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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, July 31, 1910, Image 15

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11 i, : . " ' :
inL How Dame Fulton Defied the King's Men. Patriotic Woman of Med- M H -rf . IT J
r arsra cg, vur i lonGcr ivxoriicrs By Mary w aiid Harry c- Green I
I A Boston woman whose name lias
been written in revolutionary history
along with those. of Pnul Revere and
Dr. Warren, and to whom Washington
and Lafayette did signal honor, was
Sarah Bradlce Fulton, sometimes called
"The Mother of the Boston Tea
Mrs. Fulton was a militant' patriot,
which was to 'have been expected, com
ing aB she did from the patriotic fam
ily Of Bradlecs of the patriotic old
town of Dorchester, which in later days
was to be swallowed up " the greater
oitv of Boston, Jlcr father and grand
father were prominent citizens of the
rugged and self-reliant kind that New
' England was fashioning out of the raw
and unyielding material that kingly op
! prcssion and religious intolerance' had
driven to her stern aud rock-hound
coast. A slight evidence of their in
dependence of thought .and action is
shown .by the fact that, they were Uni
tarians in faith, a heresy 'of the day
' that a generation or so later was to
I provoke widespread controversy and
. win to it such men as tho Presidents
Adams, father and son: Nathaniel
Bowditoh, tho astronomer; Harrison
Gray Otis. William Ellcry Channing
and Daniel Webster.
Of the girlhood of Sarah Bradlce not
v, much is known except that she was a
rather large and well formed girl, af
" JW tractive in face and manner, with a
JST ready wit and tongue, and. withal, a
notable housewife- In 1 762 she was
married to John Fulton, and ten years
o f later they remo'ved to Medford.
I 3. Her older brother, Nathaniel Brad
I to. lee, 'was married, and lived in Boston,
at' the corner of Tremont and Hollis
J ; streets, in a house which is stiir8tand-
; ing. Attached to tho house was the
.j , carpenter shop of Nathaniel Bradlee,
r and a favorite gathering place of his
; ! S? .friends, of whom he seems to have had
m .ifany. Boston was at the time ono of
I .tne most democratic of cities, and
I.' I ''Nat" Bradlee, public spirited, fcar
2K ' nPenen ant a natural born
It s 1 H
f Amazing Careers Recalled. Many Imi- A if lm . " I ,
. tators of Madame Velasquez, tho Con- fk J J IT 9 jT T t H By RUPERT NEVILLE.
Adventurous Lives ox Women m Irousers ugEA
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON, July ,30. How many
women aro there masquerading as men
in your locality? Maybe the question
. is not; so foolish as it looks. For be
fore Suffragottos carne to trouble the
world women often found ways to gain
equality with men. There was "Harry
Lloyd, " for instance, who has just
handed in her checks on the outskirts
of London. The mystery of this wo
man, who for over twenty-five 3'ears
"Barked and lived as a man, has roused
tremendous interest. So well did she
carr3T her masculine clothes that no
body suspected her eecrct. When a
doctor was called to the house in Alma
road, Enfield, on the northcaste
fringe of the metropolis, fo attend
"Harry Lloyd" in his last moments,
he presently came downstairs and said
to Miss Llovd, who believed herself to
be the daughter. "I thought it was a
man I was called to see?"
. "Yes. it is so." she replied; "that
is my father." Then sho was shocked
to hear that the dead body -upstairs
was that of a woman.
Inquiries established the fact that
. the woman 's real name was Mario Lc
Roy, the daughter of a French offi
cer, whose widow resided in Brussels
some time about 1S72. Well educated
and full of the n'ov of life, the little
French -woman used to attend tho Hall
of Science in Old street in the days
when Robert Tngersoll, Charles Brad
laugh and Austin Hblyoako, his pub
lisher, lectured there. Why this well
educated woman cut. herself off from
all her friends and lived the latter half
of her life as a man is a mystery which
iJilQ has carried with her to tho grave.
"Probably, however, it was due to a
wish to' protect the good name of the
girl who believed her to be her father
About Madamo Velasquez.
This theory has recalled similar acts
of devotion disclosed from time to time
in the life histories of other women
who have posed as men. Moro often,
however, women have adopted man's
itt'ire through sheer love of adventure,
ind a dislike of the limitations and re
straints imposed on their own sex. Of
this the most notable example was the
famous Madame Velasquez, who took so
ictivc a part iu the war between the
north arid south. She organized a com
pany of recruits, and to the intense
Surprise of her husband, who was an
sfficcr in the Confederate army, she
Dne day presented herself before him in
camp, and he was in tho extraordinary
position of having to accept' the serv
ices of his own wife as lieutenant. Soon
.ifter she joined him, however, he was
killed by the accidental discharge of
(yi carbine. Madame Velasquez had
many exciting adventures during the
war. She fought through the famous
battle of Bull Run and wns badlj
wounded at the fall of Port' Donelson.
After giving up service as a soldier, she
acted as a spy for the Confederates,
and when the war was ncaring its end,
she took a hand in blockade running.
In keeping with her adventurous na
ture, she married three times and had
several children, but. tho cares of
motherhood do not' appear to have in-
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leader, in fun as well as more serious
things, had a following that was not
inconsiderable, Tho two families wcro
very clcso, and Mrs. Fulton was a fre
quent' visitor at the home of her broth
er, where she won no small amount o.'
local fame in Ihc cooking of a codfisl
chowder that was exceedingly tooth
some. Indeed, it is said, though with
what authority cannot be said, that the
Boston tea parry grow out of a "cod
fish supper" given by Nathaniel Brad
lee to a party of his friends and which
was cooked by his wife and his sister.
Whether this be a mvth or not, it is
an established fact that. Bradlce and
Fulton and several of their friends were
imonf? tho Mohawks that gathered at
'irjffin's wharf, that history brewing
December night, and the two women
had helped to arrange their disguises
nd also had water heated, in order
I that upon their return they might wash
iff the rod stains and revert to "white
Christians." as it is quain:"v put in n
"hronicle of tho day. A : iyng Tory
neiphbor was seen peering into the
lfitihon windows shortlv after the men
had gone, and the ready wilted Mrs.
Fulton, pretending not. "t'o see him
busied herself with preparations for
some imaginary household dutv in a
way that, disarmed- all suspicion. H
was something near a year and a half
later that Sarah Fnltou. rousing from
slcoo in her own lioine, heard the hur
riod dash of a horse's hoofs and the
midnight crv of Paul Rovnre as he
crossed the bridge into Medford town,
and we mnv be sure that it was not
many minutes until John Fulton was
un and dressed and ready to gather with
his neighbors for tthe fray which thev
ill had dreaded, vet were fo meet' with
the bravery of veterans.
At. the battle of Bunker Hill Sarah
Fulton was on hand, with a basket' full
of lint and bandages and accompanied
by a number of her neighbors whom
she had rallied a or the purpose. An
open spaco on the conjmon was hastily
turned into a field hospital. Surgeons
were few outside tho fighting ranks,
nnd the nursing fell almost wholly into
the hands of the women, and Sarah
Fulton was selected to take charge of
the work, which she ndver left until
duccd her to settle down, for in later
life she .joined a miner's camp as a
man, and made extensive tours through
Europe. At the beginning of her male
career she went to great pains to con
ceal her form, and had made for her
half a dozen fine wiro net shields which
she wore next to the skin. Over these
sho wore an undershirt of silk or lisle
thread, which fitted closely, and was
held in place by straps across tho chest
and shoulders. These undershirts could
be rolled up into tho small compass of
a collar box. Around tho waist of each
of the undershirts was a band, with eye
let" holes arranged for the purpose of
making the waistbands of the panta
loons stand out to the proper number of
Ambitious Imitator.
An ambitious imitator of Madame
Velasquez came to the front, as latoly
as the South African war. Among the
host of strango offers that poured into
the office of a London daily newspa
per, was ono from a 3'6ung woman en
gaged in business in a South Coast
watering placo, asking for advico to
enable her to go out to tho war as a
private. The sage counsel which was
given to "Mabel J had little effect,
howover, for shortly afterwards, in
the khaki uniform of a young recruit,
she fell into tho hands of the authori
ties, whose unsympathetic conduct
nipped in the bud her patriotism at tho
very momont-whon it was on the point
of blossoming.
. : i
ovcry wound had boon dressed and every
sufferer enred for.
Some time later it camo to tho cars
of John Fulton that there was -a big
load of firewood, in which were con
cealed various other supplies, coming
through Medford for tho Yankee sol-1
One of the most successful and ad
venturous of female maaqueraders was
Hannah Snell, "the female sailor,"
who ended her romantic career in Bed
lam asylum. She had married a Dutch
seaman, who robbed her of her sav
ings and disappeared, leaving her with
an infant daughter. On tho death of
tho child. Hannn.h dressed herself in a
suit of her brother-in-law's clothes, as
sumed his name, and sot. out to. wander
over the face of the earth in Boarch of
her husband. She enlisted, and at the
siege of Pondicherry was the first in
a party of English foot soldiers to ford
the river breast high under an inces
sant fire from a French battery. She
received a dangerous wound in the leg.
but a ncgress to whom she confided the
secret, of her sex. assisted her in ex
tracting tho bullet and healing the
Shortly nfterwards she went on
board tho Tartar as a sailor, and was
tranaferrcd to tho Elt'hnm. Whilo the
vessel was at Lisbon sho learned that
her long lost husband had been ar
rested at Genoa for murder, and to ex
piate his crinto had been put into a
sack with a quantity of stones and
thrown into the sea. On her return
to England she obtained release from
nnval service by allowing her sex to
become known. "Sho was taken in hnnd
by an enterprising showman and ap
peared at tho Rovalt.y theater in Well
close snuaro. and for a time was a
great attraction. Also, on .account of
'he wounds she had received in action.
Hannah was awarded a naval pension
of lfi0. With her reward she took
a linuor shop in Wanpinr. tho sign
board of which was inscribed: "The
Widow in Mnsciuerade. or the Female
Warrior." aud there she flourished till
her mind gave wav.
Mnry Ann Talbot 'b Oaroor.
Equally varied and exciting was tho
career ol! Mary Ann Talbot, the 3'oung
pst of sixteen natural children of an
carl. As "John Taylor" she was
taken to sea by a scoundrel named
Captf. Bowon, who kept tho mainten
ance money allowed for hor support.
Sho was wounded in engagements,
taken prisoner, and suffered uiauy vie
issitudes before residing at Rhode
Island with tho family of CupL. Field,
WmM ip
whoso daughter foil violently in love
with tho smart looking young sailor.
When the Ariel sailofl for England the
love sick girl went into violent hys
terics, aud was only pacified by Ta3'
lor promising to return as soon as pos
sible. On tho voyage, to tho j'oung
sailor's dismay, Capt. Field spoke sym
pathetically of his daughter's attach
ment to him, and told Taylor that: ho
intended fo retire and hand over to
him tho command of his vessel. From
this dilemma the girl sailor was res
cued through being -captured by n
press gang soon after landing; and she
had to reveal her sex in order to be
Tier next advent'uro was as a high
wayman, going into partnership with a
notorious character named Haines,
whom she deserted soon after tho com
mencement of their "business." Then
sho joined tho Thespian Dramatic com
pany, and although she w,as uot a great
success on tho stage, sho managed to
subsist on tho engagements which tho
Inme of hor advonturous career pro
cured for hor.
The following thirty volumes will be
addod to the Public library Monday
morning. August I, 1910:
Reference American Society of Civil
Engineers, Transactions, 1009; Butler,
Butler Family In America: Hastings, Cy
clopedia of Religion and Ethics, v. 1
and 2.
Miscellaneous American Dramatists'
club, In Momorlnm Bronson Howard:
Clay. Henry Clay; Doumlo, George Sand;
Froollch & Snow, Textbooks of Art Edu
cation. 7 vols.; International studio, Stu
dio Yearbook of Decorative Art, 1910;
Lindsay & O'Hlgglns, Tho Heart; Mill,
Letters of John Stuart MHfc 2 vols.;
Payne. BJornatJerno BJornsen; Plnoro.
Second Mrs. Tnnqucray: Spargo. ICarl
Marx; Wilson, Dancing; Wisconsin Agri
cultural Experiment Statlom Annual ' Re
ports. 25th and 20th.
Fiction NIcolls, Daughters of Suf
folk. - Children's books Burgess. Blue Goods
und Red; Foulka, Braided Straws, Roulet.
licrs at Gambridgo, and that) the Brit
ish were waiting to confiscnto it. Wiso
New England husbands in tho good old
days always made confidunta of their
wives. John Fulton at onco hurried
to inform his bettor half.
"Now, John Fulton,"' said Sarah,
A fomnlo masquerader who attained
great notoriety for her personal cour
age as a soldier, during the Duke of
Marlborough's campaign against tho
French in the Low Countries, was Mrs.
Christian Davies, the daughter of a
Dublin brewer. Whilo in winter quar
ters she amused herself bv protending
to make love to a burgher's daugh
ter, and was so successful in her suit
that 3he found herself compelled to
fight a duel with a sorgeant of her
regiiuont, whom she all but mortally
During tho campaign she succeeded
in discovering hor husband, who had
been pressed im'o military service while
under the influence of liquor. Ho care
fully guarded the secret of her sex,
and" sho followed him to fho siege of
Ghent. indeed, she always accom
panied him after their reunion, however
dangerous tho venture. She appears
to have been tin entire stranger to fenr,
for while on the march she chose to be
with tho camp colormen, who wcro at
so great a distance from the army that
they ran the risk ot being cut off be
fore any force could como to their as
sistance. This, though the most dan
gorous post of all, was the most profit
able if there was any plunder to be
got, as there wore so few to share it.
Her adventures in after life arc de
scribed as having been "varied, but
always and less respectable." She
ovon'tually accepted a homo in Chelsea
hospital, where she survived to tho
extraordinary ago of 10S, if dates can
bo trusted.
About Catherine Ooorae.
Ono of the most strange and inter
esting casjoa of modern times was that
of Catherine Coomo, whoso fnther Was
a man of meanB and a well known fig
ure in the Devor and Somerset hunt.
Sho married her cousiu at tho ago of
1(5, but tho match proved an unhappy
one, and sho ran away. To escape hor
husband, who had aleady followed hor
and locked hor in a room, she decided
to adopt the disguiso of a man, and
bought her outfit piecomeal in Birming
ham. For three and a half years she
sailed as captain's clerk in the Medit
erranean and A'driatic undor tho name
of Charlie Wilson, the captain's wife
being "as good as a mother to her."
At 'fLo death of that benefactor Coome
gave up the sea and learned tho trade
of a house paint;f-r ncai Froiue. in Soin
crs't. whoro she bcamo engaged to a
maid tervant tit tho Vicarage. Before
moving to Huddorsfiold Coomo mar
ried her and they lived happil.y togeth
er for four years, when tho girl died.
Our Little Hungarian Cousin: Shaw, Big
People and Little People of Other Lands;
Shaw, Dlscovorors and Explorers.
Must Bo Above Suspicion.
Kidney and bladder ailments aro bo
serious in their consequences, and if un
checked so often fatal, that any remedy
offered for thoir euro must bo abovo
suspicion. Foley Kidney Pills contain
no harmful drugs, and havo success
fully stood a long nnd thorough tost.
Schramm-Johnson Drugs: flvo stores.
Hold on Like. Poewee.
Special Cablo to Tho Trlhuno.
LONDON, July 30. After slxty-ono
years' postal Bcrvlco, Mrs, Lucy Louisa
Cabot has resigned the position of post
mistress of Southwlck, Sussex. Her late
husband was Captain Churlcs Cabot, a ,
descendant of tho celebrated fifteenth ,
century explorer, Sebastian. Cabot.
Tribuno Want Ads. '
Bell Main 5200. Indopeudout 300.
"you got right on 3rouf horse and trot
out the road until you meet that wood
and you buy it. If it is private prop
erty the king's men won't touch it and
then wo'll send if on to our boys."
John Fulton did as his wife told
him, rode out and bought the wood, os-
Aftcr , a time Coome married again,
this t'imo a dressmaker named Peters,
whoso parents lived in Jersey. "We
were married for twenty-two years,"
said Coomo to an intorvicwer, ''and I
do. not believe any couple over were so
happy xis we were."
Worked as Detective.
Coming up to London, Coome worked
as a private detectivo in a large west
end establishment and then returnod
to her trade, working as a decorator
Cn the Peninsular and Oriental ships
paying to Australia. "It was not al
ways easy work," she said. "Fancy
having to bo hoisted to tho masthead
on a freezing morning with a paint pot
held in my teeth." Slie met with .sev
eral accidents, and finally broke three
ribs. Shortly after that her second
wife died. After a while Coome was
obliged to seek the shelter of tho East
Hani workhouse, where her true sex
was discovered. On loaving the insti
tution she took to petticoats again and
went as a stewardess to Australia, but
old habits were too firmly established
to bo shaken off, and sho returned to
trousers. One da', while standing near
Ebury bridgo, in London, a man
pointed her out to a policeman as a
woman in man's clothes, so sho was
arrested on a charge of being drunk,
but the charge was dismissed at the po
lice court, and from that day to the
present time all trace of her has been
Australian Amazon.
In the early days of the British col
onies, several cases of women mas
"uerading as men were discovered; tho
finngers of pioneef life in those days
being sufficient, motive for advon
turous women adopting the sex which
afforded r.hcm tho best, protection.
Thero is living near Melbourne a won
derful charactor, Marion Edwards,
otherwise known as "Bill," who still
conducts a hotel in male attire. Dur
ing her thirty years' residence in Aus
tralia "Bill" has turned her hand to
almost everything, and recently told a
woman intcrviower that she wished to
remain what, she was "a woman with
out femininity; a man without, being
kinalc. "
"She hns the figure of a lightweight
1 evening the I
H us on our B
W Why don't you
Successors to Clayton-Daynes Music
Co., Beosley Music Co.. D O. Calder's
Sons Co., Clayton Music Co., Dayncs
Romney Music Co,, Tho Daynes Music
109-11-13 Main St.
tensibly. and rode back into Medford I
alongside the ox team that was hauling
the fuel. In Medford they were met
by the redcoats, a dozon or twenty of
them, undor a subaltern, who stopped
tho teamster and ordered him. to tako
tho wood in another direction. In vain
John Fulton protested that' tho wood
wus his. and that he was taking it
homo. Tho officor was not to be moved,
and was most insulting in manner as
ho thrust tho young countryman to one
side, and it lookod as if the wood and
the hiddon supplies that it covered were
lost to tho cause. Mrs. Fulton was
watching them through a window.
Throwing a plaid ahawl of hor own
making over her head, she ran out.
"Hero, whero aro you going to tako
that wood?" sho demanded of tho of
ficor, as ho was compelling tho team
stpr to turn his oxen around. "It's
mine, and you have no right to' it."
"Taken- in the namn of the king,
madam,", snid the officer pompously.
"King, fiddlesticks," said the angrv
damo. " If fat George wantK any wood,
let him go out and cut it. He will not
havo mine." Tho driver know not
which way to turn.
"Drivo on," ordered tho officer.
"Don't you dare," said Mrs. Ful
ton, as she ran out and grasped one of
tho oxen by his horns.
"Woman, stand back, or I'll order
my men to fire!" bluBteTed the offi
cer, getting rod in tho face.
"Shoot: I dare you to shoot!" ex
claimed tho angry woman, still pulling
at tho horns of the near ox, which
had been placidly chewing his cud, but
now, evidently thinking it high time
to be moving and following the lino
of least resistanco, turned back to his
original trail, and his, yokemato fol
lowed perforce. The driver trudgod
'after Mb team. The officer was bluffed,
but let himself down easy by saingr
"Oh, well, if it's private property, I
have no wish to interfere with it," and
turned away. And Sarah Bradlee Ful
ton picked up the homespun shawl
which had fallen fo the ground, threw
it over her head, and with great dig
nity followed the .wood to her own
yard. That night it was sent to its
pugilist; tho weather-bcat'en face and
rather bleared eye that one sees in
sailors. Sho has no sign, physical or
mental, that connotes her gender. Sho
' f W Just a mile abovo the
Igj T ' e', sea. Reasonable sum-
H'- yEm mer rates. Beautiful
IB I I fti mountain trails. Delights
T T all who go.
1 'Y f'vl a trip t0 LONG BEACH
I 11: for a day, week, month
' i or season will also delight
H r 'cjH the vacation seeker.
II t on the pac,fic EICtHC
1 t I Information, Illustrated
flcp fP'l booklets, maps, etc.
H J' D' A Mun0er Q
jjj hbs wrp Electric R. R. ,
jjft 1 v$5Xs& 6th and Ma,n 8ta"
j Loa Angeles, Cat.
Has hor own dressing rooms, atten
dants and shower baths.
It was some tjme after this that Mrs.
Fulton was called upon to perform a
service for her country calling for
moro courngo than tho faciug of the IH
British soldiers who had tried to con- IH
fiscato tho firewood. Major Brooks,
afterward General Brooks, had received
dispatches which must bo delivered in- jH
side the enemy's lines in Boston. Know
ing tho patriotism of John Fulton, hh fM
reliabhty, and his intimate knowledge IH
of every nook and corner of the citv,
ho came to the Fulton homo at a late
hour at night to find out' if he would iH
accept the trust. It was impossible for
Mr. Fulton to go, but Mrs. Fulton
promptly volunteered. It was late
whon she starfod, and nearly midair'1''
when, after a long, lonesomo walk, she IH
reached Charlcstown. She found a
boat in which tho onrs had been left
and quietly rowed across the river, ox
fircisini tho utmost precaution to elude
tho British patrol. She delivored fh? IH
messago and got safely back to
Charleston and her home just as the
gray moraine light was breaking acro3S
the east. General Washington, for IH
whom the messages wore r'.allv carried,
visited her later, to pprsonally cxtoud IH
his thanks. It was upon this occasion
that John Fulton browed a bowl of
punch, and Genoral Washington waa .
served from a ncw silver ladle, tield
for some such auspicious occasion. It
was a good punch, and the grent Wash-
ington expressed his appreciation of the
concoction. Later bv several years. IH
Genoral Lafayette, took occasion to visit
her and pay his respects. He, too,
drank from the old punch bowl, which
is now a cherished possession of tho
Medford Historical society.
Mts. Fulton survived hor husband for
many years, dj-ing in 1835. lacking only
one month of being 95 years old.Vhe
was buried in tho old Salem Sfreet IH
cemetery in Medford, where a monu
mental bowlder marks hor last resting
place. In 1898 the Sarah Bradlee Ful
ton chant or, D. A. E., erected a tablet IH
to her memory on the site of the home
in Medford, where she and her hiif
band snont tho greater part of their
married livc3.
tempts one to believe almost that sei tM
can bo made a matter of habit." Sc
the interviewer describes the Austra- IH
lian Amazon. H
All aboard for : the following hotels, summer resorta. 'ctc. You can' wear
knock about clothes or a dress suit, fish, hunt, sail or camp, play tennis, golf,
bowl, danco or loco yourself among shady nooks and quiot retreats. Illustrated
literature, mapB and information on the following advertised resorts ana ho
tela will be furnished promptly at The Tribune office.
(I RATES li'
Special Summon Rates. H
512.50 per week upwards. Finest and best 'jl
squlpped Institution west of Battla 'H
Ireok. Every luxury and comfort. De H
icrlptlve booklet fraa. H
W. RAY SIMPSON. Manager. ,H
For furthor particulars address: W. L. CAMP. Soc't L, B. Chamber of Com- ; H
merce. .. jH
iJ Mffif JttAL Taka tho trJI) now WEATHER IS rtellphtfuL '
Mfc7 IwMwiWM A L,1GHT LAUNCH, RIDES. Play tennis, golf, or ;hu ' IH
B Jf .vEffi 1 JUT flMylfw ifl ttport you aro In quest of. IH
-i,iJr (JP'Tf iM-fly-Ini ISLAND VILLA. Hotel accommodations sootl. nites H
feMoJrraO W Acas?nab,e' Bannlnff Co., 104 P. E. ULnG. I. v. : H
1 jl

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