Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Lowell Sun (Newspaper) - March 17, 1905, Lowell, Massachusetts THE WEATHER indicitlont Ira that it will b< tonight ind Saturdty. Thero probably will be light variable windi. THE LOWELL SUN O'CLOCK ESTABLISHED 1878 LOWKL1, MASS. IN POLICE COURT Abandoned Child Turned Over to State Board THE SYRIAN CASE UP AGAIN Fifteen Normal School Girls in Court People who had occasion to attend tho scMlon of iho police court this mornlntr. upon entering Hflstnn won in the of the otlkvr for I.AIU'KNV OK I.KAP. apnlcon Jiml Nnpolfon Vnl- lanrouri. ohnrKed with of 12 of Ifnd from Mnrclw-j wfro fouiul KnHty nml orriTrd tf> tnnhft Rood dnittiiRf donf1 and he plnn-d tn the of til" ofllctT fur DltirNKFCN OFFKN'OKIIS. John Mulrahy nld drnnK liquor cnlny. lior.iuiH' he had to to tli4 foci thai frotn inc rlppo. Tho conn paid thnt ft did not l Ink il'nHT WIIH n p.inarf.i for tlir Jin was flw-d K. Frnnk Kdward Howard and Austin PlKKoti. nil second wre HnM JC onch." Thror> first rrjA.nird. AX AHAXDOXKD IXFAXT. The Infant which Mrs.'Sibyl kclley was chnrped with abanOonlnc brought Into court by Matron and Mary Sproulo, when'placed on tho stand, stated'that she a resident of Blllerica nnd nor sister took-care of hftblep. She told of- Mrs. Kclley seeing hor about the rare of her infant. The rh I Id-was born at the Loxvcll ho-Tltnl on Jan. 14 and on Jan. 18 witness re- movetl the baby to the home'of her sis- ter at tho mother'w request. Kcl- IPV agreed to pay a week for tho care of the child, but 1ms nover paid a certt. Tn fact Kclley nox-er went1 near Put on Ayer's and be proud of your hair A little pride is a good thing. Then why be contented with thin, scraggly hair? Put on Ayer's Hair Vigor and have long, thick hair; beautiful hair, without a single gray line in it. Keep y6ungl Have a little pride. Store to Let At 32 Central St. Formerly occupied ak Piano Waroroomt. quire of Louis Grunewald, Jr. 00 CENTRAL ST. .SYRIAN ASSAtn.T CASE. The Syrian assault .-aso was resumed In police court Hils morning. Tho first was Solomon Dyar. Ho lefitlflod 10 beinfr employed at Hie col- llnsvlllo mills and qull work at nine o'clock oil the nlnht of March Mil. Ho told the story .of, the assault, naming inc. five defendants as the assailants of Fe.rra" and Joseph. Witness said that he was so scared that he and his brother ran away and could .not. loll wh'ethor or not'they had anything In Hielr hands. He has known the de- fendants for two-years. .Ori prpss-examlnatlon witness said that he.was bill that the de- fendants were'.Arabians. He said ho worked In the'same room with the com- plalnanta.but that thero was'a partl- tlon between" his machine and lITe'ma- chine operated by Ferra alia" Joseph. the.assault witness left the mill with his' brother Sallme Dya'r. The .witness was Inclined to make a farce 'of 'the proceeding, his answers being unreasonable and df void of Intel- ligence. The court, through the Inter- preter, look him.to task and rautloneil him not to make, little of the court pro- ceedings. One .of the foolish answers given to question was when counsel asked him .whether the'light on the road.was an ok-ctrlc. or Ran light. Ho ansr.'orert thai not being the lamp lighter he'could not tell which it wan. He was asked If he was standing under the light and his answer was. "As my clothes were not wot I did not have to stand under the light to dry them. Towards the. close of the c'ross-evam- witness.said: "I've got a head- ache and cannot stay here any longer.' stayed a little longer, neverthe- less. The complalnanta rested thnlr at this point. Dr. K. I.cary was the first wit- ness for the defence. He told of visit- ing Fcrra at 52 Adams street on Thurs- day following thn (assault. Witness ex- amined Ferra. Ho was In bed but had all .his clothing 01: and a big comforter wrapped around him. The doctor found .absolutely nothing tho matter with him. He made a thorough exam- ination of the different places where Eerva said he had beer. hurt. witness said he did who summoned him as the call had been sent over the telephone. He does not know even yet who sent him up there. CRUSADE BEGUN AGAINST DUUGOISTS WHO SEliL, .MORPHINE. .NEW YORK. March 17.-A crusade against druggists who sell morphine, and chloral without labels has been-begun by the. State Medical asso- ciation In the hope of lessening the sale to drug fjends. A detective In the em- ploy'of the. association who recently started to ferret out violators of the health regulatlo'n. declares ho had.no difficulty In getting the drugs, the druggists selling him any ouantlty he desired without labelling the package In conformity with the law. Arrests are expected to begin at once. LASTERS' STRIKE WANT XEW PRICE LIST EN- FOHCKD. f LYNN. March 17-The 25 hand at and LoRan shoe factory. Washington street, struck this ntornlne to enforce acceptance of a new price Us., submitted February J7. Thursday even- Ing voted to strike If the list which calls for'Increases In pay. was not slime dhy the firm. The firm refused and the .lusters after, finishing the work In hand this forenoon went out. The arm makes no statement. 12 PAfJKS ONE CENT GEN. Superseded in Command by General lirievitch The Japanese Still Pursuing the Broken Rem- nants of the Russian Army Now Short of Food and Ammunition ST. M.noh i.or. P. the Jnpancs.il hanglm; on th. heels and flanks of tho remnants of tin broken, defeated Husslan army, Kuropatkln. the old Idul of iho private dlor. has boor, dismissed and .1 graced and (ion. Llnovltch. commiind- of the FlrM army Is appointed t succeed .him In command of all tho sslan land and sea forces operating ..ilnst Japan. Tho word disgrace written In largo lettern In the Laconlo Imperial Order Gazette, ihls morn! which contains not a single word, of pralso and also.disposes of the rumor that Kuropatkln had asked to be re- lieved. The Husslan military annals no more bitter Imperial rebuke. While It wns known that the war coun- cil -had already decided to supplant Evuropntktn .after the Mukden disaster the decision to confer the task of sav- ing the remainder of the army on I.lnevltch In .the very midst of Its flight although bruited last night came as a surprise. It transpires that Empei'or Nicholas, upon tho advice of Oen. Drngomlroft and War Minister Snk- haroff. determined that tho step was necessary when It became apparent yesterday morning Hint Kuropatkln, while concentrating for a stand at Tin pa.ss, seemed 'unaware that the Japa- nese had 'worked round '.westward again and practically allowed to be surprised. Old reports brought by den. Orlpenberg regarding: Kuro- p'atklh's falling mentally 'also had In- fluence. Therefore .It .wan considered Imperative In. view of the exceedingly perilous position of tho army to Him over Its command to Llnevltch who alone- had been able to bring off. his army. In order after the battle of Muk- den. His record during Ihe 'chines'! war had also demonstrated his capacity as a commander. Kuropatkln will re- turn to Si. Petersburg forthwith. Tho conlldod to 'Llnovltch of withdrawing what la left of the (treat army, of .1W.OOO men lo Harhln Is a desperate one. lie Is hemmed In on all sides. (lenornl Kamamura presumably Is pressing northward through mountains eastward ready "to swoop down, flenerals Nogl and Oku aro on the west, of the Unsslnn forces. Thi whole line of tho railroad Is threatened If not already cut and Chinese bandits are even reported to be in the rear of Harhln. A consummation of Ihe Mukden dis- aster Is feare.d. Napoleon's plight In the retreat 'from Moscow with Kutus- off's Cossacks harassing the starving, freezing Frenchmen was hardly as bad or dangerous. Nothing further has arrived from the .front but It Is feared that the de'clmlatod which had hard- ly recovered from Iho demoralization of the Mukden retreat have again been thrown Into confusion by Field Mar- shal Oyam.i's relentless, merciless pur- suit. The war office greatly fears that more of'the siege nnd field guns which Kuropntkln managed to save at Muk- den have been sacrificed in the hurried flight from Tie Pass; The question of ammunition and food Is also vital as It Is known that the Russians were compelled to burn more stores at Tie Pass where tho commlssarlal was only beginning to feed the half famished troops when the new retreat was or- dered. But'even In the face of the possibility of the eomnlete loss of the army and the admitted fact that .Vlad- Ivoiitock Is already possibly lost, the emperor still shows no signs of yield- ing. Preparations for continuing Ihe war on a larger scale.than ever are proceeding. Tho dictum has (rone for.th that another army of
ecaine aide do camp to Major C.eneral Hancock. lie resigned from tho In When the war with Spain began Gen- Tiarbcr v.-as jilaced In command of .he First New York volunteers and or- dered to tho. Philippines. Whllo In :amp nl. San Francisco he was appoint- ed military governor of Hawaii, but protested that Im desired aclivii service ind after n fen weeks In Honolulu, was ordered to proceed to the Philip- lines, where ho served some time with 1enrr.il McArthur. FOLEYSKIDNEYCURE Miktt Kldntyt and Cl.ddor Right CHELSEA GIRLS Scon on a Car Lowoll Man ATTRACTED BY BOLDNESS One Was Very Pretty, Anothifj Very Witty II N nvil Hint I Im thivr H'lm nn illnnppcurc'l fnmi tlii-lr liAHim In ChclHWi Innt Salur- iliiy WITO In N'orlti yonli-nlny. Tin- KlrlH lire Annie 'Amy l.ufldn. 15 mul Mmi'l AUon, IB. Mr. AiltHir llnln direct, rlly, onnlliti'iii Hint lio miw HIB mi n i-nr Mr. vln luinnlcil Hi" onr rit Illllprlcn nml liln iilliMiilon WIIH to Inn Kills IniiKlilnir, loud lnlk nml itrnernl liiililni-nii. Tlifl glrll 'fi Hi" n( Nnrtli Illllprlrn. ili'tfiTlpllrtu Hi" inlNiililif lilfli nppcnri'il In Tin' Knu I nut nvonr Inu." Kiiltl Mr. Mnvln. "lulllon nil wlili III" Klrln tlint wo.ro on Iho cnr. All vvniv Tin" O'HImntur hnt" mill wont lull tint! ivcll ttr.vclnpot] for lliHi' IIRO. tin" wim n vcrx Kill. i "II wim nlionl 11.30 when Iho Itlrlii left Din our Hi Norili Illllcrlrn. Tnny ni'cini'il to Iw1 "ill fur u Kiwil Unto lilul lliri'w iiriiiirlnty tin1 fmir- wlndi" Thxy uf atlnnllun nnit ni'li-il In it Ixiid nay. wcrn.poV- IMK fun nl prrmiiin In llm citr. Ono wm n vi-ry lirlKhl nml nmilo whly nmrld dial krpl Imr In oiinllniii'il DEAD IN HOTEL Mystery Surrounds Death' of Woman NEWARK POLICE ARE AT> WORK ON THE CASE Tho'ro Aro Some Indication! of Murdor NKW YOitK. March still surrounds Ihu i.-ano of tho yound woman found dcud In a hotel in Now-! ark. N. J., yesterday. effort hiu ut to a drug store, and a third tlmei >vhen he was seen Just outalde his room early yesterday morning. Thatj left tho house soon after he was, 'en the last time, sflems certain, as] me woman had been dead many hours, when her bodv wns found lying on the) bed last evening. Tel. 679-3. 223 Central SO Test Houlton Green Mountain Pota-i toes ............15o peek, 55e buihj ne.it Vermont Creamery Butter. IbJ Eggs...................20c dozJ t Smoked Calif. _Navol OranKCS. 23o Granulated Sugar............61io FREE Clapp Guaranteed Fresh Eggs Butter 29 Merr'ki Sq. 'A.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.