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Portsmouth Herald Newspaper Archive: June 2, 1910 - Page 1

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Publication: Portsmouth Herald

Location: Portsmouth, New Hampshire

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   Portsmouth Herald (Newspaper) - June 2, 1910, Portsmouth, New Hampshire                                VOL. XXV. NO..212. PORTSMOUTH. N. H.. THURSDAY. JUNE Foruiuiiutli Dally Republican mergt.d with The Herald. JUy 1. 190Z PRICE TWO CENTS. CLAIMS TO HAVE BEEN STRUCK BY SHIFTING ENGINE A man giving the name of John Mitchell and claiming Bangor, Me., OB his home, -was found wandering around the freight yards of the Bos- ton and .Maine railroad shortly be- lore midnight, Wednesday night. He was bleeding from the mouth and he was cut about the- face and claimed to have been struck by the shifting I down. engine. Dr. J. J. Befay was called and he dressed the wounds which were con- fined to a few cuts and' scratches about the face and head. The rail- road yard men have some doubts' about his being struck by the shifting engine, and think that he simply fell NAVY WEDDING Officer at the Navy Yard Takes Bride at Stamford At Stamford, Copn., on Wednesday occurred the wedding of Paymaster George H. Venable, TJ. S. N., In charge of the general store at the navy yard and Miss Marlon Adelaide McHarg, daughter of Henry McHarg, a mil- lionaire resident of that city. The bride's father is a director in many railroad companies including the New York, New Haven and Hart- ford. The wedding was attended by many society people from New York and other cities. After an extended wedding trip to the west they will lake up their residence at the navy yard. NOTICE TO SHAREHOLDERS The annual meeting of the Ports-' mouth Building and Loan Association will he held at their room in National block, Congress street, Wednesday evening, June S, at 8 o'clock. Elec- tion of officers. JOHN PENDEU, Secretary. h3t PORTSMOUTH CASE LIP William W. Mclntire's Suit far Damages By Being Hit by an Automobile in August, 1908 Verdict in the Lumber Case for a Hundred and Four The jury in the case of Perley R. R. Eaton of Dorchester, Mass., vs. the C. S. Hall Lumber company of Roch- ester, N. H., after two hours of delib- eration on Wednesday afternoon gave a verdict of for the plaintiff. An auditor once set the at and an appeal by the plaintiff resulted in this verdict. The case was a disagreement, over the defendant's fulfilment or non-ful- lilment of a lot of lumber aggregat- ing more than a million feet. The attorneys of record were Tupper of Worcester, Mass., for plaintiff, and Martin of Concord for defendant. t f t t Qeo. B. French Co Fabrics For A Portsmouth Case A jury was immediately drawn for the trial of the case of William W. Mclntire of Portsmouth versus Ed- ward- S. Marshall of York, Me., a suit for damages by being run over by an automobile at the corner of Congress and Fleet-streets in this city on Aug. 31, 1908. The plaintiff was riding a bicycle at the time, and claims that the de- fendant's automobile, was run back- ward so rapidly that it followed him up and run him down. The defense is a denial of blame for the accident. Kelley, Harding and Hatch of this city appear for the plaintiff. The de; fense is conducted by Marshall of Portland and Mitchell and Guptill of Portsmouth. The plaintiff on Wednesday after- noon called as witnesses P. M. Har- vey, John T. Sheehan, Henry S. Mar- shall, Dr. S. P. A. Pickering, Dr. S. T. Ladd, John E. Parsons and Wil- am Wallace Mclntire." At the opening of court this morn- ug, the trial was resumed with the lalntiff, William W. Mclntire on the :rr.cJ. Mr. Mclntire was followed by .Dr. olm G. Berry, and the plaintiff rest- d. The defendant's witnesses, to tes ify to lack af blame for the accident, vere the defendant, Mr. Edward S. larshal and his chauffeur, Frank maunders. The arguments by Mr. Guptill for he defense and Mr. Kelley for the ilaintiff were made and Judge Put- nam began his charge, when sudden- s' Juror Herbert V. Foster of Win- chester fainted in his seat. A hasty adjournment was taken- till after- noon, when the judge finished his charge and the case was given to the ury. The foreman Burns of Claromont. Trial has begun in the case of Al- exanr'er Hould of Manchester versus the John P. Squire company. XITTERUETTER Mr. Wasson Marries Miss Goes The Latest News About Electric Lights St. Bernard Dog That Races the Electric Cars f Pongee Silks, natural and all the up tc date colorings, 36 inches wide'.............39C to Si.co yard jl Shangtai Silks, all colorings, 27 inches wide............................................................3QC yard Imported Shanlangs. 26 inches and yard Standard Black Taffeta Silks, guaranleed, 36 inches wide................................62c to Si-75 yard V Scotch Ginghams, 50 patterns, all new, 32 inches wide..............................................250 yard J Anderson Plaid 45C yard JL Fine Chambrnys, all colors.................................................................................250 yard fy Himalaya Clot'i, nil shades..................................................................................igc yaic? Plain and 2gc yard V Egyptian Tissues. Stripes and Checks.....................................................................25C vard Chiffon Lisse, in dainty patterns, all colorings..........................................................250 yard y I y f f f t y CAR WHEEL BROKE Track Torn Up and Narrow Escape From a Bad Accident Kittery, Mo., June 2. Julia F. Duncan is at the Maine state Christian Endeavor convention in Lewiston. Passengers on the electric cars for Eliot are frequently amused and de- lighted by the antics of Bud, the huge St. Bernard dog belonging to Charles W. Gray at Gray Lodge. As the car passes the trestle at Weir creek, going north, the dog will of- ten be found standing deep in the salt water. A moment later he will he rushing alongside the moving car, trying his best to outrun it and bark- ing furiously as he goes, while pas- sengers crane their necks in order to watch the pretty sight. He will some- times plunge" directly in front of the noving car, so that it seems as if he Cannot escape being run over. He does not keep it up long enough for Marathon race, for he drops out o the contest at Spinney's creek bridge or shortly before reaching the bridge. The car is usually ahead at the end of the run, but if the car happens to have made a stop or two It may be that the dog will lead, and then he will bark his satisfaction at the dis- appearing car as it crosses the bridge into South Eliot. Alfred Spinney of Eliot has the for setting electric poles in Kittery. Hon. Horace Mitchell was at the meeting of the Republican county JUNE FIRST THIS IS THE BEST TIME IN THE YEAR TO Buy a Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet You can put off till tomorrow, but every day you wait, you lose. You lose the time a Hoosier Kitch- en Cabinet would lose the thousands of steps a Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet would lose the supplies a Horsier Kitchen Cabinet .vould lose the pleasure in your kitchen work that a Hoosier .Kitchen Cabinet would give. Your total losses are so great that it is economy to have a Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet on our easy terms at the earliest possible moment. That is why today is your best day in the year to buy Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets. Have your cabinet in the house working for you before the real hot weather begins. Everything for Tour Home Easy Credit MARGESON BROTHERS, 19-21 VAUGHAN ST. MOULDINGS. WALL PAPERS. Shepherd Ch-i-ks 54 inch. and yard Sherrette Lintn Finish Thread Cambric, Plain and Crossbar.......................250 and 37j4c yard Striped Exelcr Shirtings....................................................................................250 yard Fancy 150, I7C, 250 Fancy Crepes WnUls or .....25C yard Striped and Checked to 25c Imperial Nainsook, Mercerized finish ...............................................................I2j4c to 250 Dotted Swiss Miihlins.............................i.................................................jgc, 25c, 37 i-2c India Lino-is.............................................................................ioc, I2C, 170 to 37 I-2C Linen Finish Wnistiug.s..............................................................................12 i-2c, 150, IQC White Poplins................................................................ ;................................250 yard Linen I-2C and 506 yard Black India Linen .............................................................................12 i-2c, 170, 250 P. 1C., in all size welts...............................----..........................................T2 i-2c to 37 I-2C JOURNAL PATTERNS JUNE FASHION SHEETS READY. T T t t f T t f y f V f y An eastbound freight train at Hampton on Wednesday afternoon had a narrow escape from heing piled up on the side of the track. As it was, there was quite a bad mess which blocked the outward main line track for several hours. That it was no worse is due to the speed of the train at the time. It A'as just getting under way when a .vheel on a car of stone broke in two jarts and dropped out alongside the track, letting the end of the car lown on the track. The train had gone nearly 100 ards before it came to a standstill after tearing up the ties for that dis- ance. Not a car left the track, however, xcept the car with the broken wheel. The Portsmouth wrecker was sent o the scene and while the mass was icing cleared up all trains east and vest were run on the inward tracks around wreck. j committee in Sanford Wednes- Qeo. B. French Co t t t POLICE COURTv One out of three got free transpor- ation in police court today. William Miley and William Irving, or drunkenness were discharged. James Carey, for same offence, ook the Bayside Limited for a stay of 90 days at the county farm. day. Hon. Horace Mitchell will not op- erate his own electric lighting plant this summer to light his hotel and other buildings in. the vicinity, but has closed a contract with the Rock- ingham County Light and Power company of Portsmouth to do the job. He has recently had the Law- rence cottage wired for lights- and now has men at work on his private i-esidence, the Sparhawk, putting in wires and fixtures, that his family may electric lights as soon as the wires are strungx from Ports- mouth and the power turned on. There was a large gathering of sor- rowing friends at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Manson on Mon- day afternoon, to attend the funeral of their beloved daughter, Mrs. Wal- ter Hatch. Appropriate words were spoken by Rev. F. C. Norcross and Rev. E. H. Macy, and Mrs. William P. Gray sang "Beautiful Isle of Some- where" and "Abide with Me." She was laid to rest in the 'cemetery on Bolt Hill in Eliot.. Thers were many beautiful flowers contributed by those who loved her, the list being: Mound, husband and family. Wreath, Mother, father and family Crescent, Mr. Fred W. Manson. and family. Pinks and ferns, Mr. Wallace Man- son and family. Cut flowers, Mr. J. L. Hatch. Mound, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. 6all, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Call. Pinks, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Thomas and family. Mound, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Taylor. Roses, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Tay- lor. Pinks, and gar Hatch Roses, Mr. and Mrs: Guy W. Amee. Roses and ferns, Mr. and Mrs. Da- vid .Williams, Mr', and Spin- ney, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Horace' Gerry, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Staples. 2 pinks, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hatch. Hoses, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lyd- ston. i 28 pinks, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leach. Flat bouquet, Eliot W. C. T. U. FUNERAL OF MRS. WEEKS The funeral of Mrs. Laura Foss Weeks was held at two o'clock this afternoon in the Congregational church at Greenland, Rev. Dr. Ed- ward Rohey conducting the service. ?he was laid to rest in Greenland cemetery. The funeral director was H. W. Nickerson. DOVER DRY LIST' Dover police are posting the fam- ous dry list which carries thirty-four names, to be kept in the minds of the bartenders and drug clerks. "Thave been somewhat, costive, but Doan's Regulets gave just the results desired. They act mildly and regu- late the bowels B. Kranse, 30G Walnut Ave., Altoona, Pa. MI.I.-VM.H.H..I..HI.I i HI TUNGSTEN LAMPS (The trnrtp imine pivon to tlic TunirstiMi I-ntnp is Maziln Lamp, but means notMug except a trutln name.) Reduction in Price Customers entitled to free re- newals of carbon incandescent lamps can now obtain Tungsten Lamps in exchange, for the fol- lowing excess prices: 25 Watt .............I .50 40 CO 100 ir.o 250 Ciiitj .BO .70 .75 TW K T. R. WHITAKER, Supt. 28 pinks, Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. nil. Cut flowers, Frank Daly, Mrs. Da- d Dajey and family. PETTIGREW-YOUKG Pinks and ferns, Mr. Charles F, arks and family. Mound, Ep'worth League, First M. church, N. Klttery. Flat bouquet peonies, Mr. and Mrs. O. Caswell. Roses and ferns, Mr. and Mrs. Clif- ird Muchemore. Pinks and ferns, Mr. and Mrs. Har- Vennard. Spray cut flowers, Mr. and Mrs. ohn Crowley. Roses and ferns, painters, navy ard. Mound, Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. lar-oll. Cross, lilacs and pansies, Snap- eigh school. Pinks, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Peasley. 2S pinks, Mr. and Mrs. Farrell and Ir. and Mrs. Call.. Wreath, Mark Wentworth Camp, Wending of Two Well Known Young Folks of Ibis City Mr.. Herbert Franklin .'.Eettigrew and Miss Lillian Cora Young were married at four o'clock Wednesday afternoon by Rev, William-: P. Stui- ley at the home of the bride's par- ents, Mr. Mrs, Leon Galusha young, on Willard avenue. The house was beautifully decora- ted for the occasion In evergreens and white lilacs. The wedding march was played by Mrs. Fred Gardner. The bride was charmingly gowned in white messaline. She'was attend- ed by Miss Celia Young of Vermont as maid of honor and six maids, Misses Olivia Johnson, Adelaide Stev- ens, Elizabeth Hayes, Hilda: Hayes, Doris Young and-Mabel Young. The best man was Mr. William J. Randall. A good number of relatives and in- timate friends witnessed the beauti- ful wedding ceremony of the Episco- palian church. The wedding was followed by a re- ception following -which the happy couple took the 5.30 train for Alton Bay. After a 'the lake Winnipeseaukee and "White Mountain regions they will reside on Chauncey street. Both are popular and well known young people, who have a host of friends who wish them long life and happiness. The groom Is a salesman In the clothing store of F. W. Lydston and company. (Continued on Page Five.) Contractor Spinney of Eliot haK the contract for erecting the poles for the wires of the local electric light company to Klttery. STAPLES STORE New Wash Goods IN ALL 7 HE LATEST WEAVES AND DESIGNS YARD WIDE 'PERCALES, in Light and Medium Colorings.......................... T l-2c Yard New Mercerized Irish Pongee, Pink, Pale Bine, Reseda and Natural ......25c 11 Silver a New Fabric this season, in all colors..... 25c Poplins, in all colors.......................25c 'White Striped Barred Yard Wide Natural Linen, warranted all Pure Linen... 25c 40 inch Figured Batiste, in all colors, exceptional value Faucy Figured Organdies, in Stripes and Floral Effects.. 6'Ac'l "Soisette1' i' Biackjor V'hite, 32 inches wide.............250 LEWIS E, STAPLES 7 MARKET STREET H WHAT WE SAY IS SO   

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