The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on December 17, 1924 · 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 14

Publication:
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 17, 1924
Page:
14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

14 w THE BOSTON QLOB-WEDKESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1924 SAYS MESSAGES Ozy 7j Shopping Days to Christmas Most Wonderful Scarf Bargain for Men, Women, Boys or Girls 3120 Brushed Wool & Camel's Hair Scarfs Checks, stripes, plaids and solid colors Browns, tans, grays, blues, rose, heathers and other good color 'combinations. 39 These scarfs sold for 1.00. 1.50 J and 1.95 last winter PB5 Just in Time for Gift Shoppers Exceptional Sale 3500 Pieces Two-Tone, Shell, Amber or Plain Ivory ( Manufactured) Splendid chance to make up sets at very low cost INCLUDING . hair bnshes, puff boxes, hair receivers, mirrors, ptcture frames, bud vases, trays, etc. Manufacturer's closeout of samples not seconds. of O TJ f D LP J J? f V earh in the week early in the kJJLJL S1 JLjJJ- i day. Morninsr hours are best. SAT "TOLERABLE CLOSE" IN HAMMOCK Testimony as to Hight and Mrs Sweetin MOUNT VERNON, 111, Dec 16-Sma'l town gossip was brought into the light THE CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOUSE Christmas Suggestions r'.t. D, Silver, Gold miea, soua uuia. Prayer Book Standard and Special Prayer Books in many styles of binding. Wall and Easel pictures in large variety. Statues Imported models of unusual fineness. Crucifixes and Candlesticks Matched sets or individual, in brass, silver or gold finish. Books Literature, Fiction, Spiritual Reading by uatnoite Autnors. Catholic ! sentiment and design HARDER PUBLISHING GO. H-29 Harrison Ave). Extension Between Bedford sag Ksses Hta. r of It. II. White Co. It Woolworth . by the State late today as circumstantial evidence in the trial of Mrs Elsie Pweetin, and Lawrence M. Hlght. ex-clergyman, who are charged witn the murder by poison of Wilford Sweetin and Mrs Anna Hight. This evidence was introduced following the rejection by the court of a confession made by i Mrs Sweetin. The town folk of Ina, 111, were called m large numbers to ten ot wnai uw had seen and heard last Summer that resulted in an investigation prompting the arrest of Hight and Mrs Sweetin. Ina Kirk said she had attended the Bonnie Camp meeting, a big religious gathering at which Hlght was one of the exhorters, and' where Mrs Sweetin I occupied a cottage adjoining that of the Hight family. This was a few weeks after fhe death of Sweetin. One night," Miss Kirk related, "Mini Sweetin left the Tabernacle and a little later Hight left. After a while I was passing Mrs Sweetin's cottage and Hight stepped out. He said he had gone there to get a drink." lMts Km ma Kirk testified that she ?aw si iHrsMTTli . " " wwwc ns Cn-..,tinV- ..-tt'.J t'i. T-lcrHt latA Mill- K' I .il I D OTOCd vJii-nv ' MIMf r-"- night." Mrs Molly Jones had seen Hight and Mrs Swefetin In the swing oil the front porch c" the Sweetin home and said that they were sitting "tolennble close" one evening- ESTEUHAYLOR TO GAIN DIVORCE SOON PHILADELPHIA, Dec 18 Court records today revealed that the divorce action against Kenneth Malcolm Peacock by his wife, Ida Ks telle Taylor Peacock, motion picture actress, whose reported engagement to Jack Dempsey has been denied several times, needs only the taking of a nnai rule for the granting of a decree of divorce. The suit was brought on Sept 29, in Common Pleas Court here. A master was appointed in October and his report was hied in November. As no exception to the report was made, it was approved Uw 8 and await only the Aaal order of the court. t SIX INJURED IN RAPS FIGURES ON MAIL COSTS Newspaper Publishers' x Association Acts Says Raw Rites Will hive Dallies From Mills Claims Out Would Bring Increased Revenue WASHINGTON, Dec 1- Postofafc Department expert who prepared the cost ascertainment report on the handling of the United States mails, improperly allowed to second elaas mail coats total of $82,ao?,MS, Which exceeded by 17,74,697 the deficit charged to that class of postage, said a letter addressed today to Senator Dale of Vermont, a Republican member of the Senate Postofflce Committee, by the American Newspaper PuhliaheH' Association. The letter, sent through Kllsha Hanson, the Association's Washington representative, stated that the total aunt credited to the oost of handiro second-class matter was arrived at after Improperly charging 138, UMM for rural free delivery service; $20,113,1 ta incident to the county free circulation privelege; $14,961,868 for distributing "favored rata" publications, and $18,318,47 for overhead in the handling of county free and "fa vored rate" publications. The method of allocating overhead charged to the paying users or second-class mail also was attacked In the let; ter, the rate of 12.36 percent being dov scribed as far out of proportion, not only to receipts from tw ol"s but service rendered. Should Reduce Rates "It the department seriously - desires to increase its revenues from second class mall." the letter aaid. "the proper method for it to follow would oe to .l.tln rates to a Doint Which I would make it profitable for those I users of the second class mail who have witnarawn tneir puoniii " the mail, again to avail themselves of the mailing privilege. This would enable the department fully to utilise the present city postofflce, clerical and delivery service without Increasing its expense. . . , . "If, on the other hand," It continued, "Congress should adopt the suggestion of the department for a 100 percent increase in the first and second sones, such an increase would drive all daily newspapers from the mails and the department would be confronted with a situation where it would be oompelled to maintain its present overhead, including the eural free delivery service, and suffer a loss of between 820.000,000 and 130,000.000 in revenues." Declaring the cost ascertainment report was prepared "in secret," required mor6 than two years for ! completion, and is not yet available for consideration either by the Senate, which has had it ten days, a committee of that body, the publishers or the public, the letter asked that no action be taken on the Sterling bill proposing Increased rates based on the experts' findings, until the publishers of the country are given full opportunity to present their views. FRANCE CALLED ON TO FUND DEDT Crisp of the Conunisskm Voices Demand in House . - ' ' r. ' I fa Dssiss Tsat Nsthw Hss MsrJe Defliltt Sattlemtt Dffw MEDFORD CRASH Continued From the First Page. est Medford. received cuts on the head, a broken collar bone and possible internal injuries. Dorothy ijryden of 1 Forest av received cuts on the head and tfee8 as well as man contusions. (!... .In,nH m . . ...c. oiiici, Florence a. wryaen, went home after being attended at the hospital. Donald Smith of 83 Salem st has a fractured right arm, a fractured rib and other injuries. Richard M- Clark of 30 Bower st escaped with a shaking up. BAXTER COMMENDED FOR 006 MEMORIAL AUGUSTA. Me, Dee lsVGov Perclval P. Baxter has the official thanfco of the American Humane Association for his action to have erected his "humane tablet" in the Museum at the 'tate House, which has been authorised by the Kxecutlve Council. Ue received the following letter today from Prea W. K. Ho r ton: "Your action in erecting a memorial for your dog, Uajry, as a member of your official family, has aroused the sympathetic admiration and approval of the many thousands who appreciate the devotion of their animal pets. , ' "This frank and human expression of affection for a dog, officially set forth by a governor of a state, is a potent aid to the cause of humaneness, the propagation of which Is the chief purpose of tfcla association. "The American Humane Association therefore considers it a privilege to he able to thank and 'commend you for furnishing a conspicuous example of the ideal of the organization In that you are as loyfl to oarry as he was to you,? "Absurdities la Accounting It asserted that only one section of the report had been submitted to the publishers up to this time, but that this contained "such absurdities In accounting and the allocation of costs that the American Newipaper Publishers' Association desire to call your attention to certain of these absurdities." To prove their contention that the Government profits instead of losse on second class mall, it was asserted that Congress in creating the rural free delivery service "took cognizance of the fact that this service represented ex- I penditure and not Income. Had the department spread tne rurau delivery coot ever the general postal service. aDuortioninsr to each class its proper percentage, the letter stated. It J would have found the "proper", charge to users of second class mall woum nave been only 8 percent instead of 46 percent of the rural, free delivery coat, or $6,250,000 instead oftS4.f,7.. County Free Service Regarding the departmental policy of permitting free distribution of small weekly newspapers In the counties in which they are published, calculations placing the deficit from this service at $30,112,153 annually were cited, with a declaration that the Postmaster General, in his letter to Chairman Sterling of the Senate Postofflce Committee, "ignores this alleged deficit, hut in other communications has Insisted the county free service should be maintained." "With this policy the publishera of daily newspapers agree in full," the letter asserted, "but they most emphatically disapprove of his effort to charge this special service cost to their account as he has done." To add an additional overhead cost of more than $18,000,000 against newspaper publishers for allowing scientific, agricultural, religious and fraternal publications "favored" rates and for handling county free publications- It was held, is not only "Improper ancP unfal.," Out "entirely unjust," since the allocation of such overhead, added to the other costs enumerated brings the total "improperly assessed second class mail to $82,507,565.98," an amount in excels of the department's reported deficit. HOPKINSlDDRESSES DARTMOUTH ALUMNI Special Dispatch to the Globe MANCHESTER. N H. Dec 16-The Manchester-Dartmouth Alumni Association held its annual dinner and get together at the Carpenter tonight. More than 200 members ofnhe association, including groups from Concord. Nashua and Derry, were present. Pres Ernest M. Hopkins. Dr John W. Kowler and Henry B. Bjorhraan, captain of the 1924 championship football eleven, wera gin sts ami spoke. Ma.l Sidney Rollins of Newport was another sneaker. Dr Harry E. Watson, hiid of the .'ocal ttlumrl association, pretidtU. Harry McDevltt of Boston gnK a line m-islcnl program for the Speetat IMapatea o the Globe WASHINGTON. Deo IS France and other debtor Nation of the United States war called upon today to fund tholr defct with this country "hwtanter," Ut the House st Representatives. The demand waa voiced by Representative Crisp of Georgia, Democrat, a member of the American Debt Funding Commission, and one of the Democratic leaders of the House. Mr Crisp denied that Franco has made any definite proposal for a settle-raont of her debt sad expressed approval of the course of OVeat Britain la demanding a settlement with France if that country propose to pay her debt ts other countries. It wss s frank spoken statement, and because of Mr Crisp's prominent place In the House and hta membership on the Debt Funding Commission, was listened to with keen Interest. It waa Interpreted a expressing the majority sentiment of the Host regardless of party. , Among other things. Mr Crisp said he would never approve terms to other countries more lenient than those giver, Great Britain. The statement was made in the course of a debate on the question of extending the life of the Debt Funding Commission for another two years.. No action waa taken. "Notwithstanding what you may have read in the press, France has made no concrete definite proposition relative to funding her indebtedness," Mr Crisp said. WEREFORGED Walsh Sends Word to Borah Committee Conference With Mellon "I have been a member of the commission for two years and during that period no representative of the French Government has appeared before the commission. A few weeks ago the 'French Ambassador had several conferences with Secretary Mellon, who is chairman of the World War Debt Commission, and Secretary Mellon very frankly called a meeting of the commission and apprised them of the substance of those conferences. "I can say to you there was no definite proposition made, no suggestion made that for a moment could be accepted by this country. The suggestions were of such a nature that they did not meet with the approval of tha Debt Funding Commission, and in my Judgment will not meet with approval, so there is nething definite pending as to the settlement of the French indebtedness, to the United Shatea." Asked by Representative Blanton of Teas If the French Ambassador waa especially authorized by his Government to make overtures, Mr Crisp replied: "I assume he was or he would not have appeared before the Secretary of the Treasury. "I may say to you that the Debt Funding Commission is earnestly hoping that some representative of France will almost immediately, ifi not instanter, ask permission to go before the Debt Funding Commission to make a definite proposition of settlement, for the Debt Funding Commission ts most anxious to have the French indebtedness runaed." w Stash Fund tovestliaflti Is Dropped it Owe Bankers Deny Knowledge of Supposed Telegrams WASHINGTON, Dec lS-The Senate campaign fund committee virtually closed Its investigation Into the alleged "million dollar Republican slush fund" after a 46-mlnute inquiry today in which no facts were uncovered to support the charges. Officials of the Franklin National Bank here who, the committee had been told, ent telegrams to four Western Federal Reserve bank directing disposition of the alleged fund, denied knowledge of the messages produced, as did officials of the telegraph company her which was said to have dispatched the mes- Great Britain's Course Natural 'Now a good deal has been said in the newspapers as to the actions and discussions In England relative to a aiaiemem mat was O road cast to the effect that Prance was making a proposition to settle her indebtedness to the united States. "Great Britain is our largest debtor. Right after the armistice, or within a reasonable time thereafter, Great Britain entered into negotiations with this Government to refund her indebtedness. She was the first Nation, being the rreatest debtor, to fund her indebtedness, "It Is perfectly natural that Great Britain should desire to have France settle with her. and Great Britain is doing exactly as you or I would do if we had a debtor and the debtor was proposing to settle with some of his creditors you and I would want to take steps to see that our Indebtedness was also paid. England is In no way interfering or attempting to interfere with the settlement of the indebtedness France oWes the United States. She simply wants to have her own indebtedness also settled, and I do not think she Is blamable in the least for pursuing that course." The House approved the Polish and Lithuanian debt funding settlement. AMOSKEAGMAY TURN Ju" LINENS Agent Straw Inspecting V-. :,''. ' V.: :':0." ' V . ' ' Plants in Ireland CATHOLIC HISTORY GROUP ELECTS REV P. G. GUILDAY PHILADELPHIA, Doc lfl-Rev Peter Q. Guilday, professor of history at the Catholic University, Washington, D C, was re-elected president of the American Catholic Historical Society at Its annual meeting today. BAY STATE STUDENTS INCREASE AT BOW0OJN Special Die aateh to tae OlakV BRUNSWICIt Me. Dec 1-The new Bowdoin Colleie catalogue, Issued to flftv. shown nntnn Inlaniil. .v. ,. the makeup of thw student body. Twen ty years ago the percentage of undergraduates from outside the State of Maine was only 12 percent. This YLr.Jimn ows that of tha Slimn l.ltf' ,n,v M peroent are from Maine, while Massachusetts furnishes St percent. w ,u nurnber of Maine men has shrunk In the past two years from US to JM. with the total ehrollmentabout TSi tTfCvJi1 Pwol predomln-bS h itlT tra College is shown Sl.1 af t that the percentage from ai Mr h." rmln(?d constant at 'vr the past throe yssrs. Special Dispatch to the Globe MANCHESTER. N H. Dec 16 Th Amoakeag Manufacturing Company ts considering the manufacture of linen goods in some of the large mills of its plant. It became known today.' Coincident with reports from New Tork that Amoskeag officials are becoming interested in the materials which are used in the manufacture of linens, comes the news that Agent W. Parker Straw of the local plant is Inspecting soma of the leading linen, mills in Ireland. It is understood that the agent's itinerary takes him to Belfast, and other leading textile communities in Ireland, where some of the finest brands are produced. He is expected to return to this country early in the year, and his report to mill authorities will determine the advisability of adding linens to Amoskeag's diversified line. MILK TRUCK RAMBLES INTO THE MERRIMAG AMESBURT. Dec lt-Edward C. Snyder, a farmer, left his truck standing at the Point shore today while delivering milk. The brake released its grip and the truck crossed the lawn of Horace Ames, plunged off the abutment, dropping 10 feat to the bed of the Merrimac River and landed upside down. Garage men were able to lift the badly damaged truck hack to the lawn. The contents wont Into the river. PENOBSCOT CLOSED FOR SEASON BY ICE BANGOR, Me, . Dee H Last night freeze closed the Penobscot River to navigation for the season of 1924. Th tug Walter Ross, which came up tha river - yesterday to open a channel for two opal barges, anchored down th bay, cleared at daybreak today and had a hard time getting out, as the narrows are Jammed with broken Ice frss-en Into solid mass. A plan to have t he cutter Ckeaipee keep the tiver open until the barge had discharged was abandoned today. Chairman Borah announced that Frank P. Walsh, counsel for Senator La Pol-lett. asked him this morning to announce to the committee that Investigation hoe disclosed that the message apparently are forgeries. Neither Walsh nor Samuel Untesmyer appeared before the committee today. Senator Borah aaid he understood the telegrams were brought to the committee's attention by L. M. Lewis and J. Moses Ball, operator in the Chicago office of the Postal Telegraph Company. ROBB SECRETARY OF HARVARD 1925 CLASS Final senior class elections were held at Harvard University yesterday Philip H. Robb of Winchester was elected permanent class secretary over Edward G. Lowry Jr of Washington. George Pierce Baker Jr of Cambridge, son of Prof G. P. Baker, and Philip H. Theopold of Minnesota were elected permanent members of the class committee. Seven men were elected to the class day committee: Philtp W. Chase, 'Milton; Clark Hodder, Newton; Philip Spaulding, Milton; Leonard L. Robb, Troy, N Y; Malcolm W. Greenough, Boston; John W. Hammond, West Rox-bury and Adolph W. Samboraki. West-field. All these men were prominent in athletics, Greenough and Hammond being captains of the football and base-'ball teams, respectively. Five men elected to the senior album committee are: Joe DeGanahl, White Plains, N Y; Uoring Whitman, Boston; Joseph Collins, Dorchester; John McC Roots, Hartford, Conn; Otis R. Rice, Washington. Just 418 ballots were cast, the largest vote ever polled in a class election. NORTH END MAN CUT DURING ARGUMENT Manuel Lopez of 368 Commercial st. North End, is at Haymarket Relief Sta tion with serious knife wounds in the back, arms and chest, following an argument with two men. whose names are not known, at the corner of North st and Paiges ct. North End. Police were told that the argument grew heated and that one of the men drew a pen knife and stabbed Lopes. NEAR-ZERO WEATHER LIKELY BY SUNDAY Near-ero weather is probably just around the corner, although yesterday's slowly rising temperature broke the cold spell which has chilled the country since Sunday night. Today is to be even warmer, although unsettled, with probable rain. But the respite Is to be short. Definitely colder weather is forecast officially for tomorrow and by Friday the real cold, which Is on its way here from the Northwest, ought to make itself felt. Unless indications fail. Friday and Saturday will be increasingly cold until :by Sunday morning, or even before, near aero temperatures ar likely. At 8 o'clock last night, Boston time, places In Southern Canada, such a Calgary, had temperatures of 38 below sero and many cities In that region have .not been above sero for the past three days. ODD FELLOWS GIVEN BUILDING AT DEXTER Special Dispatch to the Globe DEXTER, Me. Dec 16 A transaction was completed this afternoon whereby Plymouth Lodge of Odd Fellows of this town become the owner of the Eastern Trust and Banking Company building here as a gift from John L. Morrison, retired woolen manufacturer and prominent member of the lodge. The purchase price is understood to have been $21,000. Several weeks ago It was announced that Mr Morrison had made a gift of 815,000 to the lodge for building; purposes. This gift he reconsidered and purchased the bank, building outright as a gt to the lodge. The building was used hy the Bangor Bank for Hi local branch until last Summer, when the branch wag discontinued. It Is a three-story brick structure and' the upper story will be remodeled Into a lodge room. Mr Morrison also proposes to erect a tower on the hutldlng in which w'll he placed a clock as a gift to the town In memory of Mrs Morrison, who died several months ago. AMHERST POULTRY GROUP OPENS 2 DAYS' EXHIBIT AMHERST. Dec 16-Th 11th annual show of the Amherst Poultry Association nnnwii its tun. Huwa .vhikL tion this morning in the Town Hall, with w utsumy or wwras. including a nn collection of Rhode Island Beds and an unusual entry of Dark Corntse Games. The judges wore L. C. Bontoey, Daniel P. Shone and Prof Luther Banter of Premiums given by the ?tte Board of Agrtoultur and by Amherst merchants were added to those of the association. STREET CARS WILL USE NEW BRIDGE AT NASHUA NASHUA, N H. Dec IftMayor Eaton D. Sargent and the Nashua street Mnllway tonight came to an agreement hy which street cars wHl be allowed to use the temporary bridge which will renlar the Iiiln.it hrMM hnraul Thursday. The street railway will pay part of the extra expense in strengthening th bridge. Mayor Sargent said tonight that the "BABY VOLSTEAD" LAW INV0KE0 AT LOWELL LOWELL, Doe 16 The ft rot arrest under the Baby Volstead" sot was made by Lowell liquor officers today. Heman ft. Stm of Lawrence was arrested charged with being the owner of th vehicle la which as alcoholic beverage was found. Lowest Prices Best terms Finest Pianos i J. P. COLLINS 1 jgj Select Your Piano For Christmas At This Big Cut Price Sale ALL BEST mi law Bui Mattes la Followtn- Ms. IIsw floio teed UMle Seme teed M J. P. Mrs Protects Igthst Loss wi Worry When you buy s piano from me you are placed bsyssd H worry in case si sickness, death st u-employment st far si payment at that time are concerned. I will gladly extend your time 0 ssonths or s year, giving you or your family sufficient time to set eit-uated tassciaUy so that it will not he s hardship to make your pay-meats, A customer of mine is relieved from payment, worry and loss. That is why people have confidence in me and my methods. Don't Waste Your Christmas Glob Checks You have shown excellent judgment in practicing thrift this year, and srs to bo commended for it Now, don't fritter away your savings on worthies things. If your bono needs a player or a piano us your check or part of it in the C chase of one. It may seem 1 I may be selfish in giving this advice, but remember a piano will last you and your family a lifetime, while ordinary Xmas gifts sre gone and forgotten in a few weeks. My advice is sound and for your benefit. BE Lamp and Cabinet, $8 Additional 50 Rolls et Music and Bench Free With Purchase of These Players Take Your Xmas Choice NOW Com la while the stark U bl and set Srat eaatee It want a olaao for Christ ma, make a small deaaslt on it new. I will held it for ya. $179 $244 OPEN EVERY NIGHT UNTIL CHRISTMAS 1 aas going to keep any keg warorooms open evenings from now till Christmas to accommodate people who are unable to leave their work String the day. 1 don't went man or woman to lose a day's pay by calling hare in the day time, so I arrange to have salespeople here st night from now on. Cau- CI AA f I also save you anywhere from $100 to $200 JC V5 m W en any snake piano on my sacrifice floor. and believe me I have some beauties New Uprights, Grands end Plav- st. OS. a as e a J era of the neat asanas all priced lower than any house in Boston. TnAnn ALLOWANCtS lour Old, Piano. Onran. Pfcon-swraak. Ktc.. Taken as Part Payment. 300 PIANOS TO SELECT FROM AS LOW AS $C.OO $1 .00 U DOWN I A WEEK Money Back After 60 Days' Trial If Not As Represented Mason ok Hamlin Ivor at Pond Upright. . . McPhail Upright Voee Upright. Ivors Sc Pond Upright Doll eV Son Upright Knabe Upright 80 H F. Muler Upright $120 Emerson Upright. . SO 88-Note Int. Player. $206 Steinberg Upright $05 $100 $171 Prescott Upright Checkering Upright Krankh ek Bach Upright . . Huntington Halle t dk Davis Autopiano Playor Small Upright Emerson Ang's Player. . . Kranich & Back Chickering Upright Hallot & Davis Player..,. $175 . $70 . $80 tf 0 150 .$215 . $25 $250 $130 .$127 .$305 TWO AUTHORS SAIL IN 41 -FOOT CRAFT Leave Boothbay Harbor on Long Voyage BOOTH BAY HARBOR. Me, Dec 18 With the Central and South American Coast as their probable destination, Dr Henry O. Rowland of Washington, D C. and Richard Matthew Hallet of Boothbay Harbor left her early today in a tl-foot "ketch", a ain-gle-masted boat, for a cruise of live months to a year. The bot, named "Mary." for thw wives, was recently completed here. It ha auxiliary power, furnished by an engine of 12-horpower. Its beam la 18 feet, while its draft 1 only four feet als Inches, which will enable the writer to cruise among the coral islands and to other shallow water fa the South. They will follow the coast to Norfolk, Va ; then probably cross to th Bahamas. They will make a study of th people of the West ladles, especially of the Tench Weat lodiea, then cruise in th Caribbean Sea and aloiSf the shores of Central and South America. Particular attention will b given to th land of th Inoas In South America. The "Ketch," which put into Portland this afternoon, was designed by Dr Rowland. Dr Rowland and Mr Hallet sre experienced sailor and navigator. The former haa long had In mind the scientific investigations which will be conducted. The studies will include ethnology and ornithology. tUi vntr have spent the greater part of the last nve years at theoro? auction end of thlrfary pur-sui and. as lr Rowland expressed 00," sailing, they have sum needier sdvn-tur and new material. woven Dr Rowland te s yachtsman of tn- AWNINGS Nr la the thne to hv your ulim repaired or recovered fore pattlns i i m away. Avoid dehu latr. Let our ejpperts ex-plain our real service American Awninf a Tont Co. 236 Stat Street. Boston Phone Richmond 1576 an Bills payiM utr AWSINCS art isstilled asjj FOR STIFF JOINTS Pharmacists say that when all other ao-called remedies fail Joint-Ease will succeed. It's for joint ailments only thai h wny you sre adviaed to use it for sore, painful, inflamed, rheumatic joints. Joint-Esse Umbers up the joints-Is clean and penetrating and quick results are assured Sixty cents a tube at all druggists, gtsrywhere, Always remember, when Joint-East , gets in Joist agony gets out qulcg. SdveithMtuei't, SS SSSSSSSSSSSSl wmm Mjiimii iii " tornatlonal repute. Mr Hallet also I known as a famous adventurer, ov. on sea and land. STRIKE AVERTED ON SOUTHERN PACIFIC R. H SAN FRANCISCO. Calif. Dec n-Tio ffernee between the Southern Paeitv ompsny and Its eng.ite workers, whjen resulted recent ly In a vote to strike. Save been settled, according to an agree-ment made put) lie today Tha agreement will mean a total wag" advance of approiimatelv 8500,000 a year on the Southern Pacific, system, ti e company announced. The new wage agreement is retroao-tlvo to Sept .

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Boston Globe
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free