The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 28, 1932 · 22
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 22

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 28, 1932
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0-1 the Summer St, Store (Boylston St. Store $tayt open) Winship Quality, Regular $5.00 " Handbags Others were up to $35M Now $5.00 to $9.85 Summer Bags as loic as 95c ! Regular $5.00 Zipper Dressing Cases Others were $8.09 to $20M Now $3.85 to $9.85 Regular $18.00 Fitted Cases Others were up to $87 JO Now $9.85 to, $47.851 - Regular $22.00 - Gladstones Others, were $UJ0, nou $9.85 Others, were $17 M, how $10.85 Others up to $57 JO, now up to ........... . ... . $39.50 Regular $10 and $12 Camp Trunks trong and durable Bill folds , licenses and cigarette cases , writing cases, jewel boxes, etc., etc., at sweeping reductions! All Sales Final WINSHIP For Sale Only at 71 Summer Sf. DEDHAM Teddy Meyer, 51 Anderson st, Boston, was fined $10 in the District Court yesterday for operating his car without a license. Members of St Raphaels and Magdalen Courts of Foresters attended the funeral services for John J. Hayden of 63 Oakdale av, in St Mary's Church this morning. -Mr Hayden was financial secretary ' of St Raphaels Court several years. The mass was celebrated by Rev George P. OConor. Dedham Post, A. L., will hold its annual field day July 4 on the Legion Grounds, Xmong the features Will be a prize drill by the fife and drum corps, baby show, midway and dancing closing with a display of fireworks. Mr and Mrs Ralph Lowell left yesterday for their Summer home in Na-hant to remain until Sept 1. Patrolman Robert C. Campbell and wife are on an extended automobile trip through New Brunswick. BRITISH CABINET AGAINST HOOVER His Plan Doesnt Naval Vessels LONDON, June 28 (A. P.)-The British Cabinet was understood today to have turned thumbs down on President Hoovers disarmament proposals. After & discussion - of the Hoover plan for more than two hours last night the ministers were reported to have agreed that the plan did not provide for enough naval vessels for the needs of the British Empire. Sir John Simon, Foreign Secretary, and Sir Herbert Samuel, who remained here for last nights conference, prepared today to return to Geneva to report to Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald. No formal announcement was mtde here. ' CONSTITUTION FOR INDIA Comprehensive Bill Will Be Offered to Parliament LONDON, June 28 (A. P.) A comprehensive plan for a future constitution for India, embodying both the aspects of federation and Provincial autonomy, soon will be presented In a bill to Parliament. - Sir Samuel Hoare, Secretary for India, announced today. In detailing the steps preliminary to the bills introduction. Sir Samuel expressed . on behalf of the - Government the opinion that settlement of the outstanding questions in India would only be delayed by formal sessions of large bodies like the Round Table Conference. It therefore is purposed first . to reach a - decision ' on the communal question, he said. Then, if the units concerned give adequate assurance that they are prepared to federate, and if the interests which need rafe-guarding are adequately protected, definite proposals would be submitted by the Cabinet to select committees of the Lods and the House of Commons, NEWTON The monkey cages at Norumbega Park are being remodeled and renovated for a shipment of 28 "green monkeys green in the sense of fresh from the jungle. The animals will have half of the large cage now in use. Harold F. Young, 139 Rowe st, Au-burndale, has announced his candidacy for the - Republican nomination for Representative from the 5th Middlesex District. He has lived in Newton for 35 years, and for the last 12 years has been on the Board of Registrars of. Voters. He is the "human adding ma-' chine" of every election in the .ity. He has been 1 secretary, to Mayor Hutchinson and assistant city clerk, and from 1919 to 1923 was a member of the Board of Aldermen. He has been on the executive committee of the Mayors Relief Committee since its organization. Union Sunday services for the Summer months, sponsored by the Immanuel Baptist Church, Channing Church, Eliot Church and the Newton Methodist Church, have been scheduled as follows: July 3 and 10, at the Immanuel Baptist Church; July 17, 24 and 31, at the Eliot Church; Aug 7, 14 and 21, at the Channing Church; Aug 28 and Sept 4, at the Methodist Church. Dr Aiden H. Clark will be the preacher for six of these services, from July 10 to Aug 14, inclusive. Life-saving classes under the auspices of the Newton Chapter of the American Red Cross opened yesterday and today at Crystal Lake, under direction of Mr Westgate. He is a recent graduate of Springfield College, and has served as instructor in this city before. Swimming instruction will be given, as well as life-saving. Girl Scouts and Boy Scouts of the city may make their merit-badge requirements at the lake. Newton Rlwanians gathered at the Paramount Theatre last night, and in addition to the regular program tuned in on the opening of the national Ki-wanis convention in Detroit. Newton delegates are taking an active part in the convention program. WATERTOWN The Board of Selectmen is working on a plan for voluntary contributions by the town employes in aid of the unemployment and welfare conditions In the town. It is hoped to raise about $25,000 or more in this manner by Jan 1, the period that would be covered by the proposed contributions. Watertown dog owners will not be required to restrain' their pets this Summer unless conditions arevserious enough to warrant such action, the Selectmen announced last night. The Board of Health is asking for $500 at the July 7 town meeting for vaccination of dogs against rabies. Last Summer it was necessary to restrain dogs for 9p days because of the unusual number of rabies cases found. .United church services for the Summer will start Sunday, it has been announced by the Phillips Congregational Church. St Johns M. E. Church and the First Baptist Church. The services are scheduled as follows: First Baptist Church, July 3, 10, 17 and 24, 'with Rev Dr Frank D. Taylor as preacher; Phillips Congregational Church, July 31, Aug 7 and 14, with Dr FKing SIngiser as preacher; St Johns' M. E. Church, Aug 21, 28 and Sept 4. The first three Sundays Rev Edward C. Camp will be the preacher, and on the last of the services Dr C. W. Huntington of , Waltham will preach. BELMONT Announcement has been made by Mr and Mrs Clinton F. Loomis, North Oxford st, Hartford, Conn, of the engagement of their daughter. Miss -Dorothy Loomis, to Philip C. Rutledge, son of Prof and Mrs George Rutledge of this town. Miss Loomis is a graduate of the Northampton School for Girls and of Smith College, 1929. Mr Rutledge is a. graduate of Harvard, 1927, and has done graduate work in civil engineering at M. I. T. ' Recently there was a movement started toward having the local tennis courts opened Sunday, but the Playground Committee says that it cannot allow Sunday playing unless the law is changed by the voters. It Is probable that the matter will again be presented to the voters. The last vote taken on the matter In 1929 rejected the Sunday sports law by 300 votes. The Warrant Committee of the town hks authorized the transfer of $3700 from .the reserve fund for welfare work. Of this $2500 goes to the Board of Public Welfare and $1200 to soldiers relief. It is thought that this will tide the committes over until September or October, when another special town meeting will have to be called to meet the demands for help. i THE Provide Enough For Defense The Cabinet was reported to have been of the opinion that a plan which permitted fewer larger ships and more small ones would save just as much money and would suit Britain better. The Dominions would have to be consulted. Sir John Simon said, before any formal decision could be ah-nounced. , Stanley Baldwin, Conservative leader, who acted as president of the Cabinet in Mr MacDonalds absence, told tne House of Commons there were many other counter-proposals at Geneva which the British would have to consider as well as the Hoover plan. He added that the conference itself might even have to adjourn. FATAL CLASH OF LEIPSIC NAZIS Uniformed Parade Through Communist Section LEIPSIC, Ger, June 28 (A. P.)-One man was killed and several hurt in clashes between National Socialists Sand Communists last night, when the Nazis paraded through the suburbs in their uniforms. The opposing forces erected barricades of trucks and barrels and demolished the street lights so as to darken the streets through which the Nazis marched. The police were fired upon when they arrived and they returned the fire. Twenty-five were arrested. - POLICE OF BERLIN MADE 19 ARRESTS IN CLASHES BERLIN, June 28 (A. P.)-Police were kept busy throughout last night, quelling clashes between Nazis and Communists. Seven Communists were injured by bullets and knives. Nineteen arrests were made. INJURY OF 20 PERSONS IN CLASHES IN CHEMNITZ CHEMNITZ, Germany, June 28 (A. P.) Twenty persons were injured in clashes last night between Commun ists and Reichsbanner men on one hand and Nazis and Steelhelmeters on the other. HINDENBURG SIGNS DECREE ABOUT WEARING UNIFORMS BERLIN, June 28 (A. P.) President von Hindenburg today signed an edict which will be published tomorrow, ruling that Federal law supersedes State law, hence members of militant political factions may wear uniforms even in those States which have objected to the practice. However, the decree reaffirms that the local police are responsible for maintaining order and in their discretion may forbid individual political demonstrations or parades. With this authority left In the hands of the police the new decree Is of doubtful value so far as the National Socialist hope for unconditional freedom, is concerned. BRIGHTON DISTRICT . . The Philomatheia Club will hold bridge and whist party tomorrow aft einoon at the recently purchased Btllamine House at Cohasset, which is to be used as surest house for the faculty members of Boston College. Mrs Vincent P. Roberts, president -of the club, is chairman of the commit' tee in charge of'arrangements. The new officers of Ailston Chapter, Women of the Moose, for the coming years are Miss Corinne Gagnon, sen. ior regent; Miss Ethel Rock, junior re gent; Mrs William Whitehouse, chaplain; Mrs Nettie Jones, recorder; Mrs Max Heeger, treasurer; Mrs Mae Bar rett, guide; Mrs Elizabeth Locklin, assistant guide;-Mrs Almon Watkins, sentinel, and Mrs Elizabeth Dougall, ary us. Rev Henry G. W&tling, pastor of the Oak Square Methodist Church, will preach on "The Business of Religion" tomorrow at the midweek service at his church. The service will begin 'at 7:30 oclock and will include a special prayer service. Charles J. McGuire, arrested Sunday morning by patrolman Duddy of the local station, was arraigned before Judge Thomas H. Connelly yesterday on charges of driving after his license had been revoked, driving while under the influence of liquor and larceny of an automobile. He pleaded not guilty, The case was continued until Thursday. . READING The new officers of the Rotary Club were inducted into office at , the meeting yesterday. Rev Payson E. Pierce, the retiring president officiated. The officers installed were Elias B. Currell, president; Raw son A. Lufkin, vice president; Carl B, Sawyer, secretary; and Percy N. Sweetser, treasurer. Mr Pierce was presented a past presidents jewel, the presentation being made by Past Pres Stanley R. Stem-bridge. Joseph Middleton and Arthur Schwarzenberg were ' received into membership, the welcome being given by Past Pres H. Raymond Johnson. The Relief Association of the Reading Fire Department last evening elected the following officers: Orville O. Ordway, president; Charles H. Hesel-ton, first vice president; Capt William H. Gay, second vice president; Albert C. Maxwell, secretary: Willard -A. Bancroft, treasurer; Frank G. Nichols, H. Harvey Quigley and J. Winthrop Sias, trustees, and Capt Owen McKen-ney, Capt Hugh L. Eames and Charles H. Heselton, auditors. Mr Bancroft was elected treasurer for the 35th time, his first election to the office being on June 6, 1897. . ' i ' , Box 122 was sounded at 4:50 yesterday afternoon for a fire in a transformer on a pole in the rear of the Black Block on Haven and High sts. Reading Royal Arch Chapter held its last meeting for the season last evening in the Masonic Apartments. The royal arch degree was conferred on a class of candidates by a stair headed by Harry Potter as high priest, each officer being atepped up one position. , America Temple, P. S., last evening entertained Grand Chief Grace Oat-nan of Rathbone Temple of Haverhill, and also the new district deputy, Elizabeth Bixby, of the same temple. After the business meeting there was a patriotic program under the direction of Mrs Grace Miner and a strawberry festival in charge of Mrs Ella M. Bruce. An automobile, owned and operated by Aldcn B. Adams of 21 Calhoun av, Everett, skidded on the wet road near the rifle range on Haverhill st yesterday morning and tipped over at the side of the road. Mr Adams is living in his Summer camp at Martins Pond, North Reading, and was en his way to work in Malden when the accident occurred. No serious damage waa done to the car or its occupants. BOSTOX ' GLOBE DISCORD IN CHILE REBEL JUNTA Davila May Carry On - Alone in Government' -N. SANTIAGO. Chile, June 28 (A. P.) Discord has again struck the revolutionary Junta in Chile. Senor Carlos Davila, the ex-Ambassador to Washington, who led the first revolt June 4 and then resigned from the Junta, heading a successful counter-revolt last ,week, carried on alone following the resignation yesterday of his two colleagues, Nolasco Cardenas and Armando Cabpro.- Senor Cardenas and Senor Cabero told friends that they were retiring because of disagreement with the policies of Davila. The secretary of the Junta denied, however, that the two members had resigned. The belief prevailed that Davila would continue to carry on, perhaps as provisional President, without replacing his colleagues. In some quarters it was said Cardenas would be persuaded to continue in the Government. Senor Cabero twice before had tried to resign, saying he favored a Constitutional Government under a President pro tem to be appointed by Ex-President Juan Esteban Montero, who was forced out of office by the first Davila coup. EVERETT David W. Dudley, 40, 28 Edith st, was electe'd director of public welfare last night, to serve for the rest of the year, at $2300. The election was a unanimous one by the Public Welfare Board. Mr Dudley formerly was employed by the Boston A Maine in the statistical department. He left that railroad in 1928 to take charge of the New York office of Gurnett A Co. That company suspended in January. Mr Dudley assumed his new duties today. He will be given full power. Chief investigator William J. Brickley will continue the investigation. City Almoner James D. Woodruff will be in charge of old age assistance. A box of oranges, a case of strawberries and a bag of smoked shoulders were stolen from in front of the chain store at 100 Summer st last night by a young fellow who drove up in & touring car. A neighbor, William C. Fisher, saw the theft and can idea-tify the young man. Funeral services for William , A. Tabb, who died at his home, 60 Dartmouth st, Sunday afternoon, will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 . it Grace Episcopal Church, Norwood st, The rector, Rev William H. Pettus will officiataat the church service and at the committal in Glenwood Ceme tfery. The architects on the Whidden Hos pital, Kendall, Taylor A Co, have en tered a claim for $1279.85 against the city, as a result of Bond Brothers collecting $21,330 from the city for extras on the hospital. The architects say they had an agreement with the city to get 6 percent on the total cost of the building.- They contend that the money allotted to Bond Brothers recently, after hearings, was part of the cost of the building, and they should receive the percentage. , Attorney Willard P. Lombard, counsel for Fire Chief Philip E. Ham, said last night that the city would be obliged to pay Chief Ham back salary from the' time that his pension was forced on him by the Fire Commissioners. Attorney Lombard said the chief was reporting every day at the Central Fire Station pending the petition for a writ of mandamus which will be presented to the courts. The pros pect of the city having to pay salaries of $3000 yearly to two fire chiefs, one for doing no work at- all, has roused taxpayers, many of whom fear the loss of their homes because of inability to pay taxes. It is expected that Mayor ONeill, on his return from Chicago, will take executive action to end the situation. Telegrams have been dispatched to him. City Solicitor Morris T. Silverstein has given a ruling contrary to one made by the late Solicitor H. H. Newton concerning the power of the Park Commission to charge admittance fees for sporting events at Glendale Park. Mr Newton ruled the commission could not charge. Mr Silverstein announced, last night that the commission, under the law, was empowered to charge ad' mission to any events at the park. Marriage intentions have been filed by Miss Mary A. Fiske, 6 Shirley st, and Arnold E. Held of Arlington. The outlook for the city securing money to meet payrolls next week is not good. The bankers with whom the city has been negotiating have given no favorable word, anj it is not known whether the money can be secured. There is enough money, in the city treasury this week for payrolls, the Public Welfare Department and other items. City Treas William E Emerton and city auditor James T, McNeil are representing the city in the financial negotiations. At a meeting of the Board of Aider-men last night, with Acting Mayor George F. Pierce presiding, the board reversed itself on the petition of the Beacon Oil 'Company for tanks on Courtland st, and voted, 24 to 2, in favor of the tanks. Residents in the district had objected. Voting against the tanks were Aldermen Griffin and Pierce. The Aldermen voted to commence legal action to remove or fix dangerous buildings at 12-14 Harding av, 47-49 Paris st,. Bernard av and Charlton ( st and two structures on Robin st. The claim of the architects on the Whidden Hospital - for money which they say is due them was re ferred to the Committee on Claims. Joseph Burns, 39 Calhoun av, was confirmed as a trustee of the Whidden Hospital, succeeding Dr Richard H. Morris. The Mayor was requested to instal a telephone at' the Municipal Bathhouse, so that the master there can telephone to the police station if an emergency arises. - ' -NCpHASSET , A garden fete and bridge will be held tomorrow afternoon at Bellamine Villa, recently purchased by the Jesuits for a rest home for the community of Boston College and will be in charge of the Philomatheia Club, with Mrs Vincent P. Roberts, president, a8 general chairman. The gardens will be opened at II. The committee includes Mrs M. J. McCarthy, Mrs Charles Hall, Mrs M. J. Maguire, Mrs J. P. Feeney, Mrs Mark Lyons, Mrs James Lannon, Mrs James Cotter, Mrs John Williams, Mrs Thomas Troy, Mrs Frances Mahoney, Mrs John Manning, Mrs David Gentile, Mrs Charles O'Malley, Mrs Frederick Mahony, Mrs Daniel Holland, Mrs B. J. Ahearn, ' Mrs John Broadus, Mrs Joseph Collins, Mrs James Carr, Mrs Charles Stack, Mrs Joseph Kirby, Mrs James Ryan, Mrs Charles Winship, Miss Marcelle Eberle, Mrs Frank Barns and Mrs Charles I Bradley. Tomorrow evening in Town Hall the drama, "Captain Applejack," will be played under the direction of the Unity Alliance of the First Parish in aid of the Society for. the Prevention of Cruelty to Children. Mrs Ralph Menard is general chairman. In Town Hall July 8 the Episcopal Church will sponsor an Otis recital and the committee in charge includes Mrs Philip Benson, Mrs Percy M. Hendrie, Mrs Sherman Thayer, Mrs G. Roland Cramptm.. Mrs Richard P. Waters, Mrs A. Bush Suhrland, Mrs C. D. Jones, Mrs A. O. Barker, Mrs Russell Dean, Mrs John Coolidge, Mrs Paul F. Ives and Miss Madeleine EUls. Thornes Brown of Elm st, prominent Cohasset High athlete the past year, who graduated this year, will enter M. I. T. in September. TUESDAY JUNE 28, 1932 REPARATIONS PARLEY SEEMS NEAR FAILURE Premier MacDonald Tells Must Bury : LAUSANNE, Switzerland, June 28 (A. P.) Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald called in the "French and Germans today and told them that if the reparations conference is to get anywhere they will have to bury the hatchet. , He was making a determined effort to prevent the conference from break-ing up without accomplishing anything. That danger was threatened jterday when Chancellor von Pa pen of Gerfnany told Premier Heifiott of France that his country insisted upon cancellation of reparations. That brought the two right back where they started, for the French Premier cannofTetreat from the stand that France will not permit cancellation until she is assured of adequate compensation for the money she would lose if the German payments stop. Todays meeting brought the two Premiers and their Finance Ministers to Mr MacDonald's headquaters. A successful compromise seemed to 'depend upon the discovery of a formula which would satisfy both French and German opinion at home. The three talked together for two hours and it was announced that they would meet again this evening. -Well, said M Herrlot as he left the conference, I feel better. Each Nation Is Innsistent Long conferences last night failed to better the situation which has grown out of Germanys flat demand that reparations be canceled and Frances insistence that some payments must be made. ; The British and Italian delegations were determined, however, that some solution must be reached. After three hours consultation last night the French and Germans suS- MALDEN Malden Post, A. L.,is conducting a carnival thisweek at the Pearl-st Stadium in aid of the welfare fund and to outfit the bugle and drum corps. Legionnaires in uniform are in attendance at the various booths. The committee consists of Ernest W. Place, chairman; Past Commanders William H. Doyle, Thomas A. Murray, Henry Nicolls, H. Leslie Trickey, Commander Simon J. Duff, Senior Vice Commander Charles F. Hunnewefl, Junior Vice Commander William P. Rowe, Linton W. Silliker, R. F. - McQuesten, G. H. . Gleistsman, R. J. Murphy, C. A. Embree, Edward F. Convery, E. A. Hyndman, H. T. Sanborn. Wesley Thurston, aged 41, of 27 Meridian at. died this morning at his home. He was a native of Watertown and haa 'een a resident of this etiy the past 32 years. He is survived by his father and one son. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at his home at 2:30 oclock. Burial will be in Forest Dale Cemetery. Funeral services for Mrs Susan Bailey Lord, widow of Luther S. Lord, were held yesterday afternoon at her home, 131 Summer st, with many relatives and friends attending. The services were conducted by Rev Roy L. Minich, pastor of the First Congregational Church, and Rev William E. Doivty, former rector of St Pauls Episcopal Church. Butial was in the Lord msusoleum in Forest Dale Cemetery. There were- many beautiful floral tributes. Mrs D. M. Roth, 51, of 8 Boston st, was struck on Pleasant st yesterday afternoon by a bicycle ridden by a boy. She was attended by a doctor and suffered an injury to her bead and abrasions on her shoulder. James Gilgun of 67 Granite st reported to the police that while operating an auto truck on Walnut st this morning the machine was damaged when it went into a hole caused by yesterdays rain. James Gilgun Jr, 18-year-old son of the driver, complained of an injury to his head. At 4:45 oclock this morning the burglar alarm on the First National Bank Building at Pleasant st, near Middlesex st, sounded and Lieut Daniel W. Enwrlght sent a number of officers to the scene which is next door to the Police Station. Patrolman Charles T. Costello was stationed outside the bank with Ta, riot gun. Patrolmen Crowley, Gianquitto, Minahan and Sergt Murphy were also at the scene. , The janitor of the bank waa summoned and an investigation failed to disclose anything out of the way in the bank. It is believed crossed wires caused the alarm to sound. ARLINGTON Washouts were numerous yesterday during the heavy rainfall. At the Heights the water rushed down the streets In torrents and in many cases carried considerable dirt with it. A number of automobiles were put out of commission and damage was done to fruits, trees and shrubbery by the heavy downpour. During the storm firemen were called out on an alarm from box 153 for a fire in an automobile operated by Herbert Bean, 62 Ndrfolk st, Cambridge. The fire started from a short circuit and did considerable damage to the wiring system of the car, , Mis Lilia L. Granfield, teacher in the Junior High School West, is now at her home, Marrett road, Lexington. Mrs Granfield was critically injured while driving her automobile in New York during the April vacation and she will be confined to -her home for some time. A baseball league has been formed at the evening playgrounds. Each playground will have its own team. There will be two divisions and the winners in each division will play off at the close of the Summer for the championship. Arlington Post, A. L., is making arrangements to be represented at the annual State convention, and at the meeting this .evening at Post Headquarters the delegates and alternates will be named. N - Tomorrow the Menotomy Club will play the Winchester Town - team in the Paul Revere League series. The game will be on Spy Pond field and will start at 6:15 p m. The Menotomy Club has been reinforced by some former high school players. Patrolman Arthur J. Keaney is now able to be on duty and for the present is at the station in charge of the tape room. Officer Keaney was thrown from his motorcycle two weeks ago and received Injuries to his knee which necessitated, treatment at the Symmes Arlington Hospital, where he ramained two weeks. . BRAINTREE , A group -f boys from the Baptist Church left yesterda t tor a two weeks outing in Maine. The pastor, . Rev Stewart Bain, and AdoplL Grohe are in charge. The outing of the Mothers Club, connected with the Union Congregational Church, East Braintree, will be held tomorrow at Gree i Harbor, Albert Klay of the ' Police Depart, ment started yesterday on his annual vacation. The local .Selectmen met this afternoon in Weymouth with those of that town and Rockland to take up the street transportation and bus question. These towns will be cut off from each other after July 9 if the Eastern Massachusetts Street Railway withdraws its bus line. French and Germans They the Hatchet pended their Wednesday, Count Lutz von Krosigk, German Finance Minister, announced a proposal for a common cash box. Into which Germany would pay sums when she is financially able. This plan was offered as a substitute for the eventual resumption of reparation payments desired by France, but Premier Herriot received the proposal with reserva- Aft'erward rferrlot is understood to have told French newspapermen that the German plan was inadmissible, and that he could not consent to the cancellation of reparations without adequate compensation. conversations until No Gesture of .Politeness It was noted that when Chancellor von Papen left French headquarters after his conference last night he was not accompanied to his car by the French Premier, as on previous occa-.sions. , Germanys willingness to negotiate a trade treaty with France Is understood to have been Indicated by Count von Krosigk today in addition to the following four points of his plan in substitution for reparations: 1. German participation in the reconstruction of European countries. 2. Participation in a common fund for the benefit of endangered currencies. 3. Participation in a world solution of monetary and economic problems. 4. Germanys decision to work with France "for all needs wherever possible. Commenting on his countrys offer, the German Chancellor a,H 'nee. said: "Ger many bases her case on two points: First, the negative one that she cannot pay; second, the positive one that she ,is ready to present concrete plans for European recovery. WEST ROXBURY, DISTRICT William O. Silva, 158 Baker st. West Roxbury, has received from the War Department, in Washington, the decoration of the - Purple Heart and oak leaves. Its origin dates back to the colonial days. Mr Silva served with the 101st Field Artillery, Battery F, and was wounded in action during the Chateau Thierry drive. Arboretum Circle, Campanions of the Forest, Jamaica Plain, held a luncheon bridge whist party yesterday, at the Fooderaft Shop, 711 Boylston st, Boston. Mrs E. Norton was chairman ol the committee in charge. 'Baboosic Council, Daughters of Pocahontas, is making plans for a strawberry festival, to be held on July 13, at Evangeline Hall. Mrs Lucy Campbell is chairman of the committee in charge of the arrangements, Plans are being made by the Daniel Dorchester Methodist Episcopal Church Epworth League Chapter for an outing to be held at Camp Harold, Sclt-uate, some time next month. . Final plans for the annual get-to-getner ana banquet of the James C. Shea Post, A. L., to be held tomorrow night at the Legion Home, 489 Hyde Park ay, Roslindale, have been completed. The committee has been working for more than a month on the plans for this affair, and it is expected to be the most successful function ever conducted by the organization. Past Commander John Magaldi will serve as toastmaster. The speaker of the evening will be William H. OBrien. GLOUCESTER The funeral of Henry J. McDonald took place this morning from the home of his mother, Mrs Annie McDonald,. 11 Myrtle sq, with requiem high mass at St Anns Church. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery. His death occurred Sunday at the home of his mother, where he had gone for a brief visit. He was born here 45 yekrs ago, and leaves his wife, who was Catherine Gilmore, four children, hi mother and brothers and sisters. He had been employed the greater part of his adult life as a furniture salesman in various establishments in the city. In the District Court yesterday Frank L. Holland pleaded guilty to being intoxicated and driving an automobile when under, the influence of liquor.' A fine of $110 was imposed arid he was given until Sept 1 to pay. Mrs Christina A., wife of George T, Trevoy, died yesterday at her home, 15 Millet st. She was a native of Souris, PEI. and came here at the age of 19. Beside her husband she leaves two sons, four brothers and thiee sisters, one of the sons being Confrator Pius of the Passionist Order of Union City, N J. She was In her 53d year i The funeral of Mrs Hattie Vassar, wife of the late Frank A. Ambler, and mother of Edward V. Ambler, was held this afternoon at the East Gloucester Baptist Church, Rev John E. Vassar and Rev Ralph M. Barker officiating. Her death occurred in Esex Sunday. She was born In Poughkeepsie, N Y, in 1861, and came here about 10 years ago with her son. Beside her son she leaves & daughter, Alice, ant two brothers. Rev John E. Vassar of Hyannis and Rev Walter B. Vassar of Hamilton, N Y. Interment will be in Stamfordville, N Y. She was a member of the D. A. R., Woman Club and other organizations. The- Butish steamer Baron Ailsa hauled iuio the Pew dock from the outer harbor yesterday and the discharging of her cargo of salt began. WINTHROP Clerk William B. Prendible of the Superior Criminal Court was the speaker at the meeting of Winthrop Post, A. L-, last night, in the Post dugout on Herman st. He outlined the important duties of his office and recited some of the serious and amusing incidents which occur dally. The post completed arrangements for its annual two-day carnival, which will open at Ingleside Park Saturday afternoon and close Monday. Commander Harry Goodwin presided. Eleven members of St Johns Episcopal Church, headed by v Rev Ralph M. Harper, rector, were present yesterday at the opening of a 10-day conference for church work at Wellesley College. The group includes Mrs Sarah B. Haigh, Mrs Clarence C. Edwards, Mrs George A. Pierce, Mrs Ronald A. Gould, Mies -Annie L. Morgan, Miss Elizabeth N I Blandford, Miss Elizabeth N. Allen, Eugene P. Whittier, Ralph M. Harper Jr.and Walter Haigh. The 25th anniversary observance of Winthrop Lodge of Elks waa concluded last night with a dinner and dance in its home on Washington av. About 350 attended. Past Grand Exalted Ruler John F. Malley was among the guests of honor. Eugene Cronin, affectionately known as the father of Winthrop Lodge, was chairman of the committee. Announcement Is made of the marriage Friday of Miss Rosamond Graham, daughter of Mr and Mrs Benjamin J. Graham of 110 Cottage Park road,' and Theodore E. Waddell, son of Mr snd Mrs Theodore N. Waddell of 9 Maple -road. Rev Ralph M. Harper, rector of St John's Episcopal Church, officiated. Both Mr and Mrs Waddell are well known loeally. GLOBE WANTS GLOBE DISPLAY ADVTS READ THEM TODAY TEN AMERICANS ARE ABDUCTED Lutheran Missionaries in a i Chinese Kesort HANKOW, China; June 28 (A. P.V-Ten Americans, five adults and five children, have been kidnaped by Chinese bandits in the vicinity at Kikung-shan, in Southern Honan Province, Chinese reports reaching here today said. f The jreports said the bandits, connected with Communist forces which are active in -that vicinity, raided Ki-kungshan Sunday night and carried off the Americans. The arrival of Chinese regular troops prevented the kidnaping of other Americans, it was said. Kikungshan la a Summer resort frequented by missionaries in this section. Those kidnaped, all of them missionaries and their children, are Mr and Mrs D. W. Vlkner and three chli-dten of the American Lutheran Mission, with headquarters at Baltimore; Mrs Edward (or Erik) Sovik and son of the Lutheran Mission, with headquarters at Minneapolis, and Mr and Mrs Nyhus and baby of the Lutheran Brethren Church Mission, with headquarters at Grand Forks, N D. BOSTON KIWANIANS CONDUCT FAMILY PARTY The Kiwanls Club of Boston conducted a family party at its weekly luncheon in the City Club today, with members bringing their wives and children as guests. The meeting w3 devoted entirely to entertainment and was one of the largest attended this year. "Big Brother Bob Emery, with his radio group, staged a half-hour show which delighted .the grownups and youngsters. ' CHILD FELLED BY ANOTHER AND MOTHER FAINTS Anthony Prudente, 5, of 267 Paris st. East Boston, was playing on the beach at World War Memorial Park, East Boston, late yesterday afternoon when another child, without warning, struck him on the head with a large stone. The little fellow cj.lapsed under the blow. . His mother, Mrs Rose Prudente, who was standing near, fainted when she saw her child fall. Both mother and sen were rushed in a police cruising car by patrolmen Clegg and Varner to the East Boston Relief Hospital, where they were treated by Dr Arthur G. Holland. Four stitches were required to close the deep wound in the childs head. Mrs Prudente was revived after much difficulty and later with her son was taken home in the police car. LAMBART ELIGIBLE TO ROW IN OLYMPIC TRIALS NEW YORK, June 28 (A. P.)-Erlc Lambart, captain and stroke of Columbia's 1929-championship crew, has been declared a naturalized American citizen, and will be eligible to compete in the Olympic eight-oared rowing trials next week at Lake Quinslga-mond, Worcester, Mass, with the Columbia graduate combination, Lambart, an Englishman by birth, had to leave the Columbia boat in 1928, prior to the Olympic tryouts, because of his status. Since then he has taken out citizenship papers. DEATHS BLOSSMAN In this eitv, June 28. Ernest A., husband of Mary Rloasman of S Gretma place, Roxburv. Funeral from Cleary' fu-- neral home, 1605 Tremont. t., Thursday June 30, at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends kirtdly invited to be present. ER ATY In Dorchester, June 2T, James f. , Brady. so Funeral from . the home of his - i daughter. Mts Rosamond Rrad.v, 83 Common st;, "Watertown, on Thursday. June 30, at 8 a.- m. High mass of reouiem at St. Peter's Church, Dorchester, at 9 o'clock. Relative and friends invited. BRENNAN In Hinrhsm. June 27. William L. beloved son of William L. and Maria (Brennan) Brennan. Funetal from hi late residence. West st.. Thursday, June 30, at 8:30 a. m. Requiem high mass at St Paul's Church at ft a. m. Relatives anci friends are respectfully invited. CLEVELAND Tn Boston. June 27. Mary L , Cleveland, wife of William A. Cleveland of! Georgetown. Funeral from Robert's funeral home. Georgetown, Mass., Wednesday, June 29, at 2 p. m. Burial in Win throp. Mass. COAKLEY At Dorchester Lower Mills. June 28, Hannah, widow of the late Timothy Coakley. Funeral from her late residence, 0 Cedar at., Thursday, at 8:15. Requiem mass at St. Gregory's Chureh at ft oclock. Relatives and friends invited to attend. DANIELS In West Roxbury, June 28, Marie Louise, daughter of Charles and Cecilia Daniels. Funeral from the home, 75 Croe-tnwn av.. Weal Roxbury, Thursday, June KO, at 2 p. ni. Relatives and frienda Invited. FADDEN In Sonlh Boston. June 28. Ml chael A., beloveil husband of Marguerite (Wiillamaon) Fadden. Funeral from his late home, 20 Atlantic at.. Fridav, Julv I. at 8 a. m. Solemn requiem maaa at St. Augustine's Chureh at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. KELT.EHER In West Roxbilry, June 28, Mary A., beloved wife of John J. Kelle-her (nee Roach). Funeral from her late home. -50 Landeer st.. Thursday, June 30. at 8 a. ni. Solemn high maas of requiem at St. Thereaa's Church at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends kindly invited. MANNING In Somerville. June 28. Margaret, widow of the late James F. Manning. Funeral from her late home, 36 Oak at., Thuradav, June 80, at 8;J5 a. ni. Solemn high funeral maas at St. Joseph's Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and lnends invited. MacDONALD In Roxbury, June 27. Levina, beloved daughter of Alexander and Helen MaeNeii MacDonald. Funeral from her parents' home, 96 Wsyland at., on Thur-dav, Juno 30, at 8:15. High mass of requiem at St. Pauls Church, at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. McGRATH In Milton. Ihe 28lh. Mary A. McGrath, daughter of the late Edward A. and Marv T. McGrath (nee Sheds). Funeral from the residence of her brother. Daniel F. McGrath. Norway road, on Thursday morning, followed by a solemn mas of requiem at St. Angelas Chureh, Blite Hill av., st ft o clock, thence to St. Joseph for interment. Relatives and friends invited. SBRACCIA- -In Malden. June 28. Marfa 8. Sbraccia (nee Faiconi), beloved wife of the late Felice Sbraccia. Funeral from her Jale residence. 164 Adams at., Thuradav, June 30. at 8 a m. Requiem high maaa at the Immaculate Conception Church at ft a. m. Relatives and friends cordially invited to attend. TRACT In Georgetown, June 28, 1932. Susan Ann Tracy, twt. daughter of the Jale Patrick and Catherine Ryan) Traev. a life-long resident of Lexington. Funeral from the residence of her sister. Mr. John R. McDonald. North Georgetown. Wednesday, at 8 a. ni. Requiem high mats at St. .Mary's Church, Georgetown, at 9 a. m. Relative and friends ar invited. Burial at St. John, N. B. VAHEY In. Watertown, June 28, Louise, beloved wife of James T. Vahev (nee Anderson). Services lrom her late residence. 24 Irving st.. Thursday. June 30. at 2 oclock. Relativea and friend . kindly invited. - ' l WEEKS In Cambridge. June 27. Elii T. widow of Albon A. Weeks: services from the funeral Parlor ol Burt M. Rich. 26 Center av Newton Corner, Thursday, at 10 a. ni.' Friends I'lMted, Interment at . Gifford Village, N. H ANDERSON In Fverett. June 27, Mary A. (McCarthy), widow of Patrick J. Ander-aon. Funeral from residence, 16 High t.. Wednesday. June 29. at 8 a. m. Solemn hrvh mass of reouiem at the Immaculate Conception Chureh at 9 . m. Relatives and friends invited. ACSTIN June 27. M. Louisa MeKeen, are 83 yrs.. wile of Charles H. Austin, Funeral service at home, 63 Irving st.. West Somerville. Wednesday. June 29. at 2 p. m. interment at Cambridge Cemetery. BARRY In Dorchester, Jnne 27. Henrv P., beloved husband of Maria F. (Davis) Barry. Funeral from his late home 11)2 Savin Hill av., Thuredav. June 89. at S a. tn. Requiem hich maas at Sf. Wil-llama Church at 9. Relativea and frienda invited. BCRCHILL In Cambridge, June 26. Isaac J.. husband of Marv Btircbill (nee Coo. nor). Funerai from the home ot hia daughter. Mra. Jeremiah Donovan, 71 Bav State av., Somerville. Wednesday at 8 a. m. Solemn high mass at the Blessed Sacrament Church. Pearl st., Camhndgt t 9 a. m. Relative and friends invited. CAKRCTH tn Dorchester, June 27. Svdney Stetson Carruth, M D beloved husband el Genevievs Stanton Carruth. Funeral from hia iata resilience, 19 Monadnork t I hursday June 3ii at 9 a. m. Reqmeni mass at S', Paul s Church at 10. m. Rela- live anl friends respectfully invited to attend. interment will fl. at Holyhood (emetery. Late member of Mas. Medical Association. CHAMBFRS In Dorehester. Jun ' (nee Bain), helmed wife n Chamber. Funeral from resid-nce Salisbury pk Wednesday at 9 a. Pi Service at St. Ambrose Chureh 1 9 80 ?i. nt. Relatives and friends respectfully nvited. rarmonth N S. oaoers please eopv. Requiem mas for the repo, of her soul at st. Ambrose s Church Thursday at T .30 a. m. DEATHS CL'NNINGHAM In East Weymouth June J?, Arthur I onningham in bis 74tb jesr. Fiineial at hia late. home. 70 Middle t Wednesday, June 2W. at 2.30 p. m. Reiv tne and friend invited. CT8HING At her home 29 Rockland si a. nne, Malrin June 27. Faustina P, ( tishmr, Juns Services at her home Thursday, at 2.30 p. m. Cl'TCLIFFE In Braintree Jims 2d Law. renee H. Cuidlfle. age AT Tears, Funeral service at his late home, 110 Oak at., Braintree. Wed.. June 29, at 2 o 'clock. D EMBROSKI In Brookline. June 29. 113?. Emma I) Enibroski. widow of Joseph D Enibroski. Funeral services at the John H. Lacy funeral home. 27 Harvard st., Wednesday atternoon. June 29. at 2 n. m. Relative and friends art respectfully invited. PE BJE In Linden. June 28, Francis J., beloved husband of Msrv A Bskx. .Funeral from his late home. 84 I' Davis st . Wednesday at 615 a. nt Funera ' mss In hi Joseph a Chur, h Manlewond. at 9 oclock. Relatives and frienda aindlv Invited. T.ate member of Local No. 97. Ciearmakera (Inion UGNOV AN -In Koxburv, June 27tb. John J, ihinovan, oeioved husband ot the Jale Anna Donovan ;nee Wllioni, formerly ol ( harle. town. Funeral from the David L LM.omior Funetal Cospel, 1314 Xreninnt st . onpotita Mission Church. Roxbury, Wednesday morning. June 3Ulh. at a a. m. Huh ma of requiem In St Francia de Sain 4 bnrch at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. EVITTS Tn Somerville. June 27. Richard Frank, husband of Edna bias Evllt. Funeral aervices at the chapel ot David Fudi A Son, Inc., 48 Summer it., hnmervtjje, Wednesday at 1:3(1 p. in., interment at Scituate. Mat. FAY in Cambridge. June 28, Mary A., he. loved daughter of the late Bartholomew and Julia Fay (nee Aheaml Funeral lrom the tesidence ot her sister, Mrs. Calherlna Geary. 1 Mrytle av.. Wednesday morning at 8 15. Solemn requiem mass at St. Paula Church at 9 o clock. Relatives and friends kindly Invited. FAY In Panama. June T. John Fay. beloved husband of Katherine Fay (ms Norton!, and son of the late John B. and Mary Me.vera Fav Funeral service at the Waterman Chapel, 2328 Wascmigfon st.. Roxbury. on Wednesday. Jim 29 at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends are invited, FENERTY In Boston. June 26, Mvfy V., wile of John D. Fenerty. ol ISIS Commonwealth av.. Alitton, Funeral will be held from the A. E. Eastman Fnneral Home. 98 Beacon st . Boston, on Wednesday. at 9 '13. Solemn requiem high mass at St. Aldan'a Church, Brookline, at It o'clock. Relatives and lriend invited. GLERRIERO In Revere. June 25, Saverl (nee Crcioli). beloved wile ot the Jat Nicola Guerrtero. Funeral from th daughters residence. Mr Carrie Marshall 45 Harm st.. Wednesday, Jun 29. at a. m. solemn leuuieni high mass st St. Anthony's Church. Revere, at 10 o dock. Relatives and friends invited. KELSEY In South Boston June 27. Harold G. beloved husband of Marv E. Donahue. Funeral from hi Isle home. 78 Marin road. Thursday. JiineSu. at 8 a. m. Solemn high niasi of requiem at St. Peter Lithttamair Church. South Boston, at I o'clock. Relative and friends invited. KILF.Y In Jamaica Plain. June 28. Marv 3 , beloved daughter of Ebsabelh (McGann) and Walter Ktlev. Funeral from her 1st home, 28 Cranaton at.. Wednesday. Jim 29. at 8:15. High mass of requism at th Blessed Sacrament Church at 9 0 clock. Relative and friend invite!. KIMPINSKY In this eity, June 27, Mario Babineau. beloved wife ot J,nui C. Kim-pmsky. Funeral from her late rendomg, 327 A Ceutie st.. Jamaua Plain. Thurs-dav. June 30. at 8-15 a. m. Requiem high mas at the Church of the Blessed Sacia Sienl. Centre at. Jamaica Plain, at 9 a. m. e ' datives and friends invited. LARKIN In Foxboro. Mass., June 27, CliN lord, husband ot Fannie Larkin tnee Pits-ton). t8 Columbua av. Relative and f. lends are invited to attend the service at the Graham Funeral Home, liiti Wsh-ington st.. 'Wednesday. June 29, at 2 3 p. m. Nova Scotia papers please cony. T.ORD In South Hinxham. June 27. Hannah W widow of William H. Lord, in her 9dlk year. Funeral service at her late home. Whiting !., on Thursday,. June 30, at 2:30 d. m. 2:30 p. m. LYNCH In Jamaica Plain. Jun 26 John, beloved son ot the 1st Bridget and James Lynch, Funeral from the home of his sister. Mrs. Margaret Jarvis, 14 Rskef court. Wednesday, at 8.13 a. m. Hirh mass of requiem at Our Lady of Lui.dcs Church at 9 a. m. Relatives and friend kindly invited. , M.vYOCK in Dorchester. June 26 Ells Meafev, beloved wile ot 'Jhomas Mayock. formerly of Lawrence, Mass. ) uneral from her late residence, 40 East Cottas at.. Wednesday. June 29. at a. ni. Ott!tn fYi a m at 4t, Pfllll H ( hHrofa It Relative and friends respectluUv invi'ed tn attend. Interment will b at ML Benedict Cemetery. MCCARTHY In Charlestown. June i 27. Pern ni J.. beloved husband of Ediabeth McCarthy (nee McCarthy). Funeral lrom hi late residence. 62 Harvard at.. Wednesday. " at 8 a. m. . Solemn high mass of June 29 requiem at St. Mary Church at 9 o clock. Relatives ami friends invitem Le mem- jvciati rs on' wo .. . - - - ber of Hamilton Court No. 17. M. L. O. F. MeCANN In Somerville. June 27. Bridge G. (Welch) McCann, widow of Frau1 Cann. Funeral from residence. 301 High-Jand av., Thursday morning. Solemn niat of requiem at St. Catherines Church st 9 oclock. Relatives and friends respectfully invited. Lamsfort and Tamaqua, Penn., papers please copy. MeMAHON In Somerville. Michael, helpred son of Bridget Curtin and the tale John McMahon. Funeral from 10 Webster ar, Wednesday, at 8:15. Requiem miil Catherine Church at 9 o clock. Relatne and friend Invited. MeNAMAHA In Allslon. June 28. Ebis-heth A. MrNamara. Funeral from br late residence, 20 Chest-r et . nn Tbius-day. June 30. at 8 a. m. Requiem hiv man at St. Anthony s Church. Holton and Athol sta.. Ailston at 9 a. m. MENDAI.L In Wollaston. June 27. Emm J. tnee Melvin), widow of Lieut. Arthur F. Mendall. B. F. D. Funeral .from herjai home, L16 Marlboro st.. Wed.. June 2. st ' Re 8:15.' Requiem high mass at SI, Alin Chureh at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friend are invited. Interment at New Calvarn Boston. METAYS In Boston. Jun 26. Elaine Ban-riette Metaya. infant daughtsr of Desire aiid Louis T. Metays. Funeral eervice private. MFRPHY Suddenly at Hvannls. Jim 26. Fove M, Murphv of Egypt. Mae., formerly of Portland. Me. in his 53d year. Service at Masonic Temple. Scitua'e rfr': - - Kindly onus tre. Friday at 8:15 p. m flower. NELSON tn West Roxbury, June 27, Aim M.. wife ot Frank Nelson, aged 42 yr"fc Funeral services at the Washington Boulevard Chureh, West Roxbury. Wednesday. June 20, at 2:30 p. m. Kelatnes and friends invited. OBRIEN Tn this eitv. the 27th. Frsnrn J. O Brien. brother Mia. R. Ru-selJ Gloucester. Funeral from the Crohv Memorial. 667 Beacon st.. on Wednesday morning, followed bv eervices l St t ceils i Church. Belvidere at., at in odors, thence to St. Joseph for interm-nl. Relative and friends invited. Pleas cmil flowers. O'BRIEN In this eitv, Jnne ?6, Wilbatth beloved son of the late Thomas and Mjrv McDermott O'Bnen. Fnneral from 8- Bunker Hill t Charlestown, Wed. Juns 29. at 8'15. High ma of requiem at St. Francis De Sales' Church at 9 o clork. Relatives and friends respectfully Invu-d-O'DONNELL In Roxbury. June 27. J. Frederick, beloved husband of Anni O Donne 1 tnee Stone), formerly of the West End. Funeral from his late residence. 127 Fin-r av.. Thors, at 9 a. m. Requiem hieh maaa at the Mission Church at 9 () Relatives and friends invited. OGDEN In South Boston. June 27. William H., beloved husband of Saiah (McDonough) Ogden Funeral services at big st home. 365 West Fourth st.. Wednesday. Jun 297 at 2 p. m. Relatives and friend respectfully inviled. rORTER In South Boston. June 27. John I)., beloved husband ef Ellen (Corker') Porter and father of th Rev David H. Porter. C. M.. and sister Marv David ej O. S. F. Funera' from hi Jai horns. 7 Gates st.. Thursday, June 80. at ' Solemrk high mas at St. Augustin Church at 9 oclock. Relatives and friend respect fully invited. RO RICHE AIT 7 n East Boston June 26, Peter, liii-hsnit of Ihe Jat Emma Robi rheau. Funeral service will be held the home of hi daughter, 169 Falcon st , Wedneadav morning at8 a. m. Requiem rch at high mas at Sacred Heart Churcl. .. a. m. Relative and friends are Invited i attend. Lvnn, Mass., and Yarmouth, N. 9., papers please copy, TABB In Everett. June 26, .William A husband of Mary B. Tabb. of an Dartmouth t., age 53 years Funersl erv- Ice will " he' held hurch, Norwood at..' Wednesday. June 2 at 2 p. m. Relatives and frienda Invited. WILLIAMSON In Hartford, Conn, June 27. Paul R. Williamson, 43 year. Service from the Emmanuel Chapel, Farminemn av.. Hartford, Tuesday, at $ p. m. Services at the fiome of hi mother. OJ Charles H. Williamson, Ferry t , field Center, Wednesday, at 3 p. m. Epigcor il Ju COURT SAKCTA MARI), M. C. 0. F. Members are hetehv notified of the d-s'lt of Sigler Msrv Ar.deraon. Action will l" taken at a special meeting on Tuesdsv ere-ning June 28, at 56 Cahot st., Erereit ROSE M. DORAZIO. R. Sec'y. IN MEM0RIAM Lahive Second anniversary mass for Mm Annl M. Lahive at flt William's Ihutrh. Dorchester, Thursday, Jun 80th, at 1:80 A. M. r i t i i) w U e w ti tt b V! k ee in to in eh to A. e an n 1 of ree 4 S

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