The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on October 7, 1925 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

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Wednesday, October 7, 1925
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8 THE BOSTON GLOBE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1925 E. T. Slattery Co. Thursday at 9 A Special Group of Women's and Misses' COAT5 98 .50 anted fabrics : anted furs a wanted price! Fabrics Roulustra. Pinpoint, Vlvette Furs Fox, Wolf. Squirrel, Beaver, Civet Cat Colors- Epinard. Black, Burgundy, Brown. Gracklefaead OPPOSITE BOSTON COMMON Other Roule Stripes: Silk over knee, 2.50 All Silk Chiffon (old price 2.75), 2.50 "Service" or Chiffon Roule Stripe lisle tops,'- soles 1 .95 4t Why I Wear Roule" 4 by the active CLUBWOMA N h n actual experience U Life is just one committee meeting after another tq,me, you know! What with, dashing down town to pass on the new interior decorations proposed by the House Committee; swinging back In the car for a session at the President's on amendments to the bylaws; pouring tea in the afternoon to help out the entertainment committee I must have a stocking that will stand the strain and look the part! Roule Stripe Silk Stockings STOP Garter Runs! The stocking all Boston is talking about! The stocking thousands of "women are wearing. Slattery guarantees that no runs originating in the garter top can pass through the Roule Stripe into the silk below. And think of the quality! Finest of Silk Only the heaviest Japan silk (the best money can buy). The strongest silk thread known 12-strand. Closest of Knitting 48 courses to the inch the closest possible to knit! Sea island cotton lisle! Result, unrivalled wear,luster! New Fall Colors Bois de rose, blush champagne, sun-tan, beige, rosy beige, gunmetal, bisque, brown, pansy purple, buff, kasha, lead pencil blue, epinard green, wine shades, and black and white and fifteen others. Created by and found only at OPPOSITE BOSTON COMMON BARBEE HAD A RIFLE JOHN MCELROY IS OVER HIS SHOULDER AGAIN COMMANDER Told Policeman He WasjA. St John Chambre Post Out for Target Practice VCjth a rifle over his shoulder. James Milton Barbee of Huntington av. Back Hay. walked along Gainsboro st. Back Bay, early thin mor'ng headed for he Fenway. Patrolman Frank Sulll- an of the Back Bay- Station stopped Barbee and asked him what he was doing with the rifle. Barbee replied that he m going to have some target practice. As a result he was placed under arrest. Barbee was In Boxbury Court today before Judge Palmer, charged with the larceny of the rifle from the Bay State School of Musketry at 23 Gainsboro st. and also with drunkenness. Barbee 'leaded not guilty to both charge? and his case was continued until next Wed-Tiasday for trial. The police say that Barbee walked Into the school early this morning, when It happened to be open, and waHcea nt with a loaded rifle. BR00KLINE Brookllne Court. M. C. O. F.. In-Mailed officers at a meeting in St Law. rsace Hall last evening. Thomas A. txttolon Jr, DHCH, and staff officiated. Mm Mary J. Love was installed for her second term. The alarm from box 53 early last everting was for a alight Are in a Boston A Worcester electric car in Village sq. The fire was caused by a short circuit. The Parish Players of All Saints' Kplscopal Church held Its opening meeting of the season last evening in the parish house. Three plays were read by Trtamber. as follows: "Sunny Morning," by Mr and Mrs John Quincy (Jdams. Mrs Angellne M. Crane and Dr It. Kendrick Smith; "Enter the Hero." by Frances Kahle, Constance Learned. Mrs Frederick M. Est&s and Robert Goodrich, and "Wuzzel Plummer," by "onstance Barbey, Dorothy Miner, Wallace Rand, Henry Cummings and J. W. Forbea. The annual donation and visiting day t the Free Hospital for Women on Pond av will be held next Friday from M a m to 6 p m. During these hours tlfe building will be open for Inspection. The hospital committee will serve as a reception committee. Contributions of old and new cotton, fresh and canned vegetables, fruit, groceries and money will be received. Mrs Daniel W. Russell will be chairman for the day. Robert Emmet Council, A. A. R. I. R., opened a series of Tuesday evening socials at the headquarters. 71 Boylston .t. last evening. The musical program was under the direction of Mr Mc-Tjiughlin and Mr Qninn. The annual dance of the council will be held in Vnton Hall. High st, Fridav evening, Oct 30. Brookllne Branch of the Ladies Catholic Benevolent Association will hold a regular meeting in Lyceum Hall, tomorrow evening, following which the members will conduct a penny sale. Mrs Stewar; P. Dunham of Alden Park Manor gave a dinner in honor of Mr Dunham's birthday, at the manor, last evening. The guests were Dr and Mrs Edward Bowman. Mrs A. P. Si-monds. Miss Elizabeth Solllday, Alfred Obet and Ransom Carver. Recent arrivals at the manor Include Mr and Mrs H. L. Tart. Mr and Mrs Paul T. Bertelson. Charles Bowman and family. Mr and Mrs Frederick Cobb. Col n4 Mrs H. K. Eames. K. L. Lincoln. Miss Irene Macaulev and Mr and Mrs Nathaniel Stevens. V 7 out of town, write out your mdvts for next Sundays Globe and moil them today. Order pour Sunday advts as far in advance of date of publication as is possible. 72, G. A. R., Elects STOUGHTOX. Oct T A. St John Chambre Post 72. G. A. R., held their annual election of officers in their hall yesterday afternoon. Nine of the 10 resident members were present at the meeting. MaJ George W. Dutton being kept to his home by illness. The following were elected: James Mc-Elroy, commander, for his Ilth term: Charles A. Miles, senior vice commander: William J. Lawless, junior vice commander; George W. Pratt, past department commander, was reelected adjutant for tht 40th year in succession; Myron Rounds, quartermaster: Maj George W. Dutton. surgeon; William H. Overton, chaplain; Hiram Randall, officer of the day: Mii-hael F. Murphy, officer of the guard; George W. Pratt, patriotic instructor; Samuel H. Gooch, sergeant-major: William L. Cram, quartermaster sergeant: Myron Rounds, delegate to the department encampment; Hiram Randall, alternate delegate. The following; committees were appointed : Relief James McEIroy. William J. Lawless. Myron Rounds, Hiram Randall, Charles A. Miles. Trustees of Relief Fund George W. Pratt, Michael F. Murphy, Charles- A. Miles. Auditing Charles A. Miles, Michael F. Murphy, Hiram Randall. Arrangements were made to hold the Installation Tuesday afternoon, Nov 3, at 2 o'clock. In the G. A. R. Hall. Department Junior Vice Commander Henry A. Monk of Post S7. South Braintree, and the first commander of Post 72 of this town, will be the installing officer. After the meeting a collation was served by a committee from the Woman's Relief Corps consisting of Mrs Laura Smith. Mrs Josephine Barlow and Mrs Mary Sullivan. K. of C, of Maiden, were installed last evening by the staff of Chelsea Council. REVERE Harry Jeffery died yesterday at his Summer home, 327 Boulevard, Revere Beach. He was a widely known resident of East Boston and a member of the Royal Arcanum. The funeral will be held Friday morning from 1517 Bennington st, East Boston, and a high mass of requiem will be sung in the Church of the immaculate Conception at, 9 o'clock. Mr Jeffery leaves his wife, Isabella. More than 500 football enthusiasts and students will accompany the football team of Revere High School to Chelsea Friday afternoon, where the old rivals win clash on the arter-st gridiron in a North Shore League game. Plans are being made for a grand reunion and ball to be held at the Crescent Gardens Ballroom, Revere Beach, under the auspices of the Immaculate Conception Church, on Wednesday evening, Oct 28. The proceeds will be donated to the building fund for the proposed new chapel at' the beach. The Ladies' Aid Society of the First M. E. Church served a supper last evening in the vestry. Recitations were given by Miss Helen Simpson. Final arrangements have been marie for a costume party to be given in the Oak Island Bungalow next Friday evening under the auspices of the Get-Together Club of Ward 5. The members of the Circle Whist Club will be entertained tomorrow evening at the home of Mrs Flora Webster. LEAVES LITTLE TO THE IMAGINATION American Slang Says Too Much CHELSEA David Covltz, aged 7. of 225 Walnut st, was struck by an automobile on 4th st. near the junction of Ash st, yesterday afternoon. He was shaken up and complained of pains in his stomach. He was taken to the office of Dr Katz by the operator of the machine, Abe Rubin of 12:i Hawthorn st, and was later removed to his home. The funeral of Fatrick Gray, an old resident, will take place tomorrow morning from the home of his daughter. Mrs Cornelius O'Brien. 123 Beacon st. There will be mass In St Rose's Church at J o'clock. Burial will be in Holy Cross ieuietery. Louis Levin of 51 Parker st went to his garage at 9 John et at 6:.T0 this morning and found 'that it bad been entered during the night and live tires valued at $1J5 stolen. Mrs Sarah C. Moorehouse. aged 81. mother of Mrs William S. Walkley of 276 Washington av, died suddenly yesterday, at the home of her daughter. Death was duo to a heart attack, and she was reading a letter from a son when she expired. She leaves another daughter. Mrs George S. MacAlpine of Lexington, and two sons. Charles E. of Torrlngton Conn, and Edward N. of Hartford. Conn. Boys set Ire to two mattresses at the corner of 5th and Walnut sts at 8:40 last evening, and the firemen were summoned by an alarm from box 231 to extinguish the blaze in the street. The football game between High School and Revere High teams, will be one of the features of the North Shore League season, will be played on the Oarter-et Grounds. Friday afternoon, Instead of Saturday, as previously announced. Capt Henry McCarthy Is back at his position at tackle. The officers of Santa Maria Council, WINTHROP The drive for $125,000 for the Winthrop Community .Hospital will close tonight with a dinner in Odd Fellows' Hall, Pauline st, and a big automobile parade. Newly elected officers of Winthrop Council. K. of C, will be Installed in Wadsworth Hall, this evening, by District Deputy Joseph R. Dean of East Boston. Henry J. Barry is grand knight-elect. The opening session of the rector's Bible class will be held in the parish house of St John's Episcopal Church, at 7:30 Sunday evening, under the supervision of Rev Ralph M. Harper, rector. His first topic will be "The Abraham Idea." St John's Episcopal Guild, Mrs Susan E. Richardson, president, will have an Autumn luncheop in the parish house Tuesday evening. Ct 20. Patrolman James J. Turner yesterday afternoon recovered an automobile truck on Revere st, near the entrance of Fort Banks, which had been stolen from Lewlls Wharf, Boston, Monday night. At the time the machine was stolen it had aboard cigarettes valued at $2500. These, however, were missing when the truck was found. Mrs Ellen E. Morgan, well known in the affatts of the Episcopal Church, and one of the town's oldest residents, is seriously ill ai her home, 263 Bow-doin st. S MADE OF FINE WOOLS MIXED WITH COTTON Seventy Years of Reputation Made to Fit Made to Wear A protection against colds and sudden chilis GUARANTEED NOT TO SHRINK Light. Medium and Heavy Weights Eight Grades 12-25 to $8.00 per Garment Ask Yew Dealer Glastonbury Knitting Co. Glastonbury. Conn Dept. Jo Sample Cutungt Free Simon. Hatch A Whitten Co. Hawley, Fotsom Co. no-ton. m - W HOI Kl IMSTHII11IOK.S j TRADE MARK DEDHAM The Dedham Town football team will open its season Sunday afternoon on the new field at Fairbanks Park when its opponent will be the Dorchester Town team. On Monday afternoon, on the same park, the Dedham team will play the Dorchester Millstreams. In the District Court yesterday before Judge Clifford B. Sajjborn, Eugene A. Brice of 1 Congress pi. Portland, He. was arraigned. Patrolman John Barrett arrested B,ice early yesterday morning when he ws trying, it Is said, to eell an automobile valued at J700 for $o0 to the night man at the Elrn-st Garage. Brice was charged with the larceny of the car and having no registration for the same. Judge Sanborn continued the case for one week, to investigate the man's record. Brice was held under 12000 bonds. Fred Lovely of Central st. this town, who pitched for the Falmouth Tow team and the Dedham A. A. the past season, has been working out with the Red Sox the past week. Lovely will leave ehortly for the South, where he has signed a contract to play with the West Coast League this Winter, he to report at the Red Sox training camp in March. Contentment Lodge. O. E. W., will hold a bazar in Memorial Hall Friday evening. Tea will be served and an excellent entertainment will be given. The Avery School Parent-Teacher As-sociation will hold a motion picture show In the Avery School hal Friday afternoon and evening, at 4 and at 8. Americans Not So Swift The idea that Americans are great "hustlers" and quick In getting work done was described as a myth by Lady Nott-Bower on her return from America after attending the International Council of Women. The general opinion was that the reputation of the America, hustler was unfounded. English business people do things quicker and with less display or fuss and bother. "Even our shopgirls are smarter than the American girls. Whenever I bought anything In America It took twice the time It would do to buy the same parcel here. -Whenever I went into an American office I was struck by the very hurried movements of the people, but they seemed slow in the work they actually accomplished." London Mail. Good Templars Meeting MANCHESTER. N H. Oct 7-Dele-zates from Laconia. Lake port and Wil-mot Ftatf are in this city today for a meeting of the independent Order of Good Templars. The finest constructive feats of American slang are achieved bv means of striking and picturesque metaphors. This picturesque metaphor or slang has certain manifest virtues, but, likewise, obvious limitations. It is usually concrete, direct and vigorous, but it makes the mistake of saying too much and leaving too little to the imagination. It is too adequate, too pat. hat is a lid by a very appropriate I taplior. A hat fits a head as a lid fit ,i pot nothing could be more apt or inoie nnai. Km when one gets the point, there is nothing more to get. The metaphor leaves nothing unrealized, nothing to be visioned. It is a remorselessly precise epithet, 60 completely satisfactory that it removes the situation from further human interest T",?i llterar,y value f such a figure is smi Tt ythOWi- n? can admlr and smile at the ingenuity employed in ee-cu ring so striking a metaphor, but the perfection of the complete adaptation of the image to its purpose can have ter t lnoInenUu'' and mechanical n- This quality of finality is found not infrequently In popular speech. Persons ot limited but absolutely certain experience often express themselves with a picturesque precision and conclusiveness that seems as unsought, as a happening in the world of nature. Hut their figures are on the same level imaginatively a.s the platitude in the intellectual world. The striking metaphors of slang are imaginative platitudes, fatal to genuine poetry. And as slang always occurs in concrete and familiar situations, in it a highly effective machinery of expression is applied to a relatively low order of though; American slang cannot, Mi ere fore be taken as evidence of an unusual elevation in the imaginative quality of the American mind. Slang is nut the seed and promise of greater things to come, but a trivial by-product of things already existing. It is th'j expression of the practical, not of the poetic, American imagination. Its highest iua!ity is mechanical ingenuity, not poetry. Lowell once described American slang as the raw and formless material in which, America ere long will give Europe a new sensation. American slang, he declared, was "the best omen for our having a swan at last." But the omen of slang did not really point in that direction of poetic swans, and poor Europe, if it ever started, must still be waiting for its new sensation. American slang has a geSiulnn interest of its own. but it will take a strong alchemv uaitaiituiu JL lilio Kil' pure goitl ct poetry. New York Herald Tribune. CONFRENCE OF MEN DON CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHES FRANKLIN, Oct 7 Rev Archibald Cullens of the Bethany Congregational Church of Foxboro will open with devotional exercise the Fall conference of the Mendon Association of the Congregational Churches of this vicinity, which will meet tomorrow in the Congregational Church in this town. Harry King of Millis will act as moderator and Rev William J. Rooke, alternate The program includes greeting. Rev Arthur W. Oycer of Franklin; address, "The Church Overseas," Rev Jaines L. Barton. OD, 'of New York; address, "Our Women's Share," Mrs Franklin Warner, president Woman's Board of Missions; question period, followed by lunch served by the women of the Franklin Church. The afternoon program includes song service and prayer, led by Rev Allen E. Cross. OD; business session; address, "Homeland Problems and Possibilities," Rev George L. Cady, secretary American Missionary Association; address, "Educating the Local Church to the' World Task," Rev Hugi GVtlon Ross, DD; question period rTnd adjournment. ATTLEBtWcUNClTvOTES DOWN ZONING ORDINANCE ATTLEBORO. Oct 7 By a minority vote of four to seven, the zoning ordinance, which was presented to the Mu nicipal Council last month for adoption after more than a year of discussion, was killed last evening. Pres Howard G. Smith cast the deciding vote against the revised ordinance, which was submitted by Chairman Samuel M. Holman Jr or the ordinance Committee. Mr Smith, during the discussion previous to the vote, proposed another ordinance of nis own writing, wnicn he declared was more simple in its provisions and which had forlts keynote publicltv as the secret of its effectiveness. Th full membership of the Council was present ror the nrst time in several months. Councilors Fred K.-TJi-io-i!-.! Harlan A. Allen and Isaac Alger had voted against me measure, while seven others had voted favorably upon it when the rollcall reached Pres Smith' who asked to be recorded against, precluding poslbility of a two-thirds' majority necessary. The Councilors who voted in favor were S. M. Holman Jr A. B. Cummings, Edmund Reeves Stephen H. Garner. Ralph C. Estes.' William H. Blake and Dr A. F. Gehrung. Modest Requirements "Do you think, young man. that you could give my daughter all she asks fort" questioned para grimly. "I aw think so. sir." murmured the lover bashfully. "She says she wants only me." Stray Stories. T. W. BICKNELL, 9US DEAD Founded Educational and Church Institutions PROVIDENCE, Oct 6 (A. P.) Thomas W. BIcknell, famous historian, lecturer and scholar, founder of several church and educational institutions in various parts of the country, and co-founder of the North Dakota town of New England, died tonight at the mn. 4, jjjlMMjSMi inssSHasMHBSSRsHHsaBlB THE LATE THOMAS W. BICKNELL Homeopathic hospital here following an operation performed early this afternoon. Dr Bicknell was 91 years of age. Dr Bicknell founded the New England Journal of Education at Boston, also the New England Bureau of Education, now Winship's teachers' agency. In 188( Dr Bicknell founded the national council of education at Chautauqua, N Y. and was elected president of the National Education Association of the United States in 1884. Mr Bicknell was born in Barrington In 1834. He was educated in the Rhode Island public schools until 16 and then went to Thetfard Academy. Thetford, Vt. Later he attended Amherst for a year, went West to teach school and then returned East and entered Brown University, being graduated with the degree of AM. in the class of 1860. Amherst gave him an honorary degree of AM in 1880 and he received the, LLD from Drury College and Straight University in 1882. An unusual feature of his college career was the fact that while still a senior at Brown he was elected to the Rhode Island House of Representatives. Ten years later he was unanimously confirmed by the Senate as Commissioner of Public Schools in Rhode Island, holding this position until 1875. He was primarily responsible for the creation of a State Board of Education and for the reestablishment he Rhode Island Normal School at Providence on a permanent basis. Tn 1875 the various monthly educational journals of New England were united in the New England Journal of Education, of which Dr Bicknell was editor. The following year he also became owner and publisher. "He continued in this field and became editor of many more educational and religious pejiodicals. In 1880 he was a Massachusetts delegate to the Raikes Sunday School Centennial in London. From 18S0 to 1890 he served as representative of W'ard 2. Boston, in the Massachusetts General Court and was chairman of House Committees on suffrage and education. Dr Bicknell was leader and co-founder of the Harvard Congregational Church at Boston and the Congregational Church at New England, N D. He founded the National Society. Sons and Daughters of the Pilgrims, in 190S. P E AB 0 dYPR E P ARI N (TfO R BEVERLY GAME MONDAY PEABODY, Oct 7 Coach Ed. Brawky of the High School eleven announced yesterday that the twice postponed North- Shore League game between Pea-bodv and Coach Keefe's team of Revere High will in all probability he put over until December as a post-se:ison clash, owing to the fact that neither team has an open date on its schedule. Although Peabody is resting r.ext Saturday for its game with Beverly on the holiday. Revere is engaged, making it Impossible to play the gwie. That Peabody has one of tho finest stadiums in the State is evidenced by tho condition of the gridiron following the recent heavy rains. Almost as fast as the rain fell the drainage system Installed in the Leo Buoi'iey Stadium conducted the water off the field. This makes the stadium available In almost any weather, justifying the expense incurred by the citizens' committeee in putting 'in the system last year. The team will be without one of its stars Monday, as Beres has been suspended by Coach Brawley. Dissension on the team made it necessary for Beres to be removed in order that discipline could be enforced, although at the expense of losing one of the best players on the eleven. The team in its practice session yesterday worked well. Practice yesterday" and all this week i necessarilv strenuous. Coach Donovan of Beverly formerly produced many winning football elevens here, which causes much rivalry in the cohtest. Art Doyle will get into the game Monday, taking the place of Roland Kyle at left guard. Otherwise the team will retain its usual lineup, which consists of Greehy, re; Magovero. rt; Brown, rg; Dunne v, c; Doyle, lg: Boyle, It; McDonald, le; Donovan, qb: Chiplinsky, rhb; Capt Anderson, Ihb; Weinstein, fb. The citizens' committee, responsible for the erection and completion of tho Leo- Buckley, Stadium last Fall, is conducting a drive for the sale of season tickets in order that funds may be available for paving off the debt on the new field. The tickets, purchased ahead, are good for all home games of the season. The following citizens are supporting the eleven by the purchase of season tickets: George S. Curtis, Thomas O'Shea, Thomas F. Hayes, John E. Haves, Henry L. Hayes, Simon Hayes. William A. Hayes, Daniel J. Manning, George Brown. Michael N. Noonan, C. G. Folsom, Ralph Basford, Herbert A. Reid, George Poeton, John J. Sullivan, Harry Partridge. John Hanely, William II. Fay. James E. Farley, J. Leo Sullivan, Ralph Partridge, Norman Crane, Frank Gilmore, John E. Fitzgerald, Leonard Conway, Max Kerrstein, George E. Morse, E. A. Hershenson. David Kerstein, Morrill Leather Company, lAjuis P. Osborne, Felix Carr, iJr Ralph Foss, William Hardy, Edward Merrill. George Russell, John Russell. Ernest Woelfel, Joseph Noyes, Louis Verza. Thomas Carf. Arthur Carr. Maurice Carr, Ray Porter, John E. Hassenfine, Mark E. Kelley, Elhridge Kelley, George Barnaby, Daniel J. Donovan, Albert Robinson, William F. Goggln. Edward J. Dowd. Thomas Flynn, Horace Farn-ham, Frank Lummus, Charles C. Hills, George W. Pickering Company, S. Howard Donnell. Herbert Tetzlaff, Elmer J. Foley, Joseph Gilmore. Elmer Cow-drey. Buster Childs, John Mulherin, John T. Marrs, James Sullivan. E. K. Roche. U. B. Durkee, Henry F. Dug-gan. James Lawrence, Alexander Smith, Dr S. Pornery. James J. Lulls. Joseph Connors, Huzein Hassen. William E. Lyons. William Woods. John F. Duffy, Lucien Lewis, John McCarthy & Sons, Littlefield Legal Company, Wetan leather Cgmpany, Charles J. McCarthy, Woelful Embossing and Decorating Company. Rowe Motor Company, Leroy A. Felt, Albert P. Ames and Patrick J. Woods. SEVERE TEST FOR BROCKTON Crippled Grid Team Faces Three Hard Gaines BROCKTON. Oct 7 With two victories already tucked away this season, the 'High School football team Is now faced with the unusual feat of playing three games in eight days, meeting Brockline High here Saturday, Taunton here next Monday and Haverhill here a week from Saturday. In view of the fact that two of the three veteran backfield men will be out of the two next games, and possibly the Haverhill game, because of Injuries, and that there will be only one veteran lineman available, Coach E. Marion Roberts admits he has hard work ahead. Coach Tom Hlnes of Brookllne High has seen the Brockton machine in action this season and believes he has mapped out a defense for the aerial game which has featured both the local contests so far. The dazziing Brockton attack, apparently more mystifying than ever, even with subs behind the line, has been responsible for both vlc-tories.although the. forwards have shown"" uTexpeoted strength. -JfWt year Brockton took a game from Brookllne by the aerial route In the final seconds of the game, and Coach Hines says he will be prepared this year. Coach Roberts plans to do as he did last year against Taunton, use men from the second and third elevens. Last year, however, Taunton scored on the opening kickoff and' gave Brookton such a scare that many of the regulars were rushed into the game after the lirsl period. Taunton la no' believed as strong as last year and Coach Roberts will use none of his regulars unless forced to, as he does not desire to take any chances of losing any more of his veterans through injuries, with the Haverlyll game so near. The game against Commerce last week, which was won, 40 to 0, demonstrated that the Brockton team can be depended on to find someone to take the place of any injured player. Hard put to get a halfback to replace Doh-erty, the hard hitting and speedy back, who wa,s the State 100 yards dash champion last Spring, Coach Roberts took a lineman, Cerneuskl, from the second team, and put him Into th'e backfield. Cerneuski is also a track star, and won points in the State meet dashes. He is big and powerful, and hits the line like a shot. He ihas great strength and power, and in his first game behind the line did unusually well. He will probably start the Brookline and Haverhill ga mes. Brookline and Haverhill will pay special attention to Pat Creedon. It was Creedon who won the game from Brookline last year, and who helped greatly in defeating Haverhill. Two years ago, however. 'Haverhill comnletelv smot'li- ered Creedon. Since then Pat has improved greatly, and no opposing team D.RlMcR50N (? 35 Temple Place Liberty 9400 Emerson's Special No-Lacing Corsets Specially Priced $369 An exceptional Corset value. These Corsets are made of unusually attractive broche in the new peach color. The tops are bound with peach-colored satin ribbon and the Corsets are well finished in every detail. These Corset 'Je longer than the usual inexpensive yles and they fit as well as high-priced models, giving excellent lines to the figure. One-piece surgical webbing is used to make the two full-length elastic inserts, so there will be no possibility of its pulling apart. Four garters. Sizes 26 to 34. This value is sold exclusively in Boston by the D. R. Emerson Co., and we guarantee every one of these Corsets to give the wearer entire satisfaction. When ordering by mail get exact waist measure I j $50,000 SUIT BY FORMER INSTRUCTOR Against T. Lawrence Davis, Dean at B. U. A suit for $oO,O0," ha been brought in the Suffolk Superior Court by Mars Louisa Tufts Ford, a former instructor in the College of Practical Arts and Deters of Boston University, against Dean T. Lawrence Davis of the college "SHOULD NOT BE ALLOWEDJO DRIVE Judge Burke Criticises Jas. M. Hayes, Fines Him JaniM M Hayes of 4th kt, Pouth 90m ton, was severely criticized by Judge Burke this morning, In tho Municipal Court, he having been arrested by traffic officer Henry 8. Hurt of Division 21 on four charges. These consisted of Dean Davis said: "Mrs Ford was no has ever been able to box him up the in the opinion of the properly consti-way Haverhill did, although every team' tuted authorities It seemed that it was In. a statement referring to tne ca i drunknnsa. operating an automobile whllo he was under the Influence of liquor, operating the car M Sfl to en- that Brockton has met in two years has oeen ariiiea to stop Creedon. Medford High -had a taste of Creedon. despite the fact that several players were assigned to stop the elusive Brock-tonian. Creedon scored both touchdowns in that game, and the second one after he had run through the entire Medford team, shaking off at least a half-dozen men who tackled him. The Brockton outfit is apparently right now as strong defensively as tne 1924 team was at any time during the season. It may not be as strong offensively, with only one veteran in the backfield, but as that veteran is Creedon, not much more is needed. No team has yet been able to penetrate the strong Brockton line, and the ends 'have greatly improved since the Medford game. MILF0RD MAN FREED OF BURGLARY CHARGE M1LFORD, Oct 7 In the District Court yesterday Judge C. A. Cook dismissed the case of Charles Benedict, who had been arrested on a charge of breaking and entering in the nighttime. The Covernment relied on testimony of William Byron, a chum of Benedict. According to Police Chief John J. Moloney. Byron confessed entering two lunchrooms here with Benedict. The case of Byron was continued to Saturday. SALEM HIGH LISTS GAME WITH FAIRHAVEN NOV 14 SALEM, Oct 7 Announcement was their dutv to engage another instructor We acted only in the best interests of the college. "Our students are young ladies- for whom we -take a high degree of responsibility and over whom we shall rmi-tlnue to exercise the supervision wh eh has proved to be successful during the life of the college." Mrs Ford claims that she duly made application for a renewal of her contract, her work as instructor being of a high ordeT and satisfactory to the university. She says: "There was no reason why my name should not be presented bythe defendant, to the acting president and the corporation for consideration, as to my appointment." Mis FOrd claims that had her name been on the list she would have oeen recommended by the acting presiden'. and appointed by the corporation of the university. As a result of the dean's actions, tshe claims, she has been deprived of her position and greatly Injured '.n her reputation as a teacher. The action was filed through the office of attorneys Bartlett, Jennings and Smith. MAINE SONS AND DAUGHTERS ELECT IN BEVERLY BEVERLY, Oct 7 Prior to the election by the Sons and Daughters of Maine last night in Grand Army Hall there was a social attended by more than 100 members of the organization, including a number of public school teachers. The entertainment waa In charge of Guy Kmerson. Miss Ruth. Bowden presided at tjm piano. There made today by faculty manager Thomas i " ' ' E"" ?S K " J. Cunney ot tne Jllgn bchool eleven. John Flavin. that the Fairhaven High team will plav I 'he newly elected omcer are at Bertram Field Stadium, Nov 14. ft.. T. Bullock, president: Mrs E. E. Uhhard- cnti firf i c nruuiHoni A O I ; . . Fairhaven is coached by Eddie second vice president : 'Miss Florence Fldgeon. formerly of Marblehead High, Hines. secretary; Oscar Nichols, tinan-who is well known here. His teams at wft, , "Cf tJy K.l 2; VallsV, Wi ?' nun, ji. jv. MUWitlU. I'. J. liOOUWIil and J. 3, Chadwin. executive committee. It was voted to change the meeting nights from tho first Tuesday to the first Thursday hi the month. At the November meeting, the Lynn Maine Club members will he guests The committee included Miss Helen Tracey, B. H. Moulton. Miss Grace Hutcnlna, Kay Dollard and J. E. Chad W 1 r I Fairhaven have been successful. General satisfaction with the work of the local team's line was expressed by the coaches following the victory over Waltham High last Saturday, "The line problem has been a serious one all season, as tlve regulars were lost from last year's group. Yet Saturday the forwards opened up huge holes In Wal-tham's front, charging low and "cleaning out" effectively. Defensively, the line had a perfect afternoon, as not once did Waltham have the ball inside Salem's 4n-yard line. The Waltham outfit failed to make a sinele first down, while the ralem backs tore througn the Watch City de- fense at will. Only the treacherous ; footing saved Waltham from a worse ilAot Rulm rptrixt , rp rl 1!? tirs;t downs. Time and again Salem backs appeared I yesteraay altcrnoon at auction of the on their way to a score, only to slide (plant of the Harvard Brewing Company through the mud and be tackled from was postponed to Nov 1". The highest behind. The Salem lads also fumbled bid was $150,0iO by J. Gilbert Hill, repre-a great deal, due to no fault of their jsenting the City Institution for Savings own. However, as lummiBt was com- At progressive whist Miss Florence Hines. Gerald Wallis, Miss Elizabeth Harding and Charles Clark were winners. There was dancing. HARVARD BREWERY SALE POSTPONED TO NOV 17 LOWELL. Oct 7 The. Intended ula CHARGED WITH TAKING RADIATORS FROM HOUSE Martin Neary ot" Sargent av. Somer-vllle was arraigned in the Third District Court this morning, charged with breaking and entering and larceny. Probable cause was found and he was held for the Grand Jury. It is alleged that Neary stole radia tors, fire pots and piping from a house under construction at 114 Elm st, Cambridge. Neary adtaitted the theft of the radiators, fire pots and piping, but said that they were his property, since he was owed $2000 for work on the building. The caee was continued for the Grand Jury. mon in all New England games last week, because of the wet ball. The victory Saturday was the most impressive of the year. While the tam scored by blocking a Waltham punt, It deserved the tally. It was the Waltham punter's third attempt to get the kickoff. He was tackled for 10-yard losses the first two times, ana the third time the left side of the line broke through and blocked the kick, the ball rolling over the goal line as Joe Murphy fell on it. The outstanding feature was the work of Joe Murphy and Johnny Bates. Murphy, replacing Henry Kenney. who tore a ligament in his right leg Friday afternoon, played a sensational game. Not only did he score the lone touchdown by his alertness, but he akso made several excellent tackles. Bates, playing guard on the offense and center on the defense, only weighs 145 pounds. He ousted several heavier men from that position by his aggressiveness and his savage tackling. He Is certain to remain a regular. Bates is a nephew of Mayor George J. Bates. The team is now preparing for the Swampscott game here Saturday, with Arthur Legacy, assistant coach, in charge, as "Bill" Broderick, head coach, is unable to attend to his duties this week because of the sudden death Monday night of his brother in North Adams. Legacy is a former pupil of Broderlck's at Haverhill, and is well acquainted with the latter s svstem. He has been here since the arrival of Broderick in 1923. The members of the squad sent a floral wreath to North Adams for the funeral. CHELMSFORD POLICE TEAR DOWN BURNING CROSS LOWELL, Oct 7 Chelmsford potto tore down a large burning cross on Park road In South Chelmsford last night. The fire was on a hill and could be seen for some distance. danger the lives and safety of the public and going away without making known his name and address, nTler Inflicting injury to another's properly. The drunk charge was placed on file and he was fined J300 on the other three counts, $100 on each count. rflayes' attorney then asked If Hit court would suspend final disposition of the case until tomorrow morning und he did. The attorney said an appeal routjl be taken. Judgo Burtio said the fineg would stand. Hayes is the father of 11 children. He bought the automobile figuring in the case about three months ago. While imposing the fine Judge Burke said: "Tills man should not be allowi r t' drive, an automobile; lie should not have r. license.'' The testimony WsXM that on Aug 13 Hayes was driving his automobile while In a drunken condition He struck and knocked down Frank Hall. 1... but th latter was not seriously hurt. Tiayc stopped a moment after the accldenl. It was said, but then drove away without making know n hla identllf. It v, .instated. A short time afterward hil r was In collision with an automobile nt Shawmut. and Massachusetts bvs. Ht drove away, the testimony showed, going to Columbus av. Arthur de Camps, who saw tin acci-dents, It was said In court, chased Hayes until he came across trmllc officer Hart. To policeman Ifart. d Camp said: "Officer, arrest that man In the awtn-mobile; ho is drunk and he's been In two accidents. " Traffic officer Hart drove the car to the station house with Hayet prisoner. Five witnesses testified that Haye was drunk and staggered. Hayes' defense was that he had boon sick, and on tho day of the accidents which he regretted, he had taken pill prescribed by n physician. Hayes denied he was drunk. He said he was "dopov," and was made so :y takliiK the pills. He said on Aug 15 he was on his way. to a hospital to see one of his duugh-ters who was a patient there. Hayes is 62 years old, and It was broiiiiV on' that ho was never In a courtr hjtti before and was regarded as a sn I citizen In South Boston. ASSISTANT COACH FOR BEVERLY F00TBALLISTS BEVELLY, Oct 7 The 1 cal football squad held nn outdoor practice vestaf day afternoon. Monday about M scf on 'ooney Athletic Field, niei r direction of Coac h Donovan. There Is (row what l:a ! mi soreW rn eded, an assistant coach I lanclt IJennessoy, a former Peabody lligii star, who played when Donovan wm tho Idol of the fans nnd player in tht Tannery Town. has been (.elected, owing to thi' fact "hat lm conn I rn IValMtdy he will lake no active purl Jn coaching until lifter the Peabody -B erly game, next Monday. It Is hoped that with the novent of tho assistant a decided change In tht prospects of Hhc team will be lrnght about, as the jot) of coaching Is inert than a one-man proposition. Every out Is watching very eagerly foi the out come of tho Poubody-Beverly match. Boxing Show Columbus Day DOVER, N H. Oct 7-The local Veterans of Foreign Wars have signed Gunboat Jack of .Lawrence and K. O Liberty of Lewiston for the main bout of their boxing show to be held the afternoon of Columbus Dav, MANSFIELD MASONS HAVE PAST MASTERS' NIGHT MANSFIELD. Oct 7-Edward n Bagley. State Beputy Commissioner of orrection, addressed the members of Bt James Lodge. A. F. & A M lust evening in the Masonic apartments at their "Bast Masters' Night," on lie topic. "Prison Problems and Their to aS'" A banqQet was served at 6:30 The master mason degree was worked by parst masters of the lodge: Those who took part were Frnnk w u .." j ln.S:larr?S1-.iIo"ard' " Voripnil i,,ii..ie5i1i o. nougra, senior ward- ?vu,iDaVi- ,M' Ballou- Junior warden MlMam C. Janes, treasurer: i-ha-ii" I, Makepeace secretary; Albert A. Grover' chaplain: A. ernon Wilson, marsh ill ' senior aeaeoa- Dr H. Allen, junior deacon: Henry E William 1 - V. IT f v oai it-.-, . ,-,iearns. senior stewa-1 . iiitii, junior stev.-iri)- Dr Benoni M. Iatham. insider sentinel' Others who participated were Ever, t Rin?on' G Lester Hewitt and Fred W. Lay. Dr Franlt Iff fctw" was soloist and Rev Dr Lyman G. Hor-1 (.Via C V- rw BRIDGE LAMPS Lamp sketched has heavy metal base of attractive design in antique gold and black finish. The old galleon ship silhouettes strongly against the warm orano; tones of the beaded parch ment shade. Price compete, $32. StoweH's present an entirely new line of boudoir, table and floor lamps of exclusive design, maintaining fully the Stowell standard of quality and remark ably moderate in price. These, together with our other delightful suggestions for gifts for the October Bride, on display in our Art Dept., make it worth the while of all patrons to visit our second floor. Q 24 Winter St., Boston ' JewmUra and Silversmiths for over 100 years

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