Boston Evening Globe (Newspaper) - October 14, 1915, Boston, Massachusetts
THE BOSTON GLOBE—THURSDAY. OCTOBER 14.
• " .JTX.,........
The World’s Best Piano
Inspection of the Steinway Grands and Uprights at Steinert Hall is cordially invited.
M. Steinert & Sons Co.
New England’s Largest Musical Instrument House
Steinert Hall 162 Boylston Street
I *0‘‘ I
Victor Dipt. Only—35 Arch Street Between Franklin and Milk Sta.
PRACTICAL SAFETY WORK IN RAY STATE
Industrial Accident Board Member Tells of It.
Joseph A, Parks Speaks at Dlnnsr of Factory Superintendents.
Edward Reynolds, MD, of Boston. wa* the speaker at yesterday afternoon's session at the'Cambridge T. M. C. A. In connection with the' "Health Week" program. Dr Reynolds spoke on "Cancer.” In the evening Dr PT. A. Darling, of the Cambridge Antl-Tuber-culosia Association, wa* the speaker.
Prior to the evening program at the association building, there was a dinner Oi factory superintendents and foremen at Miss Murray's cafe, at which Joseph A. Parks, of the State Industrial Accident Board, was the speaker, on “Practical Safety Work in Massachusetts.”
Mr Parks said in part;
"Massachusetts, through its Industrial Accident Board, has an enviable reputation for efficiency in results accomplished and economy in the cost of these results in connection with the Safety First' movement, which stands first and foremost as the best idea for the promotion of social welfare, efficiency and economy among the working people of the Commonwealth.
"Employers who adopted the recommendations of the board have saved their Insurers more than fSOoO.OOO, 41 percent of the amount of compensation paid to injured workmen during a given period, as compared with the same period of a prior year when safety devices and safety committees were oh-con sidered.
"If employers had no other reason than the purely business reason of economy and efficiency, they should not hesitate an instant in cooperating with a board which wishes not only to save useless loss In human suffering, lives and wages, hut also to keep insurance costs and thee cost of doing business down to the lowest possible figure."
It Certainly Does
Make Cooking Easy
Glenwoods are always Brim Full of New Wrinkles
The Glenwood Balanced Baking Damper is far
ahead of any other -it is as positive as the turning of a railroad switch—open to start the fire, closed to bake - just this one damper for kindling or baking and best of all, it can’t warp or
REPUBLIC OF (OOO EUGENIA KELLY'S WOULD BACK IT UP MOTHERJN COURT
President of Andorra Says Talks For an Hour About So in Letter. Applying For Warrant.
— i -
"Always Ready to Lend Its Voice Assistant District Attorney Says Toward Peace Conference." Matter Is Still Unsettled.
NEW YORK, Oct 14—Lawrence Grant of London arrived here today on the French Liner Chicago, with a letter irotn Pierre Font, President of Andorra, the oldest and second smallest republic in the world, to President Wilson, as head of the largest republic.
President Font congratulates President Wilson upon the stand taksn by the United States for neutrality and also upon the material ald rendered to the Belgians. The President of Andorra also states that his republic Is '•always ready to lend Its feeble voice toward a peace conference.”
Andorra, wtitdh Is located on the southern slope of the Pyrenees, adjacent to France and Spain, became a
republic about the year ITB square miles and has of approximately 60C0.
SO. It contains population
A Woman Going to California Alone or With Children.
Every woman, I don’t care how competent and Independent ahe la, feels a little more at ease, when traveling alone, or with children, lf ahe can rely on a responsible official, paid to look after her comfort and convenience.
That'a a special feature of our "Personally Conducted” Parties to California.
Join one It’s the best way to travel, especially for women, if comfort, Interest, safety and very moderate cost are to be taken into account.
The cost of It all is surprisingly low.
If you will write, or drop in at the office and see me, I will be glad to explain every detail of the famous “Personally Conducted” Parties.
Alex. Stocks, New England Passenger Agent C., B. & Q. R. R., 264 Washington St., Boston, Phone Main 4387. j —Advertisement
Wmcaraii keepsthem well
NEW YORK, Oct 14-Mrs Edward Kelly, who withdrew a charge of Incorrigibility against her million dollar heiress daughter, Eugenia, before Magistrate House last May, went to the West Bide Court yesterday afternoon and talked for an hour with Deputy Asst Dlst Atty Bleier.
This caused a rumor that Mrs Kelly had applied for a warrant for the arrest of at least one of the men whose names have been closely associated with that of Miss Kelly. Magistrate Cobb, however, told a reporter no warrant had been issued, and that although he had seen Mrs Kelly In conference with Bleier, he had not talked with her.
That a visit of Mrs Kelly wss a desperate effort to prevent her daughter's marriage to Al Davis of Broadway. however, was admitted by John F. McIntyre, her lawyer.
Mr McIntyre, seen at his home, 163 West 77th st, said Mrs Kelly had not conferred with him since the day after she had been served with the summons tn the !&*,(OO slander suit, brought against lier by Al Davis about two weeks ago. lie said lie did not know of any definite action ahe had decided upon.
Later, however, Mr McIntyre told a sporter that Mrs Kelly had been advised by friends to make a drastic attempt to prevent her daughter's marriage. and that the visit to 5ir Bleier resulted.
..irs Kelly is determined to use every meiym In her power,” Mr McIntyre said, "but what action she will take has not been decided upon absolutely.”
"I had a long conference with Mrs Kelly,” Mr Bleier said. “She came to see me, on the advice of friends The matter is still in abeyance. That Is all I care to say.”
PROCEEDS TO BE ADDED TO NEW CLUBHOUSE FUND
Hundreds of friends of the Dorchester Catholic Club are anticipating with pleasure the club’s annual Autumn I>arty tomorrow evening in Intercolonial Hall, Dudley st The affair will serve to open the social season. All the arrangements were completed at a meeting last evening in the clubhouse, Meeting House Hill.
Louis M. May will be floor director; Robert A. McLell&n, assistant, and these will sot as aids: Henry Murray, Michael McBrien. Arthur McGill, Jas. Gorman, Leo M CK eon, Leo McClellan, Walter D. Keenan# Oswald May, Thos. Dowd, John Donahue, Thomas Cleary, Herbert McCarthy, Daniel Donovan and Joseph McGrath.
Th« reception committee is composed of young women who have always assisted iii the club's successes, among them Alice Gildea, Josephine Dunphy, Edith Murray, Alice McGregor, Constance Johnson, Dolly Johnson, Helen Blown, Mae Ryan, Anna Collins, Irene
whose years oppress them are more frequently ‘ ‘tired” than sick. They should take Wincarnis.
Simple bottle for IO centi to par for pecking end delivery. Ike..et l ie*. Edward Leasers, Inc.*- U. S. Agents <00 West 23rd St., New York
Many Accidents Preventable.
At this point Mr Parks showed about 50 stereoptfcon pictures of injured employes, and explained the conditions which brought about such Injuries, making it plain that every Injury was preventable.
"Now that I have shown you tbess pictures.” he went on, “please do not think that safety work la entirely ‘up
,to' the employer. The employe is a most important factor himself In the preven-1 Hon of the possibility of the occurrence of his own accident and of an Injury to his fellow worker. The adoption of safety devices will reduce accidents to a certain extent only. To make the safety work complete, there is needed a vigorous and constant campaign of safety education and organisation work.
"The board makes recommendations for the prevention of injuries by the adoption of mechanical safeguards and the adoption of precautions of various kinds. But It makes it plain that merely to inetal mechanical devices by no means solves the problem of accident prevention. Safety organisation, in which the employes actually recommend devices and have an active hand in formulating policies, is absolutely necessary if anything Is to be accomplished in the way of cutting down the terrible waste of human loss and suffering.
"Only In this manner will It be possible to obtain any appreciable and ultimate reduet ion in the loss of wages and human efficiency and in the cost of Insurance paid by employers. We hear a great deal concerning the Increase in the State tax and the burdens placed upon industry by various kinds of social legislation, but ths cost of workmen's compensation insurance is really and truly of no appreciable moment when compared with the benefits provided, the self-respect preserved, the misery and privation prevented, the families held together and the homes happily kept intact.
Coat a Mill on the Dollar.
"And, measured in dollars and cents, the oost, aa show-n by the- statistics on file at ths office of the board, is very’ low,
"Based on the value of the product of the working people of the State, the cost of Workmen a Compensation insurance for each MOO of product, Is less than I cent; therefore, lf the cost was assessed upon the public which ultimately pays the bill, It would add only one-tentn of I cent to the cost of living for each dollar expended. Surely, not too high a cost to pay for such lasting, blessed benefits as are provided by this humane law.
"Massachusetts employers deserve the greatest possible credit for the favorable attitude they have taken toward this law from the very beginning. In the first year, nearly 10,000 employers voluntarily accepted it; in the following year the number was almost doubled; now, after a little more than three years, we have about if?,OOO employers, with SSO.OOu employes under the act. Massachusetts leads the country in this respect.
I Employers, who have refused by their silence and inactivity to cooperate with .the board, are annually losing an opportunity to save an average of *20 on each reported injury. And reported Injuries have increased by reason of the addition of new subscribers to an average of over 100,000 per year. On this basis, the cost of the sins of omission by employers of labor is about Ii,(AX),OOO pur year.
Actual Wage Lost $3,000,000.
"To this we must add the cost of the I loss of experienced workmen from employment annually for ubout 1,300,00®
I working days. This cost cannot be es-' titivated accurately, but the actual wage ' loss is nearly t3.wu.0uo.
"Some day, not far distant, tile business men of the Commonwealth will awaken to the fad that accident and disease prevention is as important us fire prevention and the control of contagious and infectious discases. There ' will one day be no hesitation in accept-; Jag the voluntary' ald given by the prate-I fica! inspectors of the industrial Acct-■ dent Board.
"It means education and cleanliness and attractiveness in our wotkshops and factories, and a mingling together in the j brotherhood of Christian manhood of all I that is worthy among the self-reepect-j ing forces of human society—the work-' «*r* of brain and brawn and the workers who think and plan. Such in the ideal of the safety movement, and it is attainable and worthy of our best efforts.”
Writ© for handsome booklet, to Weir Stove Company, Taunton, Mass.
The Glenwood Revolving Coal Grate is easy to
shake at all times, and simply fine for removing clinkers. It is triangular in shape, with three different sides for wear.
The Glenwood Sectional Top is interchangeable
—cross pieces can not warp- a wash boiler can be placed at the back as well as in front for quick heating, leaving the front holes free for cooking.
The Glenwood Shelf Und'T Oven Door is not
stationary—it automatically raises and lowers as oven door is opened or closed. It is always level with oven bottom—a ^reat convenience when basting meats or removing food.
The Ash Pan rests on a roller bearing frame —just open door and it rolls out at the slightest touch, neat and clean.
Glenwood Iron is smooth and perfect—the easiest of any to clean—a real delight to the most exacting hor-ekeeper.
Get one and you’ll be glad ever after
For Sale by Leading Dealers everywhere.
By William Hamilton Osborne.
(Copyright, Itll, by William Hamilton Osborn#.)
Old Nottlh, Want*, at, Bouton. . .Sept ", 8, Hub, Washington st, Boston... Sept «, *
I Eagle, jtojiawry.................(opt
Superb, Roxbury ...............Hrpt 27. 2t
I glr*ton-s<], Roxbury...........Nyt It, 30
Nuprrmr. Jamaica Plain.........Sept It, IS
Hn-llridole, Ronllndale .......,.....Kept H
I rani,Un Park. Dorchester. .. .Sept tfl, 17, It i Winthrop Hall, Bore tipster.
Opera House, Newton .
IEverett-aq. Hyde Park.....
Hem, East Boston..........
Day-sn. East Boston.......
Day-st, Homerville ........
I nlon-sq, Homerville .....
I Odd Fellows, Homerville. . ,.
I Broadway. Everett
-: BALDHEADS GATHER TO JOKE EACH OTHER
the golden rule Is his standard of religion. He Baya he has IS, acres of fin* land In the Walla Walla Valley, IN miles front Walla Walla.
SYNOPSIS. ! senor,” he returned, "and enough la aa
In search of her Inheritance, Leat tai*. ®°®^ ae a feast. '
lllington and her party salt for on 'J'1*heel, thrust the brut*
A mutiny on the steamship Is; ®*tt of sight and disappeared.
Martinique. „ ..._____ *■ P ---- ------
quelled by U. 8. sailors and marines. An-t Neal noted now that he was eonnnefl netts and her friends become th# guests ofj in a atone cell—dingy, dirty, miserable. a coffee planter of Dolores, and later are He jumped at once to the correct con-captured by Insurrectos led by Hernande* elusion. This was a fort. and his craw, wha also take Neal Hardin a; He examined hie cell critically. The
prisoner. They carry their prisoners off into the mountains, pursued by a party of Jackie* from tha V. 8. S. Alabama, who seek to find their shipmate, gunner Neal Hardin.
Orpheiim, Malden . Melrose Auditorium | Dream. Revere ......
‘xenic. Waltham ....
W oburn, Woburn ....
Rpiraidr's, Quincy .. Pastime, West Lynn Federal, Salem......
Parc nm. Beverly
Colonial, Andover .,.
, VU torii*. Lawrence .. Star. lawrence .... Orpheum, Haverhill . Scenic, Haverhill Crown. Amesbury .,. I Merrimac-*!!, Lowell.
my. i»»| Koval, Lowell ................
mortar was disintegrating. The f°rt colonial, Lowell Sept3*
Ort I, a Sept *7.2*. 79
Oct *, 9
....Sept an, 30
Ort *, I)
Oct 15. I*
... Sept 77. as ... Sept 27, 2*
Sept IX, 14
Sept 13. 14. IS
Melrose Ort »
......... Sept IU, ll
........Sept 20, 21, It
..........Sept 20, *1
...........Sept 9, IO
........... Dot IS, lit
.........Sept 2, X, 4
............Oct *, »
............Oct «, 7
.........Sept 8, 9
.Sept 24, 25
...........Sept I®, ll
............Del I. *
.......... Hi pt »
.Sept IX, 14, IS Sept 17, IS
“Go Up” to Winsted, Conn, Where Freak News Grows.
Band, to March to Banquet.
BOSTON BOY IN MARINES NOW STATIONED IN HAITI
A Boston boy, Lawrence ll. Culp,, ie with the fighting United States Marines who are disarming the rebellious Cocos In Hayti. The Cace* killed 2 and wounded IO brave "sen-aoldleri#” in av-"■"** 1■' """' ; Hon recently, but young Gulp appears
IL A nnn 11,111 r I • tx,HL luckily to have escaped unharmed, ll*
About 200 Will Form Lino With »• <*• *°n °* &*<">:
Iambus av, and enlisted in the United i States Marine Corps al its local offices on April 17 laet. Already he ha* had exciting expert-'eldest
He took out hi* knife
„ jft blin that and stabbi
viciously at the apace in between the atones.
was very ..... — , . ________ ____
the% had still left him that and stabbed Needham;.Needham
Grand, Marlboro Needham. Nee Ideal. Milford
Cunim lng«, Fitchburg
'Suddenly he stopped, and with good NatUmid. Winchrndoc... .Barm for there *vna a distinct tap- Pl***. VV or* •« cr.......
CHAPTER XXXIV. .’reason, for there was a distinct
Blindfolded and stumbling, Neal was ! R»PP‘ng on the other side ofthe
led for miles over an almon untrod I Y ^ *
P*lb- ' “Annette,” cried Neal exultantly.
As he went ho listened, and twice he Annette knew the Morse code and so could have sworn he heard a woman's did he. And in More* code they talked
Get « ....... .Oft ll, 12
.......Kept 17, I*
.......Kept 17. I*
Rcpt «, 7, *
WINSTED, Conn, Cot 14 — About 200 members of the Baldhead Club of America, representing New York, New Jersey, Massachusetts. Vermont, Rhode Island and Connecticut, will invade Winsted today to attend the fourth annual banquet of the famous dub^t Odd Eel*
many interesting and encea while serving with branch of the service.”
Vernon, Worcester Gem, Leominster . ..... Blanchard, goo th bridge -telnhrr*. Webster
lows’ Hall tonight. The Winsted Club and the Elks’ Home will keep open house for tile baldheads, and this evening a reception will be held at Hotel Winchester, at the conclusion of which ...Sept I7j ta the club members will form in line and ,, .Kept 2®,21 1 escorted by a hand and drum corps will Hept 17 march to Odd Fellows' Hall.
• ,‘^Oct lo, I* The toast list follows: George C. Wood-
volce, a voice that he knew well—the voice of Annette Jllington. Once he heard her st ream.
Suddenly there was a halt. There wae much whispering and the low tone chattering of many people And then Neal heard another scream—
There was the trampling of a heavy
—tap-tapping on the divided wall.
"That you. Annette?”
"Sure. That you, Neal?”
"Sure. Ars you comfortable7”
The tapping was uncertain.
"Ye*." returned Annette. Then It became Indignant. "Save for the huge— there are about a million of them here.” “game here." said Neat. "but I'm
LOUIS ii. MAY, Flour Director.
JOgEl’U MCOIL ATH, Aid.
Tie Fanout Tonic and Reitorative
We’re especially interested in the accounts of business men who are making their first hundred thousand. We have a proposition for such men on a basis of Confidence, Convenience and Courtesy.
Paul Revere Trust Company, 50 Devonshire Street Also Copiey Square, Boaton
Cunnlff, Anna Oronan, Florence McCarthy, Elizabeth Foley, Josephine Sullivan, Altce Hannigan, Helen Williams, Gertrude Ulennon, Anna Finley, Anna Walton, Lottie Gaffney, I-ama Gaffney, Margaret Sullivan.
There will be a number of features introduced and several dancing exhibitions by Alice Gildea and Clayton Robinson. The proceed* will go toward the fund for a new clubhouse.
F. H. KIDDER DEAD.
Medford Attorney Wae Formerly Superintendent of Congregational Sunday School.
MEDFORD, Oct 14-Ffcderick H. Kidder, aged 62, a lifelong resident and wellknown attorney of this city, died yesterday at his home, 252 Main st. Mr I Kidder was stricken with paralysis I about two years ago and never fully re-| covered.
He was a deacon of the Mystic Congregational Church and formerly superintendent of the Sunday school. He is survived by his wife, Mrs Edith Kidder; three daughters, Mrs Edna Baldwin of New York, Ruth and Katherine Kidder of Medford, and one son, Oliver Kidder of this city.
LOCAL LABOR NOTES.
At a meeting of th** executive board of Barber*' Union 182 last night a committee was appointed to an-arv^c for the Fafll campaign to be conducted for the local's shop card. The committee plans to address all labor meetings tile next few weeks in connection with the agitation. The local is now the second target in the international. It was reported I that the strike at a local shop on trover st is still in progress. Twenty new name*
, were added to the roll during September.
Efforts are being made for a joint | meeting of the local* of the Interna-; tlonal Brotherhood of Electrical Work-i er* of Roxton and vicinity within the next few’ days, so that the members may ! hear the reports of the delegates to the J recent St Paul convention.
Woman Suffrage was indorsed by Grocery and Provision Clerks* Union 1313 last nigh', and it appointed a committer of five to represent it ut the ; .Suffrage convention in Faneuil Hall next Sunday. International Vice Pre* Nicholas J. Nally'* candidacy for the vice presidency,of the Boston Central Labor ; Union wa* also favored. Business Agent C. T. Curran made a progressive report on the union's anniversary, to be observed Nov 29 In Intercolonial Hall, Roxbury. Three new names were enrolled.
At the session of the Electrotype™'
J Union last evening, delegates were present from the striking machinist* of I Providence. The situation In that city was explained, and a contribution made toward their strike fund.
The names of four new members were enrolled by Lathers’ Union 72 last night. A talk on the subject "Fire Hazard” was given by Business Agent Thomas F. Keough.
Htali Builders’ Union 1673 chose delegates last evening to attend the convention of the Woman Sugraglsts in Faneuil Hall next Munday. Two new applicants were admitted.
The regular meeting of the unton label section of the Boaton C. It. U. will be I held tomorrow: Right*
Hat cm, Attleboro Hark Ii I O. ll.. Rockland
iv ria, Mlddleboro .......
tit J ou, Fall River...,.,,,
I.ride, Eall River...........
American, Fall River........
Ho) hI, New Bedford.........
National. New Bedford......
tale Hear, llyannle..........
New Onset, Onset. ......
Waverly Hall, VVaverley..,.
Starkey. Noitb Attleboro,,..
Grand, West Warren....,.,,
City O. ll. Biddeford........
Dream, Livermore Fall#.....
Pastime, Yarmouth .....
Lewiston, Lewiston .........
Gowan's, Springvale ..
Park, Do ii aor ..............
New Central. Midtown .....
Photo Play, Freeport........
Music Hail, Farmington.....
Orono, Orono ..............
Na voy, Hon th Paris.........
Mar, Westbrook ............
Htnr, Bur Harbor............
Pastime, Northeast Harbor. . Opera House, Millinocket ...
Dreamland, Van Buren -
Ort is, th grossman P. Duvis Cakey of Hartford,
...Ort t | "Straightening Out Hald-i'p Voters'",
Ort I, 2 K. C. Higgs of New York. "Hairbreadth
Bet 21 Scrapes”; Postmaster Philip Troup of
New Haven, "Shipping Hairs Over Parcel Post Hates on Wool."
The most handsome baldhead will receive a cake, the homeliest baldhead a set of underwear, the tallest baldhead it year’s subscription to the Winsted Evening xdtizen, the shortest baldhead an auto horn, the fattest baldhead a knife, the thinnest baldhead a pyramid of pins, the baldest head a clock, and the hairiest baldhead a sickle. There will be a number of surprises of wide interest.
, ..Sept®, 7, K
Kept 24, 25
Ort a, it
.... Sept 22, SS .... Sept 21,25
Ort 4, B
........ Ort 5
A wine thit asks your favor became of its quality. Made in America for Americana. You cannot let a better champagne at any price.
Inaitt on Ha vin $ It
SP ECU L DRY SMI BRUT
GOLD SEAL REDtke Im#* Sv*rklms Burgundy on ths Market
Sept 111, It
Sept IX. 14, 15
.Ort Oct I, Ort 4,
.. .. Ort Get 18, IU Oct 20,21
. .Ort I. 2 Oct 25
HJ‘3 THRUST FORTH A HAND AND STROKED HER HAIK."
Bijou, Houlton ....................Ort 86
i Gem, Caribou ............
Opera House, Presque Isle..
Bink, Fort Fairfield .......
Chic. Milo • -...........
Dreamland, Bath ..........
star, Foxcroft ............
Home, South Berwick.....
I’aiitime, Brunswick ..,. s.,
., .Nov 24, 25 .. .Nov 22, 2.3
Nov J 3
Ort 20, 30
. . . Oct 18, IU
body inrough the underbrush and then i beastly hungry. How about you?” tin rattling of a heavy' chain and what "Beastly is quite right," returned An-seemed to be the unlocking of a door, riette.
There was another ishrick, then si- There was a rattle at the door of lance. I Neal's cell. A native insurrecto opened
_____ sat up
sized In a gigantic pail of arm8, tossed water and a loaf of disreputable-looking Ightly over a huge shoulder and was bread. Almost at the name time there carried rapidly along. Another door t was a rattle at the door of Annette's rd and Neat felt
Bijou, Skow begun ..............Ort 20, 21
Toy, Oakland ...................Oct 22, 23
Nashua Theatre, Nunbua.....Sept 16, 17, 18
Portsmouth, Portsmouth.....Sept 6, 7, 8
Gnu, Berlin .......... Ort H, 9
WEDDED 65YEARS AGO.
Mr and Mrs Cornelius Dorr of Cambridge Observed the Anniversary With Four Children Present.
Cornelius Dorr, an oidtime member of the Boston Chamber of Commerce, and Mrs Dorr observed the 65th anniversary of their marriage yesterday at their home, 5 Washington av, Cambridge.
An interesting feature was the presence of their four children, Frederick Dorr of Denver, Mrs Helen Kelley of Danville, IU, Mrs Cyrus Sw-an Sedge-wi( k of Sharon, Conn, and Mrs Herbert Hayes of Wnban. and members of their faniillles.
Mr and Mrs Dorr received from 3 to 6. Fifty guests greeted them. Both are in good health and active, despite their years.
Mr and Mrs Dorr were married at the old Winter Street Congregational
DARK AGES OF MEDICINE
Many cathartics are noxious doses, offensive to taste and smell.
Some people think that they are not r.chV.oi ,yjai> I (eking medicine unless it has a bad taste.
Otherwise nobody would think of taking Croton oil or castor oil or faits to mov*
Emily Gertrude Richards of Norridgewock, Me. Hhe was 30 at the time. Mr Dorr Is a native of Westmoreland, N H, and is now OO years old. He came to Boston us a iud.
Finally, without warning, Neal was the door and sat upon the floor a Jug of Somersworth, Somersworth ^..Sept I®
seized In a gigantic pail or amit), t “* -ayhp I * m "-----
lightly over a huge shoulder and
was opened and Neal felt himself flung— abit toe> violently—into the corner of a stone-walled apartment. A door clanged to behind him and wa* locked and bolted. A voice assailed bls ear*.
"Senor,” said this voice, "lf ,^>u would be relieved of bond* and blinds, ap-j proa oh me."
Neal—not without apprehonsion-started up and staggered in the direction of the voice. A hand swung him about, j 1 Upon his head and wrists he felt the1 pressure of cold steel—the back of a > sheath knife. His bonds fell at his feet. He swung about, stretched his arms and ' looked. Grinning sardonically at him through the burs was the face of Her-i nandez and behind Hernandez with blinking eyes stood the ever-present I brute.
“We keep you merely for safety, i senor.” said Hernandez. "Hostages sometime* are valuable thlng«--until 1
they become useless, after which, of comae, they are no longer hostages."
"How many hostages have you?" queried Neal.
Hernandez smiled cynically. "Enough,
dungeon cell. She ceased her tapping suddenly and turned. The brute was entering—also with refreshments, such as they were.
instead of disposing of these at once, he strode forward, his huge body towering above her, and held them out to tier with ii strange gk-arn in his eyes. -tie took the food and drink and laid them down upon the bench, staring at Hie brute the while. The huge anomaly took tills an a* Invitation. He shambled clotter toward her, never once removing hts glance from her upturned wondering face. Then, without warning, he thrust forth a hand and stroked her hair.
Annette wa* startled. Yet there was so much docility in the expression of this half man, half animal, that she Instinctively submitted to hts touch. And there was something else—something struggling for expression in tho** strange, wide-open eyes.
There was a quick step behind the brute and Hernandez entered. Annette shrank back into a corner of the cell.
crown, Manchester •Iodern, West Manchester ,
Scenic, Keene .........
1*i«hIline, FriinUlin .........
Opera Mouse, Gorham......
Magnet, Claremont ........
Premier, Littleton .........
Grand, Bellows Falls.......
Bellevue, St Alban*.......
Majestic, HiirliUJD'in .....
Grand, Rutland ...........
1.1 cut, Springfield . • ----
New Comique, Montpelier ,
Pavilion, Barre .................Sept 27
Please ti, s* Johnsbury . .Ort 8
Crown, White River Junction... .Nov 29, HO .......Oct 5
PRINCETON THEOLOGICAL I#™ ' SEMINARY’S PRESIDENT
PRINCETON, N J, Oct 14—Rev Dr J.
moderator of the Pres-
JJJ]J JA ! Ross Stevenson
I.’}; .'Ort 13 ! by ter Inn General Assembly, has been j inaugurated as president of Princeton : Theological Seminary to succeed Rev Dr .. .Oct 4. 3 i Francis L. Patton, who resigned in 1913,
Ort 23 Rev Dr J. Ritchie Hrnlth was inaugu-
... Sept 18 I rated as professor of homiletics.
.Sept IU, ll I . - _____
Si ASKS MAYOR TO AID HIM
IN FINDING A WIFE
Jhe bowels. They belong to the pa«t. Harsh cathartics, except in extreme emergencies, never were advisable.
It is now poaaible to take a laxative that will give nature a little gentle aeeist-ance and to increase the dote when more action is desired. Pinklete, the tiny Pink laxative pills, make this possible and they never gripe.
Your druggist sella Pinklets. A free •ample and a useful book on the treatment of constipation will be sent free on request by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady. N, Y.—Advertisement.
Not being able to find any young women inclined toward marriage out where he lives, G. E. Lawrence of Dixie, Washington, 4a farmer, has written Mayor Curley of this city, asking that the Mayor assist him in finding a good wife, lawrence has heard the praises of this
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SEE IT IN THESE MOTION PICTURE THEATRES STARTING:
MASSACHI SETTS Bust on......................Hopi 2, 3,
Senility-Mi Olympia, Huston ... .Sept 2, 3, 4 Globe, Wanhinaton st, Huston .. Sept 2, 3, Boston Theatre, Washington et, Bowdoin-iwi, Bowdoin sq. Boston Sept 2, 8,
Dostun......................Sept 2, 8, 4: Beacon, Tremont st, Huston Sept 2, 3,
•bl James* Uiuitingtoa av,
Fat-tee, Boston. Sept as, M
Princess, Brattleboro Colonial, Richford ...
Scenic, Providence ..........Sept 2, 3, 4
Globe, Pawtucket .........Ort Ct, 15, IO
ltljou, Woonsocket ..........Sept 28, 24, 25
Oner a House, Newport.......Sept 27, 28, 29
Royal, Olney Ville ............Oct 15, 16
Opera House, Manville..............Oct 15
Fox, New Britain...............Sept 28, 28
Empire, Hartford ............Sept a, 7, 8
Grown, Hartford...................Kept ll |
Lyceum, New London Sept 15, 16 '
Circle, South Manchester........Sept 20, 21
Nickel, Middletown .........Sept 23, 24, 25
Empire, Putnam ...................Oct 14
Colonial, Norwich .................Ort 19 i
Princess, Bristol......... Oct 20 -.tt—y-.y— T'i <-r j . ..
Orpheum, Danielson ...............Nov »! 7Viin tall, weight) Io5 pounds, has light
Palace, Bock Ville ...... .....Nov 9 j brown hair, bluo eyes, a kind and lov-
bceuk. New Britain • • i.OutJLS lo# di#pueiUPft» Jolly andfill fun and
city sung by the wife of a Washington farmer, who has proved such a Jewel for
her husband that Lawrence is seeking one with the same traits et character. Lawrence writes that she obrnes from Massachusetts, and is one of the finest in the land and he thinks there must be more Just like, her where she came from. He says life is lonely on a ranch and he needs a good wife. Lawrence says he is 39 years old, 5ft
Perspiring and Sore Feet
These annoying and emb&rrasaln troubles can easily bn overcomi Here is the quickest and surest rem edy known. "Two tablespoonfuls c Calocide compound In a warm foe bath” gives instant relief. Don' enduro foot torture of liny kind. B this treatment corns and cutlouse can be peeled right off and sor bunions reduced, It acts thraug the pores, removing the canso. Laie box of Calocide twanty-flve cents a any drug or general store. Prepare at Medical Formula laboratorlei Dayton, Ohio.—Advertisement.