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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • 15

Publication:
The Boston Globei
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Page:
15
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE BOSTON GLOBE WEDNESDAY JANUARY 6, 1926 15 THE STORE FOR MEN 1 A Separate Store In a Separate Building jorcfan Marsh Company Jord 'a cy xy ON SALEf THURSDAY rt mr The Greatest Vmlues We Havj Ever Offered Young Mens The Greatest Values We Have Offered 12,000 1851 1926 Mew Iks Specially bought and priced for this event 2.75 at Usually priced 3.95 to 5.95 Jacquard Effect Brocades Conventional and allover designs woven in self colors Brocaded Satin Crepes Self-color brocades in striped and large block effects 1.80 Usually priced 2.35 to 2.95 1 Striped Tub Crepes Striped Broadcloths On xx Sale Thursday In the Silk Section Street Floor, Main Store These for well as season. Satin Crepes, Of the quality that is good value at a much higher price and standard with us On Sale Thursday v. In the Silk Section Street Floor, Main Store Jordan Marsh Company Fabrics are suitable wear now as during the coming Jordan Marsh Company ABOUT $640,000 PAID TO WIDOWS AND CHILDREN BEDFORD'LEGION POST BEGINS YEAR Instals Francis Kelley Commander POLLYANNA CLUB WILL HOLD CHARITY DANCE IN BRIGHTON REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Boylston-St Parcel Sold to William J. Stober First Instalment of Benefits Included in Britains Old Age Pension Bill CONFERS WITH HIS COMMITTEE Mayor Discusses Financial Problems With Body TWO OFFICIALS OF CITY DROPPED Mrs Sheehan and Mrs Page Quit Tonight Mrs Carrie A. Sheehan, the famous widow Sheehan of Charlestown, Democrat, and Hrs Christina L.

Page of Marlboro st. Republican, both deputy election commissioners at $2700 through the Curley term, are to quit city service with the close of business tomorrow night, by vote of the Election Commission, it was announced this afternoon. These are the first two city employes to receive tickets of leave In this Nichols Administration. Intimation Is given that two other women will shortly be named to replace the two dismissed. Both these positions are outside Civil Service BEDFORD.

Jan 6 Anthony-IIunt-Hamilton Post of the American Legion installed officers in the Town Hall- here last exening, at a public ceremony, attended by a large assemblage, including members and friends, town officials, county representatives of the American Legion and visiting members of the organization. The installation took place after the usual business meeting. 'Post Commander Francis J. Kelley, who was reelected head of the local post and installed in office last night with the new board of officers, presided as master of ceremonies. The new officers were placed in office by Edward J.

Carey, past commander of Framingham Post, A. who came to Bedford with his suite. Past Commander Carey Is an extremely popular Legionaire and is grande chef de gate of the 4fland 8 of Massachusetts. Comrade Carey and suite were given much, applause. Comrade Carey afterward entertained with original songs and stories, some of which he used to tell overseas, where he first won his year.

The estimate is that 0 percent of the entire population of the United Kingdom is affected. Men workers are assessed a weekly contribution of 18 cents and women 9 cents, divided about equally between employer and employe. These contributions are added to a siihilaramount already payable under a previously existing health insurance plan. Each widow of an Insured man is entitled to $2.50 a week until the age of 70, when she becomes entitled to the ordinary old age pension. The eldest child of a widow gets five shillings weekly and each other child three shillings a week until 14 years of age.

If tho child Is at school the age limit Is extended to 16. Orphans are paid $1.85 weekly. Pensions are payable POLLY CORRIGAN ANNA CORBETT LONDON, Jan 6 (A. (about $540,000) naa disbursed yesterday as the first instalment of the b-nefits to widows and omhans included i i the Old Age Pension bill. The clalm-ais were about 140,000 widows, with ryn children, and 10.000 orphans.

It is etimated that 50,000 widows, with 2vv children, eligible 'for the benefits, h'e not yet appeared, partly through iznorance of the act and partly because i-ability to understand the complicated clauses. T.iere were several distressing cases cf d.sappointment, where needy applicants were disqualified through technicalities which they were unable to unde-stand. They left the Postoffices "Here the distributions were made In t-ars. Th extension of old age pensions to elude widows and orphans is one of the great social reforms brought about Ly the Baldwin Government. Previously it had been promised by Ramsay MacDonald's Labor Government, but finan-r al conditions prevented It from being P-t into effect.

The whole scheme Is part of the program for national insurance against unemployment, sickness, old age and death, which applies to all workers of both sexes earning less than $1250 a ney, William McKenney, Patrick Kil-duff, Joseph Reynolds, John McElvory, Joseph Danick, Joseph Green, William Murray, Marion Guthrie, Ethel Burke, Mary Needham, Lillian Ryhan. Margaret Kilduff, Julia McKenney and Margaret Sughrue. Patronesses will be Mrs Louis Francis. Mrs Clifford Marshall, Mrs John Me-Elroy and Mrs Joseph-McDonald. The Pollyanna Club of Jamaica Plain will hold a charity dance tomorrow evening at the Brlghthelmstone Club, Cambridge st, Brighton.

A special feature will be toe dancing by 8-year-old Mary Graham of Charlestown. Committee comprises Polly Carrigan, Anna Corbett. Anna Slyve, Joe McKen- WMh THREE GIRLS WALK FROM NORWOOD TO BOSTON NORWOOD, Jan 6 Miss Thelma Thompson. Miss Gertrude Maiers and Miss Evelyn MacWhlrter walked to Boston yesterday, making the trip In four hours. After dining and going to the theatre In Boston they returned to Norwood by train.

This makes the second hike these young ladies have made to Boston. They have also hiked as far as Bellingham in one stretch. The distance is about 15 miles. Mayor Nichols conferred at Isngth this aftsrnooa with his Committee on ways and Means, created by him a fortnight ago, to advise him with relation to the citys financial problems. His Honor think now of enlarging the scope of tho work of this commit, tee.

Budget Commissioner Charles Fox to working with the Mayor on the nut because of the com-plexltles of the city's whole financial Problem. Mr Nichols feel, he would Uke to have the opinion of uch mss of the committee as banker James J. Phelan, Louis A. Kersteln, Georgs It. R' Banff8 Alexander Whiteside and Trots Munro and Bui- Harvard College upon some phases of the Instrument.

The committee has had little success In devising new sources of tax revenue one of the purposes for which Mr Nichols called It Into being. As for the tax limit, that part of the tax wWch "Pent for municipal administrative purposes exclusively Mr Nichols said he has not yet decided whether to ask the Legislature to re-move this restriction, imposed only upon Boston, of all the States cities. The Mayor said he feels that If the Legislature gives him a sufficient allowance out of tax revenue to give to the people the public services to which they are entitled, he isnt Intersted In whether the tax limit measure Is retained or canceled on legislative books. He said that Hugh OBrien, Boston's first Celtio Mayor, originally applied to the Legislature for imposition of a tax limit for Boston. R.

D. PLUMSTEAD. G. A. R.

VETERAN. DEAD AT LOWELL LOWELL, Jan 6 Ralph D. Plums lead, a member of Post 42, O. A. died last evening at 44 Branch st, aged 78.

He served in the New York Infantry and cavalry regiments in the Civil War. He was In the front line ab Oen Ives's surrender. He had been a Lowell resident 30 years. He left a daughter. EDISON LIGHT ASKS RIGHT TO TAKE LAND From Weymouth to the Rhode Island Forder Final papers have gone on record at the iSuffolk Registry of Deeds for the sale of the large five-story brick, mercantile building, 856 to 357 Boylston st, to William J.

Stober. The broker was William V. Fishel. The property adjoins the Arlington Street Church and was owned by Arthur W. Crea, title coming through Alma Bowen.

It occupies 2688 sq ft land, taxed for $94,100. The assessors rating on the whole property Is $120,000. It Is under a long-term lease to the Walter N. Hatch Company and the Westerly Granite Company, It is the Intention cf the new owner, on the expiration of the present leases which run to 1930. to raze the present building ajid erect another structure for business purposes.

Papers have passed to record, conveying title to the Central New England Sanitarium, Inc, and the Sharon Sanitarium, from the Mary R. Richard-son estate, of a valuable parcel. Federal st and Sullivan place, property on Temple place and another on State st, running through to Federal st. Frederick O. Woodruff announces the sale of 44 to 46 India st, corner of Wharf st.

large brick and stone building, with 2743 sq ft land, to Guy Tobey. It was owned by Albert A. Rldyard. It Is rated at $91,000, the land for $54,800. SOUTH END ROXBURY A four-story and basement brick building, comer of Tremont and West Springfield sts.

South End, belonging to Michael W. Dowd, has been conveyed to P. J. Mahanna. It occupies 3069 sq ft land, taxed for $9900.

The whole iw assessed for $17,400. Evelyn M. Sherman Is the purchaser of the block, Columbus av and Prentiss st, sold by Hyman I. Lederman. Ths 9688 sq ft of land, is rated at $13,400.

The rating for the whole Is $18,100. The property al 21 Decatur st has been sold I. K. Williams Co to George RalTel. for occupancy.

The 8H-story and) basement hrlck bouse occupies 1063 sq ft land, taxed for $3600, ail assessed for $6000. For Asher Blellnki, I. E. Williams Co have sold to David Rubin 39 to 47 Warren, st. corner of Zeigler st, at Dudley terminal, taxed for $50,500.

There is a block of frame stores and 7085 sq ft land. The latter Is taxed for $42,500. THREE- IN DORCHESTER The large, block, 273 to 279 Washington st, corner of Vassar et, has been conveyed by Thomas M. Smith to Edna C. Lovering.

It occupies 6396 sq ft land, $3800 on the latter, the whole taxed for i3 900. A frame house and garage. 65 Wal-deck at. running through to the Shaw-mut Branch Railroad, near Park st, has been purchased by John F. Bishop et al.

It has a taxed value of $5300, $1400 on the 6400 sq ft land. Sarah E. King et al gives the title. Judge Joseph R. Churchill, trustee, is the grantor and P.

and Rose A Collins the purchasers of 10,000 sq fi land, Washington st and Valley road. Dorchester Lower Mills. It is assessed for $2500. It will be Improved by ths FRANCIS J. KELLEY We Paid $1,00 0,0 0 0 For this way to stop Colds 'the facts afeold in thousands of newspapers and magazines.

People everywhere are dealing with colds in this SUCCESSFUL TEST OF GAS-ELECTRIC CAR 4 Eight to Be Used on New England Branch Lines PHILADELPHIA. Jan 6 (A. After a test run today a new type of self-propelled, gas-electric passenger cc.ch was pronounced a success. The new type of coach is intended for use on branch lines where passenger traffic Is light, and where the operation of a locomotive-drawn train would be uneconomical. Five of the new cars have been ordered by the New York, New Haven Hartford Railroad and three by the Boston Maine.

The car derives its power from a 250-horsepower gasoline engine, which drives a 160-kilowatt generator, and this. In turn, delivers current to two 140-horsepower motors mounted on the front trucks. The car Is built to carry 61 passengers, and to run at a maximum speed of 48 miles per hour. or. The Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston today petitioned the Public Utilities Commission for permission to take land by eminent domain and construct transmission lines from its plant in Weymouth to the Rhode Island line.

Communities which would be affected are Braintree, Holbrook, Randolph, Sharon, Walpole, Norfolk, Millis, Medway, Franklin and Bellingham. LOWELL STORE BADLY DAMAGED BY FIRE LOWELL, Jan 6 The dry goods store of Samuel Fudium at 368 Moody st was badly damaged by fire last night. Firemen were successful In preventing a spread of the blaze to the tenements on the upper floors and to the dining-room adjoining. The origin of the fire is not known Bennett Sllverblatt Is the owner of the building. The loss Is not yet estimated.

OVERHEARD AT THE CIGAR STAND Ha Lar yuh. Bill. Havva smoke?" Sure, Harry. Thanks, Perty good. How Fine silk.

Whereja go las night? Mean the wife wenta the show. Perty good show, too. Kida sad, but one felles funny. Movie? Nope, reglur show. I dont gota shows much.

Dont seemta have good ones like they usta. Still, dad usta say I never saw a good show, cause they took The Black Crook" off wen I wuzza baby. I Agger I didnt miss much, cause I never cared for crook plays. Yeh, my ol mar. usta be boosten the ol time playzen actors, too.

Just mention show to him and he'd start raven about Barretten Booth. Great pair, Barret ten Booth. Seems to like all the great actors in the old days were men. Don't bleeva ever heard uva woman staren the old days. Oh.

there was some. Lessee, there was Elsie Dlnsmore. But she wuzza singer, greatest spranr.a uver time, wuzn't she? No, Elsie Dlnsmore uzza reglur actress, notta singer. Bleeve yer wrong, ol timer. Greatest spranna uvver day.

No, youre wrong. know who yer thinken of Florence Nightengale. She wuz the greatest spranna! uver day. "Yea right! Florence Nightengale. My mistake.

"Yep, greatest spranna uver time. Well, gotta be scooten. So vl. Slong, ol timer. Be good.

Dootha same, podnah. Slong. R. B. Walsh In Judge.

effective way. This is to urge that you try HILLS. Take it promptly. Every hour of delay means a deeper-seated cold. Be sure you get HILLS.

The years have proved that no other help compares. A cold is a serious matter. Stop it at once, end its results in the best way you can find. If you take HILLS now, relief will come tomorrow. The fever will be checked, the system toned, the bowels opened.

The poisons will be eliminated. All those things must be done, and they should be done at once. Get HILLS nd start at once. At your drug store. Advertisement.

reputation as an entertainer. The officers for 1926 installed were Francis J. Kelley, commander; Albert Bierenbroodspot, vice commander; Howard F. Davis, finance officer; William A. Wilkins, adjutant; Herbert H.

Loomis, historian; Dr Theodora W. Ely, chaplain, and Charles E. Brock, sergeant-at-arms. Brief addresses were made by Oscar Bolin, secretary of the Middlesex County Council of the Legion; Vice Commander Bierenbroodspot, John Kirkegaard, chairman of the Bedford Board of Selectmen, and Selectmen Claude A. Falmer and Merton Winchen-baugh, Randall A.

Whittier, Stillman G. Whittaker, Rasmus Petersen, Leonard Keiley, William Purcell and Miss Catherine ODowd, president of the local post auxiliary. MARLBORO WOMAN OBSERVES 95TH BIRTHDAY MARLBORO, Jan 6 Mre Aoolline La-couture, oldest person in Marlboro, observed her 95th birthday today. She was the youngest and is the last of 16 children of Mr and Mrs Joseph Jus-seaume, Lincoln and Broad sts. Mrs Lacouture Is in good health and ds In possession of her faculties to a high degree.

She was born in Canada and has resided in Marlboro for 85 years, coming her with her family. Mr Lacouture attended St Mary Some years ago a famous laboratory cert loped a remedy for colds. It proved itself quick, effective and complete. It topped colds in 24 hours. It checked the fever, stopped the headache, opened tLe bowels, toned the system.

So recovery from the cold was prompt. The remedy brought no ill results, as quinine d.d before. That laboratory announces its creations to physicians only. Most people ooat consult doctors on colds. Millions people who seeded this help did not learn about it.

So W. H. HILL secured that formula nd called it HILLS Cascara-Biomide-Q-iinine. He sent out millions of samples to prove its effects. And he spent Tast sums in telling the fact to people who have colds.

As a result countless tomes came to rely on it. Then other men decided that more fcople should know it. So they paid Thomas McCormick wa new owner, the broker. PAWTUCKET MAN KILLED BY BOSTON-BOUND TRAIN TAWTUCKET, Jan 6 The express bound for Boston from Washington yesterday afternoon struck and instantly Wiled John Domezyk of 947 North Main st, near the State line. He Is said to have been picking coal from the tracks at the time, and was accompanied by his sister, Mrs Eva Lachut.

He was of middle age. The train crew oonslstedof II. A. Stahler of New Haven, engineer, and E. It.

Wilson of Washington, Price 30c Be Sure Its GENERAL ELECTRIC BUYS Through ths office of George W. Breed Son. a lot of land containing 15,090 ft. 63 and 65 Federal st, Lynn, belonging to Henrietta H. Vassar, has been purchased by the General Electric Coni-ft' Lbanv for Improvement.

It has a large gfcmtage, extending through to Center It adjoins the Federal-t works of the company. Church until a year ago. It was feared that she might meet with an accident if she mingled, with a large number of people, and for that reason Is not able now to attend services. Her husband died a number of years ago. She ha four sons, Alfred, with whom sha lives; Louis, Hormldas and Napoleon, and two daughters.

Mrs William Muir and Mrs Joseph Desseln. Get Red Box with Portrait 1 1 I.

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