The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 13, 1930 · 22
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 22

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Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Friday, June 13, 1930
Page:
22
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J THE. BOSTON WtVMTHUDAY. JUKE 13, 1930 A Spec 8qi ; "Selling of Ejiinie Worsteds Sfarfng MS -i i hand -tailored in an important group of year -round -weight worsteds which are generally used in $50 clothes "Special" is a term we rarely employ. It is our business to always produce fine dothes sensibly priced. But in this -instance, a rare purchase permits us to present an exceptional group of handsome suits, which we definitely believe have never before been sold near our price of $35. We make this' statement on the authority of the highly regarded weavers, who loomed these rich, worsteds. They are indeed "Specials' in every sense in fabric quality in pattern-design in tailoring and m pries I Cool grays, creamy tans, and always good-looking blues in styles that will be in good taste next fall, and which you will thoroughjy enjoy wearing now. Use Bond Ten Payment Budget Service ! Enjoy the convenience of deferred payments, plus the T economies of our; established cash prices. Pay $10 at , purchase, the balance in ten weekly payments. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 9 OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL . . 9 &8 WasMimgttim Stt., att Essen STATE TREAS HAIGIS : NOT TO RUN AGAIN "WouldHavetoDropNearly All Business Interests"," Willard, Bean Said to Be Possible Candidates for Nomination State Treas John W. Haigis in a statement to the press late yesterday afternoon announced that he will not be a candidate to succeed himself as State treasurer and receiver general, on the ground that continuance In office would mean he would have to give up practically all his business In his home town of Greenfield. He had no comment to make on any future political plans. His statement follows: "X shall not be a candidate to succeed myself as treasurer and receiver general. To continue in this Important office would necessitate giving up practically ' all my business Interests in Greenfield, and further, It would be essential to take up my residence either In or near Boston. Praises Deputy and Aids , "I know . that ' this ; decision will cause disappointment to many voters all over the Commonwealth, but I am sure that those conversant with the nature of the responsibilities I em carrying at home and at the State House will realize that It is only fair to myself to relinquish a part of the duties referred to. "I deeply appreciate the honor of having held the responsible ofllce of treasurer and receiver general, and I hope that my administration has merited the confidence of nearly three-quarters of a million voters who gave me their support In 1928. "Whatever success I have attained in the conduct of the office U due in no small way to my eSlcient and capable first deputy, Karl H. Oliver, and an office force made up of interested, loyal and efficient people.". Neither Has Announced Stand George W. Willard of Brookline, first deputy State treasurer from 1912 to 1926, has been mentioned as a possible candidate for Mr Haigis' office. He will decide in a day. or so whether he will seek the - domination. In" the event that his decision Is in the affirmative he will be a strong possibility, r ' a He was In charge of the distribution of the Soldiers' and Sailors' bonus in, this State after - the World War and had charge of about $20,000,000. He is In the banking and Investment business, and is well known on State st. He la a native of Waltham and studied at Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University. . James W. Bean, deputy State auditor, has also been mentioned as a possible candidate for the Republican nomination to succeed Mr Haigis. He has made no announcement, however. H0YT TAKES PAPERS FOR NOMINATION FOR AUDITOR Arthur C. Hoyt, deputy comptroller, has secured nomination papers- for the Republican nomination for State auditor He will oppose the present incumbent, Alonzo B. Cook, who is a candidate for renominatlon. TWO SETS OF TWINS PLAY WEDDING ROLES Miss Ethel Foley Marries ; gergt Mooney at Taunton ' . Special Dispatch to the Globe TATTNTON. June fc-The wedding of Miss Ethel I. Foley . of Taunton, and lAwrence Mooney Jrr Nantucket, which took place at St Mary's Church today, with Rev Fr John Sbay , of - ficlatlng, was unusual m mat iwo sets of. twins took part in the cere- "Misis Foley, who is a registered attended by her twin sis ter, Miss Edith L. Foley, also a registered nurse, .both graduates of Lynn Hospital, 1928. - Sergt Lawrence F. Mooney oi nan-tucket Police Department, , was at tended by his twin brother, Sergt Robert Mooney of the Boston P,ollce Department. Following the ceremoay at the church, Mr and Mrs Mooney were ten dered a reception at the home of the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs Thomas Foley, 3 Grant st. later Mr and Mrs Mooney left on their wedding trip and will be-at home at West Chester st, Nantucket after July 1. VK. 1500 SMITH ALUMNAE WILL REVISIT CAMPUS Non-Reunion Classes Plan , . ... , .'- : to Join as 1776 Group ' Special DUpatcb to the Globe , ' NORTHAMPTON, June 12-Fifteen hundred members of reunion, and non-reunion classes are expected at the r.iA rnmtnniKpmtnl of Kmith Colleffe. W. J "v V .11.." V v.p. v. j ' The reunion classes which will tie ' represented are;' 1880", 1885, 1890, 1895, 1900, 1905, 1910, 1915, 1920, 1925, 1927 and 1929. The members of the nbnreunlon classes will be grouped together into the class of "1776" and use as their insignia the four class colors, red, green, yellow and pyple, in futuristic design on bandanas. v The alumnae activities at commencement begin tomorrow, with the '78 class supper, whjch is a general get-together for all those not of regular reunioning classes. On Saturday morning the alumnae parade will take, place,, in which all classes will participate. The costume prize cup awarded annually, goes to the . class having the best costume, judged on the basis of originality, low cost and mass effect. After the ivy procession of the seniors there will be the annual meeting of the Alumnae Association, combined with a meeting of the Alumnae Council, for the election of officers for the following year. Ruth French, ? Nashua, N H, president of the association, will preside. .' " , In the evening of ivy day the alumnae will take part In a song competition, 'which is a feature of the illumination night festivities. A cup will De awarded to the wianing class. Pres William Allan Neilson and Mrs Neilson will hold a reception for alumnae, seniors and guests Sunday. Dean Marjorle Nicolson and members of the faculty will receive In the quadrangle during the fame hours. . .The . grand . finale of ' the , alumnae activities will come on Monday, June 10, when the alumnae frolic will be held in John M. Greene Hall. At this time Pres Neilson will . address the members, and stunts will be presented. ,The chairman of the, costume cup committee, is Mrs Harold Jj, HOde klnson,' class of 1922, Wlnthrbp, and me cnairman or tns song committee . la Elizabeth W. Hughes, class of 1916, Wheeling, W, Va. . MERCADENTE SENTENCED , ..TO zyz TO 3 YEARS, IN PRISON Mike Mercadente. Arlington contract or, married, was sentenced to from 2i4 to 3'6 years in State Prison in Middle sex Criminal Court yesterday, after a Jury had found him guilty of criminal assault upon , a 15-year-old Arlington V ! . . . . FINDS BAD WIRING CAUSED NORWOOD FIRE The cause of the fire which destroyed the Norwood Civic Association building on April 21 was overloaded de fective electric wiring, says State Fire Marshal John WV Reth in his report given yesterday at the State House. "Nowhere is there a scintilla of evi dence denoting incendiarism," he declares. , . t Calling attention to , "an extraor dinary lack of proper inspection," Marshal Reth etates: "If this work had been regularly inspected before new and 'repair work and the full standard of the electrical code ad hered to, the fire would not have re sulted." - . The report says, in part: "Every available source of investt gation was followed through to ' the end. Every known" clue or suggestion was followed, and nowhere is there a scintilla , of evidence denoting incen diarism.The cause of the fire is over loaded, defective electric wirinsr. "There Is evidence that there were no permits ever issued by the wiring inspector of the town of Norwood for any repair work, and there was no evidence of a permit issued for the wiring of this building. Conclusive evidence is" produced that there was no main switch where the feed wires enter the building. The main panel board located . in the" center of -the building shows in it a collection of tin cans, bottles, coat hooks and simi lar metallic objects that should not have been there. - . , "The power malm where they come into the main panel board were pulled tightly against two T and B bushings, causing a short circuit and the cause of the fire, This short circuit could have been caused either by an over load or, vibration of the building, or someone Jarring the main panel board in the condition it was. , , "The main lighting feeds were over loaded soma 2',4 times their carrying capacity. Branch circuits were fused up to 30 amperes. Light Wires feeding the stage panel were overloaded. Main power switch was arranged so in the panel board that when opened it" rested on the power meter. The whole Jay out from the transformer on the pole circuits and the subcircuits on the stage and in the basement shows an extraordinary lack, of proper ' lnsptc tion and the 'rudiments of electric en gineering." means nothtina without Satisfaction Quality is and aiwpys has been the first consideration at Ecco Stores 1 f2& ma Extra Special! f , - . . Ste al - Tall IPlPmUhlCS : 4040 to the pound Stoiumg Beacns : (jjflnJijpso F lake or Granuie IPSimeaipipIle Fanc snced TtlrtnaflT.t.1Ia ... Half Sliced e 3 "an! 29 large pkg. 2 large cans IPQilpSttGtttt . A Delicious Cheese Spread. pkg. YELLOW CLING PEACHES 2 large cans 37e CREAM FILLED SANDWICH 2 lbs. 33c CAPE COD COOKIES pkg. 23c ARBUTUS TEA -Ib. pkg. 25c DILL PICKLES 24-oz. jar 25c GRAPEFRUIT JUICE can 10c CRABMEAT large can 59c NOXON POLISH can 19c BREAD 20-oz. loaf 7c BLACK FLAG Vz -pt. can 29c wB"S5sSSs PRUITf md VC-GC-TABLEf vtJiA AVffmTv Irtw don't let vour family to fruit and vesretable hunerv ' a. vx frirt? rffH Mich a choice selection at such low Di-ices. m E&ANI2S California Valencia . . . . 3 ' 2SC aoz. jy S lb- 2 heads HDuncMuDugs Woires 2 Lammlip assachusetts Native '. lb. gg' Boned and Rolled lb. FACE OF RUMP ROAST. . lb. 39c I LAMB LEGS genuine spring. . . .lb. 35c CHUCK ROAST . . . . . . . lb. 33c I FRESH FOWL 3y2-lb. average. .Ib. 33c CORNED BEEF thick end. . . ; lb. 27c I FRANKFORTS 25c 'Now 5 Dozen in the Box At the Same Low Price (jicatuilJi MILK ICE CKUKf or GINGER ALE The most popular cookie in America. Millions sold every day.' Wonderful with ' Ginger t Ale, Milk, Iced ;Ten or Coffee. Liked by children and grownups alike. jL ' ' i ' ' psgg $0 tig cocas? .

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