The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on January 11, 1919 · 2
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 2

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Boston, Massachusetts
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Saturday, January 11, 1919
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'IV. K UOtoTOX GLOBE-SAT UKDAY, JANUARY 11. 1910 WOMEN INDIGNANT OVER MRS COREYS $75,000 COAT Here Are Superior Values in Advanced NEW Connor New England Opinion Scores It as Extravagant In Time of War Conservation . r 1 rj' x- 1 v. Yc J 'tits. Showing of new spring U ouses Mi mu minim mi CLARK, MURDERER OF TWO, DIES OF WOUND Lingers Two Days After Shooting. Himself Maine Fisherman Slew Mrs Smith and Her Son in Revere Tester Clark, aged 38, a fisherman, who killed Mrs Alice Johnson Hmlth and her 6-yeur-old son, Frank. Wednesday morning at Ml Revere st. Revere, in the house in which she and Clark had been Jiving, and then shot himself through the right temple at the home of Mrs Roy Fletcher, corner Bat road and Revere st. that city, died yesterday afternoon at the Front Hospital in ( hel- aea. lie regained oonaclouHness Thursday afternoon and In the presence of Patrol-imho Motann of th Severe police is Hu id to have admitted the double murder. , . Clark's mother and sister live In lrti)irok, Mt. hihI bus n brother tn Portland. The body was taken in , haute by the medical 14 m 1 1 ' an autopsy atul will be . then hela to await a claimant. Clark was dischaiged from the fishing schooner. Blue peter. In New York, liec 26, and came to this city with about $2200 In Ills possession. VN hen sent to the hospital he had only $4. It - lavishly on id died She II ntruiurr . a a was married In Bellows halls Aug 31, lltlti. Her first husband was VaPl Frank Johnson of Maine. It Is sat. I that Clark and Mrs Smith met In either an Fast Boston moving pteture house or a Boston cate, lie accompanied her to the home of Mrs Fleliher. where she was then living. Ester he hired the flat at 531 Revere at and went there to live with her. Following the killing of the woman end her son with knives. Clark bought a revolver and went to Mrs Fletcher's lie asked her to go and see If bouse , c' UN thing was all right at J i biiuae. i-he returned, saying there was ( l.o nne at home. . 'fhe 1 ut me wrong. he said, as he ! allied the revolver and fired a shot that j 1st missed Mrs Fletcher's head. She . legged Clark to .1', ' aTr iil 1 M.bv she was holding in her arms Ho lireil another shot In ills right temple gnd collapsed. The body of Mrs Smith was found j Bing on her bed with a number of stab wounds caused by a vegetable knile. The body of her little son was found under the bed with his throat cut. MALDEN 16-YEAR-OLD GIRL HAS LOVE LETTERS GALORE MALDEN, Jan 10 Pretty 16-year-old Julia Storlazzl. a former Faulkner grammar school pupil, is seeking Dan Cupid with engeanoe In her eye. Cupids gent Jn the flesh. Joseph Orainl of New York, former Boston Opera musician, is defendant In a $50,000 breach of promise suit brought by tha Storluzrl girl through her father. Pasquale Storlaazi, a Boston tailor. In her home at 21) Sea View av, Maplewood. today. Miss Stoi laazl unf 'filed to a Globe reporter how her heart had been won bv the handsome musician, how she bad for four years held dream of a happy wedded bliss, and how her rosy hopes were shattered when her husband-to-be was captlated by a fair New York damsel to whom he was recently lnurried. Six large candy boxes filled wtth love letters and postal cards from Orsini to Miss Siorlaast were produced by tae flrl as she said. Here is how he pro-essed his low for ma on various occasions. Every dav he wrote me. either a letter or a postal card. Always he ended with yours forever. Bah. how could be have written all these love messages and then married another girl. The postal card would do credit to a retail dealer In souvenir postals. Scenes from neailv every large city m the I'nlled Slates were shown, bearing messages from the many places that Orsini visited as a member of the Boston Opera CVmpany, tn which he was a cellist. One of the letters related how 4 it stnl had played in Washington at a performance attended by President Wilson and family, and the musician wrote, Tine of the society belles was very nice to me, but please don't get jealous." ANNUAL CHARITY WHIST The annual charity whist of the Ace of Clubs, held yesterday afternoon at the Somerset, was attended by more than 30i. A group of vaung girls acted as markers, wtth Mre James L. Ryan. Brookline, neice of Cardinal O'Connell, as chief. Mrs William Nolan, Quincy, bad charge of bridge whist; Miss M. M. Finnigan of Cambridge, president of the club, was chairman of general arrangements: Miss Sara A. Green, secretary and treasurer, received the tickets at the door, and Mrs James L. Rvan acted as mistress of ceremonies. The club has been active during the war, supplying surgical dressings, and has adopted a French orphan, besides furnishing several kits for chaplains at the front. The proceeds of yesterday's whist will be devoted to aimilar charity work. First with the new, the O'Connor misses department is showing the most charming street, afternoon and evening dresses for the coming season. To their newness and smart ness is added the attraction of unusually low prices. The dress sketched is an excellent example of the OConnor combination of quality and value. It is an afterroon model of Georgette and taffeta, with Castle sleeve and rows of knife pleating trimming the tunic. In rose, copen, tan, navy, taupe and black Plenty of other serge, and Georgette dresses One of the many serge dresses worth special mention is a new model with soutache embroidering the skirt $35 and sleeve to elbow.., At both $19.75 and 25.00 are showings of serge dresses in effective new models. T0 f t 1 fnn c Special offer of extraordinary x lrtilVUlu values in 200 new petticoats; with taffeta flounce, $5.00 all taffeta, jersey jersey with novelty flounces. 3JM&2&0rator (Eo. I $7 XRfiMONT bSteftBET. inn NEW ENGLAND FLYERS WON RATING AS ACE Confirmed From the First Par. ('apt Hamilton CoolDltre i!cceafvd), 10 West pi, ITostnn 8 (pt G DrFreeat Hamer, Washington. 8 1st Lieut Paul Frank Harr, Fort Wayne, Ind 8 1st Lieut Frank O I Hunter. Savannah. Ga.. 8 It Unit Wilbert Wall. ire White (deeeased). New Vork 8 13d Lieut Clinton Jones, 8an Francisco. 8 Capt Held M Chnmlrrs, Memphis 7 1st blent Ilarvry Cook, Toledo, 0 7 lat Lieut Lanaing G Holden, New York 7 1st Unit Karl Harold J Scboon (deceased), Imlltimipolls 7 1st Lieut Wendell A Robertson, Fort Smith, Ark 7 1st Lieut Leslie J Rnmmell, Newark, N J.. 7 1st Lh ut Llyd A Hamilton (deceased). Burlington, Vt. or Pittsfield, Mas 7 Eighteen Had Six Each Inf Unt Jar O Croch, Washington 6 2l Ufut Howard Burdick, Brooklyn 6 1st LftMit Clayton L Iiisaell, Kane, Fetui.... 6 MaJ Harold E llartticy. Saskatoon, 8ask,... 6 Cat Ikmtfltin Campbell, Mt Hamilton, Calif. (1 (apt Jerry Cox Vanconoelle, Denver C Capt Edjjar Gardner Tobin. Swn Antonio, Tex 6 1st Lieut K I Curtis, Rochester, N Y... G 1st Lieut Sumner Hew nil. Hath, Me, 6 1st Lieut Ralph A. O. Neill, Noxales, Ari... 6 1st Lieut Ihmald Hudson, Kansas City. Mo.. 6 1st Lieut Murray K Guthrie. Mobile, Ala.... 6 1st Lieut William II Stovall, Stovall, Mias.. 6 1st Lieut James D Beaue (misainx In action). Concord, Maas 6 1st Ueut Arthur R Brooks. Framingham, Mass 6 1st Lieut Robert G. Lindsay, Madison. N C.. 6 1st Lieut Martimis Stenseth, Twfrn Valley, , Min n 6 2d Lieut Frank K Hays. Chicago 6 Agawam Man Listed 1st lJi-ut Howard C Klutta (do address). . . . 5 I. lent Col William Thaw, Pittsburg 5 Maj Id: vi d McK Peterson, Iioueadale, Penn. 5 Capt 11 K Buckley, Federal st, Agawan, Mass 5 Maj Charles J fiidute, Philadelphia 5 i 1 at Lieut James Knowles, Cambridge, Mass. 5 j lxt Lieut Janies A llealey, Jersey City. N J. 5 j Jtll ue)lt jlin8 potter (no address) 5 1-q Lieut Francis M Symonda, New York.... 5 ,, . . . ,, ,, Ut. 1 Uut JI Wehner eee.ed, Xw York - 5 1st Lieut John J Seerley, Chicago 5 it Lieut Fdward M Haight. Astoria, N Y.. 5 lat blent Harold H George. Niagara Falls, , " x 0 lt Leut Geoige W Furlow, Rochester, Minn 5 1st Lieut Arthur K Kasterbrook, Fort Flagler, Waaii 5 1 -1 1. 1 cut Byrne V l F, I liancom, Milford, Tex 5 2d Lieut Harold McArthur (no address) 5 2d Lieut J Sidney Owens, Baltimore County, Md 5 SERGT EATON OF WAKEFIELD SHOT BY HIS LIEUTENANT WAKEFIELD. Jan 10-Sergt Nathan W. Eaton Jr, winner of a French war cross for heroism in action and reported recently as wounded, was shot accidentally by his commanding lieutenant, it was learned todav through a letter received oy Robert Dutton with whom Eaton formerly worked. As a result of the wound Eaton was confined in a hospital two weeks. Sergt Eaton enlisted in the Richardson Light Guard at the outbreak of the war, but was transferred to Co G. 10tii Infantrv. He was on listening post duty one night, and when the Germans gave indications of retreating he sent word back to the lieutenant of his company. , . , In order to have the command advance. 1 The lieutenant rushed up, seized Eaton's flare pistol to call other squads up, and in doing so the pistol was dis- harged before it had hi raised above ine lieutenant's head. The charge struck Eaton in the shoulder, but he did not consider the wound serious until the commanding officer ordered him to a first-aid station, from where he was sent to a base hospital. KING HEADS CAPE COD COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS The 32d annual meeting and victory dinner of the Cape Cod Commercial Travelers' Association was held last evening at the Quincy House with about 75 members present. The following officers were elected: Herman D. King, president; Joseph M. Gray. vice president; Arthur T. Knowles, secretary for the 2th ttrm: Clinton E. Hobbs, treasurer for the Jl'th term, and Archie E. Campbell, Ernest Bates. McHenry Robinson, Charles Treadway, Arthur Y. Burnham, F. H. Eaton and George A. Jerauld, executive committee. BRIGADIER TO SPEAK IN NEWTON CENTRE CHURCH Brigadier Flammand of the Frenah Army, who was severely wounded in action and was awarded the French War Cross, will speak in Trinity Church. Newton Center, tomorrow evening, on Fighting for France. The brigadier is the son of J. C. J. Fammand. the French consul in Boston. At 10:45 there will be a service and address in memory of Theodore Roosevelt. The Men's Club will be eddnessed on Monday night by Fred F. Cutler, editor of the Boot and bhoe Recorder, who was one of a group of American editors invited hv the British Government to inspect the bat-Ueflefiia and visit the front-line trenches. .75 satin, taffeta at this price. Street floor. OPIUM SMUGGLERS GIVEN JAIL TERMS Carmacelli Gets Four Years, Diechman Two MONTPELIER, Vt, Jan 10 Alfred Carmacelli of Boston was sentenced to four years in the Federal Fenitentiary at Atlanta and fined $500 In the Federal Court today for smuggling opium into the country. Theodore Diechman, alias P. Ducie, of Boston, convicted on a similar charge, was given a two years sentence and fined $500. Federal officers believe Carmacelli and Diechman to have been responsible for bringing into this country thousands of dollars worth of opium. Narcotics valued at $5000 were found in a bag taken from Diechman on a train between Burlington and St Albans last June and shortly afterward officers seized $10,000 worth in Carmacellis apartments in Boston. Carmacelli was convicted yesterday on two counts of smuggling and two of illegal transportation of drugs. Diech-man was indicted for smuggling. A third man in the case is under indictment for conspiracy to defraud the Government. TRAIN STRIKES AUTO AND KILLS BURROWS Brakes Fail to Stop Machine at Needham Special Dispatch to the Globe NEEDHAM, Jan lh One man was killed and another seriously injured as the result of the auto in which they were riding being struck by a train of the N. Y., N. H. & H. RR., at the Web-ster-st crossing, at about 7:30 oclock this evening. Charles T. Burrows of Greendale av. Needham Heights, was driving in an automobile in company with Capt Charles W. Coleman, M. S. G., and as they approached the railroad crossing were given the signal to stop. Having applied the brakes the machine failed to come to a halt because of the slippery condition of the road until it got directly in front of the train. Instantaneous death came to Burrows, while Capt Coleman escaped with a fractured arm and two fractured ribs. As the engine of the train was running backward it was necessary to call the wrecking crew to extricate the remains of the automobile, thereby allowing the train to proceed. Mr Burrows was employed by the Wilburn Carter Company, where he held a responsible position on the office force. He is survived by his wife. BURTON HOLMES SPEAKS OF ENGLAND IN WAR TIME Burton Holmes, in Symphony Hail last night, gave the first of his new- series of travelogues, the subject being With the Yanks in England. He began his lecture by saying that no one could visit Europe during the war without returning with changed ideas of life. Hence his pictures and lecture were devoted to show ing what changes have made in England by four and a - - - m PV and a half years of war, and in this he succeeded admirably. He began with pictures of ocean travel in war time, some humorous, some grotesque. A little side trip to Queenstown included pictures of the graves of the Lusitania victims. Then came London, a London where women do the work of men and do it well. Particularly interesting were the pictures of the institute for blinded soldiers at St Dunstans in Regent Park and the training school for army dogs. A long series of pictures showed the march of 3(W uniformed women war workers to call on the King and Queen. Of course there were some fine airplane pictures and views of the Eagle hut. The closing senes showed the first real Fourth of July London ever knew, including the famous baseball game, where puzzled Englishmen watched the Navy beat the Army and tried to applaud the hne play though they couldn't make ! out whait was all about. The lecture will be repeated this afternoon. Next week's lecture will be on Paris. MIDNIGHT SONS DANCE The eighth annual dance of the Midnight Sons took place last night in the Strand Ballroom, with about 400 guests present. Before the dance a musical and vaudeville entertainment was given by Robert Sawyer, pianist; Frederick Hoar, baritone; Miss Helen Bo-hanus. soprano and Miss Helen Colhns contralto soloist. Exhibition dances were given by Ber- nard McTeraan and Marjorie Scherer and Joseph Fisher and Dot Baldwin. The floor was m charge of John MarttnL assisted by Miss Gertrude Grady. Mia Bessie Hayes. Miss Anna Haggerty. Cogan and Charles Parker. The pro- ceeds of the dance will be used to pro- vide comforts and entertainments for returning soldiers. ; Boston women ars indignant over yesterday's news that Mrs William E. Corey, wife of an American steel king, has paid 175,000 for a sable coat made of the finest pelts in the world. Thou sands of skins were examined before the pelts for Mrs Coreys coat were finally selected, and New York furriers have been making up these pelts Into the elaborate and luxurious coat. Back in the good old Puritanical days there were laws for women relating to the sumptuousness of their garments. . , . . L - ; There are no laws now. except those of good taste, for New England women, but, according to the dozens of women who telephoned or gave their opinion on the subject of a 175,000 coat, Mrs Corey has no moral right to make such a purchase. With little French and Belgian children shivering in the cold of their wrecked homes, and with men and women in the stricken lands of Armenia and Rumania crying for bread, it is not believed right to wear a $75,000 sable coat, even if one has money enough to pay for It. Mrs Myra D. Lord, ex-president of the New England Press Association, was the first Boston woman to make a public statement. She said several other women had spoken to her in no uncertain terms of their disgust that an American woman should flaunt a $75,000 sable coat in the faces of French women who have sacrificed so much in war. Called an Insult to Women I think it is an outrage to the women of New England, who are answering the appeals of the Red Cross for castoff clothing and who have been economizing in clothes and food during the war, for Mrs Corey to tyear such a coat, said Mrs Lord. Women are working who have never worked before, in order to help the Government, and it is an insult-that an American woman should thus be able to belittle the sincere and thoughtful war workers. A friend of Mrs LordW a mother of soldier overseas, said: In the name of the womanhood of New England and of America, in the name of women who gave their husbands and sons for their countrys need, who have saved and are saving food and clothing for the worlds need, we wish to protest against this exploitation of extravagance. The making and wearing of a fur i coat costing $75,000, when millions of people in Europe and in our own land are dying of cold and hunger, is an in-I suit and an outrage that should not be possible in times like these. Extravagance Criticised Miss Alice Stone Blackwell believed that Mrs Corey spent entirely too much on the lur coat, but she thought that PROF W. G. SABINE OF HARVARD DEAD He Invented Devices Used by Allied Armies Prof Wallace Clement Sabine, widely known as an expert in acoustics, formerly dean of the Lawrence Scientific School and a member of the Harvard faculty since 1892, died yesterday at his home, 348 Marlboro st. He was born in Richwood, O, June 13, 1868. At the Ohio State University he received the degree of AB in 1886. He then entered the graduate department at Harvard and received the degree of AM in 1888. In 1889 he was made assistant in physics, was promoted the following -year to an instructorship, became a member of the faculty in 1892, assistant professor of physics in 1895, and professor of physics in 1905. In October, 1906, he was appointed dean of the Lawrence Scientific School, to succeed the late Prof Nathaniel S. Shaler. Scarcely two years later he was appointed dean of the Graduate School of Applied Science. Prof Sabine was one of the most popular members of the Harvard faculty and his standing in the scientific world was very high. He was a scientific investigator of established reputation, a teacher whose instruction was characterized by painstaking accuracy, lucidity and stimulating abilty. Prof Sabine had written a book on Architectural Acoustics, which is used throughout the country by students of advanced physics. He was a man of marked personality. His influence at Harvard was inspiring, not only upon other teachers but also upon students. He had an infectious enthusiasm about his work. His experiments in sound effects are responsible for the excellent acoustics of Symphony Hall, as he was consulted constantly during the erection of that structure. Another tribute to his attainments is Jerome Hall. On the subject of wireless telegraphy Prof Sabine also was an authority. In January, 1916. Prof Sabine was appointed exchange professor to Paris for the college year 1916-17. While there he experimented with sounding devices, his work taking him on airplane flights and in trips under water in a submarine. As a result of his efforts he invented a sounding device for locating artillery, which was successfully used by the Allied armies. At the end of his period at the University of Paris he returned to Harvard, but a great part of his time was spent ex A X n r?K ta ivl n m I L J - - - . at Washington. There in company with other experts he occupied himself in the development of the Liberty motor and other war inventions. He is survived ,by a wife and two daughters. Funeral services will be held in Appleton Chapel, Harvard, Monday afternoon at 1. Alpha Theta Pi Sorority Dines The annual dinner of the Alpha Theta Pi Sorority of Somerville High School was held last evening at the Thorndike. Miss Helen Sweet was toastmaster. Miss Dorothy Dooling, Miss Elizabeth Hunt anA Miss Rena Hadley speakers. A musical entertainment was given by Miss Ruth Caulfield, contralto, and Miss Helen Sweet, pianist. The facultv was represented by -Miss Grace Sprague and Miss Elizabeth Hunt, and a silent tribute was given in memory of Miss Bertha Raymond, one of the elocution teachers who died a few days ago. The reunion committee included Miss Mildred Scribner. Miss Allene Holman, Miss Harriet Ford, Miss Eleanor Horrell and Miss Ruth Caulfield. A. F. Brtmners Funeral Tomorrow The funeral of Alexander F Brem-ner, manager of the Boston Engineering Copipany, who died suddenly at hi Summer home in Wiiton. N H will take place tomorrow. Services will' be at the .home. 45 Orchard st. Jamaica Plain at 2 pm. and interment in Forest Hill Cemetery. ' j . . ' Colds Cause Headaches and Pains Feverish Headaches and body pains byt2king LaX vrl VRRmtn Uo!' NINE Tabled Thems mo Quinine. E.W? GROVES stoTT ture on the box. SOc.-AdvertSemli all American women are spending more than they ought to. "I think we all ought to struggle, she said, "against our extravagant tendencies in these times of need. Mrs Samuel W. McCall, wife of the ex-Govemor. believed the coat an unwarranted extravagance unless there were extenuating circumstances, such as the employment of several men. which would remove the stigma. Miss Frances G. Curtis of the School Committee said that this is only one example of foolish women's extravagance. "You've got to have foolish people everywhere. she said, and Mrs is only one of many Mrs Alice B. Dillaby, social worker of i mm Alice mil any, social woriter or j Brighton, said the purchase of the coat I was out of place. With that amount of money a family could be supported in luxury for life, with several deeds of charity on the side, she said. Should Remember French Women Other women were loud in condemnation of the purchase of the coat. Many women who did not want their names published considered that the wearing of a $75,000 sable coat would not give Mrs Corey as much pleasure as giving away the money to little war orphans. One man grew indignant and wrote a letter to the Globe protesting against the-unpatriotic buying of a $75,000 coat. He quoted the sentence from a newspaper. Mrs Corey expects to wear the coat in the late Winter season when social activities are at their height. Then she will be able to forget the Paris women who have given their ail to the war and are unable to obtain even old shawls to keep warm. Does she expect the people of this country and France to admire the coat? Furnishes Food for Thought Mrs Mary Kenney OSullivan of Rox-bury, writing to the Globe, says: As an example of conservation, the $75,000 Russian sable coat of Mrs William E. Corey, wife of the steel magnate, furnishes much food for thought. The newspapers tell us that millions are now starving in Russia; that countless thousands of children and babies are suffering for food and clothing throughout the rest of Europe and that other thousands of babies in our own countr yare dying from the influenza due to malnutrition. They tell us of the .present milk famine in New York city, where the abnormal price makes milk prohibitive, not only to the poor, but to the hospitals filled with our wounded soldiers. What does a $75,000 sable coat represent? Power. But what kind of power? Not moral. Not ethical, certainly; not of a constructive nature, except from the standpoint of mere acquisition. This coat is bought at a time when the whole world Is struggling against waste when countless little crosses In France mark the resting place of those who have given all. that posterity might live. MOSCARITILO OF HAVERHILL CITED Named for Congress Medal for Bravery at Bois Special Dispatch to the Globe HAVERHILL. Jan 10 Emilio Moscarl-tilo, who was one of the first men sent from here Sept 5, 1917, to Camp Devens amp sevens, and who was later transferred to Camp Gordon, Ga, where he was assigned to Co L, 325th Infantry, has been cited for conspicuous bravery and recommended for the Congressional medal of honor. He was cited for conspicuous bravery during the battle of Bois when his captain, Dominick Martin, fell and was left Private Moscaritilo at the risk of his life, went to the aid of his captain and rescued him after disposing of Germans who were about to take the captain a prisoner. SERVICE CROSS AWARDED MASL0SKY, WILLIAMSBURG ASHINGTON Jan 10 Private John Maslosky, Williamsburg. Co K, 311th Infantry, has been awarded the Distinguished Service Cross by Gen Pershing for extraordinary heroism in action neal Grandpre. France, Oct 26. 1918. Private Maslosky displayed exemplary devotion withmu attainf machine-gun nests without aid, capturing many prisoners. , or several hours he worked in ad-vance of the company, and although be-l have been lost, he later re- prisoners " W,th him many more STEVENSON, NORTHAMPTON, IS CITED FOR BRAVERY NORTHAMPTON, Jan 10 - Frederick Stevenson, son of Mr and Mrs Samuel Stevenson of toddard st, 36th Infantry has been cited for bravery in action. DARTMOUTH NIGHT" ATTENDED BY 1000 Gov Bartlett and Lieut Gov Gox Speakers Special Dispatch to the Globe HANOVER, N H, Jan 10 More than 1000 undergraduates and alumni of Dartmouth College gathered here tonight for the celebration of the 23d annual Dartmouth night, marking the formal return of the college to its normal status after three months as a military post. Five prominent graduates. Gov John Ql T in.,i x - ynil H. Bartlett, '94: Lieut Gov Channing ?ifi X1asachusetts; Capt Philip . Paul. 11. Just returned from service overseas: James H. Kimball. 0L of Hingham, Mass and James R. Chandler. 98, of Boston. Mass, were the speakers the evening. Pres Hopkins acted as master of ceremonies. Capt ful of the Field Artillery, who wears the Croix de Guerre, was discharged from the service vesterday at Dartmouth night celebration just in time to be able to reach Hanover this after- noon. Outside the regular program, a ene-cial feature was added in the form of a Untem shde lecture by Prof Homer Eaton Keyes, ... i Twenty-five slides picturing scenes from Dartmouth life originally exhibited in the camps overl seas, were shown for the first time in Hanover. See that pour Used Automobile, Tire, Trucfc and Accessory adits appear in tomorrows and in the Daily Globe next week. Order your Sunday Globe advts early. AFTER CONTEST LAHOOD IS NAMED AS GUARDIAN BROCKTON, Jan 10 Judge Loyed E. Probate Court todav. Chamberlain, in granted the petition of Yazbw'k Laiiood a bachelor and 43 years old, for guard-janship over the seven children of the late Mrs Rose Maham. over which a stiff contest has been going on in court for more than a week. Lahood. who is a foreman in the 3-K Shoe Componv Stoughton. is godfather to five of the children. MINOR C. KEITH TO BUY LUMBER PLANT IN FLORIDA MOBILE, Ala, Jan 11 The holdings of the American Lumber Companv. formerly the German-Ameriean Lumber Company, at Panama City. Fla. which are to be sold by the custodian of United F.1. 16 wlu purchased by Minor C. Keith, president .. .... president of the L ruted Fruit Company. Sir Keith PERF O TION ER For sale at all dealers For best Results use So-CO-ny Kerosene recently purchased the Atlanta & St Andrews Bay Railroad for the fruit company, and it is reported that the fruit company will make a terminal at Panama City to handle their South American business. CANADA TO BRING TROOPS FROM FRANCE TO BOSTON The steamship Canada of the Dominion Line is to bring American troops from France to Boston, according to advices received yesterday. The Canada, which was in continuous use as a transport during the war. will leave Liverpool for Brest, where she will embark soldiers for Boston. The men will be transferred from the steamer to the cars on reaching Boston and will go direct to Camp Devens. It is believed that the Canada will be followed by several other steamers with home-coming troops. The liner carried part of the 26th Division across, having left Montreal in September, 1917. with the 102d Infantry and the Massachusetts Hospital Unit. BRIGGEN HARRIS COMES HOME ON MADAWASKA NEWPORT NEWS. Va, Jan 10-The transport Madawaska today landed more than 2200 troops from France. Almost every man had been wounded and many had won decorations or been cited. Brig Gen Walter A. Harris of Macon, Ga. commander of the 174th Infantry Brigade, 87th Division, was a passenger. TRANSPORT ULUA BRINGS 1003 AMERICAN TROOPS Jan 10 The British arrived today from Brest with 103 American troops. The units on board consisted of 15 officers and 421 men of the 6th Anti-Aircraft Section; nine officers and 266 men of the 12th Anti-Aircraft Section; two officers and 48 men of Casual Company No 322; five officers and 118 men of the 109th Trench Mortar Battery, and nine casual officers and nine civilians from the Y. M. C. A. and K. of C. field forces. NEW YORK, i transport " THREE TRANSPORTS ON WAY WITH 6000 TROOPS WASHINGTON, Jan 1(4 Departure from France of the transports Huron, Belgic and Atenaa with about 600troops, including many sick and wounded, was announced today by the War Department. , The Huron is due at Newport News Jan 15, with 100 officers and 00 men, including men attached to Field Hospital No. 34 of the 3olst Sanitary Train. The Belgic is due at New York. Jan 13. with 26 officers and 2436 men. The Atenas is due at New York Jaa 19 with headquarters troops from the 92d Division t negro); a detachment of casual company No. 11 and 95 casual officers. The following organizations have been assigned bv General Pershing for early convoy home: 12th Balloon Corrpany, 42uth and 423d Telegraph Battalions; ordnance casual company. No. 21; Transportation Corps company. No. 53. Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days Druggists refund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure Itching. Blind Bleeding or Protruding Piles. Stops Irritation: Soothes and Heals. You cun get restful sleen after the get restful sleep after the first applica- tion. Price 60c. Advertisement, Zero Weather! Though the mercury outside falls far below freezing, and water pipes are breaking in every house, you can be comfortable if you have a PERFECTION OIL HEATER. Its glowing warmth adds extra comfort to any room. Heats in a jiffy. Stands sturdily a protection all through the winter and early spring. Glean portable-inexpensive. Used now in more than 3,000,000 homes. Buy one today. At good dealers everywhere. The new Perfection Heater fVict No. 500 is trimmed and burned off ready to use. STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK CARLOADS OF TROOPS MAIL UNDELIVERED Continued From the First Page. Another source of delay in delivering mail promptly, he added, was the transferring of units of troops from one port to another, but he said this should cause only a few days delay, as the mail could readily be forwarded to the moving troops. Asked what facilities the War Depart rnent has for handling mail. Mr Iraeger said that about SOexperienced mail clerks were sent overseas by that department. while the remainder of the force neces - ET for work was made up of ine- Explains Air Service Plans The second Assistant Postmaster Gen- eral appeared before the committee to urge appropriations of $3.O0.40 for the er'.2enma lliu, future for this service and ie- dared that extensive rlans for develop- ing aerial mail facilities are being made by France, England and Canada, the 'attQerlr Planning the establishment of an airplane route connecting Montreal I Boston to Be Terminus Of Important Aerial Mail Service Routes WASHINGTON, Jan 10 Urging, before the Senate Postoffice Committee today, an appropriation of $3,000,-000 for the development of aerial mail service. Second Assistant Postmaster General Praeger revealed that Canada is planning an airplane service between Montreal and Boston. He also said that-extension of the Washington-New York air mail service so as to connect Atlanta and Boston is contemplated and that establishment of a Boston-Detroit route via Albany and Buffalo planned. Extension of the present air mail between Washington and New York, so ' as to connect Boston with Atlanta is1 planned. Mr Prager said. In addition, it is also bro posed to establish routes con- nectmg New York and Omaha. Neb. via ; Chicaeo and Boston with Detroit. I through Albany and Buffao. Establish- , rnent of these routes, ne said, would Standard cold nmedy for 20 years tabte cost $2,34.(M). while he estimated the form seflr, wax, no opians her skr up e retd revenue would total $2. (00.125. ia 24 hour relieves grip ia 3 days- Moo ry Replying to questions of Senators, Mr. back if it fails. The (cauiae bos has a Red to Praeger said the cost of operating the wtth Mr. Fills picture. At All Dn-g f air mail service between Washington ; and New York during the last six J months was $75,165. while the revenues totaled $',653. Gas Sales Association Dinner About 40 persons attended the month! meeting and dinner of the Gas Sal Association last night at the City Clul A paper was read by William Oou' governor of the association. Mr Gou! presided. Those present represented h gas companies of Greater Boston. ' Square T Vhitcflag with Square Black Center means Cold Wat'c!- GABLE COMPANIES DENIED INJUNCTION NEW TORK, Jan H The iijjnct.oa suit brought by the Coirir.ftful Fall Company and t h Comm r-nal Par.fic Cable Company to restrain intmtir General Burleson from taking over Ir the Government their re-p- n- r.le lines and merging them with lines controlled by the Western Onion Te!-gra;! F-I- j 7 ' . , , , I Uompan , wa du-nns.-ed tod a, J eral Judge Learned Hand 1 ounaei f r I the Mackav companies annoai.. cl that j an app;a, WQU,d taken a e Judge Hand decided the w on its merits, passing without le n-ion ti JurifcBctional questions raised by t , United States district attorne), he i contended that the suit coalr not be i maintained on the ground that it was directed against the Unite! Mate. um in .ft r, h 1 ,u enttt. aKttnM th? 1 rfsid,-nI Fun for Service Men Tomorrow The t;flh Sunday afternoon tnurum-, nu.nt for men onI by UaK lof. , , ton War Camp Service wii! be a the j Boston Theatre tomorrow afternoon. Tickets may be secured at the ; Armv and Navy Canteen. United -j ice Club. .Scoilav S-j dare Service :ti. J Naval Servi e Club. Knights of rv.ijm-j bus Club house, the J-wish " WeifarS I llou'-e and the huts on Boston Cotmion- Dont trifle with a cold 1 its dangerous. ! You cant afford to risk ; Influenza. I Keep always at hand a box of CASCARAg QUININE y-a'g t $6 1 t tT en s 4 .4

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