The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on November 16, 1933 · 6
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 6

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 16, 1933
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0 v i 1 1 t , I 1 1 1 - 1 .1 3 I 1 t 4 ; t. 5 r ! v i t j I ' i THE BOSTON 'GLOBE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1933 m'nrv0s ' v4' o o S' it V ;vX..v ... s c :&: w.'.y ... ' C- - s ' ' ?' Ks s "', Xj3!Wvs..v w 'fill ' s. . Ov "& LJ m r&, V Until Marjorie used Camay, her skin was drab her life was dismal. But Camay, the Soap of Beautiful Women, has restored her charm. .. Since my skin is clearer and softer I can see in my mirror that 1 am a prettier girl. And my friends say so, too! w'jwwtwywvvw"vtyvf'w -'. ' ' ft?V , J, v?vawXv.3,Xw.v?..vXv..v.', People who formerly passed her by, now say complimentary things about her. Marjorie is winning her Beauty Contest! Today shes a social success in any circle ... a very popular and attractive girl. Men think she is perfectly charming. F TUHUiJS,. T: WAIMtMMUMM & S4r-V, ' s v s ss - -: ' 1 7;' 'A '-'TV -1 -V --ff , Coira. help ea. Are you the type of woman who gets ; the fhn and favors of life ... or only the grief and the troubles? People are mighty slow to praise . . . but its the girl with a Camay Complexion who gets admiration and compliments. LIFE IS A LONG BEAUTY CONTEST Like Marjorie . . . who is pictured above . . . you, too, are in a never-ending Beauty Contest. It may be at a party . . . or at some informal gathering of friends that your beauty . . . your charm . , and your skin will be judged. For wherever you go and whatever you do you must compete for attentions and flattery with many other good-looking women. Dim AH her eeoiyffy Cim(i,esC,s5 So get yourself a Camay Complexion . . .a skin that is soft as a doves wings and fresh as a flowers petals. Then the eyes of every new man you meet, of every woman you know, will look at you approvingly . . . with keen admiration. THE SOAP OF BEAUTIFUL WOMEN For Camay, the Soap of Beautiful Women, can greatly improve your skin. Nothing so caressingly rich has ever touched your cheek before !Try Camayone month.The change in your skin will delight you! smomtsa no m :CONyjNCEaXOU RSEL'E : v-: .7:?;; h rXy?7 x-'tysS Even the most delicate feminine skin thrives on Camays gentle care. Fragrant and mild . . . creamy-white and pure ... Camay is the beauty soap for you ! For months I have used Camay, and the texture of my skin is ever so much finer, wrote a girl from Colorado. , ' Thousands of women use Camay in . preference to all other soaps. And more thousands each day are taking up the Soap of Beautiful Women ! Get Camay today. . . in the green and ' yellow wrapper, in Cellophane. Its the 1933 beauty soap . . . the smartest looking, best feeling soap of the year. MR j ! V And the price is amazingly low! WMOMMiT C? Q0ACOTOGTO ''Wm POLICE CAPTAINS . SHIFTED BY REEVES Climax to Differences at Swampscott i i. SWAMPSCOTT. Nov 16 As a climax to differences between the Board of Selectmen and Chief of Police Walter T. Beeves, the chief today shifted Capt Eugene Brogan and Capt James Kennedy. From now on Brogan will work from 1:30 a m to 5:30 a m. and Kennedy will have the force from 8pm to 1:30 a m. In the recent dispute between Reeves and the Selectmen, Reeves was brought before the board, and asked to explain his activities with the Swampscott Boys Club. The Select men accused him of devoting too much police time to the club. There also has been a disagreement between Brogan and Reeves, during which they have attacked each other In the newspapers, and the Board of Selectmen passed a rule forbidding any member of the force to give any information whatsoever to outside per sona. They Insisted that all reports should come to them. . ' MRS HENNELLY PASSES AWAY IN WEST MEDFORD MEDFORD, Nov 16 Mrs Annie J. Henn-lly, widow of Bartholomew Hen-nelly and mother of Rev Harold Hen-nelly, C. P., died today at her home at 77 Boston av. West Medford. She lived In Woburn for many years until seven years ago. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs Margaret Simmons and Miss Grace Kennelly of West Medford and Mrs Elizabeth Codyer of Waltham; three sons, Bert, Harold and Eugene. The latter took the name of Harold when he joined the Paasionist Order. Fr Hennelly is now stationed at Pittsburg. He will be the celebrant,of the mass to be held Monday morning in St Raphaels Church, West Medford. Rev John J. Powers, pastor of St Raphaels, will be the deacon, and Rev Hilary McGowan, C. P., will be subdeacon. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery, Woburn. Watertewn Boy ea Danger List NEWTON. Nov 16 George Hedden, 10. of 205 Watertown st, Watertown, who was struck by a truck while riding a bicycle near his home Tuesday, is semiconscious at the Newton Hospital, where his name Is on the danger list. His condition is reported as unchanged. 3 UNDERWOOD CLAM CHOWDER BOSTON, CAMBRIDGE DEFENDANTS HELD Winthrop Woman Also in Fitchburg Court FITCHBURG, Nov 16 (A, P.)-Trial of six persons on complaints including larceny and conspiracy In . the ' theft of $1250 from Mrs Marjorie Mitchell of Ashburnham was continued in District Court today until Nov 27. Edward Farrell of Cambridge and Joseph Gilbert of Boston were, held in 15000 bail each. Farrell was charged with larceny and conspiracy. Police alleged he secured the money from 1 Mrs Mitchell by representing himself as & State policeman. Gilbert was charged with conspiracy and with being a fugitive from justice from Miami, Fla. William Foley and Joseph Sobolen-sky, both of Cambridge; Samuel Curtin, formerly Pepperell police chief.and Mrs Celia Berkowitz of Winthrop, j were held in $3000 bail on conspiracy j charges. I Edward Furey, 51, of Haverhill, arrested ' In Boston yesterday was held there as a suspicious person pending investigation to determine If he had any connection with the Mitchell case. There Is nothing better (or handier) for hungry children than Underwood Clam Chow der. It's delicious, nourishing and ready to serve In a jiffy. , GERMANY, HERE. ABROAD, TO BE SUBJECT OF TOUR Germany, Here and Abroad, is the subject of this weeks Friendship Tour, to be conducted Saturday at 2:15 p m at the headquarters of the German Educational Society, 184 Heah st, Roxbury. Arthur P. Schumann, president of the Associated German Societies of Massachusetts, will tell of the German life going on In Boston. Other addresses will be delivered as follows: Leisure and the Cerman Mind, Miss Alfreda Mcsher of the International Institute; A Journey Through the Fatherland,-' an Illustrated lecture, August Boecker of the Fogg Museum, and "The Third Reich,. impressions of the Hitler movement, Donald Rowlingson of Boston University School of Theology, who has just returned from Germany. Included In the program also will be music by a chorus of 50 mens voices, gymnastics directed by Edwin Koenig, and chamber music directed by Benjamin Guckenberger. The program will be followed by a home-cooked dinner composed entirely of German food. The tour is under the auspicoa of the Greater Boston Federation of Churches. STATEWIDE PRISON . MEDICAL SURVEY- First of Kind to Be Made ' in Massachusetts Plans for a medical survey of the 6740 inmates of State and county correctional institutions, the first of its kind to be made in Massachusetts, were, announced today by Prof Francis B. Sayre, State Commissioner of Correction. The survey will he made under the direction of Dr Hilbert F. Day, Boston physician, who already has assisted the State authorities in their work among the inmates of the Norfolk Prison Colony. Commenting upon the plan. Prof Sayre said: I desire tq check up on the medical conditions, the . adequacy of existing facilities, the cost of medical care of inmates and the possibility of its improvement In the various Institutions. Apparently no survey of this kind has ever been made, and it Is expected to yield fruitful results in the reorganization and . improvement of the medical conditions In our correctional institutions. , Commissioner Sayre 'said that it Is his Intention to . formulate a coordinated State-wide medical program based upon a study of w'hat types of medical cases can best be handled in particular institutions and to adopt a permanent policy of medical transfers to accord with such a program. Inmates of State correctional institutions are now being given regular examinations to determine If they ar$ subject to tuberculosis. This system, it Is expected, will be extended to provide for a regular examination for all forms of disease. DATE OF LINDBERGH START UNCERTAIN Colonel Busy in Lisbon With Consultations LISBON, Nov 16 (A. F.)-Busily: occupied with technical research and consultations. Col Charles A. Lindbergh said today the date of his departure for . the United States on a sea flight by way of the Azores was uncertain. The takeoff of the Lindbergh s big seaplane will depend on the progress of his Investigations in connection with plans for establishing airway bases here and across the Atlantic. His days activities Included visits with the Portuguese Minister of Foreign Affairs and Marine and a meeting with special representatives of Pan-American Airways and Imperial Airways who are here in connection with the concession of exclusive rights In Portugal and her colonies. THREE MEN HOLD UP STORE AT CHELSEA Bob Proprietor of $6.60 ' and Flee in Car, Max Goldberg, who conducts a store at 39 Congress av, Chelsea, was held up and robbed by three men shortly before 8 oclock this morning at the point of a pistol. They got about $6 60 from his pockets for their trouble. One of the trio stood in the doorway and the others went Inside the store. One held the pistol In front of Goldberg and the other searched his pockets and took the $8.60. There was an automobile parked outside. .The men rode away toward Everett av. Nobody took the registration. The men were about 21. ATTY HARVEY OF LOWELL PASSES AWAY AT 71 YEARS LOWELL, Nov 18 (A. P.)-John .1. Harvey, 71, prominent attorney, and vice president of the Merrimae River Savings Bank, died today. He had been sick a year and a half. He leaves his widow and fiye.aons and daughter. MANY BEQUESTS 1 IHJIAY WILL Dedbam Society and Ser- N 0 vants Among Legatees NORWOD, Nov 16 The will of Fred Holland Day, last of a well-known old family of this town, who died on Nov 2, has been filed In the Probate Court at Dedham, revealing numerous bequests. Mr Day from Infancy possessed considerable wealth. He never engaged In business but wrote short stories, was a highly succesful ama-teur photographer and had been awarded many prizes for his work. He was an artist of recognized ability, and was interested in genealogy. He was engaged In writing a history of Norwood at the time of his death. While no Inventory has been filed and no bond furnished It Is believed the estate Is a substantial one. By his will he leaves each of the servants who have been In his employ for three continuous years $250; to trustees his stocks, bonds and Investments, they to pay the net Income quarterly, three quarters to his housekeeper, Nell's Keefe of Dedham as long as she lives and one quarter to . Violetta Field ot Five Islands, Me, and on their deaths or on the death of either one a share of the fund proportionate to the shars that the deceased one had been receiving shall be paid to the Dedbaro Historical Society, two thirds of shch payment to be for the sole benefit ot the society and one third to be added to the funds of the Joseph Day Trust, to be established. He leaves to the Dedham Historical Society his share of stock in the Norwood Trust Company, and In the Royal Weaving: Company of Pawtucket, R I, these to be the nucleus of a trust to be known as the Joseph Day Trust, upon the following conditions: That the Dedham Historical Society shall direct the Norwood Trust company to pay to Alfred Tanneyhill of Norwood, .an old family employe, one quarter of the dividends, this to be paid after the testators death, during Tanneyhilla life from the shares of the Norwood Trust Company ; If before 1970 a charitable corporation should be formed under the name of the Norwood Historical Society In Norwood and run for one year to the satisfaction of the Dedham Historical Society the Joseph Day Trust fund may be paid and turned over to this society, except so long as Alfred Tanneyhill shall live to he paid his share. If the Norwood Historical Society is not formed! before Jan 1, 1970, then all the property of the Joseph Day Trust shall become the property of the Dedham Historical Society. Mr Day leaves to the Dedham Historical Society all tangible personal property not otherwise disposed of, also the stock In the Harmony Mills and the bonds ot- the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, also the residue of his property. The will was drawn March 8. 1928. CHARLESTOWN CRASH . ' INJURES TWO WOMEN At 12:50 this morning a taxicab operated 'by Joseph H. Leader of 20 Greenleaf st, city, in turning from Warren av Into Chelsea st, Charlestown rw as in collision with ail automobile operated by Pasquale DiVito of 83 Pearl st, Everett, who was making a turn from North Washington st Into Chelsea st.' The latters automobile was damaged, and two occupants, Mrs Lillian Purcell, 32, and Mary George, 21, both of 74 Stanley av, Medford, were injured. The women were treated at the Relief Hospital, Mrs Purcell for contusions on the right . kneq and Miss George for contusions abotit the right eye and abrasions on the right knee. The front mudguard, front fender and the windshield of the automobile operated by DiVito were smashed. There was no damage to the taxicab. FIVE TO FACE COURT IN NEW RACKET AT QUINCY QUINCY, Nov 15 A new racket uncovered by police will result in the arraignment of five local men In District Court this week, in connection with the alleged violations of the motor vehicle law. Special officer John P. Duffy Jr, who obtained .the complaint discovered the situation after a lengthy investigation in which patrolmen James A. D. Mac-kay, James Muliin, and Ernest Hodge aided. The officers found that welfare recipients, while receiving aid, H&deen operating trucks registered to other persons. The probe started several weeks ago when a prominent citizen received notice from the registrar, stating that the registration of his commercial vehicle1 had been revoked, and ordering him to turn In his plates. As he had never owned a truck, he notified po lice. LONGSHOREMEN GET WORK LOADING STR ST LOUIS The Hamburg, American motor ship St Louis, Capt Berend Voss In command, arrived at Pier 44, Hoosac Docks, shortly after 8 a ra from New York, and furnished employment for several hundred longshoremen, who worked all day loading 1000 tons of provisions and 500 tons of apples and other cargo for Germany. The steamer will leave this evening fop' Cobh, Ireland, Bremen and Hamburg. Among the 20 passengers embarking here were Dr Heinz Magendantz of the Tufts College medical staff, who Is going to Germany to engage in research work, and Mrs Magendantz; Prof Karl Pridram, Miss A. Scheif-hacken, Mrs Anna Amen, Mr and Mrs Emil Bald, Carl Erler, Patrick Fitzgerald, Carl GneiBt, Arthur Hayden, Mrs A. Jacobs, Otto Janus, Dr and Mrs Gottfried Kaumann, Miss Gerda Kramer, John Panby and Mrs Minna Pflumer. FALL DOWNSTAIRS FATAL TO MISS HELEN McG0WAN There is deep regret in Dorchester and South Boston at the death of Miss Helen (Nellie) McGowan, a former resident of South Boston for many years, who has more recently been .living st 39 Downer av, Dorchester. Miss McGowan fell last night down a flight of stairs as she waa going to work at the South Station, where, she has been employed by the Union News Service for the past 25 years. Miss McGowan was born in South Boston 53 years ago. She was ed- GLOBE DISPLAY ADVTS READ THEM TODAY Have You Seen SEARS NEW OPTICAL DEPARTMENT .? . Modern, scientifically equipped and under the personal super-vision of a State-Registered optometrist and we give you the highest type of professional services at prices made possible by Sears' great buying power. For Three More Dayt! OPENING SPECIAL t...v s- White Gold Filled Frames Regularly $ 4.95 Finest Toric Lenses Proportionately Low Dr. S. Mirkin, Registered Optometrist, in Charge s to Boston, Audubon Road Kenmore 7370 I EAT WHAT I LIKE ANPTAKE BELLrANSWHEN) FOOD DISAGREES NBA Approved by the best phyiiclant-thelirfMt tiling digi eye ... even in kevere csiti. Six Btll-eni, Hot wate, ig digestive tablet in America--Bell-ini la perfectly harmleisjret give prompt relief ix Btll-eni, Hot wate, Sure Belief. Since 1897. Trial is proof-2Jc. Bell-ans FOR INDIGESTION treated in the schools there. Her brother, Joseph, was In the hardware business on West Broadway up to the tlmo of his death a few year ago. Her aunt Mrs Mary Coyle, and a niece. Miss Helen Coyle, live in Dorchester. The funeral will take place Saturday morning. "There will be aervicel at St Peters Church, Meeting Houw Hill. iiuiiim snotonito tali rt Y ml also to build up resistance! It never pays to brave bad weath er unprotected. But neither is it wise to stop with outward pre cautions. If you want to avoid tha chance of uncomfortable winter ills, you must also keep youf physical condition at prime. You must build up your resistance! This is a new idea which hal taken strong hold among thoughtful people. They see ths mistake in letting their resistance run so low that they cannot stand the slightest exposure, in waiting until theyre actually sick to begin building up. What these people do now i to protect themselves in advaac . against the special demands of winter. Each fall they begin with a resistance builder t Two factors, they have found, contribute particularly to their well-being Vitamins A and D. People who fail to get enough of them are likely to need as extra abundance at this season. And now there's a pleasant way to obtain them. With Squibb Adex Tablets-10 D. Squibb Adex tablets differ from any other source of resistance-building Vitamin A and sunshine Vitamin D. They ara specially protected to ensure you of their benefits. Start with Adex now and taka them every day. You can get them at any reliable drug store. mm 11 H J u..tew. ! F - 5 A- v 7 H n. pt

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