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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 29
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 29

The Boston Globei
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE BOSTON 'GLOBE WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1920 29 etc SOUTH BOSTON RADIO GIRLS CLUB TO HOLD MAY PARTY igjgr Theres why so a very definite reason many car owners are taking advantage of our 1 FT JM jp F3 T7 In ANNA SULLIVAN JEANETTE NE VILLI 3 JEWELL NEVILLIS tings. The Charleston will be demonstrated and there will also be an exhibition of The Java, by professlonap dancers. Vaudeville numbers -will be given. Committee Includes the Misses Jewell Nevullis, Jeanette Nevullle and Anna Sullivan. The Radio Girls Club of South.

Boston will conduct its annual May party and dance tomorrow evening, In Jacqueminot Bungalow, 136 Hancock et, Dorchester. The party will serve as a reunion for those Who pass their Summer vacations at Billerica and Lake Nut Ladies Unity Club to Hold Annual Outing at Winthrop When California calls make your answer via the historic and scenic C. N. W. U.P.

Overland Route the favorite way across the continent from the Indians and pioneers to the Air Mail Flyers. On your way 6ee Colorado. Rocky Mountain National Park, Wyoming, Echo and Great SaltLake, the Sierra. Side trips to Yellowstone and color-fulZionNationalParkCountry. Los Angeles Limited 8:00 P.

M. From Chicago Continental Limited 10:30 A. M. From Chicago These fine fast trains (none faster, none finer) end two others daily to California. Two more to Denver connecting for California.

Observation and Club cars: latest type of sleeping and dining cars. Convenient departures and arrivals. Bookt, map and fall information from The annual Summer outing of the Ladles' Unity Club wil be held June 8 at the Winthrop Arms Hotel, Winthrop Highlands. There will be luncheon and whist, with Mrs J. J.

Corbett, hostess. A business meeting will precede the luncheon. The Ladles Unity Club supports a in a class by itself with the quality tire of the industry The reason, is very obvious. It is because in a brief period of ten years the General Tire has taken first, place in car owner preference by delivering the greatest mileage, comfort ana safety ever heard of in a tire advantages that could only come from outstanding leadership in quality. Everyone wants the kind of quality that in the end means true economy the substantial, worth while saving of the lowest cost per mile due to Generals extra mileage.

For those who have promised themselves a set of Generals, our Trade-in Plan now brings the ideal combination of ultimate, long run economy plus immediate saving in cash outlay. cott, first vice president: Mrs J. J. Corbett, second vice president; Mrs Nellie M. Jones, recording secretary; Mrs E.

P. Rich, assistant recording secretary; Mrs Christine N. Walker, treasurer; Mrs J. Porter Smith, assistant treasurer. EX-SELECTMAN TIERNEY OF HOLBROOK DEAD HOLBROOK, May 26 James J.

Tierney died suddenly In. Elizabethtown, Penn, Monday, aged 67. He was a graduate of the Sumner High School. During the past 10 years he had been employed as superintendent of shoe factories, Including that of Cass Daly Company at Salem. At the time of his death he was superintendent of a factory at Elizabethtown.

He served for two years as a member of the Board of Selectmen of Holbrook. Mr Tierney was a member of St Josephs Church and of St Aquinas' Court, M. C. O. IF.

lie is survived by five children. Misses Marie, Frances and Catherine, and Ambrose and Philip; also four brothers. Rev William E. Tierney of Revere, John, Thomas and Martin Tierney, and a sister, Mrs Daniel Murphy of Nashua, II. His wife died two years ago.

yxrxxxx''ii 15122 Round Trip from Boston Willard Masery, Oen'l Agent, Un. Pae. 307-3 Old South 294 Washington Boston Phone Main 449 R. H. Miller.

Gen-! Agent. C. N. W. Ry 310 Old South 294 Washington Boston Phone Liberty 7935 MRS J.

J. CORBETT BRIDGE THREATENED WHEN TRUCK BURNS PORTSMOUTH. II, May 26 The Hampton Mile Bridge was threatened, late yesterday, when It caught fire from flames from a burning truck. The truck, owned bv a Haverhill, concern and loaded with furniture, became ignited from an unknown cause, and the firemen were unable to save cither the truck or the furniture. Chicago NorihWestem Union Pacific System home for aged people accommodating 10 men and women, several of them more than 90 years old, at 64 Bartlett st, Roxbury.

A building fund exists for a new home that will accommodate mort. Officers of the club are Mrs Maud M. B. Nichols, president; Mrs J. C.

Pres Our trade-in plan includes Generals complete ONE -QUALITY line of tires 6-ply Balloon Cords, 4-ply Balloon Cords and low pressure cords in all regular sizes. Only General gives you these big advantages: Gasoline Saving TJnequaled Riding Comfort Dual Grip Safety Longer Car Life Incomparable Never before has there been such keen interest in tire value. With the substitution of reclaimed rubber for new rubber in tires becoming more and more common car owners are realizing the decided advantages of Generals policy of not tampering with quality. DREAM COMES TRUE AT LAST IN NORWOODS MEMORIAL ADDED $9937 TO HOSPITAL FUND Massachusetts General Total Reaches $1,014,000 Ths Massachusetts General Hospital fuivl todai totals advancing- the Amount now collected to $1,014, OXL John Weir American Hegion Post 240. of with a quota of has Collected $hV.

ocrtrihiirlon Include these: I and Mrs Huxu Waldorf t-xslem. Albert M. lavis, Ginn A o. Williams Ml, I irst National r. K.

A 'lamp Sj.o S. Icnvrtnce. Mr Kbrt M. Bur- Iray-'r o. Ii V.

Bru WVunup. I'm. Imlton. I.itrl Hrfu A. Imc $jm Merrill.

ltiiiani A lm Mr Tare A. Williams. Wetmere-Snvatre Flcctric rompney. William 11. JMiiitti, ML.

ir.iL-- Alfred lie men wa JO- American legion. Morris-Lljsht rot. V- 71. Thornton K. thnp.

IXXerk i 'oaipapy, hnrlei K. Lauriat nn-r-jrt. A Pianeirinl. Old Ionipr H.i.ik Frc. Inc Jhn F.

T.rer. Tr and Mrs William J. TIooIhv. Mrs Horace Fljnft. Thomas OToimor.

-1 'nrpr Rter-Mrion ny. Mis Tamy r. rrehnre. Alexander 1. 7ould.

Tluunas W. r.niersnii c.intputr. Mr am! Mrs Fharles Almy, M- and Mv William Chester Thase. Ires l'. M.

Mr and Mrs I. nifr. S.r- Mr and H. TO I.anr. 1 c.nint I'uh ins; vm i IT.

Durct I'oinpniiv. A. H. Wcl- r- i 1 fOil'pTv-Pin MsujKjd 1 V'pti A. i H-nt l.i-r aw Ine.

.1, A 4 Ti A hurtle(T. I Tie, John Hopkins Mr and Mr V. T. Du-tis. L.

Ken Mrs Wdlhm Kmernn, mopm ('iiarTes K. Mm'Kay, K. I lev i u'li any, TIMS Its the second 10,000 miles that makes the big hit amsss NORWOODS MEMORIAL MUNICIPAL BUILDING AS IT WILL LOOK WHEN COMPLETED Its the Upkeep I bought a car I dont have to walk to the bank to make my deposits. "Ah. you ride there.

'No. I don't make New York Cemiai Magazine. NORWOOD, May 26 The dream of a good many years vias realiztd Monday evening in Everett Hall at tho special This is your opportunity and ours. Meeting you half-way your desire to own the best in tires our desire to start you as a customer. There is still a strong demand for used tires.

In taking off your present equipment at this time we can make extra allowances. Anticipating our outlet for the used tires, we can handle 30 trade-ins per day. This applies to you whether your tires are practically new or very much worn no matter what the make or condition of your present tire equipment even though you may have only one worn tire, youll find it worth while to trade-in fer the General Tire. Be sure to bring your car when you come To Bostons Leading Tire Store The General Tire Co 560 Commonwealth Boston dences in Norwood which, he pointed out, would certainly help the tax rate problem. The Municipal Electric Light Department was indicated as being a wonderful example of spending money to make money.

In 1908 it was necessary to borrow $56,000 by bonds for the Norwood Electric Light Department and to raise by taxation $17,000. Each year it Increased until it has a value of $325,000. The town pays for Its lighting of the streets, $6500. If this current was bought from an outside company it would cost at least $20,000, Mr Foley assorted. The town taxes the Electric Light Department for $8500, so the town has certainly made money on tills and saved the householder about 174 percent on electric light bills.

Mr Foley concluded by saying that he thought this building would be a splendid memorial to the soldiers of Norwood and would be an individual and Ideal Municipal Building, and sincerely hoped the citizens would regard it as such. town meeting, when the citizens unanimously voted to appropriate $265,000 for a Memorial Municipal Building. For many years this question has hung fire and from the files of a town paper of more than 25 years ago, reports chow that the town was ready then to erect a town hall, and even went co far as to elect the committee to serve on this project. It was. however, always nosed out In favor of other matters, such as schools, the sewerage system, etc.

The special tow'n meeting Monday was presided over by Judge James A. Halloran. Francis J. Foley, chairman of the Municipal Memorial Building, read the report of the committee and explained clearly and concisely Just why the type of building was chosen, how the figures had been, arrived at and nvhy Norwood could afford this building much better than surrounding towns could. Thia was followed by a stereoptlcon slide lecture by Mr Foley In which all the views of the new building, shown from every angle, were exhibited.

Pictures of buildings of this particular type of architecture, at Princeton and Yale, were also thrown upon the screen as well as views of Norwood several years ago, showing narrow, unpaved streets lined with shade trees and small wooden buildings. Telephones Kenmore 2306, 2307, 2308, 2309, 2310 Come early, Open 8 A. M. The Convenience of a Charge Account It is white! and stays white This convenience is gladly offered to anyone having an account at any of the leading stores. We will welcome your account.

55SEZ55EBE3C $265,000 Voted In accordance with Article 1 of the town warrant, this report was accepted and Article 2, to see what sum the town would vote to raise by taxation and borrow and appropriate for the erection of a Municipal Building, or to take any other action In the matter, was then. read. The article was open for discussion and one citizen asked how It (would affect the tax rate. Mr Foley eald that it would mean a tax rate of $1 more per thousand for -the coming year, but after that it would be much leas. The Finance Commission recommended That the sum of $265,000 be appropriated to cover the cost of erecting this building.

The sum of $10,000 had already been appropriated at a previous town meeting to take care of any expense incurred in making plans for the building. It took 17 minutes from the time that the article was read until It was unanimously carried by a vote of 281 citizens. Rev George W. Nead, commander of George K. Bird Rost of the G.

A. R. took the floor and said that he was glad to be alive to see this project, which had the whole-hearted approval of the members of the G. A. go through.

Mr Nead said that (or many READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS IN TODAYS GLOBE Veterans of Five Wars After the stereoptlcon lecture Mr Foley concluded by saying that for many years the Selectmen and town officials had looked for a suitable memorial for the veterans of all wars who had gone forth from Norwood or South Dedham, as It once was. It was filially decided to build a Municipal Building which would be a. memorial to all Norwoods soldiers and which would contain their names In a bronze tablet placed in the tower of such a building. Mrs Nellie Morrow, a member of the Building Committee, lias worked long and assiduously and has compiled a list of two veterans of the war of 1740, In the expedition against the Spanish and Weat Indian Islands, 32 of tho French and Indian YVars, 68 of the Revolutionary War, 86 of the Civil War and 527 of the World War. Mr Foley pointed out that the town should be run on the same basis as a business: You have to spend money White enameled woodwork makes a fitting background for almost any home interior.

Carmote White High Gloss Enamel gives a lasting finish to any surface. It flows easily from the brush and dries with a hard china-like surface. Your choice of high gloss or eggshell finish in white or ivory. Can be washed with hot water without harm. CARMOTE WHITE ENAMEL One of our Economy Products sold by reliable dealers.

Established 1840 CARPENTER-MORTON COMPANY Manufacturers of Varnishes Enamels and Paints 77-79 Sudbury Boston, Mass. Far veterans graves in both cemeteries. After these exercises they will go to Norton to take part In the exercises in that town and go from Norton to Taunton, where they will assist the Taunton Post In the dedication of a building. splendid building'. A vote was passed hanking the committee, who consisted of Francis J.

Foley, chairman; Mrs Nellie B. Morrow, James A. Hartshorn, Francis E. Bernier and Gladwin M. Mead, for their time and money spent In working on the plans for the building.

The meeting was then adjourned. This beautiful building will be placed in the new town square, where the proposed armory will be built, the new $250,000 theatre and the new park. All the electric light wires are now being put underground and it is expected MANSFIELD LEGION POST MAY HAVE OWN PARADE MANSFIELD, May 26 Mansfield Post, A. went on record at a meeting Jast night In Memorial Hall. As always refusing to parade behind a nonveteran organization.

A motion was made, That if the parade committee in charge of the Memorial I'ay exercises insists on the American Legion marching behind nonveterans iney shall immediately withdraw from the procession. This is the outcome of rumors that the Legion men were to march at the end of the line and that the txons of the Union Veterans were to take the bead of the procession. If that is the case the Legion members will parade to their honor roll, wher memorial exercises they will hold World FAY CIRCLE TO ATTEND MEMORIAL EXERCISES1 Frank B. Fay Circle, Ladles of the O. A.

will attend services in the Bellingham Church next Sunday with Post G. A. and other patriotic societies. The circle on May 31 will got to Wood-lawn Cemetery and take part in the services at soldiers lot, placing a wreath on the soldiers monument, also one on the soldiers' monument in as-t eett eq, Chelsea. to make money.

He said that the Memorial Building would be a great In- could think of no more memorial years they had waited for tUfr, and he that Norwood will have one of the most beautiful, town squares In New England centiv to people to make their real to all the soldiers of Norwood than thla when finished..

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