, do you? Well, can you 
‘tell me how far the moon. is from the 
earth, eh?” 

Boy—Well Guv‘nor, IT don’t Know; 
but I reckon it ain't close enough to 
interfere with me running errands. 

He got the job.—Christian Register. 
| a he 
| REASONING.—“That young fellow 

I met last week,” said the belle of 
the beach, “must be worth all kinds 
!of money.” 
“Has ‘he bought you-a ton of candy?” 
“No: he hasn’t spent a cent on me 
lsince I met him.”—Washington Her- 

| BREPUTATION.—Mrs De Poynt—I 
find that Mrs. Van Smith is a thor- 
oughly bad woman. 

Mr. De Poynt—And yet you invite 
her here? 

Mrs. De ‘Poynt—Oh, that’s all right. 
| None of our set has found it out yet.— 
|'Toledo Blade. = 

| HARD—“I can’t understand these 
sympathetic jumps in prices. Ice 
goes up and meat immediately takes 
ja rise.” 

| “Well, ice is fised to preserve meat.” 
“I understand that; but why should 




— ee 

To Show Tourists Historic 
Places In (uiney 



| It is a wonder that some bright boy) 
; has not been smart enough, during the) 
|summer just closing, to provide him-| 
self with a badge reading “Guide” and) 
make a few dollars. There is scarce-| 
'ly a day but what some automobile | 
party touring the country stops in| 
City square to inquire the direction) 
to some of the historical places, for} 
{which Quincy is known all over the) 
world. These parties, as a rule, would) 
|be willing to pay well for someone who | 
would pilot them over the dity and | 
{point out such places as the Presi-| 
jdents Adams birthplaces, the Dorothy | 
/Q house and the sarcophagus under the} 

|First church. It was only recently 

ithat ex-Councilman Joseph L. Whitton | 
| Jr. met such a party from Ohio at City 
|hall making inquiries and kindly vol-, 
unteered to show them about. Even| 
{no later than this morning an auto-| 
| mobile party from a distant state drew) 
|up in front of the Hancock cemetery, 
‘and as some of the party wandered 
|among the old grave markers one of | 
| the party made diligent inquiries of) 
| those passing, as to who was buried 
| there. 

Gibbs—aAs long as it takes me to find! kindling wood take a boost?”—Louis- | They also desired to visit the First| 

another job.—Boston Transcript. @ 

Armed | ficiency, together with a birth wa. GAR HITS 

ficate, a photograph of himself, and a 

norma] and an application for a per- 

He must drive a car, carrying a 
police examiner, through a_ hilly 

| ville Courier-Journal. 


in Oklahoma has failed. Newspapers; yp in the tree tops. Mr. Wood sent| country, turn it around in a narrow) ae 
that are distributed like hand bills/ his athletic son up in the trees after| Piece of road, pass a quiz as to the | 58 

are generally about as interesting. them, and at last acount was ahea 
ts eT Rtas 5 ein ea of the game. 

As the government spent $5,000,000 The North End Improvement go- 
more than it received in August, it} ciety of Tacoma, Wash., got after the| 
is high time that Uncle Sam’s wife! pil] poard people, first by courteous | 
learned to do her own work. | 

—_—-oo—————— tising, next by agreements not to pa- 

Blushing Miss Canada is almost | tronize goods thus handled. 
ready to have that reciprocity en-/ It will probably not be long before | 
sagement ring slipped on the third/all of the states outlaw advertising| 
finger of the left hand. on the public highways, after the, 

-_————_+ 2 manner of the new law in New York. 

Croakers who are complaining that|The control of signs on private land; 
the modern church igen’t milliant | ig a more serious problem. Some | 
should observe that one branch of it | courts have pronounced such signs a 
Was not bluffed by Astor’s millions. | public nuisance, but many people sen- 

protests against this form of adver-| 

————_-s |sitive to invasion of personal rights | 
hyve Chicago bookkeeper who stole! say this is equivalent to dictating the 
$6,200 to give to charity evidently be-| manner in which a man shall cut his | 

lieved that it was not well to let the | hair, | 

right hand know what the left was do- | The English House of Commons} 
—_-+>s—___ against defacement of scenery. In, 
The Omaha Bte suggests that out! Rio Janerio they have nearly out-| 
of regard for senatorial courtesy | lawed bill boards by taxing them. | 
Jim Vardaman will get his back hair, 
trimmed. Yes, he will get a trim- 



What gives greater east to a tired! 
out nervous system than seeing a 
realty good play? And after secing| 
a = : i ,; one, is-there any greater satisfaction 
— gn hosing i aia |than telling others about it. That old | 
ant |“war horse” of journalism, the late | 

Col. Singerly 6f the Philadelphia 

+s R Record took great delight, afte - 
Only 16 atignded the much 1 ed). as Pais 
‘6 rerald | joying a good show, in giving it a 

hobo’s convention — at Washington. | 

_ oo 
Wind and worms have damaged the | 
cotton crops very badly, but the crop 

| photograph can run that machine. 

run the maghine through nafrow 
city streets where tram cars are run- 

If he passes all these tests he gets 

And nobody but the man in_ the 



Chief Williams reports that thére 
have been an unusually large number 

has, however, passed a general law of fire alarms thus far this year. Up! 

to the first of September there had 
been 221 alarms. When it is con- 
sidered that the total number for the 

whole of 1910 was but 217 it will be} 

seen that this year will easily break 
the record. Although there has-been 
a large number of calls the loss has 
been small, which speaks volumes for 

d/ Mechanism of the motor, and lastly | A team driven by John T. McDonnell 

‘was struck by an electric car, near 
the corner of Quincy avenue and 

| church and see the sarcophagus of the! 
ltwo presidents and their wives, but it 
|is quite a problem to hunt up the | 
| janitor and gét a key. | 

If there was some one to act as an 
official guide of the city, he could be| 
stationed at City hall and could be pro- 
| vided with a key to the First church | 
}and it seems as though he could get | 
| quite a sum for this work. Although | 
|the summer is almost gone, it is not| 
| too late for some one to start in the| 
| guide business even now, for this is| 
the best season of the year to tour the | 
country in automobiles and there 

| Water street, shortly after 7 o'clock | would hardly be a day but what the of- | 

|'Thursday night. ~ McDonnell was 

‘his permit—to which his photograph) thrown to the street. He was attend- 

|had been injured! about the back and 

! shoulders; but’ not’ seriousty. He was 

|taken to his home in the police am- 
| bulance. 



ficial would get a job. 
This business is nothing new, for iin 

'and autograph are officially affixed.|ed by Dr. Sheahafi who found that, he| the City of Boston, Salem and other 

cities of historic interest, such a man 
may readily be found: 




Took on Cargo Without Permit Visit to One Known aS 
| fo Touch and Trade 

Ontario, Cai., Sept.. 8.—‘Tom,” 
, a Hindu laborer employed in an or- 
ange grove here, failed to put in an’ 
appearance and the only information 
the foreman could obtain from co- 
workers was that “Tom ver seek.” 
The foreman investigated “Tom's” 
absence and was astounded to learn | 
that “Tom” was the mother of a 4-'! 
days’-old baby, born since the gang 

| Louisburg, C. B., Sept. 8.—Be- 
cause she took on a cargo of salt fish! 
at this port, the Gloucester, Mass., | 
schooner Arbutus was seized by of-| 
ficials of the Canadian marine depart- | 
ment. Although the Arbutus has the | 
usual fishing license, she lacks what | 
fs termed-a permit to touch and trade. | 

the efficiency of our fire department. 


| Hail at Foot of Mountain Reported 

“Twenty-Five Feet Deep” 
Cheyenne, Sept. 8.—Horse Creek 

Her fishing license gives her. the right, 
to call at a Canadian port for provi-| 
sions, supplies or repairs, but does) 
not allow her to purchase fish at a! 
Canadian port without the supple- 
mentary permit. , 

Captain Kemp, in command of the 

quit work Saturday. | 

The foreman’'s discovery led to the} 
disclosure: that many Hindu women 
; werk in men’s clothes when they can 
| deceive the foremen. They are near- | 
| ly as large and strong as the men and 

‘Discovered When Stork Pays 
“Tom” | 

SEPTEMBER §8, 1911 




The young man’s bank should be the bank 
that will, by its sturdy character and solidity, 
dignify his relations with it and his standing 
in the business world. Young men_ who 
habitually bank their earnings and surround 
their incomes with banking safe-guards will 
find their habits of thrift improving steadily: 
If you don’t see why, call and talk it over. 




“eeeeane ene test euE 

eer my) 

dynes oaD)) 




OLINDO*TADDE!, Director 

Violin, Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. 
Tuesday, September 5 


~ D. E. WADSWORTH & CO. Inc. 

August Clearance Sale. 


Style 1. Former price $5.98 Sale price 

Style 2 Iormer price 6.98 Sale price 

Style 3. Former price 7.98 Sale price iv 

Style 1. Former price $1.00 Sale price 

Style 2 Former price 1.98 Sale price 

Style 3 Former price 2.98 Sale price 


A variety of styles formerly priced $2.98 and $3.08. To close at one price 

Clearance of add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 



many users to find how cheaply 
gas cooks, for them, will surprise 

you, too, once you try it. 

Economy is not its. only virtue, 
though, there’s cleanliness, conven- 

lence and comfort in the 
weather besides. 








bee hpeasis 

aseetnecensoueers rari seet 


vendre, band DII} 

SEASON 1! 911—1912 


Sept. 1-7 



prominent write-up sometimes featur-| reports a storm which has left hal! 

Arbutus, said that the schooner had! 

The rest are probably quite busy look- 
ing up the most convenient jails in 
which to engage their winter's board. 

ling it on the first page of his widely | 
{circulated paper. The thought was | 
fia: | Perfectly natural, for who would not | 
The hich Ce Ge tariff péople seem to’ have the same desire, after listening | 
think you can sell a lot of goods to John Craig and his company in that | 
abroad while refusing to buy anything | @ushtfa! State, ‘Tip Rose of Bei 
of your neighbors. No man ever made | Rancho: kieh 46 Dems played in Bos? 
a business success ont hat principle. {ton Superbly staged, its lines artis: 
. | ticaHy réad,-the production is offered | 
eRe Pe cael er with a grace and charm that speaks 
4 TROLLEY EXPRESS ;much for’the uplift of the Heid and | 
Next Monday an electric express; the tireless energy of the artists who 
Service becomes operative in Quincy! have its interests at stake. 
and the surrounding country, and an-} 
other link is forged in the chain of| 
rural conviences. Although served by 
telephones and rural * mail 
and most everywhere by trolley lines 
it has not deen an uncommon Spec-| remiss i 
tacle to see farm products rotting, 
nearby sections, for want of a q 
Way to get them to the marke 
populous communities. 
The company has gone to much ex-, 

-_ oo 


pense in its equipment for handling! iy 
the contemplated business, 

a substantial and imposing building pindrance We are too liberal 
here. | S38 

Its success seems assured and its 
workings will be watched with inter- 
est by all ‘sections of the state and, 
country. | 

a= oy x 


|public highway. Here any fool with is much lower than that of other 
“speed bug in his bonnet” can | tenderers. He states further that they 
erecting | drivé a car in public without the least! favour St. John as the location of 
inj these great works, at a. point close 
\etanting Mcenses.# He can get one to the sité of the dry dock. If is 
from most any city by passing a further stated that capitalists interest- 
merely perfunctory examination. Com-! ed in these great works are of opinion 
pare our dangerous, if not criminal that the natural gas found in New 
| Way, with that of Germany, for in- Brunswick may be utilized in con- 
stance. |nection with steel works at St. John, 

In that country he must spend) which would be a great point in its 

four feet deep over a wide area of 
country. At the foot of Round ‘lop 
mountain it is reported to be twenty- | 
five feet deep. 

Crops are destroyed for a radius of 
twenty miles. Much stock was killed. 
The damage from wind is great to the 
farm homes of that section of Wyo- 


—While the question of the location 

One could not listen to the speech a week in the “school” of the factory favour. If the hopes of the citizens 
of the Hon. Peter T. Fallon at the that made his machine, watching are fulfilled and these gerat works 

meeting of the Board of Trad@ on motors being taken apart and assem- materialize, a new town will 

Wednesday night last, without being! bled, and learing to steer. 


| row up on thé shore of St. John har- 

thoroughly convinced that a dock) He must take to the police author-| bor and many subsidiary industries 

system in Quincy is an absolute ities a sworn certificate from this would naturally follow 
necessity. Mr. Fallon had gone deep-, school, bearing witness to his pro-| ones. 

the ne | 

secured only a small fare of fish on! 
her handline trip to the Grand Banks. | 
Desiring to carry home a full fare, ! 
Kemp said that he decided to put in| 
here and buy enough to fill the ves-| 
sel, not understanding that he Was | 
violating any regulation. 


| | Italian Took Girl Playing In Street. 
;of the ship building plant where the} 

Canadian naval vessels will be Son-| 
strueted has not yet been settled the 
| citizens of St. John, N. B., are con- 
| fident that their port will be selected. 
Following the increasing number of| Mr. Edward Bath, who {s the consult- 
delivery | automobilt accidents all over the ing enginetr of Norton, Griffiths and 
‘}country, the officials will indeed be|Company of London, the lowest ten-| 

n their, obligations to their derers for the great dry dock which 
in constituents if something is not done! is to be erected at St. John, is author- 
uick immediately to regulate the “abuse” ity for the statement that the tetider |} 
ts of of the man-kiing motor car as it+of Camnmicll, Laird and Company for | 
;speeds without restraint atong the’ the construction of the navat vessels | 

For His “Bride” 

Worcester, Mass., Sept. 8&.— 
Bernard Conto, an Italian, aged 21,} 
was arrested last night on the charge | 
of kidnapping Antotnetta Ringo, an) 
Italfan girl of 13, and held ine $1000 | 
bonds. It is alleged that Conto came 
from Holden and, going to Plum 
Street, where the girl livés, found | 
her playing in the street and took her| 
to Providence. 

Conto and his so-called bride camk) 
to Worcester last night and were about | 
to enter the home of the girl’s moth-| 
er when he was arrested. He is also! 
held for carrying a concealed weapon, | 

Boy Hit by Airship 
Bar Harbor, Me., Sept. 8.—While! 
Making a landing after a short flight | 
in a biplane here, J. Nelson ran down | 
a small boy, the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
F. J. Nash, breaking the boy's col- | 
NS eee eaneseseeee 


Ou Spear street single housé of 8} 
rooms, bath and laundry, in first class’ 
condition, all modern improvements, | 
fireplaces. piazzas, and large grounds. | 
Apply to Miss Prescott at Ledger | 

Office, Aug. 26-tf 

| the body. 

not greatly unlike them in physica! 


German Army Officer and His Passen- 
ger Meet Instant Death | 
Mulhausen, Ger., Sept. 8.—Two | 
more names have been added to the 
long roll of persons killed this year | 
in aeroplane accidents. Lieutenant} 
Newmann, a German military aviator, | 
started from this city in the direction 
of Strassburg, carrying as a passen- 
ger, M. Leconte, a French aeronaut. 
The aeroplane hardly had gone fif- 
teen miles when the gasolene tank ex- | 
ploded. The machine dropped at! 
Blitzheim from an altitude of sixty 
feet and both aviators were instantly 
killed. Their skulls were broken and 
they were frightfully injured about 

Aviator Paul Senge fell with his | 
aeroplane while making a flight at 
Karlsruhe yesterday afternoon and. 
fractured his skull. 

10) ROXLSTON ST.--The leading School of 
kind in New England. Twenty-five years it 
stenographic success. We guarantee to se- 
cure employmént for every graduate. Day 
and Evening instruction, Send for 11 Pros- 
pectus. Sept. 5-1 mo. L--9-2 mo. P. 

Will receive pupils on 

Address 13 Bates Avenue, Quincy 
Tel, 178-1 Sept. 6-121 | 


| Quincy Daily Ledger || 

'|Watch Ballot | 

Premium Parlor, 
1435 Hancock Street, Quincy, Mass. 


SERIES | Send all Ballots to the g=al Co. 
"A | Series B will appear next week. 

Don’t roll or fold ballots. Keep 
them flat. 

Not Good 
SEPT. 16 


11 Granite Street, 

. = ‘ee 
ON. Ag 
This Ballot properly filled out counts for Five 
(5) Votes in the gaz’; HUSTLERS CONTEST 

when delivered to the Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 
Quincy Department Store, 




A num! 
section ¥ 
the differ 
about in 
to the B 
every day 
tum Aer 
this viel: 
were aff: 
ness the 

A regu 
hall this 

The sch 

Mr. and 
ily of Sta 
shire, wh 
another ¥ 

Rev. an 
sum of Fat 
‘a month's 

Mr. and 
East Mitt 

Mr. and 
ite place, 

Mrz. Ro 
road ia hi 
at Peak's 

Mra. F 
Jessie, of 
ing a del! 
in Brentw¢ 

Mr. and 
ter and Mi 
street Hast 
from Mal: 
since July 

W. A. Me 
fice, ig enj 

George | 
road has r 
vacation ‘a 

Mrs. C. ¢ 
Sunday to 
friends in 

Miss Haz 
nue left Me 
as teacher 

Mrs. H 
Detrdit are 
with Mr. a 
Grafton ay 

Jacoby ar 
from Virgin 
Mr. and 3} 
nee Emily 
their home 
pleasant a 
Rev. W. 
St. Michaels 
from West 
Rev. Rober 
Knights of 
him from x 
it aas beer 
camp outin 

The fall 
class of Eas 
12 o'clock 
Baptist chu 

ton High s 
new home « 


is expects 
dence, whe 
ness trip 

The Milt 
been giver? 
late Mrs. 


Crowd 8to 
Vera Cri 
cisco I. ™ 
a mob her 
speak. H 
with tryin 
of kis vict 
At Pueb 
lieyes, car 
ef Mexico 
which was 
bravo and 
firet regin 
wWiany men 

Ne W 
hnadred = 
here and a 
The increa 
strike wil! 
tkelr ships 
fuse to em 

She (crc 
“And wher 
see him ar 

He (also 
at knowin 
to see him 
you? He s 

You need 



APSPDODOEESDDTABCCERUEDAOO TN) cov ernoevangessaderpeaastsutecuirrere 

at one price 


for Five 
nson Co. 
t Store, 


Prominent Residents Returning! Beattie Unlikely to Be Gonvicted |President Criticlses Atittude of 

From Vacations 

A number of the residents of this 
section were interested spectators of 
the different aviators, who hovered 
about in this direction in their flights 
to the Blue Hills section. Nearly 
every day one or more of the Squan- 
tum Aero contestants would come in 
this vicinity and hundreds of people 
were afforded the oportunity to wit- 
ness’ the world famed flyers. 

A regular meeting of the Board of 
Selectmen will be held in the Town 
hall this evening. 

The schools open Wednesday, Sept. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller and fam- 
ily of State street are in New Hamp- 
shire, where they intend to remain) 
another week. 

Rev. and Mrs. J. Hamilton Wood- | 
sum of Eaton stret have returned from | 
a month’s stay at Boothbay Harbor. 

Mr. and Mrs..Thomas Johnstone of 
East Milton left Monday to assume; 
permanent residence in New York. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Polton of Gran- 
ite place, are entertaining Mrs. George | 
Everson, a former resident. 

Mrs. Rose Rerfern of Reedsvale 
road is home after a vacation spent 
at Peak's Island, Maine. 

Mrs. BE. Freethey and daughter | 
Jessie, of Granite avenue, are spend-| 
ing a delightful vacation with friends 
in Brentwood, N. H. 

Mr, and Mrs. William Quincy Bax- 
ter and Miss Orissa Baxter of Adams 
street East Milton, returned Thursday 
from Maine where they have been 
since July. 

W. A. McNeal, clerk at the post of- 
fice, is enjoying his annual vacation. 

George Mannahan of Edge Hill | 
road has returned form an extended | 
vacation ‘at Cape Breton. | 

Mrs. C. Graham of State street left! 

Sunday to spend several weeks with 
friends in Nova Scotia. 

Miss Hazel Patterson of Bryant ave-| 
nue left Monday to assume her duties} 
as teacher in the Fairhaven schools. 

Mrs. H. K. Pollard and daughter of | 
Detroit are spending several weeks 
with Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hammers of 
Grafton avenue. 

Superintendent of schools, Asher J.} 
Jacoby and family, have returned | 
from Virginia. | 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Perkins Hurd, 
nee Emily Baxter, have returned to 
their home {n Swampscott after al 
pleasant vacation spent in Maine. 

Rey. W. Dewees Roberts, rector of 
St. Michaels parish, is expected home 
from West Gloucester this seco, 
Rey. Roberts took a number of the 
Knights of King Arthur boys with] 
him from Milton and East Milton and | 
it has been reported that a delightful 
camp outing has been enjoyed. 

The fall meetings of the Woodsum 
class of East Milton, starts Sunday, at 
12 o'clock in the vestry of the First 
Baptist church. 

Principal Charles L. Curtie of Mil- 
ton High school is now occupying his 
new home on 279 Eliot street. 

Stephen Bianchi of Bryant avenue, | 
is expected home today from Provi- | 
dence, where he has been on a busi- 
ness trip. 

The Milton Convalescent Home has 
been given $500 by the will of the} 
late Mrs. Cornelia Frances Forbes. 


Crowd Stones Madero and Reyes’ Pic- 
ture Starts a Riot 

Vera Cruz, Mex., Sept. 8.—Fran- 
cisco I. Madero, candidate for the 
presidency of Mexico, was stoned by 
a mob here when he attempted to 
speak. He charged General Reyes 
with trying to rob him of the fruits 
of bis victory over Diag. 

At Puebla a picture of General 
lieyes, candidate for the presidency 
cf Mexico in opposition to Madero, 
which was being carried by Major 
iirarvo and two companions of the 
first regiment, started a rlot, which 
resulted in injuries to Bravo ang 
imany members of the crowd. 

Ne Werk For Negro Seamen 

Cartt®, Wales, Sept. &.—Five 
hnadred segro seamen are destitute 
here and are subsisting on free meals. 
The increase in wages due to the 
rtrike will enable ship owners to man 
their ships with whites and they re- 
fuse to employ negro seamen. 


She (crossing the first time)— | 
“And where is the steersman? I don’t 
see him anywhere.” i 

He (also green, but making a bluff | 
at knowing)—“You wouldn't expect | 
to see him in the first cabin, would 
you? He stays in the steerage of| 
course.”—Chicago Journal. 

You need the Ledger every day. 

| after 




Be of Staying Wife 

Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Sept. 
&.—It is considered 4s extremely un- 
Mkely here that Henry C. Beattie, 
Jr., will be convicted for the murder 
of bis wife, and there are some who 
hold that. when the jury comes in, 
probably tonight, the young man will 
be freed. 

Those who have followed the case 
closely gay that, in view of Judge 
Watson's charge, which was _ very 
fayorable to the defendant, and the 
scathing denunciation of Paul Beat- 
tie by Attorney Carter, it will be ex- 
tremely hard for the prosecution to 
bring forth any argument which will 
bead the jury to bring in a verdict of 

The fact that Prosecuting Attorney 
Wendenburg has stated that, although 
he will not ask for a reopening of 
the case now, he will have the man 
who wrote him that he was an eye 

| witness of the shooting come on from 

the west, also lends strength to the 
belief that the prosecution is looking 
for a disagreement. The prosecution 
have all along stated publicly that 

| they were perfectly satisfied with | 
their case, but those close to them | 

know that they are expecting nothing 
better than a disagreement. 
The attorneys for the defense have 

| put up a good fight and a brave front, 

saying all along that their client is 
bound to be acquitted, but they have 
stated to friends that the most they 
can look for is this same disagree- 

For five long hours in a hot find 
murky courtroom, Carter, with a plea 
of both pathos and argument, sought 
the hearts of-twelve jurymen in an 
effort to secure the acquittal of Beat- 

At sunset Carter concluded, and to- 
Gay the clash between Harry M. 
Smith, Jr., of the defense, and L. 
C. Wendenbuyg of the commonwea!th, 
close friends and notable Jawyers, ia 

From the depth of an argument in 
which he unsparingly denounced raul 
Beattie, cousin of the accused and 
principal witness against him, as a 
weakling and falsifier, Carter at 
times fairly shouted to the jury as he 
leaned over the bar, but when the 
day was drawing to a close his voice 
sank to a whisper of impassioned ap- 

The day began with the reading by 
Judge Watson of the instructions to 
the jury. More vital than usual were 
they, particularly as attention was 
drawn to the fraility of the alleged 
confession of Henry to Paul, and the 
manner in which it came—tin jail 
from an inearcerated witneas to the 
commonwealth’s attorney. Other 
points in the story of Paul, which re- 
lated to the conversations of Paul or 
meetings of the twocousins alone, un- 
supported by witnesses, were held up 
as requiring a careful scrutiny. 

Beulah Binford and Pau] [Deattie, 
detained as witnesses for the com- 
monwealth, were released from Hen- 
rico county jail by order of Judge 

“Quite a remarkable thing hap- 
pened at the banquet last night.” 

“Did somebody tell a story that was 

“No, the stories were all old, but 
one of the speakers who said he had 
nothing to say sat down immediately 
saying it.”"—Chicago Record 


Tell us what cut you lke and we'll 

do the rest. We guarantee it will be 
the best and choicest of the particular 
part you select. We are always 

anxious to please patrons—therefore; 

we select our beef and other meats 
with great care. Try us and see the 


Leg. Loin of Spring Lamb 12 
Fore quarters Lamb 08 | 
4-4 Rib Lamb Chops li) 
Best Lean @. Beef 10} 
Good Boneless Rib Steak 15) 
Sirloin Steak 18) 
Porter House 23! 
Sweet Potatoes 7 1-2 lbs .25 | 
Best Ripe Tomatoes 1.00 ba.| 

If you want good goods at a low} 
price call at the QUINCY MARKET 
because you can get more and better 
goods than anywhere in the city or 
anywhere around. 

S 8-2t 

| High water—11:45 a. m.; 12 p. m. 

| east winds. 

} tlon of article 1 

to go to?” 



Senate Committee 

Hartford, Sept. 8.—With “Peace” 
as his subject, President Taft, at the 
Connecticut state fair grounds, made 
an earnest plea in behalf of his arbi- 

tration treaties. He particularly ad- |. 

vyocated that clause of the internation- 
al agreements providing for the 
reference to courts of arbitration of 
questions of national honor, and .took 
direct issue with the critics of that 
clause. Ex-President Roosevelt has | 
been one of the chief opponents of | 
this provision. 

“Personally, I don’t see any more 
reason why matters of national honor | 
should not be referred to a court of | 
arbitration any more than matters of | 
property or matters of national pro- | 
prietorship,” said the president. | 

“The majority of the senate com- 
mitteen on foreign relations say that! 
they cannot consent that somebody; 
else shall decide for them where a 
question arising in the future is with- 
in the provisions of the first article of 
this treaty; that for them to dosso 1s 
to delegate their power to another 
tribunal and fs to bind themselves by 
an obligation which they have no 
power to assume. | 

“It 1s the view of 
however, and with that view I 
earnestly {in accord, that the issue | 
where a_ future difference shall} 
be within the terms of the descrip- | 

of the treaty is | 
an international question arising | 
out of a construction of the treaty | 
under a claim of right by one of} 
the parties to an arbitration, and 
and ts a question, therefore, that the | 
president and the senate, acting as | 
the treaty-making power, have the) 
right to agree by treaty to submit to a | 
tribunal! for final judgment. 

“In what different way is the treaty- | 
making power invoked wnen we ask the | 
senate to concur in a treaty which | 
agrees to submit all justifiable differ- 
ences to arbitration and when it is} 
asked to agree to submit to arbitra- | 

the minority, | 
am | 

| tlon the question where a difference | 

arising is justifiable or not under the 
treaty? I confess that I cannot see the) 
distinction. | 

“Now, if I understand the attitude | 
of the majority of the senate commit- | 
tee, it is that they have no powor, | 
and therefore the government has no' 
power to enter into a treaty by which | 
we shall agree to submit to a third) 
person, constituting an independent! 
tribunal, the question where we are) 
bound under a treaty to abide by the. 
judgment of the tribunal as to a par- 
ticular issue. I 

“The treaty-making power under! 
the constitution, it has been decided | 
by the supreme court, hardly knows | 
definition or limit. It is one of the} 
broadest powers conferred by the | 
constitution and it {s conferred upon 
the executive and the senate. Cer- | 
tainly, 1t ig not in the interest of the | 
cause of peace that that power should | 
be limited in such a way that other, 
governments may make treaties of 
this kind and we may not. 

“I cannot exaggerate the {mportance 
of escaping from the limited and nar- 
row view the majority of the senate 
committee takes of the powers of the} 
senate in this regard and of securing | 
action by the senate sustaining the 
minority view. The ideal toward | 
which we are all working with these} 
treaties is the ultimate establishment | 
of an arbitral court to which we shall | 
submit our international controversies | 
with the same freedom and the same | 
dependence on the judgment as in| 
case of domestic courts. 

“If the senate cannot bind itself | 
to submit questions of jurisdiction | 
arising under the treaty, as Norway 
and Sweden have done, for instance, 
then the prospect of real and suv- 
stantial progress is most discourag- 


A Little Time Spent In Cold Storage 
Will Do the Trick 

Evansville, Ind., Sept. 8.—That 
the “cold storage cure’’ for hay fever 
is effective is the testimony of twelve 
men and four women afflicted with ..e 
disease for several years who have 
been spending half an hour daily dur- 
ing the last week in the storage-room 
of a brewery in which the tempera- 
ture was thirty-eight degrees. 

All the patients declared they had | 
been entirely relieved. 

The Weather 
Almanac, Saturday, Sept. 9. 
Bun rises—5:31; sets—6:15. 
Moon rises—6:51 p. m. 

Forecast for New England: Fair; 
north, unsettled south portion; con-| 
tinued cool; moderate northeast and 

Next Best Thing. 
“Yes; I have just done Europe.” 
“Can you give me a list of hotels, 

“No; the best I can do fs to give you 

a list of hotels to keep away from.”— | 
Louisville Courier-Journal. 




In this: column we publish from 
day to day receipes and other notes 
especially interesting to wemen- 

Cut them and paste in scrap book 
for reference. 

ee ESS 


Benjamin Franklin Said to Be Inven- 
tor of American Rockor. 

In early colonial times it wag not 
customary to have more than two or 
throe chaira in a house. Our people fol- 
lowed the English custom of their day 
nud sat upon stools, or upon benches, 
which they called “forms” and which 
presently developed into the high 
backed settles, says Mary Il. Northend 
{a the Boston Cooking School Maga- 

The middle of the seventeenth cen- 

| tury saw chairs come {nto more com- 

mon use. ‘They were of strong and 

Rext bay 



ia DS 


solid frame, with seat and back of dur- 
able leather. The logs and stretchers 
were often plain, but sometimes both 
legs and back posts were turned. 

The “slat back” chair was the kind 

| most commonly: in use from 1700 to 

1750. The number of slats fn the back 
varied from two to five; the shape va- 
ricd also, and one firm in Pennsylvania 
made “slat back” chairs In which the 
slats were curred to fit the figure and 
furnish a move comfortable support to 
the back. Benjamin Franklin fixed 
one of these armchairs upon rockers. 
and so invented the first American 
rocking chair and set a fashion which 
has never been permitted to 

Of all these names that of Ch'ppen- 
dale easily leads and was considered 

supreme authority for thirty years. A! 

chair scems to have been his favorite 
piece of furniture, and for its design 
he blended the finest points to be 
found in the Vrench, the Duteh and 
the Chinese patterns. he result was 
a masterpiece, in which we Lave some 

of Chippendale’s best points, as shown | 

by the chair of his seen {n one of the 
illustrations. The broad seat, the 
bow shaped top rail, the arms with 
thelr well known curve ending In 
scroll work, the ubsence of stretchers, 
the ornamentation confined to the 
front legs, while the back legs are 
straight and plain, after the fashion 
of the Chinese. The splat back and 
bandy legs are copied from the Dutch, 
but the ornamentations of the splat 
is ‘modified from Gothic forms. The 
full curve of the bandy leg terminates 
in the ball and claw foot, which was 
so commonly used by Chippendale and 
his imitators. 

The Sheraton chair is another fine 
example of early colonial furniture. 


The Bathroom. 
There need be not the slightest jar- 

ring note in the color scheme of the 

bathroom now. A pink or blue or 
lavender tiled room—if there be such— 
with fittings to correspond, need not 
be marred by dead white wash cloths 
or bath towels. These, in Turkish 
toweling. come in all the dainty nade 

pass | 



shades mentioned, and they for the! 
first time may be called pretty. | 

To Wash Silk Stockings. 

| It is something of a puzzle how to} 
| Wash silk stockings successfully, but 
| the following method has been used | 
with satisfactory, results: Make soap- | 
| Suds of lukewarm water and a good 
| grade of castile soap. Do not use hot 
| Water, as it destroys the life of the. 
| silk. Rinse in clear, cold water until 
| free from all soap, then pull the stock- | 
| ings lengthwise and press with a! 
| Warm iron, never a hot one. They! 
will be as glossy as when new. 

The New Sweater. 

For fall motoring a three-quarter | 
knitted sweater is Just the most com- 
fortable -wrap one can wear. The il- 
lustration shows a ebarming new 






model in russet brown wool, with cok | 
j lar and band trimmings and buttons! 
| of a peje tan votlor. Tbe motor hood fs | 
| Lnitted in the game sbades and the 
long chiffon veil ts of tan. | 
When Marketing. | 
| A bushel of potatoes should weigh | 
|pixty pounds without the basket, as | 
| provided) by law. 
| The eyes of a fresh fish are bright, 
| not glazed. The flesh {s firm, the gills | 
| red and the odor natural, but not of- 
| fensive. ‘ | 
| There is no blue or green tinge 
| about the veins of good poultry. This 
{fs a mark of decay the careful buyer | 
| should not fail to observe. 
Yellow fect and bills are the mark | 
| of & young goose. 
H PE estat Ak 
How te Care For the Attic. | 
Few attics are cetled but !f they are! 
not Nght the walls and beams should 
| be trented to a coat of white paint or | 
| of whitewash. Once a month the floor | 
should be swept. The windows should ! 
| Se washed three or four timés a year. | 
*Twice a year there shou!d be a cam- | 
;paign waged aganst moths, roaches | 
jand possible bedbugs, as well as | 
ngainst larger vermin. Keep a rattrap | 
aud’ a mousetrap {in commission. 




| other articles besides nails. 

an « 

in workman-like manner. 

time is over. 

Be one of the ready ones. 

arrangements for our stove man 
to come and quote you a price 
for your old range. 

install a Modern Glenwood Range 
in place of your old stove. 
this process by easy stages through 

3 buying to 
peries, Wall Papers and Shades. 
and the shades made up for prompt hanging as soon as fly 

Brighten Up 
Your Kitchen 

Come here and select a new Linoleum—our prices are 
low, our assortment very, very large. We can lay it for you 

you are here make 

the Linoleum is_ laid, 


house. Apply the early 
Carpet, Rugs, Dra- 

Have the windows measured 



Lowest Priced Home Furnishers in New England 

1495 Hancock St., Quincy 

Open Monday, Friday 
and Saturday Evenings 

Sept. 8 1t--0-9-lw 



The Box 123 at 2.35 
Thursday afternoon, was for a slight 
fire in the building 
on Fenno street, being erected 
Charles Pratt. The fire was caused 
by a plumbers lamp exploding, and 
caused a damage of $10. 

alarm from 

attic of a new 




How to Keep Birds S0 They Will Bo 
Healthy and Sing. 

In selecting a canary one of the 
cross breeds, pure canary with a strain 
of goidfinch or bullfinch, is the best to 
choose, as they are much hardier than 

| the pure canary and have splendid 

| voices. The best food for canaries is 
| canary and rape seed. one part of 

rape to three of canary. From April 

| to September they should have a little 

for | 

fresh green food every day, eithet 
chickweed, watercress or lettuce, says 
Our Dumb Animals. A lump of sugar 

‘should always be kept between the 

fire alarm box within 200 feet of the! 

house, but in their excitement the 

workmen ran across. the park to the! 

car barn to sound the alarm. ‘ 

Story of a Nail Keg. 

A hundred years ago Jeremiah At- | 

water was a leading New Haven mer 

chant, buying his supplies in Boston | 

and receiving them by reasel. Among 
other goods received were several 
casks of nulls, one of which on open- 
Ing tt under a layer of uulla at each 
end war found to be filled with silver 
dollars. Mr. Atwater, who waa acon 
actentiour man, immediately wrote to 

There ig a| C28¢ Wires within easy reach. 

Always give a canary a bath the first 
thing in the morning. After cleaning, 
the bottom of the cage should be 
sprinkled with gravel and sand (nol 

' sand from the seasbore, as the salt will 

kill the bird. 

Never hang the cage fn a draft or a 
stiff breeze. ns canaries are very su+ 
ceptible to cold. Neither should it re 
Main uncovered In a Nghted room at 
night, as the bird's song is liable te 
become !mpatred becnnse of ita nerv- 
| ous temperament. . 

Those Useless Questions. 
“How did you get the bruised face?’ 
“It was caused by the batrack last 

the Boston merchant that there must | night.” 

be some mivtake mM the inrotce of | 

nails, aw one of the casks contained 

| bought for nails, sold for nalls and 

nails they must be. Forthwith Mr. 

“Accidentally ?” 
“No; 1 think ft attacked me pur- 

He was posely."—Kansas City Journal, 
promptly Informed that the nails were | 

The Family Orchard. 
“Could L interest you {n our orange 

Atwater had a basin made of the sil | grove proposition?” 

ver and presented it to the Center 
church, where it has been used in the 
baptismal service from that time to 
the present. 

dancing, leaping fire 

“Nope: I have already put all my 

| Money tnto a frult orchard. 


For Fireplaces 

Cannel Coal 

Makes a beautiful, sparkling, waving, 


C. PATCH & SON, Ine. 

Office, 1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 

“On my wife's bat.”"—Houston Post. 


Quincy Daily 

pe cca 

PATTERSON, ‘The Florist” 

92 South Central Ave. 

Telephone 392 Quincy 

Ap Ss Monday, Sept. 4, 815 830 

~~ TQLOAN ON | = Tuesday, 9.00 9.15 

vat i Fey PL eer ee sO | 

: hursday, : 45 | 

= ae , 11.00 11.30 | 

—_— Sa | Saturday, 11.45 12.00 | 
12.00 12.80 | 

0 o S ° Bank Sunday, 
i TRS very Business” 

BANK HOURS: Every Cattle show week is near at Sor 

Day except Saturday, 8.80 A.M. to 80 inc: comes the Weymouth fair nt 





Pp. M. then the great show at Brockton. 
SATURDAY—8.30 A. M to 12 ML 


Mr. and Mrs. George Keye 
|have moved from Brackett street to| 
| the Faxon house on Faxon avenue. | 

| Miss Katherine Roache resumed her |} 
duties at the Quincy Savings bank this | 
| week, after a two weeks’ sojourn in} 
|New Hampshire. 


Real Estate and Insurance 

justice of the Peace Notary Public 
Room 4, Savings Bank Building 

Tel, 3653 Jan, 17-tf 


The Best Insurance. The Lowest Rates 
Insurance Department, 
140% Mancock Street, Quincy. 
Telephone, Quincy 97-5. 

The City council committee on Fin- 
ance meet tonight to act on a number 
of requests of city departments for 
, additional money. 

The days of thestraw hat are num-! 
jbered. Sept. 15 is the official date 
'Onewhich straws are supposed to be 
| laid aside for the winter. Soft felts 
| will take the place of straws for a 
j}time and then comes the derby. 

Local yachtsmen are interested in| 
ae ‘the rendezvous and sail of the Bos- 
jton Yacht club on Sunday from Hull | 

UPHOLSTERING }to South Boston. It is one of the 

My only ambition is to get the work! Prettiest sights of the season as hun- | 
and to show the people of Quincey dreds of yachts participate. 
Town that nobody can beat me _ with ° 
my good work. Low prices on ail} 
kinds of furniture,. repairing, mat-! 
tresses and cushions. Can give refer- 
ences. M. Mirkin 67 Washington 
street, next to Y. M. C. A. Quincey. Tel. 
1112 W. April 10-5mo. 

erie eags | 



We make a business of repairing 
the things about the house that get 

It will not be’ many days before} 
the Fore River bridge will be closed! 
for a number of weeks to team travel. 
The contractor is about ready to com-| 
|mence work widening the draw and 
| While this work is in progress the, 
| pridge will be impassable to teams. 
A foot bridge will be built however! 
}so that persons may cross to the; 
| Weymouth side. It will be quite an| 
inconvience to street car passengers 
jas they will also have to walk across. 
|The draw which is to be widened fifty | 
{feet will be done by building the new 
addition in the centre and extending 

out of order such as OGOORS, jf) the ends of the draw. | 

LOCKS, SHADES, BELLS and = — - | 

96 Washington St., Quincy 

Naval Man Makes Trip From An- 

TELEPHONE 974 LL napolis to Washington 

{ Annapolis, 

Md., Sept. &.—In a 
| Wright biplane especially built for 
| experiments as to the practicability 

of using aeroplanes in conjunction 
with warships, Lieutenant Rodgers of 
the navy started from here and flew to 

The flight of forty-five miles is one 
of the longest and most successful yet 
accomplished by a naval aviator, | 
Rodgers being one of the three oim- | 
cers who are stationed at the aero- | 
drome near the naval academy, and 
who are the first in that branch of the 
service to take up aviation. 




Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, 
Streets, City Government, Etc. 

PRICE $3.50 

L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 

Aug. 17—Im 

| Zurich Gets Sunday School Convention | 

London’? Sept. 8.—Zurich, Switz- | 
erland, has been selected for ths 
holding of the convention of the! 
world’s seventh Sunday school con- | 
vention in 1913. 

| ee 

Opening of Schools Delayed 
Woburn, Mass., Sept. $.—On ac- 
rount of the presence of infantile 
paralysis in this city, the opening of; 
the schools has been postponed until 
Sept. 14. } 

Piano Tuner 

Office at C. F. Pettengili’s, 1391 Hancock | 
treet, Quincey. | 
Residence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quincy Point 
Tel. Quiney. 1155 M Nov. 3-1f 


Real Esiate ‘Insurance 
Auctioneer Care of Property 

Justice of the Peace 

Corner School and Hancock Streets 


French Cleanse 
Your Dress ? 


LEWIS N. CURTIS, | Certainly ! 


LEADED STAINED GLASS. In fact anything. This process 

DECORATOR and PAPER HANGER does not injure the finest fa- 

bric or daintiest color. It’s a 

sanitary cleansing process. 
Orchard Place, off Spear Street. Quincy. | 

Eee i 

Warshaw’s | 

: ! 

ae D y E H 0 U § E 
Lot re 

ety ae orexpert search apd freéreport. 
Free advo, bow to obtain patents, trade marks, 
Copyrights 0 IN ALL COUNTRIES. — 

i: j rshingion saves time,® 

ics hk We 
” Aatent, 
Patont and Infringement Practice Exclusively, 
' Write or come to us at 
m 710 Eighth Street, near United States Patent Office, 


1503 Hancock Street, Quincy 

Work called for and delivered. 

July 29-tf 

with firing the shots. 

; workman. 

| mite 1s being continually used in the | 


| doors left open, 

; that they will refuse to serve with a 
| negro and will resign if he is not re- 
| moved. 

| 2ipitated. 

| Consuelo Prefera to Live Apart From 
| marriage. 

her husband. 


Alleged Slayer of Woman Dying From 

; a Bullet Wound 

Oakland, Me., Sept. 8.—As the re- 

silt of a shooting affray at the Wino- 
via camps on Messalonskee lake last 
evening Mrs. Maude A. Burrill, aged 
35 years, is dead, and William’ Y. 
Brooks, aged 25 years, is not expect- 
ed to live, ae he has a self-infifveted 
bullet wound in his head. Brooks was 
placed under arrest at thé camp im- 
mediately after the-shooting, charged 

Mrs. Burrill was one of the owners 
of the camps at the lakeside afd 
Brooks was in her employ. During 
the summer they had been seen much 
together, it is said, but lately, friends 
declare, the couple have quarrelled 

Yesterday morning, according to 
the police, Brooks went to’ Oakland 
to purchase camp supplies and on his 
return acted in such a way that Mrs. 
Burrill discharged him. The shooting 
occurred soon afterward. 


Naval Officer Denies Dynamite Plot; 
In Navy Yard | 
Boston, Sept. 8.—Commander Ir- 
win, aide to the commandant of or 
Charlestown navy yard, referring to 
the story of a dynamite plot in the 
yard, says the story is all*bosh. 
“When this crane sank about three 
months ago,” said Irwin, ‘a contractor | 
was given®the job of raising It, He | 
used dynamite to blow out a bulk- 
head, so that he might pump water | 
Out of the crane more easily. In ug- 
ing the dynamite one stick of {t was | 
left On the crane in an inconspicuous | 
place, and was found there by a 

“Yhere was no danger of an explo- 
sion. No fuse was attached to the 
dynamite. The workmen did not quit 
work and were not frightened. There | 
was nothing to be afraid of. Dyna- 


Pomeroy Concludes Another 
Year as a Life Prisener 

Boston, Sept. %.—Jesse Pomeroy, 
serving a life sentence for murder, 
has begun his thirty-sixth year in|} 
solitary confinement at the state} 
prison in Charlestown. Pomeroy has | 
served in solitary longer than any 
other prisoner in this country. | 

While “solitary imprisonment” is 
the name given to the punishm: nt) 
Pomeroy undergoing, it does not} 
mean that he never leaves his cell. | 
He goes out in the yard every day-in | 
charge of a guard, and spends an hour | 


there while the other prisoners are at 

work in the shops. His cell {s in a} 
row of about twenty other cells, and | 
is similnr to the others. But while 
the other prisoners,’ when they are in 
their cells in the daytime, have their) 
Pomeroy’'s is always 
closed whenever anyone 
through the corridor. 

Since hé entered state prison as a 
boy of 16, Pomeroy has edueated 
himself from the books in the prison’s 
lurge iibrary. He has all the books 
he wants and reads constantly. | 


Election Officers n Back Bay Refuse 
to Serve With Negro 

Boston, Sept. 8.—Race prejudice 
against a nezro who has been select- 
ed by the clection board to serve as 
an election officer in the ultra-fash- | 
fonable section of the Back Bay ward | 
has fomented a revolt among thie elec- 


| tion officers of that section of the 
| city. 
“So serious have matters become | 

that all of the white election officers 
of the precinct in which the negro has 
been made an election officer have 
served notice on the city hall officials 

Mayor Fitzgerald and the board of | 
election commissioners have taken a} 
hand in the mix-up, and one of the! 
most remarkable situations in the his- | 
tory of Boston politics has been pre- | 


the Duke of Marlborough 
London, Sept. 8.—There are per- | 
sistent rumors to the effect that ne- 
gotiations have been started to ef- | 
fect a reconciliation between the Duke | 
of Marlborough and the duchess, who/ 

| marry the multi-millionaire and his 

/ that all of them who have been ap- 

| Newport, 

| has refused 


Wedding With Miss Fores 1s 
Postponed For a Time 


Adverse Public Criticism Responsible 
For Ministers Being Reluctant to 
Perform Ceremony—Weman fe- 
fuses to Have Civil Marriage—New- 
port City Clerk Not Yet Consulted 

In Regard to Securing License 

New York, Sept. $.—While agents 
of John J. Astor are scouring Huoue 
Island, Connecticut and New York 
trying to find a clergyman who will 

tiance, Miss Madeleine Force, Colonel 
Astor declared that so much had to be 
done that the ceremony could not take 
place for some time. 

Clergymen who have turned down 
Astor’s offers of a large fee—31000 in 
one case—say that the wedding was 
to take place yesterday. The fact 


proached have declined to act, be- 
cause of adverse public criticism, has 
ted to the conclusion in society circies 
that Astor has been compelled to de- 
lay his wedding because of inalflity 
to find the necessary clergyman. Miss 
Force refuses to have a civil mar- 

It is known, notwithstanding As- 
tor’s declaration that the wedding was 
not to occur so soon, that Beech- 
wood, the Astor residence at New- | 
port; is ready for the ceremony. Vin- 
eent Astor and all the servants ,are 
there and preparations seem to have 
been completed. 

Rey. Dr. Edward A. Johnson, pas- 
tor of the First Baptist church of 
reiterated his statement 
that he had turned down an offer of 
31000 to perform the ceremony. Rev. 
Frederick L. Brooks, pastor of the 
Methodist church of Little Compton, 
R. 1., said that he had declined to 


Dr. Johnson of Newport, who 
to perform the cere- 
mony, is in ill health and in financial 
straits. Bad eyes are forcing his re- 
urement, at least temporarily, from 
the ministry, but, despite this fact, 
he would have nothing to do with the 
marriage. He says that William P. 
Sheffield, Newport attorney for Col- 

New York, New Haven 

below stand for different stations and indi- | 
cate that trains stop as follows. 


Married In Switzerland 
to Willard D. Straight 


Photo by American Press Assoolation. 


Dorothy Whitney Married to Willard | 
Straight In Geneva | 

Geneva, Sept. 8.—Miss Dorothy | 
Whitney, daughter of the late Wil- 
Mam C. Whitney of New -York and 
Boston, was married in this elty ‘o 
Willard D. Straight, at the American | 
chureh. | 
Straight was formerly American | 
consyl general at Mukden and Mexico 
City and is connected with the bank | 
ing house of J. P. Morgan & Co. in| 
far eastern investments. 
The ceremony was performed by | 
Bishop T. A. Jaggar, formerly rector } 

of St. Paul’s church in Boston. | 
Harry P. Whitney gave away the | 
bride. She was attended by her 

nieces, the Misses Olive and Dorotny 
Paget, and Miss Beatrice Bishop, the | 
little daughter of Cortland F. Lishop. | 

Sisters Die of Infantile Paralysis 

Mariboro, Mass., Sept. 
members cf the family of N. H. Pel- 
ton, Mabel, aged 6, and Marion, 16, 
ure dead of infantile paralysis, and 
cwo other members of the family are 
-riticnally ill with the same disease. 


and Hartford R. R. 

In effect June 4, 1911 
The letters in the same lineas the figures | 

onel Astor, asked him to perform Wwe} 4 Wollaston f Harrison Square | 
ceremony. b Norfolk Downs yg Savin Hill 

The other clergyman who refused! © Atlante peer er ah 

yan ee d Neponset i South Boston 

to marry the multi-millionaire and| «4 Pope's Hill r Quincy Adams 
his pretty flance, Rev. Mr. Brooks, Exp.—Express train. 
was asked to act by Richard B. Com-| wo posron FROM BOSTOX 
stock, a Providence attorney who 2 
stock, @ i iden aiounes ap : | Leave Stop Arrive Leave Stop Arrive 
rode thirty-five miles from Providence : 

5 r 6 4 abcdefghi 5 41 545 Ihgfedcba 614 r 
to find some one in Little Compton lr #16 abet 6% 6 12 thgfedeba 639 ¥ 
who would perform the service. ir 6e 6 48 6208 O47 

It is presumed that Comstock can-j|r 6 40 abet 70 7Whpfedeba 741 ry 
vacsed the other churches, but the|F 7 08 abed 7 30 Tila 758 
pastors have said nothing ,about the}? 175 a 7@ Tac SiS 5 

722 - [Ie rs 
monetary offers made to them. © SET aS Ro5 ob oe 

pened : P 7 42 ab 8 00 42a 859 

Though Astor seems, according to} 7579 8 13 910 fedba 932 r 
the statements of jthese clergymen, |r 8 09 abed 8 31 9458 1001 r 

|; In a great hurry to get married, no/}r 830 Exp 8 45 1015 ihyfedebalo 41 r 
| éne, it is reported, has been to con-|F 853 ad 910 1050Exp 11 0% 
sult City Clerk Fullerton of Newport!" a IGial ie iy htbetedc baal os r 
ss ! 008 a 020 lla 12 07 
abor arriage hcense. h con-! - 
about a marriage license Both con- | r 10:19 abedefghito 45 12 15 hgfedeba 1241 r 
tracting parties must present them- | Hwa 11 28 Riva WS er 
selves to the city clerk when the ap-!r 11 24 abedefgh 11 £0 12 4) Exp 105 
plication for the Heense is made. Ota 12 20 111 fedceba 132r 
= a r 12 Mabedefyhil2 42 l45a 202 
SHOT DOWN BY WOMAN 12a 1 40 215 ihef 237 r 
20a 22 235 Exp 250 
; y 219 abedefgh 2 45 3Uhyfedcba $40 r} 
Prominent Victim Refuses to Talk/r 313 Fxp 3 28 34a 402 
About the Affair 40ha 420 412 fedeba 4%4r 
Chicago, Sept. ¥.—Robert B. Wat-|" #0 abedefeh 452 aad ba 
( J I Yes 5l4z ae | 
| son, one of the best known anit to Ae fi ae fy 
mM: ge 5% 52 5 42 
tects and contractors in Chigago, was 6a 630 53 deb 550 r 
shot by an unidentified woman in| 7 2 Exp 77 543 a 600 r| 
tront of Watson's residence. ‘she|t 730a 746 556iedeba 621 r| 
woman was arrested. r S807 abedef 830 614 Exp 6D r} 
; ; 9 Ol abe 9° 5 30 ecbs 56 

At the police station the woman oe a ey sn ene ay z 
gave her name as Mrs. H. B. Coney. |¢ 19 07 abedet 10 30 ey as pis =f 
; : : t 7123 7X 
This is believed by the police, how-|r u 25 abe 1145 8 05 ba 832 | 
ever, to be an assumed name, The 9% dba 946 r 
woman refused to give a reason for! W356 fedcba 11 022 
the act. She ts 35 years of age and NWfedcba 1135 r| 
nas been living at a well known down- ms ws | 
‘own hotel. SUNDAYS 

Watson was shot twice, once over!r 743 abe 808 620ba 648 r 
the right ear, and in the right thigh.} 830Kxp 8 45 45ilgfeacba 913 
His condition 1s said tobe not serious,! 834 abe 802 906 Exp 921 | 
He refused to talk about the shooting |* te posere S ¥ 4 . nee eal 
when sti is i ir 3 ube v9: 2 thyfedeba 1242 ry) 

questioned by the police. He eosin 947 1245Kxp rar | 

WANTED TRIP To POLAND 1023 ae 1040 1DwWihgfedeba U7 r 

1051 Exp WA7 215 hyfedcba 
— i; ‘LOW Exp Uy 2454 
Woman Sets Three Fires to House to" !! Wabedefshillss — 315 ihgtedeba 
102. Exp 117 427 eba 
Secure Her Passa 

; ge Jr 1iGnbedefgh 148 515 Ihgfedcha 

Central Falls, R. 1., Sept. 8.—/r 310abe 330 «GM ihgfedeba 
Mary Stulick was held for the grand|r 41Gabcdefgh’ 443 7 00cba 
jury after admitting that she set fire!* 50s abe 527 8 Wihgfedeba 
to a house three times in two days on d he reeeeens ‘e 2 a 
advice o é 5 r r 7iWGabedefghi 742 O30 ihgfedcba 4g 

f her landlord’s wife. In r Sllabedefghi 838 1045 cba 
court she said through an interpreter: |; gata 922 

“I set the fires to get money to go/r 10 16 abe 11 05 

back to Poland. Mrs. Karol Adam- |r 11 01 abe 1120 

was Consuelo Vanderbilt before her. 

The couple have been estranged and | 
living apart for several years. King| 
T= 7 | 
Edward VII, according to rumor, | 

| tried several times to bring them to- | 

gether} but without success. 
It is undérstood here that it is the} 
duchess who refuses to make up witn! 

Brooks Comet Nearing Earth 
Cambridge, Mass., Sept. 8.—The 
Brooks comet is now visible to the’ 

| naked eye and is increasing in bright- | 

ness, according to Harvard astrono-! 
mers. } 

ee ee ee 

kiowicz, wife of the landlord, 
me to do it.” 

Adamkiowicz testified he does not! 
know where his wife is. 1 i 
make no charge against him. 
think that Mrs. Adamkiowicz has fled 
the country. 


‘Reciprocity Pastor Asked to Quit 
St. John, Sept. 8.—Because of his! 

taking an active part in the present! 

East Milton )-6.23, 6.5, 
19.C9, 11.01, A. M, 12.09, 1.23, 2.09, 3.18, 4.09, 5.13 | 
The police '6.Cu, 7.19, 9.00, 11.14 P.M. Sundays: 8.20, 9.29 
They A- M. 12.59, 5.15, 6.30, 11.02 P.M. 

West Quincy for Boston ( stopping at} 
7.17, 8.04, 8.11, 9.07 

Boston for West Quincy (stopping at 

East Milton )-6.35, 7.27, $,23, 9.35, 10.25, 11.35 
A.M. 12.95 1.35, 2.45, 3.36, 4.25, 5.22, 547, 6.18) 
). 9.10, 11.20 P. M. Sumdays- 3.5 A. M! 

12.58, 4.37, 5.37. 10.15 P.M. 

Montclair for Boston 6.29, 7.2°, 8 17, 10 15, 

election campaign, Rev. J. J. Mc-|A:M: 12:15, 1.28, 4.15, 5.20, 6.12, 7.25, 9.15, P. M. | 
Caskill, pastor of St. Matthew's paneeene SPR OIG AaB 108, <C31; a 

Presbyterian church here, was asket! 

by the trustees of the church to re-| 

ign. 4 = 
sR Fee CP OT Nee 

Boston for Montelair 9.35, 10 25 11.35, A. 

M. 1225, 1.35, 2.45, 3.36, 4.55. 5.22. 6.18, 11.20 PB, 
M. Sundays-3.5 A. M. 12.38, 4.37, 5.37, 10,15 | 
P.M | 


Clean cut up-to-the-minute 

uisite lustre of thé famous 

. & H. Furfelt. 
L. & H. Derbies come in 

varying proportions as to 
heightofcrown and width 
of brim, so that’a perfect 

and stylish fit is assured 



In the popular velour or vel- 
vety effects, smooth, grey 
‘and brown felts. Smart 
styles for the young man, 

dignified shapes for the 

business man. 

The courtesy of showing 
you the Fall and Winter 
styles in the famous 
L. & H. hats for men ts 
respectfully asked. 

Leading Dealers - 

~ ep 

New and Second Hand Bicyctes. Sundries and Repairing z 
Agency for Columbia and Hartford Bicycles. Baby Carriage Wheels Re-‘ircd 
Thomas Nelson. 20 cranite Street, QUINCY 4 

May 15-4m 


Py = 

ROOSTER BRIQUETS are made from the choicest 3 

' small Scranton Anthracite coal ; 
mined in Pennsylvania, called TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT b 
size. Liga 

Just consider for a moment what we offer here in this 20th 

First, 2000 pounds of clean, pure, hard coal without a rock 

or a piece of slate. 

Second, fuel that cannot form into a clinker, by any known 
method of firing, consequently the 


Third, they are made in nut size, being equal y convenient 

for furnace heaters, open grates, as well as stoves; therefore, 
only one storage bin is necessary. 

Fourth, and very IMPORTANT, the quality of this fuel is the 
SAME EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR, not a good ton today, and 
nothing like it the next time, in other words, when you once learn 
how to regulate your drafts you have nothing more to learn about 
burning BRIQUETS. 

Fifth, no more sifting ashes these Briquets burn out clean. 
They require less wgpd to kindle. 

Be sure to ask for ‘‘ROOSTERS" and get the Briquet made from 

pure Scranton Coal, from the largest Briquet plant in the country. They 

are better than coal, will Jast as long and cost less. 

linings and grzes last 

@qDenmEEED® ACENTS equm=EED : 

week day 
6.80, 7.0 
to 9.30 | 
same as 

A. M. the 
turn, lea) 

“ev ery 3u 

days, 7 
East Mi 
days. Re 
6.15, 6.45 
to 11.45 | 
urdays, |} 
A. M. the 
East W 
and ever 
then 11.4 
then sam 
leave y 
A. M. an 
M. Sund 
Week day 
minutes t 
10.26 P 
same as 
every Jv 
days, 8.0 
doth ine 
every 30 
4.25, 4.4 
6.25, 6.40 
6.10, 6.4 
9.40, 10.1 
1149 P. ¥ 
8.40, 9.10 
every 15 
11.10 P. M 
6.05, 6.35 
4.35 P.M 



tainutes to 
M. then sa 
leave Jan 
30 minu 
10.00 A. M 

6.14, 6.44, 
then 5, 14, 
hour to 1 
night. Su 
as we 

then sae 
and every 
then 11.14 
6.59 A. M 
Return | 
every 30 1 
11.37, 12 
then same 
6.53, 7.25 
thea 2.95, 
utes l 

8.20, 9.01 




days, 11 
A. M. th 
6.55, 7 af 
to 11.90 P 
same as 
and avery 
Snrdays, | 
minutes te 
11.44 P. XN 
Same as Vv 
minutes t 
12.20 P. M 
same as © 
West Qi 
and every 
M.) Sund 
week day 
cy, 6.00, 6 
minutes ¢ 
and Satur 
days, 7.30 
and every 
cluding 9 
M.) Sands 
week days 
ponuset, W 
every 301 
10.00 P. 
week day 
Car Hous 
run dire 
ears leav 
7.00 A. %& 

give us ne 
that a Led 

call us up 

i Repairing 

he choicest 
hracite coal. 

in this 20th 

ithout a rock 

any known 

gr> es tast 

s; therefore, 

fuel is the 
n today, and 
uonce tearn 
> learn about 

out clean. 

ret made from 
country. They 


p Wheels Re-vired 

Street, QUINCY 
May 15-4m 

Bay State Street Ry. Co. 


In effeet June 24, 1011 

(Subject to change without notice) 

Leave QUINCY for 

Brockton, 6.20 A. M. and every 30 
minutes to 8.50 P. M. then 9.50 P. M.| 
Sundays, 7.50 A. M. then same as! 
week days. Return,. leave Brockton, | 
6.30, 7.00 A. M. and every 30 minutes! 
to 9.30 P. M Sundays, 800A, M. then 
same as week days. 

Braintree, 6.20 A. M. and every 30 
minutes to 10.650 P. M. Sundays, 7.50) 
A. M. then same as week days. Ke- 
turn, leave Braintree, 6.25 A. M. and 
every 80 minutes to 10.25 P. M. Sun- 
dare, 7.55 A. M. then same as week| 


East Milton, 5.30, 5.50, 6.10 A. M. and 
every 20 minutes to 11.10 P. M. (Wed-} 
nesdays and Saturdays, 11.50 P. M.) 
Sundays, 6.50 A. M. then same as week 
days. Return, leave East Milton, 5.55, 
6.15, 6.46 A. M., and every 20 minutes) 
to 1145 P.M. (Wednesdays and Sat-! 
urdays, 12.15 midnight.) Sundays, 7.25,| 
A. M. then same as week days. 

East Weymouth, 6.00, 6.15, 6.85 A. M. 
and every 30 minutes to 11.05 P. M.! 
then 11.42 P. M. Sundays, 7.35 A. M.| 
then same as week days. Return,! 
jJeave Exst Weymouth, 5.65, 6.15, 6.45. 
A. M. and every 30 minutes to 11.45 P.! 
M. Sundays, 7.45 A. M. then same ae! 
Week days, 

Holbrook, 6.20 A. M. and every 30} 
minutes to 8.60 P. M. then 9.50 and 
10.260 P. M. Sundays, 7.5¢ A. M. then) 
same as week days. Keturn, leave| 
Holbrook, 5.55, 6.25, 7.00 A. M. and! 
every 30 minutes to 10.00 P. M. Sun. | 
days, 8.00 A. M. then same as week | 

Houghs* Neck, Mondays to Fridays, 
doth inc., 5.20, 5.45, 6.10 A. M. and} 
every 30 minutes to 4.10 P. M. then} 
4.25, 4.40, 4.55, 5.10, 5.25, 5.40, 5.55, 6.10, | 
», 6.40, 6.55, 7.10 P. M. then every 30! 
niluutes to 11.10 P. M. then 11.49 P. ML! 
Saturdays and Holidays, 6.20, 5.45, | 

6.10, 6.40, 7.10, 7.40, 8.10, 8.40, 9.10,) 
9.40, 10.10, 10.40, A. M. then every 13) 
minutes to 10.40 P. M. then 11.10 and) 

1149 P. M. Sundays, 6.50, 7.40, 8.10, | 
8.40, 9.10, 9.40, 10.10, 10.40 A. M. then} 
every 15 minutes to 10.40 P. M then) 
11.10 P. M. Return, leave Honghs Neek | 
Mondays to Fridays, both inc. 5.45,| 
6.05, 6.35 A. M. and ever 30 minutes to} 
4.35 P. M. then 4.50, 5.05, 5.20, 5.35,| 
5.50,°6.05, 6.20, 6.35, 6.50, 7.05, 7.20,| 
7.35 P.M. tes. every 30 minutes to, 
ee ea Taturdays and Holl-| 
days, 5.45, 6.05, 6.85, 7.05, 7.85, 8.05,| 
8.35, 9.05, 9.35, 10.05, 10.35, 11.05, A. M.! 

then every 15 minutes to 11.05 P. M.! 
then 11.85 and 12.05 P. M. Sundays, | 

7.20, 8.05, 8.35, 9.05, 9.35, 10.05, 10.35, | 
11.05 A’ M. then every 15 minutes t6! 
a % &. MW. then 11.35 P. M. 

Nantasket 8.25 A. M. and every 3u! 
minutes to 9.25 P.M. Sundays, 9.25 4 
M. then same as week days. Return 
leave Jantasket, 10.00 A. M. and ever; | 
30 minur.* to 10.00 P. M. Sundays, 
10.00 A. M. “hen Sam6 as woek days. 

Neponset vy. Hancock Street, 5.45,/ 
6.14, 6.44, 7.14, . 44, 8.14, 8.35, A. M.! 
then 5, 14, 35 and ~‘ minutes past each! 
hour to 10.44 P. M. sen 12.14 mid-! 
night. Sundays 7.14 4 “. then same! 
as week days. Return, lo>ve Neponset 
6. 7.07, 7.37, 8.07, 8.35, *27, 9.05,| 
9.37 A. M. then 5, 7, 35 and 37 “ainutes | 
past each hourto 11.07 P. M. “en! 
12.87 midnight. Sumdays, 7.37 a €) 
then same as week days. 

Neponset via Wollaston, 5.59 A. M., 
and every 30 minutes to 10.59 P. M.| 
then 11.14 and 11.44 P. M. 
6.59 A. M. then same as week days 
Return leave Neponset, 6.22 A. M. and 
every 30 minutes to 11.22 P. M. then 
7, 12.07 P.M. Sundays, 7.220 A. M. 
then same as week days. 

Neponset via Norfolk Downs,  6.25,| 
6.55, 7.25, 7.55, 8.25, 8.50, 9.80 A. M.} 
and every 30 minutes to 180 P. M.)| 
then 2.05, 2.35 P. M. and every 30 min-;| 
utes to 10.05 P. M. (Wednesdays gnd 
Saturdays, 11.00 P. M.) Sandays, 8.00,| 
8.30, 9.00 A.M. then game as week} 

days. Return, leave Neponset, 7.00 | 
7.30, 8.00, 8.30, 9.00, 9.35 A. M. and 
every 30 minutes to 1.35 P. M. then 

2.00, 2.30 P. M. and every 30 minutes te 
10.30 P. M. (Wednesdays and Satur-| 
days, 11.30 P. M.) Sundays, 8.30, 9.00) 
A. M. then same as week days. | 
Weymouth Landing, 5.20, 6.00, 6.20,; 
6.55, 7.30 A. M. and every 30 minutes, 
to 11.00 P. M. Sundays, 7.39 A. M. then 
same as week days. LKeturn leave) 
Weymouth Landing, 5.40, 6.15, A. M.! 
and every 30 minutes to 11.15 P. M.} 
Sundays, 7.46 A. M. then same as week | 
days | 
Wollaston, 5.59 A. M. and every 30) 
minutes to 10.59 P. M. then 11.14 and) 
11.44 P.M. Sundays, 6.59 A. M. then) 
same as week (days. Retarn, léave! 
Wollaston, 6.20 4 M. and every 30) 
minutes to 11.30'p. M. then 11.50 and; 
12.20 P. M. Sandays, 7.30 A. M. then) 
6ame as week days. | 
West Quincey, 5.20, 5.50, 6.10 A. M.| 
and every 20 minutes to 11.10 P. M! 
(Wednesdays and Saturdays 11.50 P.} 
M.) Sundaya, 959 A. M. then same as 
Ketura, icats West Quis: | 
0, 6.50, A. M. and every 20) 
minutes fo 11.50 P. M. (Wednesdays 
and Saturdays, 12.20 midnight) Sun-) 
days, 7.30 A.M. then same as week 
Squautum, Week Days: 6.25, A. M.! 
and every 30 minutes until and in-| 
cluding 9.25 P. M. then 10.26 . MI 
(Wednesdays and Saturdays, 11.25 P. 
M.) Sundays, 7.30 A. M. then same as) 
week days. at | 
Return, Leave Squantum for Ne-| 
ponset, Week days—6.00 A. M. and! 
every 30 minutes until and including | 
10.00 P. M. then 11.00 P. M. (Wed- | 
nesdays and Saturdays, 11.46 P. M.) |} 

week a 

cs, 6.00, 

Sundays, 7.00 A. M. then same as. 
week days. 
(Note)—Week Days, cara leaving 

Car House at 5.80 and 6 A. M. will! ham‘et and his plant. or the major | 
part of both. to the western slope of } 
the butte, at this point no more than | 
7.90 A. M, will run direct to Brean: a narrow ridge separating the eastern | 

run direct to Squantum. Sundays | 
cars leaving Car House at 680 anc) 

Superintendent. | 


6 eee 

Reader. If you ate im a position to 

give us news don't take it for granted 


that a Ledger man is on the spot, just) | nine the folding doors of the vestt | rairhfuily ontlined in the exaggerated | 

call us up, 425. 


Sundays, | 

The Taming of 
Ked Butte 

. By 

Copyrizht, 1910, by Charles Serib- 
* gper’s Sons, 


Lidgerwood, who confesses that he is a 

coward, becomes superintendent of Red) 

Butte Western, a demoralized rathoad. 
The men derisively call him “Collars and 

Gridley, master mechanic, warns Hal- 
lock, chief clerk, to “let up’ on Flemister, 
a mine owner. Hallock and Flemister are 
enemies. Lidgerwood finds discipline very 

Lidgerwood’s train is wrecked by care- 

lessness. and I.jJdgerwood leaps for life. 
11@ Telaine fanuuCcK, WHO Bays Liugerwood 

will regret this decision. 

Trainmaster McCloskey, Lidgerwood and 
Gridley are called out on a wreck. Grid- 
ley tells Lidgerwood he has tackled a hard 
proposition. Gridley conspires with Flem- 

They plan to force Iallock to help them 
defraud the railroad. Lidgerwood beging 
enforcing discipline with an iron hand, 

but wrecks are of daily occurrence. 
He alsenarges Dick Murrora, a brother 

of Bart, “the killer.” 
threatened, but he refuses to go armed. 
A switch engine is stolen. There are sin- 
ister rumors about Hallock. 

Lidgerwood orders Hallock to see Flem- 
ister and straighten ont a defunct build- 
Ing and loan association. Hallock warns 

Lidgerwood that Bart intends to kill him. 
aicCfoskey accuses Milloca Of aisnonesly 
Rart shoots at Lidgerwood, whose life 
{s saved by Dawson. Benson tells how his 
bridge timbers were stolen. The gang 
used the stolen engine. 
Another big theft increases suspicion 
against Hallock and VFliemister. Benson 

neliaves Flomister ha» the stolen engine. 
Gridley confers inysterlously With gudson, 

a discharged engineer. 

Lidgerwood has fired Judgon for drunk- | 

enness, but Judson offers to shadow Bart. 
Judson arrests Bart and falls him. 

Flemister tells Lidgerwood the building 
and loans funds were stolen, but that Hal- 
lock was not implicated. Lidgerwood and 
Flemisterequarrel. A mysterious woman 
enters Lidgerwood's car. 

She 1s Hellock's insane wife. Muttering 
aloud, she upbraids the absent Hallock 
because he has not killed “that man.” 
Desperadoes wreck another train 

Suspicion again points to Hallock. Jud- 
fon continues to shadow Hart. President 
Brewster, his daughter Eleanor and party 
arrive. Lidgerwood loves [leanor. 

His cowardjce a year before estranged 
her. She learns that he has been shot at 
and is bravely doing his duty. Her atti- 
tude ia friendiv 

(Continued from last issue) 

ORTY-TWO miles southwest of 
Angels, at a point where all! 
further progress seemed defi- 
nitely barred by the huge bar- 

rier of the great mountain range, the 
Red Butte Western,, having picked {ts 
devious way to in apparent cul-de-sae 
among the foothills and hogbacks, 
plunges abruptly into the echoing can- 
yon of the eastern Timanyont. 

For forty added miles the river 
chasm, throughout its length a nar- 

row, tortuous crevice, affords a pre- | 

earious footing for the railway em- 
bankment. At its western extremity 

; the canyon forms the gateway to a 

shut in valley of upbeaved hills and 
interior mountains isolated by wide 
stretches of rolling grass Jand. To the 

eastward and westward of the creat 

valley rise the sentinel peaks of the 
two Inclosing mountain ranves. 

Red Butte, the center of the evanes- 
cent mining excitement which was 

| originally responsible for the building 

of the railroad, lies high pitched 
among the shouldering spurs of the 
western boundary range. On the 
south bank of the river, at a point a 
short distance beyond the = stream 
fronting cliffs, lies the landmark hill 
known as Little Butte, and at the sta- 
tion of the same name is the bridge 
across the Timanyoni. 

On the engineering maps of the Red 
Butte Western the outline. of Little 
Butte appears as a roughly described 
triargle with five mile sides. the three 
angles of the figure marked respec- 
tively by Silver Switch, Little Butte 
station and bridge and the Wire Sil- 
ver mine. 

Between Silver 
bridge station the matin 
railrend follows the base of the trian- 

Switch and the 

gle. with the precipitous biuffs of the | 

big DW on the left and the torrenting 
flood of the Timanyoni on the right. 
Along the eastern side of the triangle 
and leaving the main track at Silver 

Switch ran the spur which had for | 

merly served the Wire Silver when 
the working opening of the mine had 
been on the eastern slope of the ridxe- 
ike hi, For some years previous to 

the summer of overturnings this spur | 

lind been disused. though its track. 
ending amoug a group of the old mine 
buildings five miles away, was still in 

Along the western side of the trian- 
gle. with Little Butte station for its 
point of divergence from the main 
line, ran the new spur, built to accom- 
modate Flemister after he had dug 
throngh the hill and ousted the right- 
ful owner of the true Wire Silver 
vein and had transferred his Iabor 

and western gulches. 

Train 205, with ex-Engineer Judson 
apparently sound asleep in one of the 
rearward seats of the day coach, was 
on time when it reached Little Butte. 
A moment later Judson had let bim- 
self silently into the rear vestibule of 
the day coach and was as silently 

bule itself. 

LAdgerwood's Iife is) 

Hne of the! 


Henging off by the handrails, he 
saw the engine's headlight pick up 
the switch stand of the old spur. The 
train was unmfstakably slowing now, 
and he made ready to jump if the 
need should arise, picking his place at 
the track side as the train lights show- 
ed him the ground As the speed was 
| checked Judson saw what he was ex- 
| pecting to see. Precisely at the in- 
| stant of the switch passing a man 
| dropped from the forward step of the 
; Smoker and walked swiftly away up 
| the disused track of the old spur. Jud- 
;son’s turn’came a moment later, and 

| When his end of the day coach flicked’ 

| past the switch stand he. too, dropped 
rnp the ground and, waiting only until 
|he could follow without being detect- 

| ed, set out after the tall figure, which 
| was by that time scarcely more than 
{an indistinct and retreating blur in 
the moonlight. 
The chase led directly up the old 
spur, but it did not continue quite to 
| the five mile distant end of it. A few 
hundred yards short of the stockade 
/inclosing the olf buildings the shad- 
owy figure took to the forest and be- 
| gan to climb the ridge, going straight 
/Up, a8 nearly as Judson could deter- 
mine. The ex-engineer followed, stil! 
| keeping his distance. From the first 
bench above the valley level he looked 
|back and down into the stockade in- 
_closure. All of the old buildings were 
| dark, but one of the two new and un- 
‘painted ones was brilliantly lighted, 
jand there were sounds familiar 
}enough to Judson to mark it as the 
Wire Silver power house. Notwith- 
standing his interest in the chase, 
| Judson was curious enough to stand 
| 2 moment listening to the sharply de- 
| fined exhausts of the high speed steam 
|engine driving the generators. 
“Say,” he ejaculated under his 
|breath, “if that engine ain't a dead 
'match for the old 216 pullin’ a grade 
I don’t want a cent! .Double cylinder 
set on the quarter and choo-chooin’ like 
\it. ought to have a pair o’ steel rails 
, under it. If I had time I'd go down 
|yonder and break a winder in that 
| power shack, blamed if I wouldn't!” 
But unhappily there was no time to 
spare. As ir was, he had Mngered too 
| Jong, and when he came out upon the 
lcrest of the narrow ridge and attained 
ja point of view from which he could 
look down upon the buildings cluster- 
ing at the foot of the western slope 
,he had lost the scent. The tall man 
| had disappenred’ as completely and 
|suddenly as if the earth had opened 
'and swallowed him. 
| This, in Judson's prefiguring, was a 
jsmall matter. The tall men, whom 
| the ex-engineer had unmistakably rec- 
jornized at the moment of train for- 
,saking as Rankin Hallock, was doubt- 
less on his way to Flemister’s hend- 
; quarters at the foot of the western 
slope. For some reason of his own 
Hallock did not wish to be seen going 
openly to the Wire Silver headquar- 
ters: hence the drop from the train at 
Silver Switch and the long tramp up 
the gulch and over the ridge. 
Forecasting it thus, Judson lost no 
time on the summit of mysterious dis- 
appearances, Chdosing the shortest 
lpath he could find Which promised to 
‘lead him down to the mining hamlet 
jet the foot of the westward fronting 
slope. he set his feet Jn it and went 
stumbling down the steep declivity. 
lbringing up finally on a little bench 
just nbove the mine workings. Here 
he stopped to get his breath ard his 
‘bearings. From tis halting place the 
‘mine headquarters building lay just 
{below him, at the right of the tunnel 
fentranee to the mine. It was a long 
jlog building of one story. 
| Making » detour to dodge the elec- 

(trie Hghted tunnel mouth, Judson care- | 

reconnecitered the office end of 
There was 

| fully 
ithe headquarters building. 
lq door, with steps giving upon the 
downhill side, and there were two 
windows, both ef which were blank to 
the eye by reason of the drawn down 
{shades. Two persons at least were in 
ithe Hghted room. Judson could hear 
|their voices, but the thick log walls 
|muffied the sounds to an indistinct 
jmurmur. The figure of a man sitting 
lin a chair was sharply silhouetted on 
ithe drawn window shade. 

Judson stared, rubbed his eyes and 
{stared again, It had never octurred 
‘to him before thnt the face of a man, 
| viewed in biank profile, could differ so 
| strikingly from the same face as seen 

}ow was projected upon the window 




IUDSON RACKED AWAY AND STARED AGAIB. | 1 iit making due allowance for the | 
thade was Rankin Hallock he could | distortion of the magnified facial out: | 

not doubt. The bearded chin, the puffy 
I Nps nna the prominent nose were all 

leye to eye. That the man whose shad- } 



For the final week of the conspic- 
uously successful summer season of 
the Lindsay Morison Stock Company 
at the Majestic Theatre, Mr. Morison 
|has consented to appear himself in the 
production of “Jim the Penman,” the 
Play which was selected by popular 
vote as the dramatic offering in which 
his patrons and many Boston friends 
; would most like to see him. Mr. Mori- 
| son has been a conspicious figure in 
| Boston theatricals for a number of 
|years and probably no stock manager 
has accomplished more notable 
;achievements in. securing for the first 
presentation .in' stock so many lead- 
| ing play successes of the past two 
seasons. A better play could not have 
been selected for the grand final week 
of the season. The role of Capt. Red- 
wood, the English detective, in “Jim 
the Penman,” is a familiar one to Mr. 
Morison and he has atways been much 
liked in the part. 

The performance on Tuesday even- 
ing next, Sept. 12, has been arranged 
as a big testimonial to Mr. Morison 
and the occasion should be a gala one. 

“Jim the Penman,” which will be 
the attraction for the coming week, 
every afternoon and evening, begin- 
ning Monday afternoon, Sept. 11, is a 
| familiar one to 

recent years, 

*Miss Helen Ware will begin the 
second week of her engagement at 
the Hollis St. Theatre Monday even- 

| ing in George Broadhurst’s new play 

“The Price.” » There will be the usual 

“The Price” is a modern drama _ in 
three acts and Henry B. Harris has 
selected the company to support Miss 
Ware with such care that an absolute- 
ly perfect performance of the play is 
given. The stage settings are in 
perfect accord with the unusual play 
and its performance. Those who re- 
member Helen Ware as Annie Jeffries 
in “The Third *Degree” will realize 
that as an emotional actress she has 
power excelled by few players on the 
stage today. It takes a big play and 
a big part to give scope to her talents. 
Yet in “The Price’ Mr. Broadhurst has 
succeeded in providing just the sort 

theatre-goers, al-, 
though it has not been often seen in} 

matinees on Wednesday and Saturday. ; 



“team work” of all hands call for ap- 
Little Elsie Darling (Miss Lawrence) 

|the baby bride, is the littie trick of 
|the play and the way she takes the 
/part leaves nothing to criticize for she 
|“gets you” every moment she is on the) 
| Stage. If it is to laugh, then surely} 
' Philip H. Barthlomae, the author of! 
“Over Night” has hit the bulls eye} 
| the first time, for this is his first play. | 

| | 

The management of the Coronation} 
pictures at Tremont Temple is not} 
content with a repetition of the same! 
views day after day. In fact, new) 
}ones are added each week, and in ad-| 
dition to the scenes of the Coronation 
spectators are now able to see many! 
levents relating thereto. For instance, 
{the posing of famous French models} 
in the Coronation robes is represent- 
}ed, and one especially attractive ser-| 
ies of pictures shows the investiture | 
|of the Prince of Wales at Canarvon! 

p_eciative comment. | 

|Castle. Other scenic displays disclose | 
the beautiful mountain scenery of! 
Wales. This exhibition is given at 

Tremont Temple twice daily, at 2.50! 
in the afternogn and at 8.15 in the) 

The romance of “The Rose of the} 
; Rancho” will be succeeded by the! 
jfarcial humor of “Her Husband's 
Wife” at the Castle Square. This play} 
was originally produced in New York! 
| by Henry Miller last season, and it! 
{made an immediate success. It will) 
be given by Mr. Craig at the Castle 
, Square tor the first time in Boston, 
jand it promises to create a genuine 
sensation. The plot hinges on _ the 
little disagreements of a husband and 
wife, and after amusing complications 
everything is straightened out, ané 
the play ends merrily and happily.| 
The cast will be as clever as the play) 
is lively. Two of the principal roles, | 
that of the wife, and a society wo-| 
‘man, Will be played by Gertrude Bin-| 
ley and Mary Young. The husband! 
will be acted by John Craig, and in! 
the other leading characters will be! 
Morgan Wallace, Walter Walker, | 
| George Hassell, Al Roberts, Mabel Col- 
eord and Florence Shirley. “Her Hus-| 
band’s wife” is certain to be an event} 
of the season at the Castle Square. 

of a drama in which Miss Ware ap-! 

pears to the best advantage. The part 
of Ethel Toseani, which Miss 
created, is big, human and touching. 
it makes an irresistible the 
avdience and through the tremendous 
scene which caps the story of the play 
she holds her audience spellbound. 
It is a character study to be long re- 
membered by those so fortunate as 
to see it. “The Price” is the first 
| play in which Miss Ware has appeared 
jin this city as a star, and in if Mr. 
Harris has given her a play which is 
worthy of the talent that gained her 
that eminent position. 

Another all-star vaudeville show is 
Li erataon for next week at B. F. 
| Keith’s Theatre, one that abounds in 
|novelties and with the same wealth of 
‘headline features that is making the 
feurrent week memorable in the annals 
lof this popular resort. Rose Coghlan, 
oue of the cleverest actresses on the 
| legitimate stage, will appear in a new 
; dramatic sketch entitled “Between 
Matinee and Night.” This piece tells 
Jan intensely interesting and at the 
{same time amusing story of that side 
of theatrical life of which the public 
has little or no knowledge. Miss Cozgh- 
lan will be supported by a splendid 
company, including her daughter 
Rosalind. One of the most pretentious 
novelties in all vaudeville is Joseph 
Hart's “Bathing Girls,” a tablaid musi- 
cal revue in which a dozen scenes 
}of dazzling splender are unfolded, a 
j host of pretty girls take part in lively 
lsongs and dances, and the amazing 
/ bathing effect, where a number of 
shapely misses disport themselves in 
the dashing surf at Long Branch. Ray 
Cox, “the girl from Dixie,” will bring 

Easebali Girl.’ “A genuine novelty 
will be Staley and Birbeck in their 
great musical transformation act, and 
other big features are Wynn and Ray- 
.son, the rah rah boys; Alf Grant and 
Ethel Hoag, “Something doing all the 

time:” Joe Kelsey, the mirthful man; |} 

and Meyden Brothers, acrobats. 

of “Over Night” at the Shubert Theatre 
where it begins its sixth week Monday 
evening. It has demonstrated most 
clearly its popularity, for the hous: 
has been crowded at almost every per- 
formance, and laughter and applause 
may fairly be said to have rocked the 
theatre. Seldom has a farce comedy 
come to Boston which has pleased the 
|public to such an extent as “Over 
Night.” It is laughter all the way 
through the three acts of the perform- 
ance. Laughter which at first is 
|sporadic and intermittent and which 
|grows and grows until the house is 
| fairly in convulsions. 

| The cast which is®he original New 
| York people is excellent, and the in- 
| dividual work of Miss Lawrence, the 
| cherry little ingenue, and of Mr. Truex 
|Mr. Aylsworth in the character of the 

lhotel clerk, and Miss Crewe and Mr. | 
: | Kelley is above criticism. Indeed the 


| shadowgraph. But the hat was worn 

| at an unfamiliar angle, and there was 

| something in the erect, bulking figure & 

| Judson | 

| backed away and stared agaln, mutter- | j 
Ing to himself. [f he had not traced Hal- | 

| that was still more unfamiliar. 

Jock almost to the door of Flemister’s 

| quarters there might have been room | 

for the thin edge of the doubt wedge. 
|The unfamiliar pose and the rakish 

| tilt of the soft hat were net among the | 

| chief clerk’s remembered characteris- 

| Hne, the profile was Hallock's. 

(To be Continued.) 


her famous imitations, including “The: 

There is no doubt about the suecess | 

| Those who like melodrama of the 
kind that makes the blood leap in the! 
veins and sets the nerves a-tingling, 
| will find plenty to interest and enter-!} 
jtain them in “The Cowboy and the| 
Thief,” which will be next week's at-| 
‘traction at the Boston Grand Opera) 
House. As Its title implies, it is a 
story of the Western country, and is, 
from the pen of J. Wendell Davis, an 
ex-newspaper man of Larainie, Wyo.,| 

who jis thoroughly familiar with life), 

among the cowboys, outlaws and cat-! 
tle thieves, with which the play deals.} 
A brother’s love for a brother who has} 
| gone wrong, and his efforts to bring! 
him baek into the path of right-living, | 
form the main theme, which leads to} 
many startling situations and thrillin:z! 
moments, while the rivalry of a good! 
and bad man for the love of a beautiful) 
and cultured Western girl complicates! 
matters and adds the tinge of romance 
that completes the picture. This is! 
the third season of this thrilling melo- 
drama, and the success it has achicved | 
places it on a par with “Arizona,” “The 
Round-up” and other pieces of like! 
character. The play is’ beautifully 
mounted, the first act, showing the 
exterior of the Golden Raneh head-!} 
quarters, with the Rockies looming) 
in the distance, being one of the most 
effective and realistic bits of scenery 
ever painted for stage use, while all 
the saddles and accountrements used, 
have seen active service on the big; 
ranches. Truly, if you like this kind 
of a play, this is the kind of a play, 
you will like. 

There will be the usual matinees 
on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 

Diegel Summoned For Sentence | 

Columbus, O., Sept. 8&.—Judzas 
Kinkead has issued an order for Rod 
ney J. Diege former sergeant-at- | 
arms of ithe senate, 
victed on a charge of aiding bribery, ! 
‘oO appear in court Saturday tor sen- 
fence. | 

who was con-! 


We offer One Hundred Dollars Re- , 
ward for any case of Catarrh that can- | 
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure | 

F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. | 
| We, the undersigned, have known F | 

J. Cheney for the last 16 years, ard | 
believe him perfectly honorable {np a. | 
business transactions, and financially 
able to carry out any obiigatio.s made 
by his firm. 

alding, Kinnan & Marvin, 
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O 

Wall's Catarrh Cure !s taken tnter- 
nally, acting directiy upon the blood 
and mueous aurfaces of the system | 
Vestimouiais eent free. Price, Tae. per 
pottie Sold by all Deuggists 


Take Hat's Fatuliy Pills for const 

Srintitisiie ret rrtrtr 
— FoR — 
Furniture and Pianos 7) 
Storage Warehouse with Separate Kooms 
Furnittare and Piano Movers 
1495 Hancock Street, Quincy Tel. Con. t 

TRADE-MARKS and copyrights obtained or no & 
fee. Send model, sketches or photos and bricf 9 
description, for FREE SEARCH and report on 

" tentability. 26 years experience. 4 
barn 2-cent stamp for NEW BOOKLET, 

full of patent information. will Belp you to 

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AD P. 8S 11 and 12 before applying 
tire patent. Ages tomy. 

aD, SWIFT & C8. 

303 Seventh St., Washington, D. C. Z | 


They sell best’ because they are 
best because they are New Engianc! 

680) Se eee UT OE SS 


baked — baked right here, 

baked beans were “born,”’--- where 

they know beans. 

They iake you back te the old New England homes 
with their big chimneys, huge fixe-places and brick-ovens. 
Ever “sit down’ fo beans from ene of those wonderful 
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and beans taste~-iheres aa indescribable flavor about 
them known to no other brand, 

The “B B” Brand represents the very 
best obtainable in Food Products-- 
as such it is.a business builder for 
those wno handle the line. 

(mse 2 ee ee 


240 Milk Street, Boston. 

ATLANTIC —G. A. Sullivan. } QUINCY. Quincy Market, Jas. M 
WOLLASTON—E. C. Snowden, F. F. | Dhookcy, G. G. Bowman, A. 
O’Reilly, Geo. T. Barker, R, H. Cottin, C. H. Hayden, J. Peterson, 
Walsh, Geo. W. Mitchell, H. R. | Co. 
Morten, C. H. Backus. | SOUTH QUINCY R. E> Foy & Co, 

Aug. Yt 19-25 Sept. 8-22 




‘25 years member of the firm of Sprague Brothers and 
Company, 10% Blackstone Si., Boston. 

of the Quincy City Council, 1896-1897-1898. 

Member cof the House ,of Representatives, 
Senator First Norfolk Cistrict, 1901-1902. 
Member of the Boston Fruit and Produce Exchange 


tiis business experience and_ 
public service quaiify him for 



Aug. 4-26 


Quincy Daily Ledger OUTING WAS 

BOSTON—At South Station efter cad “BEST EVER 
P. M. 
QUINCY—Ledger Office 1424 Hancock 


L. A. Chapin, 1395 Hinnooes St. 
Cc F. Carlson. oppo. Depo 
Thompson's Waiting ee City 8q.' 
H. P. Kittredge, City Square. 
J. P. O'Brien, 1595 Hancock St 
rs. Madden, 16 Quincy eve. 
Se er aoe News Stand. 
PABK &DOWNS—Branschied & Marten. 
ATLANTIC—Brenschied & Marten. | 
QUINCY NECK—Steteon Pierce, New- 
comb Square. 
QUINCY POINT—H. H. L Smith, Wash- 
fax on Street. 
Gragg’s Pharmacy. 
L. a. Cook, Washington Street. 
E. O. Godfrey, 538 Washington St. 
E. BH. Lowe, Washington Street. 
George B. Sprague Cor. River St. 
SOUTH QVINCY—Litchfield, Water 8st, 
A. Pierson, 92 Granite St. 
Miss C. Boeth, Brooks Avenue. 
F. J. Pierson, 149 Granite St. 
Mrs. F. H. Stanley. 
WEST QUINCY—VF. A. Skinner. 
John G. Belanger. 
HOUGHS NECK—Capt. Fosdick’s. 

‘Fore River Boys Enjoy Them- 
selves To the Limit 


Although a rather’ unfavorable 
| mishap was encountered, still th » | 
| outing of the Fore River Apprentices | 
enjoyed by some 150 of them Thurs- | 
'day through the courtesy of the of-| 
| ficials was about the best ever. The| 
| Houghs Neck steamer was used for, 
}the occasion in bringing the ap-| 
| prentices to their destination, and on| 
| embarking from the shipyards, var- | 
| ious parts of the harbor were visited | 
|The start was made about 8.15 and! 
= —= a : | arrival was made at Lynn beach) 
about noon time. Here a shore din-} 
ner was partaken off, which proved | 
62 degrees to be a rare treat. 

74 degrees| The boat was boarded again and 
72 degrees the boys started for Salem Willows. 
g2, On arrival there, the steamer ran | 
aground, and being stuck in the mud, 
jthe services of the life savers were! 
' required to make her float. 
; Matters were soon remedied and’ 
| sports of all kinds were indulged in 
|by the picnickers. The feature of the 
afternoon was a baseball game be- 
|tween the first and second teams. It 
| Was won by the former by the close 
Charles Dunbar of Centre street is|8®Ore of 5 to 4. The batteries for 
home from Portsmouth, N.| the first team were Williamson, Kerr, 
/and Boyle, while Grethe and Wilson 
| did the honors for the losers. 
Michael A. Campbell of Liberty; At the conclusion of the game, the 
street is home after a two weeks’ va- boys started for home, and on reach-. 
cation at Prince Edward's Island. jing the shipyards, all acknowledged 

| the outing to have been about the: 
best ever experienced. | 


At 12 M. today. 
Sept. x, 1910, 
Sept 8, 1909, 
Sept. Noon Maximum, 14 years, 
Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 52 


Richard Roache of Union street has 
resumed work after a two weeks’ va- 

H., today. 

George Shortle and Archie Shannon 
two well known local boys, are to ap- | 

pear at the Orpheum theatre next! SAS 
week in a special act. | Fi THE U.A.duad | 
Miss Alice Findlay of Trafford eed | 

is spending a two weeks’ va- Binerican #-cague 

; At Philadelphia: RH FE} 
cation in New York. She is resid- ~ | 
1 MAM cer ceeeccer errs 0 0 
ing with her brother, who ts located! ‘bi adelpnis da » | 
J TTT Sse stosss 40s eo a3 | 
there. Batterles—Coombs and Lapp; Pape 
Miss Margaret Riley of Common) and ae. Serial 
street is to return to Washington next} Pick imp ane: = io 
SVGISNG cc cccccccsescces « 
week. Miss Riley is in the employ of | = em ne 
the eereremen and has been granted Patterles—Krapp and Fisher; Cur- | 
a three weeks’ vacation. 

ry, Hawk, Kritchell and Stephens. | 

‘ , , r . 7 
Charles Shortle of Common street js | . at “5 Rahrien: 3 x : | 
expected home this week from New} a less a rcrapeeeeveriserece : = : 
Tuer ao 5 7 as OO ym 4 44594494975 2 | 
Ney Regenswick Connecticut, whore Ratteries—Warbop, Vaughn, Ford | 
he has been working for the past two ani) Siialts Sohnson. ‘Street’ end 
months. Henry. 

Allen Parks of School street is due National League 


to arrive home tomorrow, after an} At Boston: 

4 PUTT ERTS AES 453454554 5455555-5 1315 0 
extensive trip through the western) Rostan 519 2 
ee , é ee doy| BOSTON 2.22. eee ee eee cesses 2 
states. He has been staying in Pen Batteries—Chalmers, Burns, Mad- 

nsylvania for the ‘past two weeks. 

den and Carter; Brown, Thompson, | 

That stretched neck obtained at the! Weaver, prener and Kling. | 
aviation field will come in handy! Second Game: 

: a Philadelphia 
looking for the Brooks’ comet. The Sah AA 
comet will be visible until Oct. 7, Batterles—Alexander and Carter; | 
reaching its greatest brilllancy Sept. } | Young and Rariden. 
17, and may be seen any pleasant eve-| a+ Now York: 
ning. Face due west and then look | Brooklyn 
above the head toward the horizon. | New York 

Miss Maude Taylor of Washington 
street, cashier at Thompson's cafe, 
has entered Burdett Business College. 

ow ~ 
-_ — 
na qm 
~ = eo & 

999999999 7499955455 34 3 
Batterles—Barger, Bergen and Er- 

win; Mathewson, Myers and Wilson. 
At Chicago: 



Gaspar, Compton and Clarke. 

BASEBALL (3.30) Second Game: 
S. Rhode Island vs West aa Chicago 
{CTYS ONT Wisse satis44 5455 29 0 
Batteries—Cole, Brown and Need- | 
ham; Fromme and McLean. 
At St. Louis: 
UE. OT ESS an $11 1 
03 3 

cy at Water street grounds. 

Hyde Park Y. M. C. A. vs Quincy| 
Y. M. C. A. at Merrymount park. 

South Quincy vs Makaria at Ward! 

Mohawks vs Fore River Apprentices 
at Ward two, 


Day ETD SS4ssan59 9909995095 
Batteries—Hendrix and 
Geyer and Bliss. 
New England League 


f yell: sh: 
New England league. ahi A 10 2! 
3. B. Coats of Pawtacket vs Fore} fo EYES S45 9554s5 os s45054 2 6 4] 

| Chicago ....... ceebe reer sree 3 9 1 
Meincinnatlh cole Se snceees 9 4 0 
| Batteries—Reulbach and Needham; 

"| should be in evidence 

Quincy DaiLy LEDCER 






who will entertain you 

you next week. 



The Stamp with a CASH VALUE CALL 






TION OF OUR STORE. Everything 
in its place and the place CLEAN. 

SS ee 

We have engaged the services of a professional ‘ 

departments of our progressive store. 

and we are going to have good ads---not the flashy, flickering kind 
which beckon you to a store on a fool’s errand, but the kind you can 
understand, as tho’ our clerks were personally serving you. 
of an “ad” that you can step to the ’phone and order from, and have 
the goods at your door, at the “prices quoted.” 


is to have you acquire the habit of looking on the first or last pages 
of this paper, for our quotations, with the feeling that through printers’ 
ink you have the confidence of a personal interview with “one price 
to all” by trading with us. 

REMEMBER °4s cuesr as any oF THEM 





Cut cold lamb or mutton into rather 
thick slices, dip in olive oil and 
sprinkle with salt and pepper and a 
good bit of curry powder. Place in 
a broiler and broil over a good fire. 
It makes a most tempting dish. 

16c Ib. 

..123¢ Ib. 
16c Ib. 

Leena 123c Ib. 
2 lbs, 26c 
.. 123¢ Ib. 

potatoes, one cup of boiling water, 
one cup of brown sugar, one-half 
cup of butter, pinch of nutmeg 

two tablespoon of 

Way of Preparing 
the raw half-inch slices. 
Par-boil until tender. Place in a 
shallow baking dish and sprinkle the 
Then dot with the 
Add the sherry 

—Peel and slice 

potatoes in 

sugar over them. 
butter cut in pieces. 
and nutmeg and pour. the A 
water over all. Place in a 
ate oven and cook 

until a golden 

Caramel Sweet Potatoes 
| Materials—Six medium-sized sweet 

brown and clear 

il) 2 | —eeacesss 

‘ad. writer” 
from week to week and post you on the various 

The kind 


We thank you for your patronage in our FISH ANNEX today and trust that we may serve 


Don’t Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. 

ROTC: | 

With good weather favoring us to- 
morrow, a record breaking crowd! 
on the Water 
attendance on 
holiday was the 

street grounds. The 

the morning of the 

Rivers at Fore River field. | Laps See . : - 

, -_— + Batteries Maybohm and Huston; largest ever noticeable at a baseball 

Howard and Ulrich. aS - ant 

Pitcher O’Teole’s Assortment of Twists; 4+ Worcester: RH E! game and the spirit of enthusiasm 

Marty O'Toole, Pittsburg’s new $22,- | WorcesteP ; 5 s >| that was manifested certainly was 
600 pitcher, according to reports, re- ! err eee ae g 9|the best that has been shown for 
lies entirely upon two curves, a speedy | satteries—Hale and O'Neil; Gero | ™4ny a day. 
spitter anda drop. He bas a fast ball | may Milliman . nas 

that he occasion- : A =i - 

wah a Bek beeet 32 scthen he “i in | At New Bedford: RH E! The game tomorrow will be a draw- 
the hole, Almost every other ball he | Lynn cocccccocccece Qe ceseecces 49 2 } ing ecard of the same sort, and any 
pitches is a spitter. It shoots to the| New Bedford ............... 14 1/ one who has seen the “jackies” in- 
right or left and breaks with such | Batterles—Relger and Wakefield | dulge in the great pastime, knows 
quick snap that batters can't tell where | Pruitt and Rufiange. |} just what may be expected on this 

It is going. His fast ball also breaks{ At Fall River: 
with a quick snap. He gets the break | Fall River ..... eee Rese cee Bi Zh 
br snapping bis wrist «s the balJ} Brockton ................... 3) 44 
leaves his hand { Batteries—Jensen and Haight 

| Ward and Wadleigh. 

| Archer Boasts of Record. 

DEATHS | Jimmy Archer of the Cubs is proud 

!of a feat which he thinks to be a 
= ——————————— —= | world’s record. When playing with 
KE RRIGAN—in Atlantic, Sept 6, the Atignta Southern league team he 

Edward J., son of Mrs. Hannah and 
the late Patrick Kerrigan of 61 
Sagamore street. 

caught three men napping cff first, sec- 

ond and third base in one inning. The 

bags were filied and Jimmy picked off | 
, one at a time. 

Telephone | 

Established 1870 a 
“Now here’s a piece of goods,” said 

JTOLBN HALL ithe voluble drummer, “that speaks’ 
. FUNERAL DIRECTOR = itself. I—” 

; “All right,” interrupted the weary) 
ae and Ambulance Service | buyer, “suppose you keep quiet and 

1485 Hancock Street, Quincy Mass. give it a chance.”—Philadelphia Press. 


| that he is in good condition, 

coming occasion. 

The Manets have compelted their 

; schedule for the season and the mem-_ 

bers of this organization are now di- 

| recting their attention towards putting 
a football eleven, in the field. 

Manager Joyce stated to me last 
evening that every effort is being used 
in order to have the sailors’ band pres- 
ent, and if this can be done, things 
are sure to assume a lively pace, 
Knight will in all probabili- 
ty occupy the mound for the home 
team, and since he himself asserts 
we may 
well await great things from him to-' 
morrow. The baseball period for this 
| Year is fast withwrawing from us| 

; team out 

‘I would suggest to bear in mind that 

, considered who has not participated in| 


| Saturday 

/er over with them, and expect to take 

and tomorrow's game gives promise 
of being a game for blooa, 


Many of the fans passed much fa-| 
vorable comment on the way the) 
championship game ‘was umpired. It) 
does seem that two indicator holders} 
can fare better than one, and it is 
hoped that the services of Cunniff will! 
be sought for tomorrow in addition | 
to those of Umpire Flynn, in order that 
all official dictating will be imparted 
smoothly. | 

Coach Staff expects to have the can, 
didates for the Quincey High football | 
by the latter part of next! 
week. | 

To those who may 
form an all 

be inclined to} 
Quincey baseball team, 

the Ledger selection will be composed | 

of all Quincy men and no man will be} 

at least five games. 

“Old Cy” Young was on the job yes-| 
terday and from his performance 
against Philadelphia, it may yet be a 
long time before he will retreat to the} 

The local ¥Y. M. C. A. will line up 
against the strong Hyde Park A. A. 
at Upper Field, Merrymount Park on 
afternoon. The Hyde Park 
boys are out for revenge for the trim- 
ming they received three weeks ago 
when Foster pitched a “no hit” game 
against them. They are bringing 
Meagher, the crack High school pitch- 

home a victory for he has lost but 
three games out of 27 pitched this 
season. Morrissey, also of the High 
school team will catch for him. Fos- 
ter and Holmes will do the battery 
work for the Quincy team. 
called at 3.15. 

Photo by American Press Association. 

Ed Walsh is the only Chicago Amer 
ean pitcher who has been going good 

of late. and when Jimmy Callahan 


Advertisements under this head 25 words or iess one time 25 cents. 
Threeyconsecutive insertions 60 cents, 6 consecutive insertions 75 cents. 
No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 

office unless accompanied by cash. 


LOST—A black silk umbrella with 
wooden handle on train leaving South 
Station at 3.45 Wednesday, Sept. 6. 
| Reward if returned to 81 Merrymount} 
road, Quincy. S 8-3t 



| -FOUND—In Quincy bay, a_ skiff. 
|;Owner may have same _ by proving | 
property and paying charges. Wil-| 
‘liam Jacobs, 1385 Manet avenue,, 
| Houghs Neck. Ss 8-3t. | 
or A 


WANTED—Washing, ironing, clean- 
‘ing or general housework. Apply 4/ — 
Suomi road, Quincy. S 8-3t) 

| WANTED—Stenographer and gen- 
}eral man seeks appointment, 9 years) 

experience, Law, building and com- 
mercial. Salary $13. Address S.! 
Ledger office. S 7-3t 

WANTED—A general 
jgirl. References required. 
17 Elm street, Quincy. 

Apply at 


|local store. A middle aged woman, 
| good talker, pleasing appearance and 
;one that is not bashful. A _ little 

knowledge of typewriting would be a 

|help, but not necessary to secure the 
| position. Write to B. H. W., Ledger. 

WANTED.—Girl for general house, 
Taylor, 527} 
Main street, South Weymouth. Tele-!} 

| work. Apply to Mrs. 
263 W. 
Sept. 6-3t. 

phone Weymouth 

| WANTED.—Girl for light 
work, in Quincy centre one to go home 

nights preferred. Apply’ 672 Sea 
' street, Quincy. Sept 6-3t. 
WANTED.—Counter girls, at our 

1l0c store. 


annex 5 and 

| Kineaide & Co. 6-tf. 

| WANTED—Hens. Send postal and 
C. Flynn, 20 Church 
Sept. 6-12t 

morning and night. 
| Spear street, Quincy. 

| team will call. 
street, East Milton. 

to do chores 
Sept. 1-tf 

WANTED—Hand cider press. 
be in good condition. 
Phipps street, Quincy. 

Apply at 178 
Sept. 1-6t 

| came into Comiskey’s ofiice a few days 
ago the Old Roman asked him what 
was wrong with the staff. 

Callahan tried to get away without ex 
pressing his opinion, but Commy nailed | 
him down. Cal told him the only thing 
the matter with the pitchers was lack 

of control. 
| “Put a home plate or two handy so 
the boys can practice shooting the ball 
[Sees ” Cal advised. 

“Two days later Cal came Into the | 
“Say, Cal,” said | 

| lames to get his mail. 
Comiskey, “I took your advice and 
| bought $58 worth of home plates. I’ve 
| got one in right field, one in left, one 
| near third base and another near first 
| base, and I'm going to take up the | 
| whole shooting match.” 

| “Why?” asked Callahan. 

| “Because if I don’t those wild pitch- | 
| ers will bave as an excuse that they | 

thought they were throwing at one of | 

| the plates they use in practice.” 


| So Thinks Ira Thomas of pee 

| Who Says Roger Has No Weakness. 

housework | 

S 7-3t.| 

demonstrator for a! 

house | 

Henry L. | 

Abele, 18 

Must | 

NS $_—=—_—_aeao0ouooaeaoaoaw—eeeeeeee ere 


| FOR S 

SALE—No. 7 Hlickenadester 

in good condition, used very little 
| Suitable for students or home use 
| Original cost $50. Address Type- 

| writer, Care Ledger, Quincy. S 8-3t 
—————— ees ee 
FOR SALEW—Household furniture 
Parlor suite good toned organ, thirtes) 
stops, two white enameled bedsteads, 
| refrigerator etc., 
Quincy Sept. 6-3t... 
FOR SALE—10 Room house, hot 
and cold water, bath, furnace, gas. 

219 Newbury avenue, Atlantic. 

Sept. 6-3t. 

—_— OO 

| FOR SALE.— 22 ft. x 5 1-2 ft. motor 
boat. New 6 H. P. Gray engine. & 
| M. P. H. Great bargain. Anderson 

23 Hersey place,Quincy Point. 



{a practically new 



“Angelus” piano 

| playe r, organ attaec his must be sold 
Inquire 4 Alleyne Terrace. 

‘at once. 


| TO LET—Apartment of five 
with all modern 

| house of eight rooms, within ten min 


utes walk of Quincy Depot. Georgs 
H. Brown, Trustee, 22 Adams build 
ing. S 8-1? 

TO LET—A suite of 5 
bath complete, 

rooms and 
screens and ghades 

Third floor. Centrally located. In- 
quire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 893 W. 
j S 8-6t 

ee  , 

TO LET—Three connecting 
Apply at 33 Summer street. 

S 7-3t 

TO LET.—48 Revere road, two nice 

jlarge rooms for light housekeeping, 

furnished, also other nice rooms 
$2.00 and $1.50 per week. Hot water 
{heat and bath. Sept. 6-6t 

| ; 
| TO LET—Very desirable new store. 
Suitable for any kind of business. 
Rent $15. Apply to Yule’s hotel, 587 
Washington street, Quincy Point 
Sept. 2-6t 
| FOR RENT—A furnished apartme 
+t three rooms, with bath and furnace 
In pleasant neighborhood in center of 
| Quiney. Address P. O. Box 367, Quin- 
| cy. Aug. 30-tf 

| TO LET—Desirable Single Heuse 

/{n Quincy Centre to private family 

only. Has § rooms, bath and laundry 

range, shades, screens, open fireplaces, 

|large porch and yard. For further 
particulars and keys apply at No. 41 
| Spear street, Quincy. 

July 28-tf L. P. O. 
| TO LET—The upper tenement at 19 

Foster street. Strictly modern fia 
with all improvements. Will be 
vacant October 1. Rent $30 per 
|month. Apply to Dr. Hallowell, 1244 
Hancock street, Quincy. Sept. 2-tf 

|; TO LET—One five room fiat with 
‘all latest improvements at 935 Butler 
road, rear of High school. Apply to 
|E. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 
Aug. 2S8-t# 

| TO LET—The cozy tome No. 7: 
Goddard street, all improvements, t- 
tractive grounds, also small oui!) /»z 
in the rear suitable for a garage, nics 
residential section, handy to electrics 
Call and 
Real Estate 
Savings Bank 
Aug. 16-1? 

| and depot, rent reasonable. 

;see. James F. Burke, 

| Agent, Room No. 4, 
| Building, Quincy. 

TO LET—12 room house 198 Wash- 
jington street. Modern improvements 
| Vacant Sept. 1. Apply to Dr. C. Wen- 
| dell, Garey, 1247 Hancock street. 

Ira Thomas of the Philade!phia Ath- | 

letics thtuks Roger Bresnahan is the 
| greatest catcher in the 
agree with the Mackman. 
; Mine as the greatest catcher,” says 
| Ira. “Look at him. He can do every- 
| thing 

| Tunning bases, a good bitter, and, be- 

| sides all this, is sowing himself to be | 
That ought to be) 
| snough to show that he is a little bet- 

{a good manager. 

|ter than anybody else. Next to him 
ae Charlie Dooin, to my mind. 
And there isn't much difference be- 
tween them, 
ward Roger.” 


though 1 lean a little to- 

Is Due to “Follow on” Style. 

| the ‘follow on’ style used by golfers,” 
said a former ball player. ‘He doesn't 

; the ball squarely when: it reaches a 

| left side. All first class batsmen do; 
| this, for it enables them to keep their | 
| eyes on the ball end to put strength | 
j into their bats when they hit the | 

| leather.” 

rame, and many | 
“Bres for | 

He is a fine catcher, can throw | 
to bases like the deuce, is fast himself | 


Former Ball Player Says His Success | 

“The secret of Lajoie’s successfe! 
| hitting Mes In the fact that he adopts 
| swing his bat from his side, but meets | 
| point in front of his chest, and then | 

| puts his strength into a sort of punch | 
| which carries the bat well beyond his | 


Tenement—22 A Granite Street. 

_Teneme ut—22 B Granite Street. 

_Furnished Room—Steam heat. Dur 
|fgin-Merrill Block. 

_Greenleas Haul ull — Greenleaf Block 

Large | Furnished ‘Hall with various ante- 
rooms—to let by the evening or perma- 

City Square Hall, Office or Shop— 

Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 28243 feet 
and 2 feet high. Splendid light, lew rent 

Quincy Real Estate Trust, 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Uall Block, Quincy. 

H ~ 

Baio see Tat 

110 Federal avenue. 

a i 

the cold-! 

marital infi 
At the ¢ 

by L. O 




For the Ve 

Tell us wi 

do the rest 

part vou °* 
anxious to 
we select 
with great 

Leg Loin o 
Fore quartes 
4-4 Rib La 
Best Lean 
Good Bone! 
Sirloin Stea 
Porter Ho 
Sweet Pot 

Best Ripe 

— If 
price call 
because you 
f00ds than 
anywhere ar 

you “ 


e 25 cents. 
75 cents. 
1 or at the 


LE i 

very little. 

ncy S 8-3t 




rean, thirteen 
l bedsteads, 
ral avenue, 

Sept. 6-3t... 

10use, hot 
f ce, gas 
Ss 6-3t. 
3 2 ft. motor 
ay ¢ I ba 
ll rson 

nt of change, 
gelus” piano 
must be sold 
ne Terrace 

Sept. 5-6t 


of five rooms 
niences; also 
hin ten min- 
epot George 
Adams build- 

S 8-tf 

rooms and 
i ehades, 
located In- 
e923 W. 

S 8-6t 

£ rooms. 


d, two nice 

ice rooms 
k. Hot water 

Sept. 6-6t 

ie new store. 


e's hotel, 587 


ed apartment 
and furnace 
A center of 
x 367, Quin- 
Aug. 80-tf 

ngele Heuse 
rivate family 
and laundry. 
ven fireplaces, 
For further 
ly at No. 41 

-t?f L. P. O. 

nement at 19 
fmodern fia 
8 Will be 
ent $30 per 
allowell, 1244 
Sept. 2-tf 

om flat with 
at 95 Butler 
ol. Apply to 
nt street. 

Aug. 28-t# 
ome Wo. 74 
yyements, at- 
mall huilding 
garage, nice 
ys to electrics 
le. Call and 

Real Estate 
avings Bank 
Aug. 16-tf 

se 198 Wash- 
> Dr. C. Wen- 
. street. 




» heat. Dur 

leaf Block 

various ante- 
ng oF perma- 

e or Shop— 

up, 28x43 feet 
ight, low rent 

8 Trust, 




Vol. 26 No. 208 






Quick Verdict Is Rendered---Prisoner Sen-  tertains In G. A,B. Hall 

fenced to Die November 24th---Convicted 
Man Hopefal---Says Hasn't 
Lost Yet 

Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Sept 
9.—Twelve Virginia farmers knelt at 
dusk last night in the obscurity of the 
small jury room of Chesterfield court- 
praying that 
might pass judgment aright on Henry 
©. Beattie, Jr., indicted for the mur- 
der of his wife. Grimly determined. 
they arose a moment later and silently 
one by one recorded a unanimous ver- 
dict of “Guilty.” 

Pansing in 

house, fervently 

solemn contemplation 
for fifty-eight minutes, weighing care- 
fully the meaning of their decision and 
once more on bended knees besceech- 
ing divine assistance that they migh: 
hot err, they filed into the hushed 
sullness of a crowded courtroom and 
With = startling suddenness twely 
voices, instead of the usual one of 
the foreman, ingie word 
“Guilty.” It wes almost a shout. 
The spectre of death which stalked 
Midlothian turnpike on July 18 last 
when the life of Mrs. Lonise O. Beat- 
tie was taken away with the sing: 
stared hard at the 
ready to claim .ts 
Nov. 24 next But the prisener re- 

spoke the s 

report of a shotgun 



victim by electrocution on 

turned the gaze, unswerving and un-— 


The court of appeals, to be sw 
will be asked to grant a writ of e7 
and a new trial. Young Beattie, 
cognizant of the legal weapons yet at 
did not surrender. In- 
stead. he consoled his broken-down 
father and comforted him as he whis- 
pered: “I haven't lost yet, father.’ 

Unusual as had tragedy 

tic dict >) 
his disposal, 

been the 

and the gruesome stage where it oc- 
curred, the twelve jurymen did not 
hesitate to admit to their friends that 

they stood in Judgment not only over 
the cold-blooded murder, but upon his 
marital infidelity as well. 

At the close of a powerful address 
by L. O. Wendenburg, the voluntary 
stant of the commonwealth in the 

the suspense was keenly felt. 

The jury had for eleven days heard 
evidence, for two days speeches, but 
the words of Wendenburg rang in 
their ears as they left the courtroom 
to find their verdict. 

“Let that man go free!” 
“What, let that man go free? 

he cried. 

Adams Academy | 


For the Years 1900 to 1903 inclusive 
atten naan 
sept. 9-v 19 Con mon Street. Qu ney. 



1s what cut you like and we'll 
t. We guarantee it will be 
nd choicest of the particular 
3 select. We are always 
anxious to please patrons—therefore 
we select our beef and other meats 
\ great care. Try us and see the 

Leg Loin of Spring Lamb a2 
Fore quarters Lamb 0S 
4-4 Rib Lamb Chops mE 
Best Lean C. Beef 10 
Good Boneless Rib Steak 15 
Sirloin Steak Is 
Porter House 23 
Sweet Potatoes 7 1-2 Ibs 25 

Best Ripe Tomatoes 1.00 bu. 

If you want good goods at a low 
rice call at the QUINCY MARKET 
ause you can get more and better 
the city or 

OL than anywhere in 
anywhere around, 
S 8-2t 



Young Resident of Richmond 

Convicted of Killing Wife 


Ree alae bab See. JA 


PAS tee 


the motherhood of Virginia, the} 
womanhood of this nation wil shud- 
der in terror as the security of its 
lite is threatened. Let this man go! 
free? The man who basked in the] 
degraded sunshine of another woman 
while at his home a young wife nursed ; 
|} his child? Gentlemen, I merely ask | 
you in the name of justice to do your 
Judge Watson delivered an impres- 
sive speech to the prisoner. He said 
; the young man had stained his own life 
j and that of the community in which | 
| he lived by his sordid acts. He had | 
hoped that counsel ‘would prove the} 
defendant innocent, but the evidence, | 
he regretted to note, Was all convinc- 
|} ing and overwhelming. | 
“The court, in this trial,” said! 
| Judge Watson, “has endeavored in all | 
its decisions to lean toward the side) 

{ of the prisoner, and, in its charge to 

the jury as well, attempted to give 
him the benefit of every doubt and 
every opportunity to establish his in- 
| nocence. The rulings mostly have 
| been not on matters of law, but on 
small questions of fact. | 
| “You have had a fair and impartial 
trial, Mr. Beattie, and the jury has 
' done what it considers its duty. 
Therefore, you have been convicted | 
of murder in the first degree and on 
Nov. 24, between the hours of sunrise 
and sunset, you must forfeit your life 
to the community. May God have 
merey on your soul.” | 
A moment later, by the side of his 
father and his brother Douglas, their 

| heads bowed in grief, walked beattie 
| in the darkness toward his ce! 100 | 

yards 2way. | 

—_—_ | 
Mrs. Louise V. Howard widow of | 
Alonzo Howard passed away at her} 
home on River street on Friday in her 
72d year. She has been in failing | 
health for sometime. Most of hr life 
has been passed in Quincy except for | 
a few years recently at Hudson, Mass. 
She was active in the Universalist 



It was expected that Christ church, 
which has been undergoing repairs, 
would be reopened for services tomor- 
row but owing to delays in the work, 
the church will not be ready until 
Sunday, Sept. 17. There will there- 
j\fore be no services in Christ church | 
| tomorrow. 

'§-0. The summary: 

|by 2 and 1. 

| victory in the 



(Gertrude A. Boyd Ausliary En- Assoctation Will Be Formed At 




—— } 


|} At the whist party held last even-| 
jing in G. A. R. ha'l by Gertrude A. 
| Boyd Auxiliary, S. W. V 
were in play and a most enjoyable 
,;evening Was The highest 
jscore Was 47 and the lowest 12. 

Souvenirs were given to Mrs. Anna J. 
Gould, Mrs. T. F. White, Mrs. Walsh, 
J. B. Drumgold, Joseph Lapham, Mrs. tion will be made in a few days. The 
Sarah C. Williams and Mrs. Annie} gesociation will make an effort to gel 
Pratt. A consolation was awarded the old Granite engine, now at the Cen- 
Herbert Baker. 

A wel} attended meeting was held 
aut Music hall, Atlantic, Friday even- 
ing, to take steps toward forming a 
veteran firemen’s association. Peter 
W. Branschied presided and consider- 
lable enthusiasm was shown. The plans 

. ten tables 


WOLLASTON ond hand tub and fix it up. The asso- 
ciation will be thoroughly drilled in 
handling the tub and may be expected 
CADDIES BEAT to be head from at firemen’s musters 



At the Wollaston golf club course | 
Friday, the Wollaston caddies defeat- 
ed the Brae-Burn caddies in singles 

Thomas Kerrigan beat R. S. Lyons 

j- . = 

W. Hyslitt beat J. 

and 5. 

Hackett by 6 The first regular convocation of St. 

| Stephen’s Royal Arch chapter, since 
J. McAndrew 4 June, will be held in the 
and 3. apartments Wednesday 
George Reed beat D. Munroe by 4 which time the chapter will receive | 
and 3. | an Official visitation, from R. E. D. D. 
R. Freethey beat J. Riley by 2 and) Grand High Priest,s"ben H. Cain, of | 
it A ' > 
T. Crimmins beat C. Kelley by 7 ie 
and 5. 

beat J. Curley by 

evening, at 

Seventh capitular district, who 
, Will be accompanied by R. E. Gardner, 
R. P. Barker as Grand Captain of the} 
Host, and a large delegation of com- 
panios from Penalpha chapter of 




The summary: 5 East Weymouth. The Mark Master 
Kerrigan and Hyslitt, Wollaston, qgegree will be exemplified. 
beat Lyons and Hackett, Brae-Burn, 

1 up. | 
Reed and McAndrew, Wollaston,) The secretary of the Chicago Board | 
beat Curley and Munroe, Brae-Burn,; of Trade says Providence never in- | 
7 and 5. | tended human beings to live in flats. | 
Crimmins and Freethey, Wollaston,! It is also probable that Providence 
beat Riley and Kelley, Brae-Burn, 5) never intended human beings to live 
and 4. | in Chicago. 


mar Eyer Ot 
ithe Ss ie 

mon good—it is 


In the moisture-proof 


Never sold in bulk 


of the proposed association were fully | 
| discussed and a permanent organiza-| 

}tral Fire station and failing in this, | 
they will probably purchase some sec- | 

own a 

There is an uncommon 
soda cracker packed in 
an uncommon way, 
which keeps it uncom- 



‘Fore River Works to Bid For 

Dreadnought : 

| It is among the possibilities that in 
{the near future the Fore River Ship- 
building company may be asked to 
) submit a bid for the constryction of 
la dreadnought, similar to the Rivi- 
'davia for The Herald this 


morning says: 
Greece hus caught the dreadnought 
fever. According to L. L. Caftanzoglu, 
Greek charge d'affaires at Washing- 
{ton, a bill is to be introduced in the 
Greek Chamber shortly for construc- 
tion of a battleship of the pattern of 
| the Argentine Rividavia. Should it 
| be passed the Fore River Ship Bulid- 
{ing Company and American 
concerns Will be invited to bid. 
| Mr. Caftanzoglu through 
| Boston, Friday, on his way to Wash- 
‘ington from Bar Harbor, where the 
[summer quarters of the legislation 
have been. He called on Gov. Foss 
‘and Mayor Fitzgerald, assuring them 
(of the good sentiments entertained 
toward the United States by his coun- 




VISITATION try and by the Greeks in Massachu- 
| AV setts. 

“Recent political troubles in Greece 
and the war cloud over eastern Eu- 
rope have had little or no effect,” he 
said in an interview, “upon my coun- 
try’s commercial prosperity. M. Ven- 
ezuelos, the new premier formerly 
prime minister of Crete and head of 
the Cretan 
and popular, and has 
thoroughgoing reform of the finances, | 
the army and the navy. 

“The navy of Greece is superior to 
enemy, Turkey, and the Greeks are 
what the Turks have never been—| 
naturally good sailors. The Greeks 
large merchant marine, and 
there is no port of importance in Asia 
Minor, southern Russia or Egypt 
without its Greek mercantile colony. | 
The sentiment of nationality among 
them is very strong. The latest addi- | 
tion to the Greek navy, a fine Italian- 

| built cruiser which took part in the! oureaux and Alphonse Dinnel $10. 

national party, is. strong} The continued case of 
instituted a;Ombersti for assault, at Quincy, was 

of her neighbor and hereditary ! Pray for letting property for illegal 




Absolutely Pure 

The only Baking Powder made 
from Royal Crape Cream ofTartar 



dinner complimentary to Mayor 
members of the G@ity 
| Council, will be given tonight by the 
Squantum Improverent 
The dinner will be held at the Squan- 
tum Inn at 5 o'clock. As the Squan- 
: ee tum Inn is famous for its shore din- 
\, be Se aoe para ners a fine one is assured. There 
ie said would be glad to furnish de- a hs thea - 
| tailed information = to the classes of | wi DEgholiN he Ore: 95 eae eRSA 
| ting after the dinner 
goods most in demand, but he empha- 
sized the wisdom of American manu- j 
facturers sending representatives of Pia a Se ’ 
their own nationality, not leaving | An 
their business in the hands of foreign | 
merchants, Whom he rarely has found 
energetic in pushing any line of Amer- 
‘ican-manufactured goods when a@ sub-| gieors, forwarded to the Council by the 
stitute can be found in Europe. Eng-| wayor at the last meeting, will come 
lh .was spoken so,much in Greece, he| yy for confirmation and numagpus re- 
|said, that there: were practically no] received {rom commit- 
linguistic difficulties there for Amer- 

| international review at Spithead in 
June, was built by money left by 
George Averof, a wealthy Egyptian 
cotton merchant of Greek birth, after 
whom the vessel was named.” 

Mr. Caftanzoglu expressed the hope! 
that he would be instrumental in tn-| 
teresting merchants in New York, Chi- | 
caga and Boston in trade with Greece. 

“The Greek people are mainly agri-! A 
cultural,” he said, “and the 
promising depot for trade at present 
is Volo, the chief | 
which province has only begun to re-| 
cover from the late war with Turkey, | 
of which it was the centre.” 

MOSt! Shea and the 

port of Thessaly, association. 

$$$ . 



adjourned meeting of the City 
Council will be held Monday evening. 
| The meeting is expected to be an im- 
portant one. The list of election of- 

ports will be 

| tees 
icans. | ee) 



i Owing to the larg’ amount of busi- 
| before the grand jury, it will 
not be able to finish the docket this 
week and will meet again on Monday 

= | ness 
Santa p.| "85 

heard. He was found not guilty and ra 5 
- ’ and Tuesday. ‘The jurors drawn for 
discharged. the: Sontentl itti ttl é 
— le Septen?oer § ng o le superior 
The continued cases of David T. I : 

court have been ordered not to report 
until Wednesday. There are many 
cases from Quincy on the September 

purposes and of Ernest Wilson and 
Ernest Richardson for running a 
gambling place near the aviation field 
were called and again continued until 
Sept 2@. 

Reciprocity is a new world to in- 

Benjamin Tufts was fined $15 for dicate the desirable relations that 
assault on Benjamin E. Knigston at should exist betweem nations, but it 
Quiney. ‘represents human dutées and desir- 

Patrick McCullough was fined $15 able relationships which are to have 
Charles Ericson $5 and Peter Lam- new meaning in the future—Christ- 
ian Register. : 



Always fresh— 
clean. Always 




E eipnepet 1889 

————————— Sa 


Published every evening (except | 
Sunday) at 1424 Hancock Street, 
Quincy, Mass., by the. . - 




National Newspaper Bureau, 
219 East 33d Street, i 
New York City 
Pe eee a 

Entered at Post Office, Basson, Mass., as) 

Second class Matter 

By the year 96.00 | 

50 | 

By the month 

Telephone, Quincy 425 

Copy for changes of advertisements should | 
pe in the office on the afternoon previous to 
publication to guarantee insertion. 


— | 

Where is Quincy’s Postal Savings’ 
Bank? | 

The result of the daring aviator’s 

career is a fortune or a funeral. H 

A married man is the noblest work | 

of woman. 

Harry Thaw declares that he is now | 
sane. But there is also a decided pub- | 
lic opinion to the effect that he is ”| 
no means safe. 


A Chicago woman who is a party to! 
a divorce suit says that her face pow- 
der is $400 a year. She must have | 
lots ef cheek. 

~~ ao 

The British railway strike was 
settled with a promptness that invites | 
renewed admiration 
operation of the English sense of Jus- | 

—_»- 2. 

Julius Caesar Burrows a recently 
unhorsed standpatter is convinced 
that America is going to the dogs 
now that he is no longer swinging it 
by the tail. 


The cranberry crop is good, and 
now all that bothers us on Thanksgiv- 
ing is whether the usual quantity of 
grass hoppers are being converted in- 
to white turkey meat. 

— -— ++ 

A young man recently went through 
Wall street, Chicago, and elsewhere, 
and could not raise a loan of $10,000- 
000. This country is no sort of a place 
for a young man to start in business. 


Champ Clark s 
clined the presidential nomination, 
but we are acquainted with a number 
of people that would decline if it was 
offered them. 

eee — 

Kaiser William if necessary will 
sacrifice his sons on the altar of his, 
country, but it would be better to keep 
the peace and use the altar for chop- 
ping up sausage meat for breakfast. 


The people have to pay the cost of 
the primaries. If they are wise they 
will control them, nominate the can- 
didates they want and get the worth 
of their money. 


It is supposed to take the power 

of God to tell whether one man is 

really good or bad, and yet our poli- | 

ticians think they can decide between 
the thousand complex personalities 
and actions that separate a good trust 
from a bad trust. 

——___ +2]. ___—— 


Modern progress is developing some | 
Knotty legal problems. 
of regulating ravigation of the air is 

| | air, * 

| Boston political club, booked to take! 

‘should the local police try to inter- | 

}ated in that city. 
/zens are right and are to be commend- 

| truders. 

| with 

for the speedy ' 

| tunately, is necessity. 

says no man ever de- 

The matter) 

pas of provision to the contrary, 
when one flingS a message into the | 
‘via wireless,” a dispatch becomes | 
the property.of anyone who can catch 
At least a court in California has 
so decided in the case of a man who | 
made public the contents of an inter- | 
lcepted aerogram. It looks as though 
there would have to be some inter- 
state, national or international agree- 
ment as to flying machines and wire-| 
less telegraphy. 


Antic!pating a repetition of the dis-, 
graceful orgies of last year, the peo- 
ple of Bethel beach are “up in arms” 
regarding the contemplated picnic of a 

Place néxt Sunday. With the "| 
ngupcement of the affair, comes a 
threat from the club’s leaders, that | 

they will be given a warm re- 
‘ception. The main question at issue! 
lis, how long will the law abiding citi- 
zens of this Sabbath respecting com- 


tiona of Boston, who are well aware 
that their actions would not be toler- 
The protesting citi-| 

ed for taking a stand against the in-| 
Unless we are greatly mis-| 
taken in His Honor’s orders to the | 
Chief of Police, the members of the} 
| political club, out for a picnic, will| 
‘think, before the day is over, that | 
| they have made very little impression | 
their threat of violence. | 


With the opening of the school sea- 
| son each year it develops that many! 
| who were in the schools in the spring 
; and should still be gaining their edu- 
cation have dropped out. It is one of 
| the sad features of the opening days, 
|for as a rule those who leave are| 
the ones who are most in need of the} 
benefits to be derived from further) 

There are 
| bils drop out. 

A meeting of the Town River Boat 

. fi: = 7 ari ay py > j ¥ j > 

many reasons why pu- | Club ee > ld a € nne in = 
‘ P » home ne 

One of them, unfor- | barn adjo ning the home of Eugene R. 

Stone, on River street. Many 

The burden of | fined f , A 4 
stn ; > ; VA iz year ab 
supporting the family is at times too! were outlined for the coming year ar 

the club now has an 

heavy for those upon whom it falls, to) bh 
bear unaided. There are of course} “lehty snembers, Dut at 
cases where actual need is behind the | that the 
| failure to continue school work. Very | 
| frequently however, a little care would | 
still enable the pupil to continue his 
|education and receive the benefits, 
;that are to be secured from the dis- | sf af 
| cipline and know ledge of the school |be held Friday Sent. 15 at 8 P. M. at 
course and the association with the Stone's barn, River street, and a Mr 
other boys and girls. In too many | Ta! sinvitation is extended to all in- 

is expected 

charter is at hand. The pennant of 
the club is to be a red one, with a 
blue field and bearing a white star. 

= * | tereste tend and become char- 
cases there is a lack of interest on | ‘°T®S! iaigdng 

the part of the parents, a failure to 
, appreciate the benefits to be derived 
from the course or the handicap the! 
; boy or girl will suffer from lack of 
education and school association. 

In other cases the trouble lies 

paying the entrance fee of five dol- 


| mr All the children are hustling 
‘for the aily Ledger to cut out the 
largely with the girl or boy. Fre- | ¥ watch ballot hardly giving the family 
quently they show a lack of interest | #22 opportunity to read the news in 
in the work and after following the| the “Home Daily.” 

;course unwillingly for a time ee 
out at the earliest opportunity. 

youth cannot perhaps be blamed “or! 
this for he is too immature to fully | 
realize what he is doing. It is a duty | 
of the parents to do all possible to! 
see that his attitude toward education | 
jis right and that he does not handi-!| 
cap himself. Other things being equal, | 
the boy or girl who has been thorough- 
ly trained in the public 
whose powers of reasoning have been | Braintree, Aug. 14. 
| developed and who has gained the! —— ° 
confidence and control over his facul- 

| ties that come with the school train-| NATIONAL GRANITE BANK. 
ing, has an advantage over the one EPORT of the condition of the NATIONAL 
who was forced to leave school earlier grrte of Massachusetts, at the close ‘of busi. 
and was denied further study. The | 2€s%, Sept. 1, 1911. 

parent should strain every faculty to! BESOUROES - 
hes the pupil in school as long BY (essai ae unsecured 
| possible, to provide the best education | U.S. Bonds to secure circulation 
{that can be provided, for the influ- | Bonds, Securities, ete. 

| ence of the early school days will be | Due from National Banks 

[felt all through life. (notapegere agents) 
| Due from approved reserve agents 

Checks and other cash items 
Notes of other National Banks 
—Don't get confused. It is Graham- Fractional paper currency, nickels 


East Braintree 

25 min. by rail 
Unsurpassed site for beautiful homes; 
restrict d. 

This Loveliest Spot 

schools,’ FRED 0. ELLIS, 276 Washington St 
LUS Auy.W utf 

$811,822 95 
282 3S 
150,000 00 
21,701 25 

147,964 18 
3,3 3 98 

—_— +2 
| @.619 00 

napidly coming to be One of import-} White who flies and Norman White! and cents S 
ance. And appz y, 2 = bs e : | Lawful money reserve in ban 
e pharently, in the ab | who talks.—Mansfield News. Expres I ees 
—— Legal-tender notes 51,288 00 (4,690 65 
| Redemption fund with U.S, Treas'r 

Bicycles Seasonable Now? | 

the hot weather. You will pet 

the rational use of a good wheel. 

work. You will save carfares, 

is better than either. you will feel the glow of health. 
May we show you our wheels? 

A $35 Iver Johnson, 
A $30 American Flier, 

| (5 p. c. of circulation.) 
| Capital stock paid in 
Surplus fund 
' Undivided profits, less expenses 
and taxes paid 
| National bank notes outstanding 
Due to other National Banks 
' Due to State and Private Banks 
and Bankers 
' Due to Trust Companies and 

Most. assuredly now, if 
ever, for avhat wheeling 
weather is finersor more 
exhilarating than that of 
the early fall months? 

52,070 f9 
148,300 00 
11,272 47 

34,269 56 

Perhaps... vou are fa- Savings Banks 24,529 52 
tigued with the strain of | Dividends unpéld =e210) 
2 Individual deposits subject to 
refreshed and vigorous with check 638.076 18} 
Ride back and forth to your Demand certificates of deposit 12,700 16 | 
| Certified checks 1,'33 38} 

you will gain tamesand what 
State of Massachusetts, County of Norfolk, ss. 
I, RurerT F. CLAFLIX, Cashier of the | 
jabove-named bank, do solemnly swear that| 
the above statement istrue to the best of 

| my knowledge and belief. 


cash $22.50 
cash | $19. 75 

8th day of September, 1911. 



Quincy HENRY L. KINCAIDE, en insclars aie 

j Sept. 9 It ! 

10,000 00 

1,918 47 

7,500 00 
$1,222,853 86 

£150,000 00 | 
150,000 00 

$1,222,883 & | 



| Subscribed and sworn to before me this ! 


Where Quality and Low Prices are Leaders 
1496 Mancock Street, 

JOHN F. HUNT, Notary Pubtic 

The National 
| } Soca Cracker 

munity be content to stand for the} 
| desecration of the Lord’s day by the) 
| obnoxious hoodlums from certain sec- 



2Sz =i i 




Life Term eon Overcome When 
Treated to Ride In Auto 

Indianapolis, Sept. 9.—Two 
term convicts collapsed from 

ous excitement caused by riding in an 


Chicago Police Will Insist That Wat- 
son Must Prosecute Her 
Sept. 9.—After 


Chicago, spending, 

a tearful night on a cot in a_ police ; : : 
station, Mrs. Harriet R. Coney, whe automobile and the sight of trouey 
| « > WwW nN . "VJ 9 . re ra of 
shot Robert B. Watson, wealthy club-| ¢#Ts When E. J. Fogarty, warden et 
man, architect and politician, was the state prison, took them for a ten- 
arraigned beofre Judge Genmill. The mile jaunt through ichigan City and 

enrollment of 

number will reach one hun-, 
dred before the time for closing the| 

The next meeting of the club will | 

! the surrounding country. 

hearing of her case was continued un- SAP 
One of the men had been within the 

til Sept. 22. Her bail was fixed at) : ae s 

$2000 and she was released. mile jaunt through Michigan City and 
Watson's wounds are not serions) the other thirty-five. They were awe- 

and it is said he will be able to leay<| Sticken by buildings more than four 

‘stories hich and shivered at the spcel 

the hospital within two weeks. 
and the mystery ol power ot the motor 

The woman has been booked on a 

charge of assault with intent to kitl.| ‘ear. the warden said, and ke had t» 
The police declare that they will in-}| cut short the tour and return his 
sist upon Watson prosecuting th tharges to the prison. 
case when he recovers Fatal Auto Accident 
ee =, ae Newbury, M ., Sept. 9.—George 
Seige Close to ‘Death Itussell of Portsmouth, N. H., was 
| Barend, Ue Ese Sept. 9.—Physicians Instantly killed and Frank E. Hall ot 
| attending former Governor Proctor Boston was seriously injured las 
state that they fear that he will not night, crushed wnder an automobil ? 
ling Jone--- is.congiton-is extremely { which ran away trom them while th 
| critical. 5 : Pree 
were changing seats. 

ter members which can be done by | 




Y friends are asked: “Why 
does SPRAGUE want to be 
County Commissioner when 

he has a business ?” 

BECAUSE our County business is con- 
ducted to build up a POLITICAL MACHINE, 
and business methods are ignored. They 
build a Ten Thousand Dollar bridge over 
Straits Pond ata cost of $20,800.00, absolutely 

without competition. 

They place the contract for the granite 
in thé new Quincy Court House at an 

excessive price, absolutely without competi- 
tion. Their excuse is that there is only one 

quarry in Quincy that produces granite suitable. 
“Tf true, ’tis pity.” 

Mr. Merrill “has been tried 

(for 6 years) and has been found 

‘If 1 am elected | shall not forget 
lam your SERVANT. 

8 Park Strept 


Aug. 24-28t 

i A ae raat 


Never sold in bulk 


WHEEL ABOUT THE HUB. lantic was also one of the party 
ed thirty wheelmen to start. Friday 
Capt. W. G. Kendall of Atlantic was, trip was through the Blue 
in charge of the annual “wheel about Sharon where the night was s)¢ 

Tonight it is planned to hold a 

yquet at Pemberton. 

the hub” of the old timers, which start- 
ed Friday at 11 o’clock from the cor- 
ner of Warren street and Warren ave-| 
nue, Bosion. Charles W. Reed of At- 



If you have valuable papers in the drawer 
of some desk at home; if you have fine 

jewels that you do not wear except on special 


occasions; if you rely too much upon the 
honesty of yotir sérvants—rent one of our 
safety deposit boxes. They are made of 
steel, and enclosed in our big steel vault— 

proof against theft, fire and carelessness. 

$5.00 a year 



Mheud bane 

-D. E. WADSWORTH & CO. Int. 

August Clearance Sal 


Style 1. Former price $5.98 Sale price 33.08 
| Style 2. Former price 6.98 Sale price £118 
Style 8. Former price 7.98 Sale price as 
|Style 1. Former price $1.00 Sale price a9 
Style 2. Former price 1.98 Sale price 1.00 
Style 3. Former price 2.98 Bale price AD 

| A variety of styles formerly 

priced 62.98 and $3.98. 

| Clearance of add and ends of waists all sizes for $.50 each. 


; Watch Ballot 

This Ballot properly filled out counts for Five 
(5) Votes in the gsa7 HUSTLERS CONTEST 
when delivered to the Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 
Premium Parlor, Quincy Department Store, 
1435 Hancock Street, Quincy, Mass. 



Series B will appear next week. 

Don’t roll or fold ballots. Keep 
them flat. 

SEPT. 16 


To close at one pric 

James Bree 
visited his aur 
ey street this 

| The Atlant 
Moffat ard G 
to know that 
2 from New 8 
who is in t? 
State Commer 
from Philade! 
days with the 

Miss Bertha, 
er of Vane + 
Iwo weeks’ r 

Mr. and Mr 
who have be 
Quincy retur: 
day. Mr. Egg 
fielder and 
game for ther 
ton ig great 
moval to Ne\ 
Ways seen i: 

Mr. and 
daughter Ma 
Maine, retur: 
a two weeks 
the William 

Miss Ruby 
time been < 
gone to Lak: 
She was acco 
of Clark stre 
where they ¢ 
W. Keay, and 
Ouida return 
of the party 
at least. 


Mr. and M 
_ and daughtér 
street have by 
at Englewour 

Miss Mary [ 
Ine Barry of 
ter having spe« 
in West Glouc 

Mrs. Georg 
week at Rutl: 
Charles Hill ¥ 
from Atlantic 

—_ . 

John G. R 
from Englan 
the S. S. Fra 

' in South Qu 

, week. 

Mra. O. M 
has gon 
a few 



Miss Grac: 
street, who hs 
of gaieties a 
has gone to 

Robert Jol 
enjoying a f: 
Hampshire v 

Miss Ethel 

Mann of Ne 

who have ber 
| W. Glover f 
ing to their 

William Hg 
who is in bu: 
his vacatio: 
brought with 
Annie Hardi: 

| ous week in 

Mrs. Benj 
street has 
Maine, wher 
her sister. 

Mrs. M. E 
lotte Burgess 
have been a! 
are expected 

Mrs. Smal! 
ily of Charle 
day, from a 


Dr. and XN 
Elm street hz 
ton, N. H., w 
the summer. 


Mr. and M 
Wards street 
at Great Hi! 


Niss Gertrui 
day from a 
Lake Sunape¢ 

Mr. and Mr 
Ducktown, T: 
this week of 
Mrs. Chester 

ed age 


The Rev. J 
Walther and c 
Rue returned 
where they s} 

Miss Jessfe 
1s the guest fd 
Willey at Se: 





SSS rr es ee —e 
The rs | Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Bosworth of| — 6 r Prag ae - ps 

8g al salam Highland San Bernardino County, Cali-!)_| we ~ 2 

a ee re on a visit. This week | HINTS Ty" z= = = SSS = SSS SS Fal 

y are’ the ) 
Win” ir "towarn, brnes, | | ON COOKING WHAT ARE WE COING TO HAVE=== > 


James Breen of Brooklyn, New York,|_ Rev. Thomas Clift#n Martin, who | uReY Das been an the west for five | Thes Fe 
visited bis aunt Mrs. Cameron of Quin-,has been spending several weeks at] Ga iifornia, fiat wedded to Southern | annad ze aca ape, 2 ropmioticnenied 
ey street this week. his farm in East Longmeadow, re- which he considers a land Bi erage ne eee mon. SRdlAn idiah 

of promise. they are worth mentioning. 
; ° P ° hones today and will occupy his pul-| — aiite iia | mashing a pound of ei ae SHORT LEGS LAMB ...... 160 Ib. 
| The Atlantic friends of David G.| pit at the West Quincy M. E. church Mi Hazel Bi yell addi half - 
’ Moffat and George Geekie were glad|on Sunday. eee ose ehweet oF Calolonianiare-) Mey nec ngenely 8 teagpopntal of LEGS AND L . 
to know that Mr. Moffat has returned eee nue spent the week end and holiday | <porpsepuee Singer end garliovand a ieee. 

with relatives in Milford, N. H. a little salt. Having made the mix- 

N Bedford an 3 L 
from New Be and Mr. Geekie| Mrs. Arthur Merritt, who has been | ture into balls, flour and fry these in 

who is in the employ of the Inter-/the guest of her son Ralph, at Mid- 


State Commerce Commission, returned | dlebury, Vt., for two weeks, has re- 
from Philadelphia to spend the holi-|turned to her home on Elm place. | 

days with their parents. 

Mrs. E. J. Waterhouse and daugh-| 
ters Misses Alice, Harriet and Inez 
have returned from Lake Pleasant, | 

es 2-8 | 

lard until (according to the native 
@ookery book) they become the color 
of a brown horse. Place.a sliced onion 


122c Ib. | 

a large spoonful of butter two tables- 
poonful of coriander seed, a_ asalt- 
spoonful of saffron and a pinch of 

e278 Miss Marion Mitchell of Pleasant, “!48*- They spent very enjoyably the | 
Miss Bertha A. Davenport and moth-| street, daughter of Mr. and Mrs b,|™0onth of August on the Connecticut, | 
er of Vane street leave today for a|Frank Mitchell, leaves today for|>Ut Were slad to get back to thelr | 

FRESH 4° UUND "AMBER 2 Ihs, 25e 

~ - = ‘ Oo , 
two weeks’ rest at Millbury, N. H.| Washington, where she will be the|/DOme on Atlantic street. | Bae shel Cay age oe ae . FRESKR *. . STEAK ....... 12. Ib. | 
> = 8 guest of Mrs. John Knowles for two eae ae i ae: Pete Somers ee nee 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Hillman Eggleton | weeks. ‘ Misses Teresa and Ruth Keating of | 

ting them remain over a slow fire un- 

who have been spending a week in oes Upland road have returned from North | 
til they are required. 

Quincy returned to New London, Fri-| Mrs. Sarah C. Butler of Atlantic! Conway, N. H., where they have been} 
day. Mr. Eggleton is Makarias center-|street has gone to New Hampshire| entertaining during the month of | 
fielder and he helped play a good|for a month’s visit in*Nottingham and | August. 

REMEMBER °s crear as any oF THEM 


A guest book for the family is made 


game for them ‘Labor day. Mr. Eggle-| neighboring towns. ei? as follows: A page is reserved for 
ton is greatly missed since his re- se 8 | Miss Eva B. Rice of Standish ave-'| each friend. Below the name are two ia” We thank you for your patronage today and trust that we may serve you next week. 
moval to New London as he was al- Miss Kate F. Merritt of Pleasant 2ue returned this week from Mon-| lists. One contains the favorite dish- H 
ways seen in the Makaria games. street and her sister Mrs. H. F. Thom- | treal, Canada, where she has been | es and the other those never eaten by | 
see as of Malden are guests of relatives/ Visiting relatives for six weeks. 
Mr. and Mre. Joseph Etchia and|/and friends inNorwell, Greenbush and es 2 s 


daughter Margarurite of Waterville,|other places. The past week has been} Mr. and Mrs. Chester G. Wiley of 
Maine, returned home Thursday after} passed most enjoyably with Mr. and|Elm avenue go to Manchester, Con- 
a two weeks’ visit with their relatives} Mrs. Arthur A. Gardner and daughter | necticut, today for a two weeks’ visit 
the William O. Phelps of Prospect] Miss Mabel Gardner at their lovely! with relatives. 

this particular friend. A quick ref- 
erence to the book is a great help in 
planning meals for guests. 


Address your cooking receipts to 

: minutes later, half a pint of milk, let- 

avenue. cottage on Central street Scituate. A} eute. 12 “AD DEPT” Berry Brothers and we 
2? da, in Egypt midst the beauties and; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McKenzie, will have them printed. Help your | 
Miss Ruby Keay, who has for some) really almost bewildering luxuries of| nee Ruxton, entertained members of! friends by good suggestive cooking. CITY SQUARE, QUINGY ........ 2.0... eect eee e eee eee e eet ee es PHONE QUINCY 550 1 . 
time been confined to the house has|Dreamwold was _ interesting. Scitu-| the S. B. club at their home on Chest- | 
the party of gone to Lake View to recuperate.|ate harbor apd The Cliffs, were next|nut street Thursday evening. The 
Friday the She was accompanied by Mrs. Bolster|in order, after which a few days in|club made their presence known by ————SSS======aBaBaBaBanoEE= ————> 
iene Hills = of Clark street, who owns the camp/ Norwell in the home of the oldest|the rattling of tin ware which was} Mrs. Murvyn W. Vye and daughter, | Miss Minnie Donohug of Copeland; Mrs. E. F. Beals of Sea street, North | FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER 
was spent. where they are to stay and Mrs. R.| gentleman in the town, Mr. George; showered upon the young couple, with! Dorothy, of Highland avenue, re-| street, has returned {rom Providence,| Weymouth, gave a dinner September 

ld a ban- W. Keay, and Miss Oulda Keay. Miss| Torrey who is in his 92d year was! the hearty congratulations of all. In| turned this week from West Falmouth} R. I. ‘first in honor of her niece Miss Flor- Interesting Three Cornered Fight fe 
Ouida returns Friday, but the rest}the recipient of a beautiful gold head-|the midst of the festivities Mr. and| where they spent the summer. = 3 2 ence Beals of Winthrop. Guests were; Progress for the Republican Nomi- 
: of the party will remain for a month | ed cane, presented by the Boston Post.|Mrs. McKenzie were presented with jt Hit) Mrs. Patrick Casey of West Quincy; present from Weymouth, Quincy and! nation. 

spya. at least. He is a very interesting person to!a beautiful cut glass water set which} George Deans of Appleton street, is home from Manville, Rhode Island, } Boston. | abe, 
. ‘ , . ® converse with and gifted with a won-j will always remind them of the en! has gone on a two weeks’ trip to Paw- | where she has been for the past two CL | A three-cornered contest for the Re- 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Hendrie! derful memory. joyable evening. tucket. | weeks. Mrs. Maud Wright of Weymouth) publican nomination for county com- 
and daughter Virginia of Marlboro ts 7 8 6 sere } 7 Oe and Joseph L. Hill of Atlantic were missioner that is being watched with 


street have been enjoying a few weeks| Dr. and Mrs. Nathaniel 5. Hunting} George W. Lemon and family of| fr. and Mrs. Archibald Parsons and; Miss Marie Manning of Newport)married on Tuesday evening at the| interest and that is developing some 
at Englewood. returned Wednesday from their trip|Gardner, Mass., who have been spend-| family of Franklin street have re-} avenue, has returned from the White! rectory of Trinity church, Weymouth! warmth {is being waged by John F. 
2 abroad and report a most delightful | ing the past two weeks with Mr. and| turned from Canada where they have | mountains, after a delightful vaca-} Landing by Rev. William Hyde, pastor} Merrill of Quincy, Eugene H. Sprague 

Miss Mary Drohan and Miss Cather-| time. Mrs. Charles R. Safford returned! been spending the past month, | tion. | of the church. jof Quincy and Louis E. Flye of Hol- % 
ine Barry of West street are home af- ees Thursday in their automobile to Gard- eee ee i sees |brook. Mr. Merrill is at present chair- 
ter having spent the week with friends Mrs. Malcolm Rich, son and daugh- | ner, with Mr. and Mrs. Safford as Miss Marjorie S. Gould and Theo-! Mrs. Clarence B. Underwood and | Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Winslow and ™an of the commission and his term - 
in West Gloucester and Rockport. ter, have returned to their home atj| their guests for a week. dore T. Penley of Wollaston have re-} Miss Josephine Underwood have Tre-| daughter Ruth A. Winslow returned | expires. He is seeking a renomina- > 
» 2. 2 Gloucester, after a week’s visit with eee ceived the most hearty congratula- | turned to their home on Spear street! today from a two weeks’ vacation at| tion on the platform of reduced coun- 
Mrs. George W. Hill is spending the| relatives int his city. H. M. Faxon of Adams street is in| tions of friends since the announce-| 4fter a summer spent at Marblehead. | | Ge armeutowr ‘ty debt, improved buildings, highways 
week at Rutland, Mass., with her son see : Maine for a few wetks’ fishing. ment the first of the week of their en-| ' eo 8 6 and bridges, reduced expenses and im- 
Charles Hill who recently mover there Miss Amanda F. Bailey of Philadel- | a RA gagement. Miss Gould is the paugnter Mrs. George H. Plum-r*r of Lynn, portant work undertaken by the pres- 

from Atlantic. phia is the guest of her sister Mrs. , of Mr. and Mrs. W. Parker Gould long! State regent of the Ma-:rchusetts| present From Pearsons After Giving ®t county administration and not yet 

Mr. and Mrs. James H. Penniman 

’-e. e Arthur Stanley of Elm avenue. | residents of Wollaston, and Mr. Pen-, Daughters of the Revolutto:, returned Away His “Entire Fortune” completed. 

John G. Roberts and party sailed 2 2? pond ios man ere. ene ley is the only son of Mrs. Clara | to her home this week fro.1h camp, Chicago, Sept. 9.—Dr. D. K. Mr. Sprague is a former Represen- 
from England for home on Sept. 5 on} Mrs. Charles Stecker has been | 44 to thelr home on Hancock street,’ y 001, penley who is also well known | “Windcroft,” at Madison, N. :. -here| Pearsons, the aged philanthropist, tative and Senator and is prominent 
the S. S. Franconia and are expected | spending the week at Vineyard Haven. Wollaston. They sepnt 3s pleasant |» aying always lived in Quincy. l'she has'been all summer. Miss Mary | who, a month ago {t was announced, as a business man in Boston and 
in South Quincy the last of next |Mr. Stecker joined them for the week | 5¥™mer at Cipon. , os 0 | A. Todd also of Lynn historian general; ad given pai ar pao, Quincy. Mr. Flye is a lawyer, and a 

e8 ; J « ” another $50,000 yesterday. “+r Representative 
a a eee al eee The Edgar E. Willeys of Walker PEERED errr Re te or te 2 Ore ne agucta ls society Ciache Depena| a pat a check for that amount to it ast ye aa sateen’ 

nee Clara Merrill, who were married | ‘ters of the Revolution, is in Belgium, | 
f , , Yty Misal ;, soctety. 
Mrs. 0. M. Thompson of Whitney| Mrs. Willlam A, Brandau who has|*treet and the Fred M. Burditts of! 1 weanesday evening at the home of after having epent the summer with| ‘e;~Dicae° GR MARIODATT: *2RGH9 

i ast seven years he haa 
road has gone to Camden, Maine, for}been the guest of her parents, Mr.) Clive Street returned this week from | the bride in Ashmont, are to make} relatives in England. She will sail} Dunner she 

{two weeks at camp on Lake Cobos-} given $150,000 to the society. ILL BE PRETTY SIGHT 

a few weeks’ visit. and Mrs. F. P. Loud the past three; eee ee ee ee |their home in Washington, D. C., for home early in October. Both Mrs. ! 
ee months, has returned to her home in | S°°ontee RT On STEN ERY, where they will receive their friends Plummer and Miss Todd will soon! Bial avinital raueercn ase ets P 
3 ; S 4 New York lantic before returning to their sum- | after November first at 822 Kennedy re eficial dati - =a t endez and run o 
Miss Grace DeWolfe of Walker }- . at ae mer home at Sea View, Mass. oe ; resume eir officia utiles for the) the yachts of the Y. R. A. M. will be 
street, who has been enjoying a round Sree ey | D. R. held Sunday in Hull bay and will be 
of gaieties at Chester, Nova Scotia,| James Mattie, sailed Tuesday on the oe |S | eee 

2 | ft a pretty sight as the yachts will be 
has gone to Halifax for two weeks. |S. S. Halifax for Hawkesbury, Nova} Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Mead of Dim-{* Mrs. Alberta Hewson of Newcomb) yrs H. A. Tilden of Milford Mase.,' gaily decorated with pennants that 

enjoying a few days’ rest in the New| TFrelatives and friends. 

> ; : 5 ee Scotia, accompanied by his two daugh- | mock street will enjoy the pest two place is the guest of friends at Web-: is the guest of Mrs. Hattie Meara Nash | have been won. The run will be to 
Z | * Robert Johnson of Maple street is|ters Misses May and Bessie to visit) weeks sight-seeing in New York. |ater, Mass. over the week end. of Upland road for a ten days’ visit. City Point 

FS S | : 
i tT ; 

Hampshire woods. 
eee Mr. and Mrs. Donna Caswell and 
Miss Ethel Fisher and Miss Edith | family have been spending a few days 
Mann of New Rochelle, New York,| With Mrs. Jacob Kolb of Clive street. 
who have been guests of Mrs. George ° 2.2 
W. Glover for three weeks are return-| William King of Kent street is back 
ing to their home Tuesday. from Providence, R. I., where he has} 
eee been for a few days. 
William Harding of Botolph street ee 
who is in business in New York, spent} L. Dowley Williams of Adams street| 
his vacation with his parents. He! Was among the passengers sailing on} 
brought with him, his sister, Miss the steamship Berlin of the North 
Annie Harding, who spent the previ-|German Lloyd line today from New 
ous week in New York. York for Naples via. Gilbralter and 
see : Algiers. 
Mrs. Benjamin Sargent of Willow 
street has returned from Portland,| Misses Ruth Kemp Jennie Cum- 

~~ we 

at one price Maine, where she has been visiting|ming, Marion Hicks, Clara Pierce and | fan A 
her sister. Annie Birnie, have returned from 
c » S Craigville, Mass. where they have : 

Mrs. M. E. Tisdale and Miss Char-| been spending a very enjoyable sum- 
lotte Burgess of Hancock street, who|Mmer at the Chiquaguette Inn. Next 
have been abroad for several weeks} Tuesday the rest of the party will 
are expected home on Wednesday return, among them are Misses Har- 

* se riet Burns, Annie Russell and Ethel 

Mrs. Smalley W. Daniels and fam-j Schools. 
ily of Charles street, returned Satur- 
day from a two months’ visit in In-| Mrs. J. F. Davidson and children of 
fiana, Newbury avenue have returned from 

ees Rhode Island where they spent five 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank S. Davis of! weeks. Mr. Davidson being with them 

‘ nwes 

Zu | T HT 



Elm street have returned from Thorn-| during his two weeks’ vacation. a rd VW 
> iV ton, N. H., where they spent most of e~ 2,2 iscuit 
for Fiv c the summer. Mrs. M. Michael of Caledonian ave- 
NTEST ese nue is spending a week’s vacation 

Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Furnald of Ed-| with friends in Milford, N. H. 
Wards street are oceupying’a cottage oe ae 

inson Co. 

The Perfected 

mt Store, 

at Great Hill, Houghs Neck for tw@ 
c s 3 
Niss Gertrude Thorne returned Sun- 
day from a six weeks’ vacation at 
Lake Sunapee, New Hampshire. 
e . 8s 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Plummer of 
Ducktown, Tennessee, were guests 
this week of Mr. Plummer’s sister 

Mrs. Chester G. Wiley of Elm avenue. 
o =e a 

Miss Bernice Gray of East Milton 
has been visiting her aunts, the Miss- 
es Sadie and Bernice Clark of wo 

lard street. 
s B s 
Wilfred Shaw of Brooklyn, N. Y.,| 
came over alone Saturday to visit his 
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. C. Sten- 
zel of Botolph street. 
oe @ a 
Walter Thomas came on from New 
York to spend the week end and holi- 

The Rev. Joseph Walther and Mrs. day with his parents Mr. and nice 
Walther and children of Prospect ave-|George E. Thomas of Newton street. 

nue returned this week from Maine 
where they spent most of the summer. 
$ a & 
Miss Jessfe French of Charles street 
{s the guest for a week of Miss Gladys 
AVilley at Sea View, Mass. 

s s s | 

H. G. Beeman left Labor day on a, 

business trip through New York state 

and Pennsylvania. He anticipates 

seeing his mother and sister while in 
western New York. 

Soda Cracker 


Y see 






We offer One Hundred Dollars Re- 
ward for any case of Catarrh that can- 
not be cur 

¥F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. 

We, the undersigned, have known F. 
J. Cheney for the last 16 yeure, ard 
belleve him perfectly honorable in all 
business transuctions, and fnanciaiy 
able to carry out any obligatious made 
by his firm. 

Waiding, Kinnan & Marvin, 
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 

Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter- 
nally, acting directly upon the biood 
and mueous eurfaces of the system 
Testimonials sent free. 
bottle. Sold Py. all Druggists. 

Take Hau’s Famiiy Pilla for consti- 





Orchard Place, off Spear Street, Quincy. 



— OF THE — 

Inhabitants, Business Firms, Societies, 
Streets, City Government, Etc. 

PRICE $3.50 

L. A. CHAPIN, 1395 Hancock St 
Aug. 17—1m 

Quincy Savings Bank 
Day except Saturday, 8.80 A. 8 
P, M. 
SATURDAY—8.30 A. M. to 12 M. 


Real Estate and Insurance 

Justice of the Peace Notary Public 
Room 4, Savings Bank Building 

Tel. 385-3 Jau. 17-tf 


The Best Insurance. The Lowest Rates 
Insurance Department, 
1405 Hancock Street, Quincy. 
Telephone, Quincy 97-3. 

Every Business 


| Quincy Daily Ledger 

ed by Hall’s Catarrh Cure | 

Price, 76c. per | 

| Frarik Smith of, Rochester, 


Ghurch services inserted in this 


William Manning the popular local 
jathlete, has entered Burdett college. 



| Monday, Sept. 4, 8.15 aS paper without charge, but none will! Stephen Casey of Miller street has 
| Tuesday, 9.00 9.15 | be accepted to run until Partner onier.| entered Burdett business college. 
| Wednesday 5 0.00| A notice should be sent each week, 
W egnosiay, ie m3 ae though it is but a renewal. Give sub-| William Banks the popular motorman 

phuredsy, 11.30 | Ject and special services when poss!-| leaves this evening for Nova Scotia 
tee, ae ao ble. Let all churches be represented.|on a two weeks’ vacation. 

aturday, 40 a. 

| Sunday, 12.00 12.30) First CHURCH OF CHRIST, scrmwrist— | Theodore V. Comerford of Indepen- 

ee ~ —_—_—__—_—. | Quiney, Alpha Hall, cor. Hancock street and | dence avenue has gone to Montpelier, 
e; % Cottage ave. Morning service and Sunday |_| : : 
| school at 10.45. Subject, “Substance.” Cae Vermont, on a business trip. 
| Text; “There is that maketh himself rich, yet 3 ; , , 
hath nothing; there is that maketh himself Rev. A. W. Littlefield of Brookline 
New | poor, yet hath great riches.” Proverbs 13,7. | is to preach tomorrow morning at 
| Wednesday 745 P. M. a testimony and| Pirst church. 
experience meeting. Reading rooms BES 
n at!from3to 597. M., weekdays, holidays ex- | 
18. |cepted. All are welcome. i 

| York, is here on a business trip. 

William Fretz of Williams’ jewelry 
| store has made arrangements for a 
(Cnl-! Ruropean trip of several weeks. He 

| The Wollaston free kinderg: 
115 Lincoln avenue will open 


vag nines are j hd | 
The gas pipes are being © OD tarian)—Rev. E.C. Butler. Russell Park, pas- |<” ae ie 
; Centre street. j | sor. Preaching at 10.30 A.M. by Rev. A. W.| Is to start next week. 
Littlefield of Brooklive. Sunday School at a 
Cee eer ge z | It ig expected that Quincy com- 

The Wollaston Congregational Sun- 11.50. Charles H. Johnson, Supt. 
day school will resume its sessions, | 
on, Sunday at 12.15. 


BETHANY CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. —} mandery K. T., whieh has been work- 
lJunetion Hancock and Chestnut street.| ing under a dispensation since last 
Morning Service at 10.30. Preaching by the) April, will receive its charter at the 
Jeremiah Collins of Common street, | the Rev. Langley BR. Sears. Bible Seueo! at | October meeting. 
has accepted a position with the Mil- | M. Christian Endeavor skeet aaa 
= -. : _ |eping service at 7.30, Preachi. vy tev. Firs 2 
rr erocery Cc any 1S 2 st Church Sunday school _re- 
ler grocery company Im West Quincy | Laugley B. Sears. Thursday Service | 5 3 =e 
lat 7.45 P.M sumes its sessions tomorrow at 11.50 
the | : _|in the chapel ,after a recess since 
ano a three weeks’ vacation re-|CI4TO%: (undenominational) Colonial / June. Charles H. Johnson is super- 
RNIOvIDE A taree Wee asec |hall, Quincy Savings Bank Building, Quincy! intendent and he has an able corps 
turned this week and will occupy the|Center. Divine service at 3 P M. Lec- | of teachers. 
pulpit Sunday. |tures on most important and interesting | 
| | topics. Lecture next Sunday by Bro. J. T.| 
Miss Helen Rhines of Miller Stile | Boulcott, All are welcome. No collection. 

| 3 d. Vt., | Z : meetings Sunday noon at 12.15 in the 
jroad will leave today for Rutland, Vt., | WASHINGTON STREET CONGREGATIONAL | yy, 1), . g ate 
| cHuRcH, Quincy Point. —Rev. Charles P. Wollaston Baptist church, Inspiring 

‘here she has accepted a position as | oer Sep ‘ 
ie re “ a a is epied atte x 1 | Marshall, pastor. 9.00 A. M. Sailor's Snug singing by a large chorus of men. All 
‘English teacher in the gh school. |isirpor service. 10.45 A. M. Morning Wor-|men not connected with any other 

: = ship and Communion. Subject: ‘Let him oe — es ee iy 
} Martin Kenwood of Hancock street eee himself.” 12.0) M. Sunday School. 7.30! Sunday school invited. 

has returned from Andover where he | “Friends of Jesus--His home friends,” | : 
has been for the past three weeks.) FirsTUNIVERSALIST CHURCH, Washington! MEMORIAL CHURCH, ATLANTIC. 
{ Street. Morning worship 10.30, Rev. Fannie | 
Miss Edith T. Jenkins of Indepen-|F. austin, pastor. Rev. Thomas Roscoe will | 
‘ ' : . ! 
| dence avenue, has severed her duties | preach. Subject:“The Tereentenary of the) 
{Saks 4 ic sc : Bible: SuudaySchvol at ly o'clock, Y. P.} : ; 
| With the Lakeville public schools and | (, a Ani et rece at |tee for the coming annual fair had 
as started her new duties in the; |” a an i > 
kegs started he me pies n | CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH, Franklin | an ice cream and lunch booth on the 
Taunton public schools. | street—Rev. R. J. Davis, pastor, residence 206 Pope estate this week which netted 
| 7 Fe m x ‘ | Franklin street. Preaching service at 10.30 | considerable profits. 
| Miss Marion E. West who has for), 4. subject, “The Devices of Satan.” | Tha ‘Radice Benevolent eociety 
|the past two years been a teacher in| Sunday school at 1145 A. M. The “Davis” | - 2 . 
} holds its first monthly meeting on 

the English department of the Read- | Class for Men at same hour. All men are in-| 
vited. Y.P.S.. E. at 6 P. M. Praise and) Wednesday afternoon in the church. 

|ing, Massachusetts, High F : = = 
| Sn aap gral epee tt elaine [preaching service at 7.00 P. M. Theme: The calendar committee for the organ 
| 7 e Same departme “Eterni i } ; ‘eive | S a 

“Eternal Life, Through Christ, Received or) fund will meet at that time. The so- 

| High school at Brockton. | Reseated.". A corllal invitation is extended | ; 
| to all to meet with us. “Come thou with us| Clety hopes to have its usual harvest 

The Epworth League devotional ser-|and we will do thee good.” | supper in October and will plan for it 
vice at the Hall Place M. E. chureh| First PrRestyTeERIAN CHURCH — Corner | on Wednesday. 
' {Quiney and Water streets. Rev, James A. The superintendent of the Sunday 
Matheson, minister. M x worshi vs, . ‘ 
| Matheson, minister. Morning worship at 10.30, school will appoint a committee on 

Rey, T. C. Martin, pastor of 
Hall Place M. E. church, who has been | 

The Walther Men’s class resumes its 

The members of the china commit- 

school is 

will be omitted Sunday. 

| The Charles B. Luards of Prospect | 3 ible Sehool at, 11.45. Prayer Circle 5.46. C. 

lavenue have moved to Pine street, 

| praise at7.00. The Pastor will preach at | ladies will give the entertainment and 
(eeu apna Young Beanie meeting Eee) lunch for the contest which was held 
day at7.40, Prayer and praise service Thurs- 
sonchiwitimetae aces y I : |some time ago. The school plans to 
jday at 7.30, 
wan mt begin its regular work Sunday. 
recently | bins at. P. CHURCH—Bort Square, Rev. A. The v pre) holt “which -h y : 
|M.Thompson, pastor. Residence, 18 Glen- | cae wits Nails as proved 
| : . dale Road. Morning serviee at 10.30. Sab-/S0 satisfactory, started its fall work 
; The regular business meeting of the | path School and Men’s League at11.45. ¥.P. | last Sunday with several new singers. 
> . 5 > aa . . » 4 T, re ‘ | : 
Jide gaaeehen aprbirs ve ae er rain ieee aa eae cia OEE EE 
AR x a : + _ | Roots, “ . . - oa | : : ® 
|M. E. church will be held in the ves 2 entertainment in Music hall this fall 

| : Speen hei as | bers Meeting.) Evening Service at 7.30. Seats | 
|try Monday evening, Sept. 11 at 7.45.!¢.06. au weicome. for the benefit of the organ fund, and 
| to raise at least one hundred dollars 


Kent street has been 


; proved by the 
| completed. 

District Chief John F. McDononge, 

: 3 0F the Boston fire department, spent oat oe fe gece seer: aaa ae eaitheln bare 
My only ambition is to get the wor Waa Bebe ane See aa Y a place. Morning worship at 10.30. ——— —— 
yesterday at his summer home 00 | sunday school at 12M. Junior League at 3 The Weather 

of Quincy 

and to show the people 
Town that nobody can beat me 
my good work. Low prices 
kinds of furniture, repairing, mat- 
tresses and cushions. Can give refer- 
ences M. Mirkin 67 Washington 
street, next to Y. M. C. A. Quiney. Tel. 
1112 W. April! 10-5mo. 





We make a business of repairing 
the things about the house that get 

out of order such as DOORS, 

96 Washington St., Quincy 


Piano Tuner 

Office at C. F. Pettengill’s, 1391 Hancock 
treet, Quincy. 
Residence, 78 Cleverly Court, Quincy Point 

Mass. Tel. Quincy. 1153 M Nov. 3-tf 

Real Estate 

Auctioneer Care of Property 

Justice of the Peace 

Corner School and Hancock Streets 

PATTERSON, “The Florist” 

92 South Central Ave. 

Telephone 392 Quincy 


on all) 


| Manet avenue. |P.M. Evening Praise and Gospel service | Sunday, Sept. 10. 
. : : ae lat 7P.M. Prayer meeting Friday at 7.00 P. M., Sun rises sets- -6:14 
Friends of Councilman William J.) pyopre's Union CuuRCH—Bay View av-| Moon rises—7:28 p. m. 
Leslie of Highland avenue who were enue Houghs Neck. Rey. W. J. Sayre, pastor _| High water—12 m.; 12:30 p. m 
|so very confident a year ago that he Morning worship 10.45. Subject. “Important Koreeast for New England: Prov 
ie E 7 ~ rye !'‘Phings First.” Sunday school12M. Y. P, §.| eae ; Babes a 2 
would represent Ward 5 at City hall, | 7 ~ 2 : , fair w rising -rature: 
icceeidaet Fe é : (CE. 700P.M. Evening worship 7.32. The, 2¥IY fair with rising temperature; 
jare just as confident of his success at! second Address on “Pilgrim's | light variable winds, except moderate 

A . Progress 
the primaries on the 26th. Matters! will be delivered at this tl me. Thursday 



E. service at 6.00 P M. Evening worship and, €2tertainment Sunday, and the young | 



east and southeast on the south coast. | 



Ceremony Scheduled to Occur 
Today at Newport 

Newport, R. I., Sept. 9.—The'- 

wedding of John J. Astor and Miss, 
Madeleine T. Force, whose engage- | 
Ment was, announced several week; | 
ago, will be solemnized here today. | 
Rey. Edwin S. Straight of Provi- | 
dence agreed to make the journey | 
from the town of Barrington, where | 
he is now employed as a carpenter, to 
perform the ceremony. 
_ No announcement of the plans made | 
by the couple for their movements af- 
ter the ceremony have been an-) 
nounced, but it is understood they 
will remain here for a brief time. 
So far as can be learned only the 
immediate relatives of-Astor and Miss } 

Force will be present at the wedding. 

Mr. Straight was formerly pastor 
of the Free Baptist church in the 
town of Warren, R. I. For a long 
time, however, he has been working | 
at his trade of carpentering. 


Vermont Woman Denies That She 
Tried to Poison Husband 

Barre, Vt., Sept. 9.—Without 4 
friend of means to help her, Mrs. 
Vera Smith, the 21-year-old wife ot} 
Clarence D. Smith, is in Montpelie: 
jail be<uuse she cannot raise $2000 | 
bail to free her and give her a chance | 
to fight the charge of poisoning her] 
young husteand, whom she is trying | 
to divorce. | 

Mrs. Smith made a statement to] 
the officers yesterday in her own de- | 
fense, declaring that she knew abso-; 
lutely nothing abont the alleged} 
poisoning of her husband. | 

Mrs. Smith has made many friends | 
since her arrest and they are tryiag; 
sufficient bail to set her free. 

to raise 
She has a good reputation. 


More Than 86,000 Deaths In Unite! 

States During Year 1910 

Washington, Sept. 9.—Washing-} 
ton state leads the other states in the! 
matter of healthfulness, according te) 
a statement issued by the census bu-}| 
reau. Its death list per thousand ol} 
population in 191Qgwas only ten. 

New England states were appar-| 
ently the least healthful. New Hamp- | 
shire shows the highest death rate ol! 
the nation, 17.3 per thousand in 1910. 
Maine and Rhode Island were closc 

Tuberculosis claimed the most vic-| 
tims, 86,309 persons dying in 1910} 


trom the white plague. Typhoid 
caused the death of 12,673. | 
= a : | 

British Trade Falling Off | 

London, Sept. 9.—The board ot! 
trade returns tor August show a de-| 
crease in the value of imports for that! 
month of $1,006,570. The exports, 
for the same period show a decreas=} 
of $12,780,915, as compared with tha | 
preceding month. | 

at once became interesting when he | evening Bible study 8 P. M. i me soem 
{took out papers for the republican] ST. CuRysostom’s EriseoraL CHurcn— 

| nomination in the 6th Norfolk district. | Hancock. strect, Wollaston—Rev, Frederien | 
H. Steenstra, rector, residence, the rectory, | 


= ——— 

| =lie > Sep ay y . 

Mr. Leslie represents the young pro-| 523 Hancock street. Holy Communion at 8. | —— 
| gressive republicans of Ward 5, who A.M. Morning prayer and sermon at 10.30. 
|made their influence felt at the last Sunday school at 12 M. 

| city election. | WOLLASTON M.E. CHURCH—Corner Beal 
| ;and Safford streets. Rev. Wesley Wiggin, 

Mr. Albert G. Hall has returned P@stor. Residence 62 Brook street, Telephone | 
ease -: Quincey 378-2. } ing W i j 
' dom a two weeks trip through Ver- | 2Uncy38-2. Morning Worship and’ sermon 
. : jat 1045. Subject: “Confidence in God.” 

‘mont and New Hampshire. | 

The Eternal Purpose of God.” 
ery one invited to these services. 

| Subject: 

| Rev. Edward A. Chase, minister. Parsonage | 
20 Marion street. Tel. Quincy GH4-1. . At 10.45) ~~ 
Morning worship and sermon. The Sacra-} 

| Violin Instruction ieee of the Lord’s Supper. <A Service} 

Mir. Roscoe R. RICKER 

The Store for Ladies’ Furnishings 

NECKWEAR Our Specialty 
sot Sats “netence Ia _ We would call your attention to our line of 
Teague at civ IM, Evening sersice at 7/Ginghams, Percales, Prints, Cotton Cloths, Outing 
oy | "| Flannels, Crash, also Sheets, Pillow Slips and Fall 
| WOLLASTON CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH— | Blankets-—-just what you need for the cool nights. 


— —$—$— 


| Memorial to Deacon Charles G. Farwell ° 

| Music by The Girl's Vested Choir. 12.15 Sun- i( t S r G 
day School. 6.30 The Christian Endeavor So- I y quare 3 2. 

| ciety. = 


| Walther, pastor. Residence 81 Prospect ave-| 

[pre Tel. 341-4 Morning ser vice at 10.45. | 
Sermon by the minister. Sunday School at 

| 2.15. Junior Endeavor Meeting in charge of | 

| 2 Miss Ethe] M. Campbell at 330, Y¥. P.S.C. E.} 

| Pianoforte jatG. Evening service at 7, preaching by the 

2 | Pastor. A hearty hand-shake anda cordial | 

|Address 13 Bates Avenue, Quincy | y..Jcone for all. 

| Tel. 178-W Sept. 6-12 | 


24 Whitney Road, Quincy, Mass. 

Sept, 8.12t 


Will receive pupils on 

| Atlantic. Rev. Thomas W. Davison, pastor. | 
{Morning service at 10.45. Sermon by the 
pastor. Theme:*“Qur opportunit‘es. “Musie 
by Vested choir. Sunday School at 12 M 
Everybody welcome. 

Greenleaf School 

39th YEAR 

Begins Tucsday, Sept. 19th 

For partienlars address 
54 Revere Road. 



Causes Panic Among Jews and Rus 
{ sian Intelligent Classes 
Tsaritsyn, Russia, Sept. 9.—He-! 
| liohorus, the “Mad Monk of Tsarit- 
| syn,” publicly declares that attacks 
upon Jews and the Russian intelligent | 
Classes will be commenced after the | 

{ holding of the forthcoming congress | 

[ €4 U i : E R of the Black Hundred. 
| The declaration of the parish priest, | 

SHORTHAND SCHOOL © whose fantastic methods have startled | 
Rea sto Se DeklngSetolct te the whole Votes reaion, bas created) = MS 
an impression of semi-panic in this end 

| Stenographic success. We guarantee 10 *e- 
jcure employment for ev@ry gradua'e. Day! city. Talk of a probable massacre of; 

}and Evening instruction. Send for 1911 Pros- 


the lens. 


No separate 
cloudy and scale off. 

L Aug.12 MWsif 

focal cannot be tolerated. 

| pectus. Sept. 5-1 mo. L--9-2 mo. P. | Jews is current at the bazaars, | Briggs i) a Palmer 
= ae ia = —_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—__—_ 
} | 
Ladies! Ask your Dre tnt for o z 
Sihe te hee eek oan rand | n Spear street single house of 8! 
= bone, sealed, wit Blue Ribbon. | soees; bath and laundry, in first class/ 
( -_ Ask for TERS }condition, all modern improvements tosweranassnnZ 
mt atte te Da tL | fireplaces. piazzas, and large grounds. REPRESENTED EN QUINCY BY 
| SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE pe As Miss Prescott at Ledger | 
ce, Aug. 26-tf | 


Of combining two pairs of glasses in one has 
been solved in Kryptok Bifocal lenses. 

Does away with the objectionable 

tween the distance and the near vision parts of 


Looks like a single lens, is thin and light. 
Can be worn with comfort when the ordinary bi 

We have worked out a complete 
result-giving system of 
testing the eyes for glasses. 

W. WHEELER Quincy 

“line” —_be- 

Segment tv become 




Sept. 2-w. s.-tf 



mh ge 
“as HH 

Hs TH Le 








Anty Drudge on Education. 

Katherine—‘‘My, how proveked I am,Anty. You wouldn’t 
dream this frock had once been white. Look at it 
now. Isentit to the laundress and it lcoks almost 
the color of weak coffee with milk in it.”’ 

Anty Drudge—‘‘It’s partly your fault, my dear. You’re 
a college graduate, but you aren’t educated until you 
know what is best for your clothes. If you had 
known enough to see that your white frock was 
washed with Fels-Naptha soap in cool or lukewarm 
water it would have been snowywhite. The 
Fels-Naptha way is the only method of waShing to 
keep white clothes white without harming them.” 


Here’s the easiest way that’s ever been 
discovered to wash clothes—either in sum- 
mer or winter. 

For the white things: Wet the clothes, 
soap well with Fels-Naptha, roll and let 
soak for thirty minutes in cool or lukewarm 
water. Unroll, rub lightly, rinse and hang 
out to dry. 

That’s all; no boiling, no hard rub- 
bing, no hot water. 

This simple Fels-Naptha way of wash- 
ing makes your clothes sweeter, whiter, 
cleaner than you can get them any other 

And the clothes last longer because 
they are not weakened by boiling, nor 
worn by hard rubbing. 

Worth trying? 

It is for the woman whe values her 
clothes, her time and herself. 

For washing colored clothes and other 

things, see plain directions on the red and 
green wrapper. 


ROOSTER BRIQUETS are made from the choicest 

. : : small Scranton Anthrac‘te ccal. 
mined in Pennsylvania, called TWENTIETH CENTURY CHESTNUT 

Just consider for a moment what we offer h i 20th 

First, 2000 pounds of clean, pure, hard coal without a rock 
or a piece of slate. ; 

Second, feat that cannot form into a clinker, by any ‘nown 
method of firing, consequently the linings and graes last 

indefinitely. : 

Third, they are made in nut size, being equ2!y convenient 

for furnace heaters, open grates, as well as stoves; therefore, | 

only one storage bin is necessary. 
Fourth, and very IMPORTANT, the quality of this fuel is the 

SAME EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR, not a good ton today, and e 

nothing like it the next time, in other words, when you once learn 
how to regulate your drafts you have nothing more to learn about 
burning BRIQUETS. 
Fifth, no more sifting ashes these Briquets burn out clean. 
They require less wood to kindle. 
Be sure to ask for ‘‘ROOSTERS" and get the Briquet made from 

pure Scranton Coal, from the largest Briquet plant in the country. They 

are better than coal, will last as long and cost less. 




Quincy Ha 
Scores 6! 

After rea 
this fellow- 
must come 
edy which 
kept the kis 
can be rel 
same work 

J. Forti: 
Mass., say 
two vears t 
arose from 
any length 
pain. Ther 
present av 
I was both: 
ness across 
Doan’s K 
such comp 
began the 
ions. The 

mv cor 

severe hac 
good healt 
pleasure o 
commend t 
given June 

On July 
verily my 
Doan’s Kid 
tinue to us 
this remed 


? le , +) 
take ne ott 


To the hei 
all othe 
-@state o 
Quincy i 
fament anu 
ceased hav 
Court for 
Marsh of s 
letters testi 
him, the ex 
out giving 
bond: You 
at a Probat 
cy in said 

Daily Ledge 
in said Qui: 
one day 
and by mail 
a copy of tf 
persons inte 
days at lea 
Witness, | 
Judge of 
nine hundre 

To the heir 
persons i 
Charles J 
benmps in 
estate m 
istratrix of 
has present 
tion for lice 
in accordan 
said | 
may be adj 
of said dees 

appear at 
at Quincy 
to show 
the sa 

said petit 

to ail pers 
found wit! 
teen days 
and if any 
publishing t 
for three ° 
Quiney Da 


pub’ ‘ation 
fore ,aid C 

Judge of s 
eday of 

sand nine 

In fact 
does 1 




Work c 


| The Taming of 

“Who is it?’ came the inquiry in the | 
grating voice which fitted and yet did 


A BOSTON GIRL’S BUDGET. 800 pupils acquire professional edu-| 


cation in music, frequently makes 
mot at the other man. |Returning Vacationists Show Long! s »stions to the donor of the| 
The listener heard the click of the | & suggestions to 

Brown Faces—Personel of Boston’s! Brown collection concerning works | 

Quincy Has to Bow to the Inevitable. telephone earpiece replacement. 

Children Cry for Fletcher’s 

ar. You’re 


fr ek was 

hit e. The 
WwW ashing to 
ig them.”? 

ver been 
in sum- 

- clothes, 
and let 

two years by attacks of backache. If I 
arose from a sitting position or stood 
any length of time, I was caused great 


“Williams and Bradford. A fool for 
luck every time. We might have had | 

of the appointment of J. Templeman 
Coolidge to the Boston Art Commis- 


ber through June. 
“big brother” to the 

It is a recognized | 
convenient | 

ir use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of 

. . 
Scores of Endorsements Prove it. | “It’s Goodloe, talking from his sta-| Art Board is Strenthened—Ameri-| which would be useful to students of | COXON : ‘ Qua . yy 
ar utte tion office at Little Butte,” replied the | ¢a’s Greatest Music Library Re-| musical interpretation or composition.; § Sse. * Behe pCa > t ; Z 
Piglets eal Asin oh genta mine owner. “The dispatcher has just} ceives Further Additions through) These suggestions have usually been} y % 
saat omaan ah Weis conriasiene Re | gs ae op . say that Lidgerwood., Allen A. Brown’s Munificence. |followed. The Allen A. Brown Music 4 
= : 13 | S . 2 : | 
edy which cured years ago, which has} estern | eoeerat a cane ch chee ar ae Library, in consequence, favorably lo-| d Z 
kept the kidneys in good health since, | nol ae a, “4 pense tet A gure t Boston, September 8, 1911—Bos-! cated as it is in commodious rooms at | Rs Z 
can be peace anon to Peto Pe ee ae “Who is running it?’ inquired the | Conians interested in art as applied, the Public Library building in Copley | 3, 
same work in other cases. Read this: : > ifinatt in city araliannaretmorcents | <3 a Ce et N 
ass., says: “I was 2 ec - 3 4G ; minded music students from Septem- | “= j 
Mass., says: “I was troubled for over | : | : The Kind You Have Always Bought, and whick has beea 

pain. There was a feeling of weariness 
present aud if I did a hard day’s work, 
| was bothered by Lameness and sore- 
ness across my bac k. I finally saw 

Doan’s Kidney Pills advertised, for 
such <omplaints and I got a box and 
began their use according to direc- 
tions. They went directly to the seat} 

of my complaint, relieving me of 

severe backaches and restoring me to} 

zood = health. It has given me 
pleasure on several occasions 
commend this remedy.” (Statement 
given June 13, 1905.) 


On July 26, 1911, Mr. Fortin was in- 
terviewed and he said: “I willingly 
verily my former 
Doan's Kidney Pills. You may con- 
tinue to use my reference, as the relief 
this remedy brought me has been per- 

For sale by all dealers. 
Foster-Milburn Co., 
New York, sole agents for the United 


Price 50 

Remember the name—Doan'’s—and 
take ne other. 


Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Norfolk ss, Probate Court. 
To the heirs-at-law, uext-of-kin and 
ull other persons interested in the 
estate of Lucretia A. Gill late of 
Quincy in said County, deceased: 
Whereas three certain instruments 
purporting to be the last will and tes- 
tament and two codicils of said de- 
ceased have been presented to. said 
Court for Probate, by Edward B. 
Marsh of said Qyincy who prays that 

to re-| 

endorsement of 

Buffalo, | 

Copyright, 1910, by Charles Scrib- 
ner’s Sons. 

Lidgerwood, who confesses that he is a 
| coward, becomes superintendent of Red 
| Butte Western, a demoralized rathroad. 


Gridley, master mechanic, warns Hal- 
lock, chief clerk, to “let up” on Flemister, 
amine owner. Hallock and Flemister are 
enemies. Lidgerwood finds discipline very 

Lidgerwood’s train is wrecked by care- 

lessness, and Lidgerwood leaps for life. 
tie retains muivch, WNO Says wiugerwood 

will regret this decision. 

Trainmaster McCloskey, Lidgerwood and 
Gridley are called out on a wreck. Grid- 
ley tells Lidgerwood he has tackled a hard 

proposition. Gridley consptres with Flem- | 

ister. 2 
They plan to force Hallock to help them 
defraud the railroad. Lidgerwood beging 

| but wrecks are of dailv occurrence. 
|. He aiscnarges Dick Kunora, a brother 

| of Bart, “the Killer.” 
threatened, but» he refuses to go armed 
A switch engine is stolen. There are sin- 
ister rumors about Hallock. 

Lidgerwood orders Hallock to see Flem- 
ister and straighten out a defunct build- 
ing and loan association. Hallock warns 

Lidgerwood that Bart fatends to kill him 
mcCloskey accuses Taliook Or qisnonesty 
Purt shoots at Lidgerwood, whose life 
is saved by Duweon. Benson tells how his 
| bridge timbers were stolen. The gang 
| used the stolen engine. 
Another big theft increases suspicion 
against Hallock and Flemister. Benson 


nellaves Flemister hax the stolen engine. | 
fers mystcriously with Juason, | 

Gridley cor 
wa discharged engineer. 

Lidgerwood has fired Judson for drunk- 

enness, but Judson offers to shadow Bart. 

The men derisively call him “Collars and | 

enforcing discipline with an fron hand, ; 

Lidgerwood's life {s | 

to wipe out a couple of our friends.” | 

The listener under the floor Bad a 
sensation like that which might be 
| produced by a cold wind blowing up 
the nape of his neck. 
“There is no such thing as luck,” 
rasped the other voice. “My time was 
short—after I found out that Lidger- | 
wood wasn’t coming on the passenger. | 
But I managed to send word to Mat- | 
thews and Lester, telling them to! 
make sure of Williams and Bradford. 


| have to.” | 
“Good!” said Flemister. “Then you | 
had some such alternative in mind as 
that I have just been proposing?” 
“No,” was the crusty rejoinder. “I 
was merely providing for the bun-! 
dredth chance. I don’t ike your alter- | 
native,” | 
“Why don’t you?” | 
“Well, for one thing, it’s needlessly | 
bloody. We don’t have to go at this 
thing Ike a bul) at a gate. I’ve had 
my finger on the pulse of things ever 
since Lidgerwood took hold. The dope | 
is working all right in a purely natu- | 
ral way. In tSe ordinary run of things | 
it will be only a few days or weeks | 
before Lidgerwood. will throw up his 
hands and quit, and when he goes out | 
I go in. That's straight goods this | 
time.” P 
“You thought it was before,” sneer- 
ed Flemister, “and you got beautiful- | 
ly left." Then, “You're talking long 
| on ‘naturals’ and the ‘ordinary run of | 
things,’ but I notice you schemed with 


2 ! 
Mr. Coolidge was for ten years! and 

well selected working | 

a member of the commission and his | library of about 2,700 works at the | 

return to the circle is hailed with sat- 
isfaction by those looking toward civic 
beauty. Many of the beauty spots of 
which Boston is justly proud are at- 
tributable in large part to Mr. Cool- 
idge’s influence and judgment. 
Lagging feet and long faces mark 
the returning vacationists who crowd 
the railroad stations these early 

three months is none too long for a 
good vacation is forcibly expressed by 

New England Conservatory building | 

}a few blocks up the avenue. | 



ithe large majority of tanned travel- | enthusiasm for cooking and 

Cooking is being introduced this | 
autumn into several of the high | 
schools about Boston. It is the first 
time that this plan has been tried and 
in itself Indicates a great change in} 
the ideas of the present day regard- | 
ing domestic work. In the old days} 

| We could spare both of them, if we | september days. The conviction that|our great grandmothers were usually | 

excellent housekeepers, but our grand- | 
mothers began to lose a little of the| 
house- | 

ers. The only thing that compensates | work which their mothers had pos-| 
for the misery of the return is the) 

aviation meet and the 
the meantime those fish grow longer 
with each teHing. 

Adding to the Hub’s facilities for 
musical education Allen A. Brown, a 

| Boston business man who some years 

ago gave to the Public Library the 
“Allen A. Brown Collection of Musical 
Literature” has returned from his an- 
nual European trip during which he 
picks up works which he thinks may 
interest his .city’s musical people. 

| Mainly in consequence of Mr. Brown's 
enlightened purchasing for the com- 

munity’s benefit the New England 
capital is able to offer to the thou- 
sands of music students who register 

prospect of} 
football days in the near future. In| 

sessed, and to rebel against the con-! 
stant drudgery which antiquated 
modes of living imposed on them.! 
Our mothers are even more rebellious | 
except in those cases where scientific | 
housekeeping has been adopted and | 
domestic duties rendered agreeable} 
and pleasant. Now however, cooking | 
is becoming once more the art of all| 
arts, and every effort is being made | 
to educate young people into under- | 
standing the vast importance of the; 
culinary art in the smooth running of 
the family machinery. It is no longer | 
the fad to “just hate housekeeping” | 
and it has been found in those schools 
which have undertaken cooking as a} 
study that the girls are very much | 
interested and find much enjoyment } 

and has been made under his pere 
Lp pn -‘sonal supervision since its infancy. 
se Allow no one to deceive you in Chis. 

All Counterfeits, Imitations and “Just-as-good”’ are but 
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of 
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. 


Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- 
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It 
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic 
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms 
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoa and Wind. 
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation 
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the 
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. 
The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend. 


Bears the Signature of 

& 4 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over SO Years 



ind hang 

in the model kitchens | 

letters testamentary may be issued to, Judson arrests Bart and jails him. Bart Rufford to put him out of the!ecach year at its Conservatory and at 
Ethel Angier. 

him, the execufor therein named, with-| Flemister tells Lidgerwood the building | fight with a pistol bullet.” | the various other schools and colleges 
out giving a surety on his. official) and Joans funds were stolen, but that Hal- | ee maene | of the vicinity the advantages of the 
bond; You are hereby cited to appear; lock was not implicated. Lidgerwood and | (To be Continued.) eee ae : ee Bi aa 
ut a Probate Court to be held at Quin-/ Flemister quarrel. A mysterious woman | | best all around musical library in 

America. Other collections excel in 

y in said C ty of Norfolk, on the enters Lidgerwood’s car. | Pres . | 
. Se ee oe adhe 5 } EX-SHAH S FORCES BEATEN! possession of 

The Morocco agreement ought to| 

be regarded as binding. What is 


She is Hallock’s insane wife. Mutterin 

la rd rub- 

thirteenth day of September A. D.) aigua s braids tt b 5 exceptional treasures. . 
- ys t ig . s , sent Hallock aaa 
1911, at nine o'clock in the forenoon, packer a2 Soe st killed That man.” | |The Library of Congress at Washing-| ™0recco for anyway? FYEGLASSES AND SPECTACL 5 
4 to show, cause, ifany you have, why the Desperadoes wreck another train. | Government Wing With Machine Guns, ton has certaim rarities and freaks of) ee LL : 
f W ash same should not be granted. And said Suspicion again points to Hallock. Jud-| Bossed by a German | eaci@al Wtsraltite which mio Other It : - 
( y - ‘titioner is hereby directe <= = 5 : ; > | muica erature W ln 1e - ; 
i petitioner is hereby directed to give on continues to shadow Bart. President Tahoe > cast ~ ,t The Woman Alive 
1 public notice thereof by publishing, Brewster, his daughter Eteanor and party | Teheran, Sept. 9.—The Outcome | brary has. The New York public li- f KRY PTOK BIFOCAL GLASSES 
et hiter, shih iatkiign once in ed aaa — arrive. Lidgerwood loves Eleanor. | of the battle at Imanzadeh-Jafer Sept. | brarv not only has a creditable work- 
three successive weeks, in the Quincy His cowardice a year before estranged; 5, when the forces of the ex-shah,}. : m5, pease seers to her own best interests,— as soon Far and Near Glasses in a Single Pair. 
1V other a i . cmad -_,,, her. She learns that he has been shot at : aa ai AS a ”|ing music library but some very ex- hete tshieed. wilthe seiahol : 
2 Daily Ledger a newspaper published! anq ig prayely doing his duty. Her atti- Mohammed Ali Mirza, suffered a Gz é Sstraey. conic as there is need, will help her whole 
in said Quincy the last publication to! tuae is friendlv. ‘ | crushing defeat, was decided by the Dense cteasnres o ey A which system with the tonic action of | - 
be one day at least before said Court, | government machine guns operated) it owes to millionaires’ munificence. ; : | “3 “ a . 
he and b3 mailing, postpaid, a delivering | (Continued from last issue) | under the direction of the German in-| Other public institutions have begun 4 | THEY can be set Up In any kind of 
pecause a copy of this citation to all known, faving definitely settled for him : en ao | 1 ; is field. Y Sie = 
? : 3 ; | struetor of the Persian army, Major, to collect in this field. Yet for gener - : F f t 
ee persons interested in thp cnints, seven) self the question of identity, Judson 5.7 *' “lal, comprehensive usefulness the Al- act a mounting desired, and any of our stores 
iis days at least before said Court. ; -es- ee Fated aes ic . ° 
= Witness, James H. Flint, Esquire, Amare eal Lge for ee ut: | Arsch Ed Dowieh, one of the lead-|len A. Brown collection is said on . will be glad to show them to you. 
Judge of said Court, this first day of ropping point of vantage. aIne ra of the rebels, was wounded and{| good authority to be the best of its 
. Septembe ; is ine year one thousand the moonlight, he twice mate fe aaa taken prisoner. ikind. Although it ¢ontains its share All women should read the special 
nine hundred and eleven. cuit of the occupfed end of the build- — —— as jaque -urious work » addi- directions with every box 
JOHN D. COBB, Register (ing. There wus a line of light show- Firebugs In Maine Town 3 we ane nod eae a ya dovagte os ads ie 315 Washington St. 
ues her Sept. 2-3t 2, 9, 11 ing under the ill fitting door, and. with Frankfort, Me., Sept. 9.—Stirred UOMS, as the Public Library trustees Sold Everywhere In boxes 10c. ar- 25c. 310 B Iston St BOSTON 
| the top step of the downhill flight for, py the laiest in a series of incendiary have recently noted, are “chiefly| __ So 7S oy St : 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts. a perching place, one might lay an ear! Hres that have caused a property loss, prompted by a desire Lo keep the Li- Fa | ummer ° 
Norfolk, ss Probate Court. | to the crack and overhear. But door, of $219,009, citizens will band to brary abreast of musical progress i STORAGE \ 1252 Massachusetts Ave. CAMBRIDGE. 
nd other To the heirs-at-law and all other #24 steps were sharply struck out in| aunt down the firebugs. Two houses here and in Europe.” The needs of a| > FOR | — ; co 
red and persons interested in the estate of the moonlight, and they faced the min-| were destroyed yesterday. city which entertains thousands of t Furniture and Pianos ANDREW — LLOYS « 
Charles" M SEnvERs pate of de a4 eee where cadmas of the day | Prohibition Weekly Suspends | music students appear to influence t Storage Warehouse with Separate Rooms 
: venips in the state of preci + ca | shift were still stirring. | Chicago, Sept. 9.—The. National Mr. Brown more than any other one| » urnitureand Piano Movers 
i whereas Hel sep See pe ae ssc ind ees gps a Prokibitionist, a weekly publication Consideration. Director George W. ; HENRY L. KINGAIDE & CO. +) 
Fen oe, EAie - 5 ~| manyoni miners. o be seen crouch-| seer sety sae’ : Spe sn —— Si H j . 
istratrix of the estate of said deceased, | ing on the boss’ doorstep would be to| in the interests of the Pronibition Chadwick of the New England Conser- | } 1495 Hancock Street, Quincy Tel. Con. 
=e # has presented to said Court her Par; take the chance of making a target of} Patty, has suspended publication. — “ vatory of Music, where upwards of 2,-) SRRRRRRRRREPEEEEEEEEEEEES | 
— tion for license to sell at private sale, ; = : 
in accordance with the offer named in| Limself for the first lotterer of the day | : 
3 said petition, or upon such terms as shift who happened to look his way. 

adjudged best, the real estate| Dismissing the risky expedient, he} 
purpose of; made a third circuit from moon glare} 

may be 
of said deceased for the 
distribution. You are hereby cited to, to shadow, this time upon hands and \ 
appear at a Probate Court to be held’ knees, To the lowly come the rewards } 
at Quincy in said County, on the! y¢ humility. Framed level upon stout | 
tl irteenth | day of September, A. D. log piilars on the downhill side, the | 
1911, at nine o’clock in the forenoon, head -aret fic 

to show cause, if any you have, why| b* quarters warehouse and _ office 

@ the same should not be granted. And} *heltered a space beneath its floor} 
said petitioner is ordered to serve this) Which was roughly boarded up with) 

citation by delivering a copy thereof! slabs from the log sawing. Slab by} 

to all persons interested, who can be| slab the ex-engineer sought for his/ 

found within the Commonwealth, four-| rat hole, trying each one softly in its | 

teen days at least before said Court,/ turn. When there remained but three 

and if any one cannot be 60 found, DY) nore to be tugged at the loosened one 
publishing the same once in each week} svas found 
for three suecessive weeks, in the 2 

many users to find how cheaply 
gas cooks, for them, will surprise 
you, too, once: you try it. 

- Economy is not its only virtue, 
though, there’s cleanliness, conven- 
ience and comfort in the hottest 
weather besides. 




11 Granite Street, 

Judson swung it eau: | 
cy Daily Ledger a newspaper tionsly aside and wriggled through } 
ished in Quincy, Mass., the last} the narrow aperture left by its remov-| 
ation to be one day at least be-| al. <A crawling minute later be was} 

Court. crouching beneath the loosely jointed 
V¥oeness, James H. Flint, Esquire, | floor of the HMghted room, and the ave- | 
Judge of said Court, this twenty-fifth/ nue of the ear had broadened into a | 
day of August in the year one thou-/ ¢air highway. | 
udred and eleven. | 
J. R. MceCOOLE, } 
Assistant Register. | 

Cannel Coal 

For Fireplaces 


Almost at once he was able to verify ! e 
his guess that there were only two 
Aug. 26-3t 26, 2, 9 men in the room above. At all events 
Me . - — there were only two speakers. They | 
as | were talking in low tones, and Judson | 
| had no difficulty in {Identifying the! 
| rather high pitched voice of the owner || 
lof the Wire Sliver mine. The man| 
| whose profile he had seen on the win- 
| dow shade had the voice which belong: | 
led to the outlined features, but the) 
| Nstener under the floor had a vague | 
| {impression that he was trying to dis- | 
{ guise it. Judson knew nothing about 
/the letter In which Flemister had) 
promised to arrange for a meeting be- | 
| tween Lidgerwood. and the ranehman | 
| Grofield. What he did know was thet | 
| he had followed Hallock almost to the | 
| door of Flemister’s office and that he 
had seen a shadowed face on the of- 
fice window shade which could be no} 
other than the face of the chief clerk. 
‘It was in spite of all this that the im-! 
pression that the second speaker was) 
| trying to disguise his voice persisted. | 
But the ex-engineer of fast passenger 
trains was able to banish the impres-! 
sion after the first few minutes of! 
eavesdropping. { 
Judson had scarcely found his breath- 
ing space between the floor timbers | 
‘and had not yet overheard enough to} 
give him the drift of the low toned talk 
Work called for and delivered. when the bell of the private line tele- | 
| phone rang in the room above. It was | 

zaty 24 Flemister who answered the bellringer. | 

ONS | “}Tello! » Yes, this is Flemister. | 
Bux 35 wot 

| What’s thht? A message about Mr. | 



the choicest 
nthrac‘te coal, 

French Cleanse 

Your Dress ? 
Certainly ! 

re in this 20th 

ithout a rock 
—_———_ In fact anything. This process 

does not injure the finest fa- 
brie or daintiest color. It’s a 
sanitary cleansing process. 


Makes a: beautiful, sparkling, 
dancing, leaping fire 


8, PATCH & SON, Inc 

Office, 1422 Hancock Street, Quincy 

by any tnown 

nd graes tast 



1503 Hancock Street, Quincy 

ty convenient 
oves; therefore, 

is fuel is the 
ton today, and 
you once learn 
B to learn about 

urn out clean. 

New and Second Hand Bicycles. 

‘Agency for Columbia and Hariford Bisycles, 

Sundries and Repairing 
Bady Cariage Wheels Re-‘incd 

. Thomas Nelson 20 Cranite Street, QUINCY 
May 15-4m 

iquet made from 
he country. They 

| Lidgerwood? All right; fre away.” 


uiney Dally Ledger 



| At 12 M. today. 
| Sept. 9, 1910, 76 degrees 

4 : ‘Sept 9, 1909, 75 degrees 
Oriental | Sept. Noon Maximum, 14 years, 92 
¢ Sept. Noon Minimum, 14 years. 52 

; ——————_———————————— 

- Domestic 


63 degrees 

Freeman Hyland of Upland road has! 
'returned from Worcester, where he! 
| has been visiting relatives. 

Floor Coverings 

At Lowest Possible Prices 

Robert King, of Brewer’s corner, is 
lat Bangor, Maine, observing his an-} 
‘nual vacation. 

Clyde T. Cox, the popular Temple 
| street druggist, is touring Maine in 
his motor car. 

SS) 9648-858 Washington $1, Opposite Boylston St. > | A Japanese dancing party was held 

lat the Quincy Yacht club house Fri- 
Lecce “e 
(Ea eer pep eT Ty 
inne at OM ibaa EES S55 Fred P. Hill of Wollaston, leaves 

day evening. 
All Goods will be Delivered Free at Residences in Quincy) ,,43y for New Hampshire on a vaca- 

== ——-— = ———— = Rachel Kempl of Weymouth is to 
!attend the Quincy Mansion school 
- = this year. 

A N N Oo U N c E M E N T Clifford Backus and Raymond Hall 

SEVENTH YEAR | both of Wollaston started Friday on a 

. BOSTON SCHOOL OF MUSIC cruise to Marblehead. They are ex- 

pected home Sunday afternoon. 
OLINDO TADDE!, Director 

Violin, Cello, Cornet, Mandolin and Guitar. 


Tuesday, September 5 

Sept. 1-7t 


The annnual outing of the Norfolk 
club, will be held at the Squantum 
|Inn, Sept. 16. Many of the well 
| known Republican leaders of the state 

| will be present. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Creamer, of Wey- 
mouth, formerly well known residents 
| of Quincy are reciving the felicita-) 
itions of their many friends on the 

| pirth of a baby boy. 

a Business Asset 

Rey. Patrick J. Scannell, curate at} 
{St. John’s church, will conclude his 
retreat at Brighton seminary this even- 
‘ing. Rev. John J. Coan, the pastor, 
starts on his annual retreat next week. | 

Teacher of Violin 

Musie furnished for small dancing parties 

Four dollars invested in Ralston 

Shoes avill pay Y el mfort dividends 70 Upland Road, Quincy 

Sept. 9-0-)w-1-9-18-16 

as ’ ¢ rj ae 
every day in the yCus. Tel. 323 W 

No other shoes have the same = 
sple..' fitting qualities for the one | DEATHS 
and .*.y reason no other shoes are eee ee wae mone 
7 . J > IOWARD—I uincy, Sept 8, Loulsa 
made on FOOT-MOULDED lasts. [HOWARD on oaoney Howard of 82 
River street in her 72d year. 
Ralstons fit snugly as they should, but they do not 2 — —— 

pinch or bind. There's a decidedly smart air which pleases { MARRIAGES 

well dressed men. | 

Sold with our guarantee of satisfaction. | Sept. 8, by William M. Marden, Esq. 

Mr. Adam Norman and Miss Ida 
Anderson both of Quincy. 
GEORCE W. JONES San 1870 Telephone 

Carriage and Ambulance Service 

Just around the Corner 

1 Cranite Street, 


Sept. 7-3t--0-9-1w 

: Here We Are Again! | 

. 2 
Now about your Sunday dinner. Of course you will buy of the store 

that treats you fairly—that won’t offer you some substitute, but will give 
you just what you order. We have a lot of mighty nice Spring Lamb, tender 
and soft, small short legs, the real article, they’re yours for 17 cents a pound. 
Reef—well we should say so—the heaviest Beef in the City. Choice Veal and 

Fresh Killed Fowl] and Chickens. Sugar Cured Hams and Fresh and Smoked | 
Shoulders. Corned Tongues and Corned Beef that will please you. For Vege- | 
tables, we have everything that’s good. Celery at 15 cents a bunch is certainly 
low in price. Shell Beans, the best you ever tasted at 25 cents a peck. Egg 
Plant, you'll be delighted with them, for only 10 cents each. Summer 
Squash, the very best at 5 cents each, and Sweet Green Corn, well filled out 

and very fine, 18 cents a dozen. Plenty of Pie Apples at 30 cents a peck and a 

|arias have an influx of players from 
; whom a fine selection can be made.! 

choice Eating Apple for 45 cents. 

| 1485 Hancock Street, Quincy Mass. | Played today 

Quincy Daity LEDCER 



The American people hav 

office who think that they 
without the experience). 

where experience gained by 

ful conservative fulfillment 
would seem to require a co! 

sioners of Norfolk County, 

tion of upwards of $65,000 
tion of $80,000. 

Commissioners and other pa 

business and thinking man, 

positions. Does it not seem 
terests of the county to do 









the fact if a public servant has faithfully performed his 
duty and real experience gained by years of service is | 
of the utmost value to the taxpayer and to the County, 
he should be continued in office, (notwithstanding the 
fact at the present time there are people seeking the 

Conservative business men, | x 
| y av ave es 
particularly in an office like the County Commissioner, |Owner may have same 

The most important reasons why he should be are 
the fact that some very important matters which are 
partially under: way will have to be completed within 
the next two years, namely, the County 
Quincy, involving an appropriation of $100,000, the re- 
building of Fore River Bridge involving an appropria- 

Weymouth Back River Bridge involving an appropria- 
In all these matters where the Land and 

have the detail of these matters under consideration, 
they have in every case elected Mr. John F. Merrill as 
Chairman of the board. That is an 
dorsemert of his ability and integrity with his experi- 
ence to fill the office, to the satisfaction of the various 
This is a simple statement of facts to every 




e repeatedly insisted upon 

have all the qualifications 

holding office and the faith- 
of the duties of the same, 
ntinuation, there can be no 

present incumbent, Mr. John F. Merrill, who holds the 

reasonable argument made at the present time why the | 
important position as Chairman of the County Commis- | 

should not be re-elected to | 

Building at | 

and the re-building of the 


rties necessarily under law, 


en- | 

why it would be unwise to 

make any change at the present time by the election of i 
anyone else to succeed Mr. Merrill to fill these important \ 

particularly against the in- 

otherwise than re-elect Mr. | 

Merrill to this important position? 

JOHN O<;. HALL, | 
pland Road, Quincy, Mass. 

S. 9-8t, S. M. W. 

———S eee ne anes 

eanese > Secesees, 

By B. A. 

Don’t Knock, Just Boost.—B. A. 

ne a 

It will be sadly regretted by local 
fans, that the weather indications do 
not seem to warrant a game being 
between West Quincy 
and the champions of the Navy. 

It was at first thought that the big 
game of today would be postponed 
till next Saturday, but the arrange- 

ments that have been made with re-| 

gard to the championship series, it 

|seems that we will not be afforded an 

opportunity to see the nautical stars 
in action. 
Manager McKenzie of the Makaria 

|nine has informed me that ‘his com-) 
| bination will play the Atlantics a se-| 

ries of three games for the champion- 
ship of the city. The games will be 
played on the Water street grounds. 

The first game is scheduled to ko agsre 

place next Saturday. 

This coming series should prove 
a great drawing card and will be a fit- 
ting close to the baseball season. 

The Atlantic boys will have the 
same team in line that defeated West 
Quincy on the holiday, while the Mak- 

You know how good Borden’s Evaporated Milk is, well, for Friday | Michael may be in the mound for 

and Saturday we will sell 3 large cans and 3 packages of Takhoma Biscuits 
for 35 cents. 

Bushels of Cucumber Pickles at 30 cents a hundred and some dandy 
Crab Apples at 40 cents a peck. Black Jap Melons are going fast, 3 for a 
quarter, and a choice lot of Concord Grapes at 10 cents a basket. Ivory 
White Flour for making Bread is_ the leader of any flour in Quincy, and 
Foy’s Special Pastry Flour is something every good cook uses. Ridgway’s 
Teas are being sold fast, because they are good. Phone us your order, we'll 
look out and see that you get the best. 

R.E.FOY & Co. 

P. S.—We have two phones, Quincy 117 and 153. 

N. B.—We’re down on Water street, corner of Quincy street. 
S 8-2t 

| these latter, and is sure to make 
| things lively with the tossers from the 
| ward 6 section. 

Coach Staff issued a call yesterday 
for candidates for the football team. 
About 35 prospective players as- 
|sembled in one of the rooms of the 
| school building and listened atten- 
| tively to the instructions of the former 
|Brown athlete. Coach Staff went 
, Over a number of the new rules and 
explained them in detail. 

| He seemed to be very optimistic 
concerning the chances for a fast high 

by next Tuesday. 

;the manner in which things 
started and said that the local higt 

school eleven and stated that he ex- 
| pected to have the hoys out in the field 

Capt. Johnson seems pleased with 

school] players should be able fo cope 

with the best in interschojastic cir- 

George Sullivan and the Marcean, Kineatde & Co. 
/brothers are the Quincy entrants in | 

the Democratic 
/noon at Caledonian 
| Marceau {s down to compete in the} 
mile run, while his brother E. J. is! 
| to try conclusions in the half mile. | 
George Sullivan, however, will try to} 
‘covet the honors in the 440 yard dash; 


| The members of the Quincy Athle-| 6. 
tic Association observed a busy ses-|S- A. Ledger office. 

sion last evening and it now is begin- 
ning to look as if this flourishing or- 
ganization will give us some fine at- 
|tractions this winter. 

| “Link” Eleock and “Joe” oFrd, two! 
-popular ball players, are expected | 
| home this evening. 

| noon, the deciding game of the Hept- 
'asoph—Knights of Columbus series | 
| will in all probability be postponed) 

till next Saturday. | 
| | 

The Soccer football season will be} 
/on in full blast this afternoon when! 
|the strong Coats team from Pawtuck- | 

jet lines up against the formidable Fore! 

The Mohawks have been booked to 
play Atlantic, in a practice game, at 
ward 6 this afternoon. 

dett college. “Bill” 
flattering offers from Dartmouth, Col-! 
| gate and Brown, but has thrown them} 
all down to enter business life. It 
will seem rather strange to realize 
that the local boys will not hereafter 
engage in such athletic activity as 
was noticeable when he carried the 
colors of the local institution. 

J==~ Housekeepers await the com- 
ing of the Ledger each day with more 
than usual interest as they are anxi- 
ious to see what new and palatable 
recipe will be in Berry Brothers ad. 
When your market man offers you 
special inducements in the way of 
food stuffs and then for good measure 
adds some timely recipes it is no won- 
der the women take notice. 





Advertisements under this head 25 words or less one time 25 cents. 
Three consecutive insertions 60 cents, 6 consecutive insertions .75 cents. 

No advertisements taken over the telephone, received by mail or at the 
office unless accompanied by cash. 


LOST—On Labor day on 5.06 P. M,| TQ LET—Several well located and 
train from Quincy to Boston Lady’S)yery desirable tenements. Apply to 

Black Raincoat with chiffon veil in|}C. H. Hardwick, 104 Revere road 
pocket, Return to 174 Glendale road./ Quincy at once. Tel. Quincy 85-W or 
S 9-3t/ 391-2. "  § 9-3t 

LOST—A black silk umbrella with 
wooden handle on train leaving South 

TO LET—A large front room with 
side room furnished or unfurnished. 

|Station at 3.45 Wednesday, Sept. 6.}}ocated near 5 ; 

a , the centre, [ ute 
Reward if returned to 81 Merrymount) walk from R. R. station. " Nato é 
| road, Quincy. S 8-3t/ Greenleaf street. S a0 

__ ——_—<—$——— 

TO LET—Furnished rooms also 

front parlor with connecting bedrooy 

| with hot and cold water in the roon 
~ | Address 29 Foster street. 

bay, a_ skiff.| Quincy S 3-1 

by proving); —<—<&@&@&  ———_________..__ 


FOUND—In Quincy 

}a small family. Mrs. Howard, 56 Arl-: 
| ington 
| Brockton 666. 4&4 

| nut street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

|ing or general housework. 
‘Suomi road, Quincy. 

,eral man seeks appointment, 9 years) 

| Ledger office. 

| local store. 
| good talker, pleasing appearance and, furnished, 
| one 

Barbecue games, | 

scheduled to take place this after-;team will call. C. Flynn, 20 Church| {ny pleasant neighborhood in center of 
grove. Frank street, East Milton. 

| FOR SALE—Owner has no further} 

|about 10,000 feet-of land, corner of|T0ad, rear of High school. 

|; set tubs, three open fire-places, etc. 

If wet grounds prevail this after-|sofl pipe and fittings. The only place| and depot, rent reasonable. Cal! a 

| $A 

I see that “Bill” Manning, the star! plumbing, 
Quincy high athlete, is attending Bur-| large lot of land. New hen house 2! 
received very} Yards. 

| Was released. 

|property and paying charges. Wil-| . SENTLEWPY 
linm: Jacobs: 195 oManeé™ ‘avenue. _ TWO GENTLEMEN. friends, wi 
| Houghs Neck. S 8-3t. find a large warm, sunny front room 
jin modern house, five minutes fro: 
— = _ ——|centre, with private family board i: 
desired by addressing T. C. Ledger 
WANTED | Office. S o-it 

ives TO LET—Furnished room, moder 
WANTED—Second maid who is|improvements, near city square, ad. 
willing and capable as a waitress, in| dress C. S. Ledger office. S7-eod tf 

Fejephane| TO LET—Apartment of five rooms 
= | with all modern conveniences: also 
z — ts—‘—S~S~S™S~C_ f he Of eight rooms, within ten min- 
MEN and WOMEN, sell guaranteed) utes walk of Quincy Depot. 

street, Brockton. 


|hose. 70 per cent profit. Make $10'H. Brown, Trustee, 22 Adams build- 
jdaily. Full or part time. Beginners| jng. 5 8-t¢ 
}investigate. Wear Proof, 3038 Chest-; 

TO LET—Desirable Single 
Quincy Centre to private family 
ee |only. Has 8 rooms, bath and laundry 

WANTED—Washing, ironing, clean-| range, shades, screens, open fireplaces, 

Apply 4)large porch and yard. For further 
S 8-3t| particulars and keys apply at No. 41 

Spear street, Quincy. 

July 28-tf L. P. oO. 

July 8-9w W. ands. |, House 

WANTED—Stenographer and gen-| 

| experience, Law, building and com-| TQ LET—A suite of 5 rooms and 
mercial. Salary $193. Address S.| bath complete, screens and shades 
Ss 7-3t | Third floor. Centrally located.  In- 

| quire 28 Federal avenue. Tel. 9923 W 

ANTE S 8-6t 
WANTED—A _ general housework} i 
}girl. References required. Apply at! . 
= ss : pee TO LET—Three connecting rooms 
17 Elm street, “y. -3t. | 5 : 
7 Elm street, Quincy S 7-3t | Apply at 33 Summer street. 8 7-3t 

WANTED—A demonstrator for al 

TO LET.—48 Revere road, two nics 
A middle aged woman, large rooms for light housekeeping, 
also other nice rooms 
that is not bashful. A _ little| $2.00 and $1.50 per week. Hot water 
knowledge of typewriting would be aj heat and bath. Sept. 6-#r 
help, but not necessary to secure the 
position. Write to B. H. W., Ledger. TO LET—Very desirable new store 
S7-3t/ suitable for any kind of business 
Sis |Rent $15. Apply to Yule’s hotel, 5:7 
WANTED. Counter girls, at our Washington eek: Quincy Point. 
nnex 5 and 10c store. Henry L.| Sept. 2-4t 
Sept. 6-tf. 


FOR RENT—A furnished apartment 

WANTED—Hens. Send postal and: of three Tooms, with bath and furnace 

Sept. 6-12t | Quiney. Address P. O. Box 367, Quin- 
| cy. Aug. 80-t! 


| TO LET—The upper tenement at 19 
Foster street. Strictly modern fla 
all improvements. Will be 
October 1. Rent $30 per 
;month. Apply to Dr. Hallowell, 1244 
Hancock street, Quincy. Sept. 2-tf 

| vacant 

S 9-3t| 

A bargain if taken now. 

TO LET—One five room flat with 
with| ll latest improvements at 95 Butler 
Apply to 
Elm and Bigelow streets; nine rooms/E. G. Bergfors, 29 Pleasant street. 
Aug. 28-tf 

FOR SALE—Modern house 

For price and terms apply to Rusgell | 
A. Sears, 101 Milk street, Boston, or} TO LET—The cozy home No. 74 
Quincy. S 7-9t T.T.S.) Goddard street, all improvements, at- 
._OOMO}OOUUUo— tractive grounds, also small buildin 

FOR SALE—New plumbing, bath/in the rear suitable for a garage, n 
room outfits, set tubs, copper boilers,| TeSidential section, handy to elertri 

—™? 399 

in Boston you can buy plumbing sup-| ee. James F. Burke, Real , Estate 

plies and save money. We also install; Agent, Room No. 4, Savings Bank 
plumbing. Barry Bldg. Wrecking Co.,| Building, Quincy. Aug. 16-1! 

312 to 326 Dorchester avenue, Tel.| 
378 M. South Boston. | TO LET—12 room house 198 Waa?- 
Sept. 2-Imo eod [ington street! Modern improvements 
—_ | Vacant Sept. 1. Apply to Dr. C. Wen- 
¥OR SALE or TO LET—Berore you! 2¢!! Garey, 1247 Hancock street. 
buy or rent, consult me. Houses for! Aug.2-tf 
sale or to rent in the finest residential | 
section in Quincy. All improvemeuts. | 
Close to school, churches, stores and! 
depot. C. A. ERICSON, Builder 117)! 
Glendale Road. Tel. Quincy 586 M. 
W and Sat. May 22-tf | 

FOR SALE.—Handsome cottage, 6 
rooms and bath H. W. floors, open) 
set tubs, range E. lights; 


Tenement—22 A Granite Street. 

5 min. to N. D. Station. 
H. Snow, 254 Newbury avenue. H 
Sept. 6-3t, 6, 7, 9, P. 8-1w) 
FOR SALE—No. 7 Blickensderfer! 


Tenement—*? B Granite &trest. 

_Furnished Room—B8team heat. Dur- 

in good condition, used very little. ne 

Suitable for students or home use|} gin-Merrill Bloek. 

Original cost $50. Address Type-| 

writer, Care Ledger, Quincy. S 8-3t|] Greenleaf Hall—Greenleat Block 

Large Furnished Hall with various ante- 
rooms—to let by the evening or perma- 

FOR SALE—On account of change, | 
a practically new “Angelus” piano| 
player, organ attachment, must be sold | 
at once. Inquire 4 Alleyne Terrace. | 

City Square Hall, Office or Shop— 
Sept. 5-6t | 

Hancock Chambers, 2 flights up, 28x43 feet 
and 20 feet high. Splendid light, lew rent 

'| Quincy Real Estate Trust, 


No Evidence to Show That He Caused | 
Death of His Wife 
Providence, Sept. 9.—Upon the! 
testimony of Coroner Lincoln that} 
there was no evidence that Mrs. Alice | 
Crawford came to her death through | 
violence, Michael Crawford, the hus-| 
vand, charged with 

(Ask for Mr. Kribs.) 
Music Uall Block, Qutacy. 


manslaughter, | 

Mrs. Crawford was found dead oR 
her kitchen floor on Aug. 16. Medi- 
cal Examiner Longfellow found death 
due to a blow in the abdomen, 





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‘Vol. 26 No. 209 



Prompt Action of Fire Department Prevented 


Probably Caused By Grounded |. 
Electric Wire | 


The auto chemical, acting under or- | 
of Councilman Ernest | ders, had gone for Chief Wlliiams, as 
\ ranch, at 72 Putnam street, Sun-| his tapper was not working. The 
morning, prevented what gave/|chief however got the alarm from 
of a bad blaze. Councilman the whistle and had started, meeting 

irs. Branch were at church and /the auto at St. John’s church. 

was no one at home. A. P. El- | 

Was just about to jump into a 
! tub, when in locking out,, he 
coming from his neigh- 
house. After the alarm was 
en, neighbors immediately came 
the rescue and while one ran to} 
x 29 to sound an alarm others got 
lawn hose working and tried to 
extinguish the fire. The first to enter 

7 prompt discovery of a fire in] 


On the arrival of this apparatus, a 


into the building. A line of hose was! 
‘also laid from a near by hydrant, but 
no water was used on the fire thus) 
reducing the loss that would have! 
been occasioned by water. It re-, 
quired the firemen but a few minutes | 
to get the fire under control. The} 
house had been thoroughly smoked, 
however, and the napm where the fire 
started was gutted. 
second floor. | 
which filled Mr. Branch who had been informed | 
the whole house up into the attic, giv- of the fire, arrived as the fire Was | 
ing the impression that the fire had under control. 
worked into the attic After the fire, Chief Williams said 
Combination 2 and Hose 2 of Wol]- that the loss would not exceed $690. 
laston were the cas on the scene! Thealarm sounded at 11.40 and at 
11.47 Combination 2 had a chemical 
stream on the fire. | 

house were surprised to find near- 
ly every light chandelier red hot and 
smoking The most fire, however, 
Was in a room on the 

There was a dense smoke 

ing made the run in four minutes. 
The central 
soon arrived but in the 
Combination 2 had raised a ladder to believed to have been caused by the | 
a window in the room and had a! electric light wires becoming ground-}| 
chemical stream working |ed in some way on the gas pipes. 

station apparatus, 

meantime The cause of the fire is generally | 




Y friends are asked: “Why 
does SPRAGUE want to be 
County Commissioner when 

he has a good business ?” 
BECAUSE the methods of conducting the 

business affairs of the County can be materially 

For some years County affairs have been so 

conducted as to build up a 
A Ten Thousand Dollar bridge was re- 
cently built by the County Commissioners over 
Straits Pond ata cost of $20,800.00, absolutely 

without compe