Viewing page 23 of 105
It looks like you're using a mobile device. We recommend using a physical keyboard for transcription entry.
THE BOSTON GLOBE - TUES SEPTEMBER 5, 1911. 3 [[advertisement]] 50c for Your Old Straw Hat [[...]]ed You Buy Your New Fall Hat From us Before September 15 [[...]]e're after your hat trade, and we believe that [[...]]chase here will make you a steady customer. [[...]]of "Fuzzy Boys" here as well as Derbies [[...]]oth Soft Hats, of course. We guarantee [[...]]e. The red-hot favorites are: [[...]]yer Hats at $3.00 [[...]]and the $2.50 Hat known as the [[...]]nedy Special $1.95 STETSON HATS at $3.50 we can no [[...]]ow 50c for old hats. You should have [[...]]urday Open Saturday Evenings Kennedy's 30-38 Summer Street [[...]]Out of the Way---But It Pays to Walk [/advertisement]] [[...]]LING, WINNER OF THE PLANE RACE, TELLS OF FLIGHT [[image]] [[line]] STONE AND ATWOOD HAD TO DESCEND Pipe From Gasoline Tank in Machine of [[Former]] Burst, Latter Unable To Maintain Altitude With Passenger. [[images-2 B/W photos]] WHERE ATWOOD AND STONE LANDED IN MEDFORD Top Picture Shows Stone's Monoplane, Lower One Atwood's Biplane Two of the aviators who engaged in the interstate flight yesterday landed in Medford within a short time of their leaving the starting point at Squantum. They were Arthur R. Stone and Harry N. Atwood. They came down on the marsh near the old Mystic turnpike within 15 minutes of each other and they lay for several hours about half a mile apart. Stone alighted first. While over the Charlestown navy yard a pipe from the gasoline tank burst. He realized at once that he was bound to descend so he manouvred for a good place to come to the ground. He found it on the marsh just in the rear of the racing track and came gently to the grass at about 11:40. About 15 minutes later Atwood came [[cut off]] Burgess-Wright company and told him of his landing. W. Starling Burgess of the company was also at Squantum and he accompanied Lawson at once to Medford to inspect the machine. Atwood stated that he was forced to make a landing because he could not maintain altitude. This was due to the additional weight which the biplane had to support because of the presence of the elder Atwood. After leaving the aviation field the machine rose to a fairly good hight. Lawson, after talking with Atwood, estimated that the machine must have obtained an elevation of 1000 feet while passing over Boston and Charlestown. Then it began gradually to descend. Atwood made every effort to keep in the air, but he finally saw that his efforts were useless and he looked for a good place to land. People who saw him approach the ground say that he came down gracefully. He circled two or three times [[cut off]] could not have a detail of men to keep the crowd back, and half a dozen officers with ropes and stakes were sent to the scene. They drove back the crowd, which had reached the proportions of 1000 or more, drove the stakes in the ground and roped the aviator and his machine in. When Messrs Burgess and Lawson reached the scene a thorough examination of the engine and the machine itself was made. Lawson said that the engine was all right. Owing to the delay, however, Atwood decided he would withdraw from the race as he could not hope to finish in any sort of time. It was different with Stone's monoplane. While it lay within 100 yards of the Mystic turnpike, there is a deep ditch in the marsh over which it could not be hauled to the road itself, so it had to be dismantled on the marsh and taken piece by piece to the roadway. It was then [[?]] to the aviation field. When Stone [[?]] his monoplane was[[cut off]] [[line]] [[advertisement]] C. F. Hovey & Co. WE HAVE PURCHASED A MANUFACTURER'S LOT OF NEW AUTOMOBILE COATS FOR WOMEN MADE OF HEAVY MATERIAL IN PLAID, CHECK AND STRIPE EFFECTS; AL[[?]] VERY SCOTCH. THESE COATS ARE FULL LENGTH, WITH LARGE COMFORTABLE SLEEVES, AND ARE UP-TO-DATE MODELS IN EVERY RESPECT. Would ordinarily sell for $29.00 and $35.00 For This Sale $15.00 and $19.00 Lot 1 -- Made in checks and plaids, extreme styles in straight front and loose back, full length, with wind shield inside cuff. Regular price $29.00. Special at $15.00 Lot 2 -- Made in stripe effect, full length, buttoning up around neck and wind shields inside cuffs. A most comfortable coat for motoring. Regular price $35.00. Special at $19.00 [/advertisement]] [[advertisement]] Sale of Bon Ton Corsets at 20% Discount Twelve Styles Ranging in Price From $3.00 to $10.00 Taken from Our Regular Stock, Not An Odd Lot For the people who know the Bon Ton Corsets, and for those who would like to try them, we make this special reduction. These corsets are made of the finest materials in all the newest shapes. Expert Fitters Are in Attendance [/advertisement]] [[advertisement]] 5000 Atlantic Cotton Mills Sheets and Pillow Slips Torn and hemmed from first grade stock; priced less than previous season's reductions on this well-known manufacture. Sheets Special Price 90x108 77c 81x108 70c 72x108 65c 63x108 58c 90x99 70c 81x99 65c 72x99 58c 63x99 54c 54x99 49c Slips 45x38 1/2 16c 42x38 1/2 14c [/advertisement]] [[advertisement]] Reduction in Towels 150 Doz. Hemmed Huckaback Towels, all linen, with red and white borders. Formerly $3.00 per doz. Now $2.40 300 Doz. Hemstitched Huckaback Towels, all linen, with red and white and blue borders. Formerly $3.00 per doz. Now $2.40 250 Doz. Hemstitched Huckaback Towels, all linen, with red and white borders. Formerly $6.00 per doz. Now $4.00. [[box]] 2000 Yards of All Linen Crash. Reduced from 15c per yard to 12 1/2c [/box]] Women's Shoes For Fallen Arches Made of softest kid skin, on natural, curved last, assuring proper poise and tread, carrying long, flat heel and very flexible sole. In Boots and Oxfords. Regularly sold for $5.00. Special at $3.25 Four Specials in Colored Petticoats
left margin trimmed off leaving text along left side truncated.
Please note that the language and terminology used in this collection reflects the context and culture of the time of its creation, and may include culturally sensitive information. As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology. The information within this collection does not reflect the views of the Smithsonian Institution, but is available in its original form to facilitate research. For questions or comments regarding sensitive content, access, and use related to this collection, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.