The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on August 23, 1920 · 3
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 3

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, August 23, 1920
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THE BOSTON or LOBE MONDAY, ATXU'ST 23, 1020 For the Third Finger The beauty of the diamond has made it the accepted stone for the engagement ring. Many people still prefer the solitaire stone to some of the newer designs. The platinum setting, with its beautiful chasing, has, however, supplanted the old-fashioned high setting in gold. We believe that we have an unusually fine collection of stones for engagement rings. All of them, from quarter-carat size to those of several carats, are pure white and carefully cut. We have many rings in stock and we are very glad to suggest special designs. For one hundred and twenty years this firm has been handling precious stones. The knowledge and experience of each passing generation have been given to each succeeding generation. May we place our knowledge and suggestions at your service ? For tlw convenience of our customers and the comfort of our snlvspvoph', our closing hour for the summer will he 5:00 o'clock, except on Saturdays, when we close il I :0(). a Shreve, Crump and Low Company Founded in 1300 Watches, Fine Clocks, Stationery, Traveling Requisites Tremont Street Boston, Massachusetts WIFE DEAD IN HOTEL, HUSBAND HAS FAITH Says Her Dead Companion Was Only a Friend Percy DeveraH of Whefiling, W Ya, Claims Body Pair Asphyxiated NEW YORK. Aug 22 The body of Mrs Alice Deverall. found dead from asphyxiation with Harold Eustis Ferry, a former lieutenant in the Aviation Corps-, in a Brooklyn hotel Friday night, was identified and claimed today by her husband. Percy Deverall, a photographer, of Wheeling, W Va. "T did not know Ferry." said Deverall, "but I had often heard my wile speak of him and had the utmost regard for him. I don't believe there was anything more than friendship between them." Deverall said his wife left Wheeling three weeks ago, coming to Brooklyn to pack up their household goods which vere in storage ine nisni ueiure auk Deverall and Ferry were found dead. Deverall received a telegram from his wife saying their furniture was ready to ship. Deverall said he and his -wife had never been estranged or quarreled. "In my mind this is nothing more than an unfortunate accident." he said, "and I can never believe she was unfaithful." MOTORCYCLIST IS DANGEROUSLY HURT Hyannis Man in Crash With Automobile Speolnl mmpatch to the Globe HYANNIS. Aug 22 H. F. Hearn of Winter st, employed as an express messenger here for five years, was probably fatally injured this afternoon about 2 o'clock when his motorcycle crashed Into an automobile. Passersby said that Hearn was driving his motorcycle about 45 miles an hour when the accident happened. He rounded a cwve in Cant st and crashed into the auto, which was driven by two young men who left their names with the police. The motorists attempted to avoid the accident, and turned the machine, but not in time to stop the collision. The automobile ran i into a hydrant and snapped it off fol lowing the first accident. Hearn was taken to the Massachusetts General Hospital, suffering with a probable fractured skull and internal injuries. Mr Hearn has a wife and two children. THE EXPERIENCED THE GROUND GRiPPER SHOES TELL 'If! 1 "fWS" ARE FITTED BY EXPERT SHOE FITTERS WHO CLEARLY ' i ' "". i r 1 1 i HE SHOES' STRENGTHENING WORTH THE GROUND GRIPPERS tr Imitated It nt Meter Inipllraled Men'i iud Womtn'l UoeU and Oxford E. W. BU$T & CO. 32 Went St. Men and Women 10H Washington St.Ma... NATSCK CIVIL WAR URGE KIN OF DEAD VETERAN DIES BY GAS TO SEND WAR DATA -. Samuel Currier, 88, Found Many Boston Officers to BEMMHHEWMMMinr m uotmm an m Mj . I aiVHTH i at SAi-l1 OnD'b SEAMLESS AXMINSTEfl hnl fur iii iiitted Catalog 9x12... all ...$72.50 9x12... perfect ...$70.00 9x12... rugs ...$63.00 9x12... ...$52.75 Plain Colored Chenille Rugs (All iie in atock) 1 1 oTITiTM ft I HEFFtRNRH & CO. 118 and 1?0 Portland St. Asphyxiated in Home Special DlNiiiiK'h to the Globe NATICK, Aug 2t Samuel Currier, a veteran of the Civil war ana wen-known cltUen, was found dead at his home. 70 Pond st, this morning, as the result of asphyxiation by Illuminating ITU a. He had neen in poor health for a long time. The body was viewed by Dr James Glass of Framing-ham, associate medical examiner. Mr Currier was 8S years and 5 months oIl. He was born in Readfleld. Me. Me came to Xat:ck Id 185. At the outbreak of the Civil War he enlisted in thi. 13th Massachusetts Regiment In Boston. Mr Currier was wounded at the t.tiu n iniiAtunt ttoonltcititie' in the r.ittli Itesriment. he nerved In many of the civil major engagements of that organization. lion rturnliiK to Natlck he engaged in shoemnking nnd followed that business until his retirement several years .mo. lie was a member of Maridian J.odge, A. ij & A. Ki and of Parkor Itoyal Arch Chapter, of the Natlck Post of Union Veterans' Union, until its disbandment, and of Wellesley Grange and Needham Farmers" Club. "Mr Currier la survived by a son, FrRnk 8. Currier. 4 Forest av; a daughter. Mrs Arthur E. Pent of Framing-ham, and two brothers James Currier, recently retired aa a letter carrier at the Natlck Poatofflce. and George Currier, living In Iowa. Be Memorialized Army and Navy Club Seeks Full List of Commissioned Heroes TWO ARRESTS AFTEi WILD AUTO CHASE . Stolen Car Recaptured by Norwood Police uticura Soap SHAVES Without Mug , H ,frry ri'f If V Tell your friend to be sure to read the I'nele Dudley Editorials " the Daily and Sunday Globe. Aral Estate for sale, to let or ntedf Advertise in tomorrows and Wednesday's Globe. m ... NORWOOD. Aug 22 An excltlm? chase after the stolen automobile of Frank H Carbee. SO Park at. Lynn, tonight resulted In the arrest of Max Rosenberg, 11 Oarden st. Roxbury, and Welter Parrett. 10 Intervale at, Roxbury. The Dedham police notified the Norwood police to be on the watch for the car which was wanted by the Boston police. Chief of Police Swift stood wntch nt Washington st and Railroad av, patrolman William Barrett stood farther down Washington st and Police Renrt Ueadel stood at Nahatan st on Washington at. Finally the car. numbered 149.411 was siahted bv Chief Swift, who shouted to patrolman Barrett aa the car whlaaed past. Barrett shouted to the car to atop but it continued down the street. Serict Readel fired several shots t the six occupants or the car Special ntspHtctt to the Globe NEW YORK, Aug 22 In the belief that the official casualty lists can be supplemented largely by Information to be secured from next of kin, friends, etc, the Army and Navy Club of America i3 trying by correspondence to compile a complete authentic list of the officers who died during the World War. ."Names and other data hearing on tne vll and military life of the men who I made the supreme sacrifice will be pre-I served in a $3,000,000 memorial hall and officers' clubhouse to be erected in this city. This memorial will be In the na ture of a great patriotic center, according to the announcement of Rear Admiral liradiey A. Clske, U. S. N., retired, president of the club. According to the list of casualties issued at Washington, Massachusetts la credited with 206 officers who their llVes, and of that number 102 were killed In action, 35 died of wounds. 26 of accidents, two by suicide, three were missing ahd presumed dead, and six died of undetermined causes. Boston is credited with K officers who were killed or died. Worcester lost 10. The record, while incomplete, showB a silent testimonial to the gallantry of the famous 2Gth Division. Amonsr the officers to be memorialized in the proposed beautiful building to be erected in New York wrQj, he the following from Boston: Capt carl C. Kenney, 88 Westland av; Lieuts Oliver Ames, Ames Building; Francis R. Au3tin. 102 North st; Hugo C. Blanchard. 804 Pem-berton Building; Benjamin C. Bradford. 53 State st; Charles H. Burns. 14 Marshall st; Alan C. Clark. 545 Boylston st; Henry W. Clarke. 166 Oliver st; Al-vah J. Crocker. 25 West Cedar st; Kdwin A. Daly. 468 Massachusetts av: John A. Doherty. 16 Mather st; Lawrence Dwlght. 267 Clarendon st; E. H. Gardner, 131 Mt Vernon st; Ernest A. Girjux, 135 Beacon st; David E. Henry, 24 Harvest st; Ensign David Hoffman, 218 Bremen st; G. P. Howe. 154 Beacon st; SRmuel P. Mandell, Evening Transcript; Richard Blodgett, Federal st; .-"olomon Marcovita. 168 Atlantic av; Charles W. Plummer, 79 Milk st; Jeremiah W. Sullivan. 108 Castle st; Charles Morton Totfle. 08 Weld at; Chester R. Tutein. 50 Con gress st; A. D. Weld. 131 State st; Richmond Young. 464 Commonwealth av. Ten officers from BrookJine made the bupreme sacrifice and wll'be individually commemorated as follows: Maj Edward B. Cole. 22 Strath more road; Capt Hallock Wells, 9 Claflin road; Lieut Arthur K, Atkins, 147 Mason terrace; Lieut John Oouglas Crawford, 71 Colchester at; I.ieut Frederick S. Hartman, 127 Howard st; Lieut William F. Herrick, 106 Colburne Crescent; Lieut W. H. Joyce, 39 Oakland road: Lieut George F. Gilpin. 161 Cypress st; Lieut Eugene 1. Murse. 12 Monmouth ct; Lieut David PLATFORM PLEDGES WOULD BE BINDING Contlnnetl From the First Pnjte according to the platform on which he is elected was drafted by a member of the President's Cabinet and has been sent to the Go'ernor of every State, with the expectation that It will be introduced at the first session of the Legislature of that State. Special elections are in stffht In New York and North Garollna, while the Tennessee Legislature Is still unadjourned, and while these special sessions have been called for specific purposes, there is nothing to prevent other legislation being taken up. The object of the bill Is, of course, to put an end to the spectacle of candidates promising all sorts of reforms and then letting political expediency or other considerations influence them to betray their constituents. In other words, an electoral is entitled at the hands "of its agents the Legislative candidates to the legislation they send a man to the State Capitol or to Congress to enact. The theory is that a candidate Is given his election on certain specific conditions, and when he violates these conditions he Is as much guilty of m- 1 bezzlement as any man who violates a ' contract. The measure as framed and forwarded Is as follows: "Be it enacted, etc: "That any person who has been nominated for a political Legislative office by any political organization which had thereto adopted a platform announcing its principles and policies, who having accepted such nomination of such political party and is elected to said office, who after such election and qualification to such office casts his Vote upon any proposed measure in violation of any principle of policy set forth or declared for in the platforms of the party upon which he was elected shall be deemed guilty of a felony, and upon conviction shall be punished iby confinement in the penitentiary for any term not to exceed 10 years and in addition thereto shall forfeit his right as a citizen to vote. "Jurisdiction for the prosecution of offenses committed under this State shall be in the county of the residence of the officer charged with the violation thereof. "Provided, that any such political Legislative official who shall have publicly declared before his election that he would not be bound by a particular party declaration set forth in the platform upon which he was elected, shall not be deemed guilty of any offense if he casts his vote against a proposed measure or bill carrying into effect such iiprtlcular party declaration which was by him so publicly renounced." Gi The Sugar Saver among cereal foods a?3eNuts No added sweetening needed Tfoull like the appeal ing flavor of tnis sugar-saving food. SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE tWHmmmmmmmwmam Meanwhile Cvrue Church, who had Putnam, 4i Enftlewood av. bean naked bv the police to be in readl- 1 There are on file at the Army and neae with his automobile at Railrod av Navy Club's headquarters at 261 Madl-and Washington st. picked up patrol- ! son av. New York, the names of 189 man Barrett and gave chase to tha j officers from Massachusetts who died, atolen car. Chief wlftrushed to the in the war. All additional names are police station for the police car, and I earnestly desired through the families then a furlona chase began. I and friends of the officers who paid the Automobiles on Waahtnaton at acat- j aupreme sacrifice These relatives and tered In all directions as ' 1 threa-cars! friends are asked to send such informa-sned down the street. Ai Walpole st tlon to Rear Admiral Flske. at the club's Church's car caunht up to the other carl headquarters. and crowded It near the sidewalk. Four men Jumped out and ran through. Dr Edward F. Bfennan's yard. Rosenberg and Barrett were left In the back Beat and ware arrested at once. The automobile will be turned oxer at once to the Boston police. NEW YORK ADVERTISING AGENT STILL MISSING NFW YOR. Au(t The diappr-ance week before last of Gale Spauld-tng eecretary for the J. P. Muller Company, advertising agents, remains a nister anil the i". u'e and priwwe detective agencies haw found no clues. apuinnn nrtw ueen us j uiiU i jonn Eagan, wooden Bronx, who killed Loi WIFE AND MOTHER VISIT PON U l-M renrea ne m no uriiitKji-Hruy loet his memory as he had been threatened with a nervous breakdown. His business affairs are In good condition p a- tormerlj Mlsj Krancesea Di Maria, believes her hus-; Rnd will be found. She writes fyr niagaiinea under her maiden name. REPRIEVE GIVEN DOOMED MAN TO GET EVIDENCE NEW YORK, Aug 22-Warden Lawes of Sing Sing announced today the receipt of a reprieve from Albany for Michael Cassalino. This makes only ihree Instead oi four slayers doomed to b executed Thursday evening. It stays Cassalino's execution for four months. The doomed are: Frank Kel-lay. who killed Elizabeth Dunn at Brooklyn; Andrew Di Carlo, who killed w yile Hughes, a negro at E'mira. and leg slayer of th -in in a cigar store. Dist Atty O'Leary of Queens recommended a stay for Cassalino in order to get his testimony against an accomplices who is charged with killing Mi and Mrs IloiUuk at South uzwie iJark. Continneil From the First Page some coffee, bread and butter and cake. Ponzi wanted nothing more. The cook at the Ponzl residence had gone and his wife and mother prepared the viands. Fonzl embraced the tTo women when he met them in the reoeption room and he laughed and chatted with them for a half hour. As they were leaving he again embraced and kissed them and warmly shook their hands. They both reassured Ponzi of their confidence In and loyalty to him, and he told them he would come out all right in the end. ATter his afternoon half hour In the yard Ponzie went back to his cell and spent the afternoon and evening. All ligBts were out at 9 p m, at which time Ponai retired. Ponzl read diligently and smoked continuously during the afternoon and evening. He ate sparingly of the jail fare at supper time. Established a Century Eha uDler $c do . Established a Century Tremont Street, Near Wet, Boston Beautiful Silk Vanity Bags Nearly 1000 New Bags A ' P No. Wonderfuil Offering Values $8.00 to $15.00 Every Bag New. E v M A e r y D E Bag T O CUR CRDEJR. All in rich materials in the street shades of black, navy, brown, taupe and exquisitely lined. Many such bags are now on sale in the exclusive specialty shops throughout the country, where they bring ten to fifteen dollars, plus the luxury tax. They are fascinating; every detail has been carried out to perfection in the qualities of silk, the beauty of the colored silk linings, the artistic frames, the expert workmanship ; and remember, all are new, in the shapes that are sought right now, and every bag is of fine quality. Why Such Beautiful Bags at Such a Low s5 No. No. No. No. -Chain handles, hll frame, navy only. -Metal frames, centre compartment, black, navy and taupe. 5 Centre brown. black, navy. -Centre brown, -Centre brown, compartment, taupe, navy. compartment, taupe, navy. black, black, No. No. compartment, taupe, navy. frame, purse and mlr-black, brown, taupe. rice: ?Th 6 Shell ror, navy. 7 Miser bag, centre compartment, black, brown, taupe, navy. order wii & large one and the maker had just bought a quantity of fine silk at an extremely low price. He wished to keep hi workmen busy and he put the bag in at practically hi actual coat for labor and materials; indeed we think that oerhana ht Mail and Telephone lost money on Orders carefully the transaction, filled. 6200 Chemises&Camisoles All of Fine Nainsook, Averaging Three Garments for the Former Price of T wo One of the most dependable and reliable makers of fine muslin underwear decided he had rather too much of a stock; that is, he had at retail in the neighborhood of sixty thousand dollars' worth. He said he would like to close out half of this, as he did not think it advisable to carry so much. We told him we would take about fifteen thousand dollars' worth, if instead of selling it for that price we could sell it for about ten thousand dollars but we must have the selection from his entire stock of camisoles and chemises. We made the trade, securing unusual values, when it is considered that this is choice and new underwear. w Chemises Envelopes-Values 2. -Step-ins 25, 2.00 1.50 Camisoles Flesh White Nainsook Values 1.00, 1.25 79c All fronts lace trimmed. Several other styles of both Chemiees and Camisoles. All backs nied. lace trim- icmises Envelopes Step-ins Values 2.50, 2.75 1.75 All of fine nainsook. Several other styles of hoth Chemises and Camisoles. Camisoles Fiesri White Nainsook Value 1.50 1.00 All fronts lace trimmed. All back3 lace trimmed. All of fine nainsook. Chemises Envelopes Stmp-ins Value 3.00. 3.60 2.25 Camisoles Flmsh White Nmnsooh Value 2.00 1.38 Several other M lr of both Chemise and ami sole. All fronts lace trimmed. All backs lace trimmed. All of fine nainsook. All Lace Trimmed Front and Back Mail and Telephone Order Carefully Filled It I often conrenlent to telephone or mall order. All aoods are frh and new. and customers want will be Riled as Inns as qaaatltie last. Aa tbwf are several styles at rac-b prlre. all equally food. It la ersdent that tbe selection we make In fllilng an order will be satisfactory. Beautiful Brassieres Misses' Fall Suits A LOT of 600 brassieres, made of fine satin and silk some with at- Vdour Silvertone Tinseltofic tractive laces and trimmings and the prices are most reasonable. Brassieres, silk jersey, allover lace, value 3.75, price 2.95 j f Zf ff Bra.sieres, corset cover style, value 3.50, price 1.95 1 ) I M 1 1 M I Brassiere, allover lace, value 2.25, price 150 WW V--rVV-T Brassieres, for eveniij wear, value 6.00, price, f. 4.95 Uai; ami Irrthnne Ont' " ! :' Georgette Waists ' MNfcw Fall Hats r c3 , , . . , , For Misses and the Women of Youthful Types New Frtllcd and Vestee Models ' Jr pri 4.95 . 10.00 - 12.00' n-,l V. Silk Stockings New Fall Coats At Very Much Less Than Former Prices Bolivia Chameleon Cord Pcachbioom . 1.75 Mr pe 1.50 - spw-i 5500 Mail and Telephone Orders FVlrd GIUSEPPE'S "HOOCH" PROVED FRACTIOUS Contlnned From the First Page ceremony. Guibeppe tried it and he is cured, not of thirst, but of home brewing. utseppe had a christening coming and he wanted something to nut a little pep in the party. Just a little something that sort of takes the stiffnes and formality out of a function and turns it into a party. That was all he wanted. Along came a kind friend with the recipe. "Seppi, you Just get some raisins, a cake of yeast .and a couple of gallons of water. Bo'il 'em up and then let them stand in a tin can. Seal It tight. It's got the real kick." . . . Kind friend was right. It did hav had fondly nursed through the initial I stages, but instead it was a rearing, tearing, ornery old mule, with a Maud- : like kick. Boom! Crash! Smash! Guiseppe went over backward, badly burned, and then the ceding fell nn him. He hit the floor a second before a I section of the stove passed over where ; he had been. The stove section took i away part of the window, and. with th falling glass, hit Arthur Favuzzo. 22. of 24 Charter st. who was passing in the street. Favuzzo was taken In the ambu lance of Station 1 to the Relief Hos- ; pital. where he was treated for lacerat-1 ed wounds of the right shoulder. Meanwhile there was wild excitement j In the house. Every occupant was aroused, and after they found out that ; it was not a bomb they went to the flat occupied by Guiseppe. They found him ; suffering from burns in the back, hoth arms and both thighs, and after the- j ambulance took him to the Relief Hos- i pital he was held there for observation. The third casualty was Genoveppa (-amileo. 44. of 5 Bakers alley. She was In the room when the "kick was pro- mm Kill THREE MEN IN CONNECTICUT Two Struck by Express at Old Lyme -OLD LYME. Conn. Aug K-Henry C. Smith. 38. of Warehouse Point, and George H. Bownton. M. of Springfield Mass. were killed today, when thev were --.,,. i . , V. a' fnlnfnlal Ky. Dll II. (V wgy ...W - " ..... . press of the New York. New Haven an! A PURE EGG MAYONNAISE Hartford Railroad here. They were walking the tracks across a bridge while1 ! a freight train was passing them. Tbe express came from behind and hit them. The bodies were mang!ed. one being tossed Into a creek under the bridge. TWO HURT IN MEDF0RD AS AUTOMOBILE SKIDS MED FORD, Aug 22 Dourenica Ary-duno of 29 Spring st. Waltham. sustained a broken right collarbone and injuries to his body and face, and Philin Cauiso. 5 years 'of age. or HI School st. Waltham. suffered contusions of the left eye and legs early this morning when the automobile in which thev were riding -on the Mystic Valley P .irk way ! skTddod in two circles and then toppled against a maple tree. The accident hap- j pened about 150 feet north of Crudock i bridge. 'n "he car also were Joseph P.ouica. )Wner and driver: Joseph Vaua'l of 13 ! Wall st and Mr and Mrs Oarmel Cauiso I who escaped Injury. The latter arc the i parents oi the injured buy. ' luced. and her chest and both arm.i thu real unk in fuct so much kick that i it kicked its way out of the can. were burned. She went unassisted wrecked the stove and ceiling and -me thReHospl for m of the stove nicked an innocent passerby I Berve(j at the christening, on the street, many feet below the win- i 1 .low of oi.iseppes kitchen. FOUR ARRESTS AFTER MAN All ol wnicn nappenea eariy tn:a morning, and it happened so loudly that not only did the whole neighborhood learn BRAKEMAN KILLED BY TRAIN NEAR NEW LONDON F 5 YTMIK0GG0DTOtaT.BFTTRt SHRIMP SALAD ton pfeoOM-a cnr sm Wifeft. 5 tlo4g Orcuuf. Serve aUcv ft W . f i I 1 I I 1 i I I 1 I " F.iV N '. " N . Conn. Attjr 11 Leon i E. Betiloln. aged 15. of St Albans. Vt. a be trrakeman employed av the New Haven i during the past two months, was found ! ground to pieces at Midway, three miles east of here today. He was run ! over by a train. IS CUT IN WINCHESTER WINCHESTER, Aug 22-Patrolman MFNDORA AT HALIFAX. ponce also were aroused ana saw i.,onj of. bombs and Black Hands, and later of Guiseppe's "kicking mule, but the ' James Donaghey today arreatea Albert - . . .j. . 1 , , . ... I i I. . i.i Inl K.I r lore 9), oi ws liuncn i. m ....) Dellaventura of 18 Quigley ct. Wln-iihextur on charges of mutual assault. thought they had a real honest-to-good- j and saivatore Flore. 37, of 4 Holland st. ness moonshiner. I and Anthony Juliano. 40. of 22 Spruce It was ii t before t o'clock this morn- 1 st, on charges of disturbing the peace. it was just before s o ciock tnis morn . Dellaventura was treated at th? Wining when Guiseppe was ready to give a!c.nesler Hospital for a cut on the back nice nest to his "setting hn." when hej0j foe head. It :s alleged that a razor learned that it was not a ''hen'' that he ' was used in the trouble. FiRE UNDER CONTROL HALIFAX. N 8. Aug 22-The Shipping ; Board's wooden steamanip lendora. 1 which was reported on fire at sea yes-terdav. reacher Halifax today with flames in her starboard bunker, but u- i der control. The vessel was 130 miles , from Halifax when the fire was discov- 4 B,The steamship left Hal if M x last Tues- AU I OMOBILE SUB-AGENCY NEGOTIATORS his.. crs.j Bri4 nrmnubtn vaatag aj an Lar iianar ran vfancm potior, to pia ai-aail aa territory for tl I aittiibatfca ear wa-js J wit raw er v.'Wmt&m: 134. Girt bound for Sw with general cargo, part ot wmrb be discharged to ascertain the ex. of the damage caused by the fire. day phia V..-

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