The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on January 3, 1942 · 5
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 5

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 3, 1942
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE SATURDAY. JANUARY 3. 1942 IS aH u 2 w H 2 "' 2 i w ' w 6 h " 4- l H h k - h a "I 2t lj H 1 A K N H i 41H X J 1 9 '- H H H 5 4 1H IH S! - 4 M H A A H ! H i l H t4 H 4- M - K H HI H 1H h - V x H H 1 h X H Vi 1 H 1H r i W X 'J M 2H t; w H i H 'H H '- H 4 H ' H 5 4 H 1 .4 1.. H M H s h H H H 15 ed dsalt II 92s '4 ' jot 1" K). 'r yialden Ex-Sailor, 60, Carit Wait to Join Sons in Navy Frank Tortorella, Native of Italy,' Awaits His Orders urn r' : - V' i I N. Y. Bond Market DOW JONES CLOSING BOND AVERAGES 40 bondg gg.80 10 higher grade rails. . 91.54 10 2d rrade rails 50.53 10 public utilities 108.0S 10 industrials 105.05 .44 .74 M .12 M Boston Dispensary Clinic Spreads Nutrition Education TWO IN AND TWO TO GO Frank Tortorellu, retired Maiden Chief Petty Officer, with two of his three sons who have joined the Navy. Charles, 20 (right), was inducted into the Navy this morning, while Anthony (left), star Maiden High center, will be sworn in Monday, his 17th birthday. A third son, Salvatore, 21, is stationed at the Navy school in Michigan. The father, 60, has also reenlisted and awaits orders to report. With his three oldest sons, Salvatore, Anthony and Charles, already in the Navy, Frank Tortorella cf 100 Fairmont st., Maiden, 60, retired chief petty officer, "just can't wait" until he is ordered back to duty himself. "If the Navy does not hurry and call me. I'm going to make another personal appeal to get into uniform Hjam," declared the retired chief, who wants to serve with his three fon Although past 60, is in fine shape. He volunteered for active duty several months ago when the Navy Department called for ex-Navy men to re-enlist. He has passed his physical examination, found fit lor service and awaits only orders to report. Salvatore, 21, was the first son to jom the colors. He has been in three months and is attending the Naval School for Machinists at the Ford Motor Company, Detroit, Mich. He was home on a 72-hour leave over Christmas when he heard "the good news" that his brothers had signed up as bluejackets. He reports that he has been writing home that "the Navy is swell . . . but Dad's been telling us that for years." Charles. 20, and Anthony, 17, limned up last week and were ordered to report for duty on Jan. 2 and Jan. 5, respectively, at Boston. Anthony, a junior at Maiden High and first-string center on the Maiden High football team, has made arrangements to leave school ,and plans to complete his schooling in i the Navy. Jan. 5, the date on which he begins his Navy enlistment, is a real red letter day for Anthony as it marks not only the date of his induction into the service but also his 17th birthday, the ir.inimum age for joining. Their Navy father gave permission for their enlistments. "The children have been Navy minded for years," the retired chief proudly explained. "When the country needs men, I just could r.ot deny them permission to join when they requested it," he con- Tinued. The father expressed the hope that the four Tortorellasi might serve on the same ship. Chief Tortorella has three more sons who are anxious to get into the Navy. But at present they are too young. Junior, 11, John, 8, and Bobby, 5, content themselves with playing "sailor" with their toy ships and airplanes, he says. He also has four daughters. A native of Messina, Italy, Frank Tortorella received his American citizenship through his service with the Navy and also learned to talk English while in the service. He enlisted at the age of 21.' The U. S. S. Buffalo called at his native town and was in want of bandsmen. An accomplished musician, he joined the United States Navy in Italy in 1902 and saw 30 years of continuous service, retiring in 1933 as bandmaster with the rank o chief petty officer. He has been a musician with symphony orchestras and' a teacher of French horn and other wind instruments since leaving the rvavy. NEW YORK. Jan. 3 (AP) Rail issues displayed renewed buoyancy in the bond market today. Continuing an upward thrust which started late Friday, the car riers rose fractions to more than two points toward the end of the short session. Demand spread to other groups, but gains were smaller. Dealers said most of the buying was done by operators who disposed of holdings last month to establish tax losses. This reinvestment demand, they said, enabled the market to buck unpleasant news from the Philippines. United States Governments inched ahead 1-32 to 3-32 of a point. Latin American issues again captured interest in the foreign group. Buenos Aires 4s rose 2 points at one time and Mexican and Uruguayan bonds added around one point Corporates ahead included Nickel Plate 5s, Missouri-Kansas-Texas 5s of '62 "A," Bangor & Aroostook convertible 4s, Chicago Railways 5s, New Haven 4s of '47, International Hydro Electric 6s and American & Foreign Power 5s. UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT BONDS (Dollars and Thirty-Seconds) TREASURY High Low Clove ....104.6 104.6 104.6 106 106 " 106 104.27 104 27 104 27 '60-35 109.21 109.21 109.21 li-oi luo.a ioo. z loo, Ul Stowe Continued from the First Page Both the Royal Air Force and the American airmen gained full laurels in that Christmas reception party to the Japanese, but of them all the Yankee Tomahawk Squadron set a truly unusual record. Its youngsters, in their second aerial engagement, downed 13 Nipponese bombers and three fighters with the loss of only two planes and no pilots. The squadron is composed of flyers from all three American services Army, Navy and Marine Corps probably the first time in United States history that the members of all three of these services have fought as a single unit under a single command. As result of the merciless scalping which these boys, flying Tomahawks, dealt to the Japanese, their squadrons have been dubbed "The Scalpers." The squadron leader of the Scalpers in their Christmas air battle as a tall, dark-mustached, smiling Floridian, who was barely able to make a forced, crash landing ashore. With his left hand wounded and shrapnel in his left arm and chest rode a horre for miles across Paddy fields to rejoin his mates that night and brought a Samurai! 5ora captured from a wrecked Japanese bomber with him as a ouvenir. "The Japanese bombers flew in onderful formation," the Floridian aid. "We tore Into them as soon s we caught them. They had dropped their bombs and were beating it for Thailand but we were too fast for them. I got one Japanese bomber for Gilbert and then a second one for Martin. You know, they're the boys we lost in that first raid. Then I got one for my-lf but he poured everything he hai into me at the same time I Irtgo. -SO-caliber bullet smashed the fPitTield just in ti0TlX 01 me- 1 ' "hrapnel get me and swung y- 1 thought jny plane was jom i but I saw the Japs blow up irn '"ichu iny engine w f?f. 1 was lucky. I just manned to make the coast" li0fi.t'lree hours we heard stories f A Lcs Angeles pilot who Tu from the Marine Air Force WX. in China shot down three Domoers, th:n also had a crash Kf?J1?gJ?nd had ride a borrowed ia r 10 miles before he could motor transport to get back. n,.u know." he said. "I tried to f me burmans but they wouldn't rupee. They were marvel- We learned how two of the Scalp- naa reused to take their fixed! .w Cm"istmas Day "because I' 0uht those Jap soandsos come over again." h w're elated tnt ,ney bad not ra the show. and. like all the r. were wishing "they wculd JBe ever again today." ..Meanwhile, the pilots spoke with rmest praise of the work their body's tin aV aone- YSc every-f japg, piane foP plan(.. They'll never f-ht "nget a pune home, let me tell you. I Someone explained what a Christ- A lnv i , , x. . , mas celebration the scalpers' squad- S- leanfaced Nebraskan ron held the night tha 1- "If V,- . . . . (loped the Japanese along with the to v ' , a 10 ,n'nVn" R- A. F. boys who fousht with them haE J , ?la1fs w.ould J,!81! 'he way through. The squadron die of a lot NOW I WOn be leader from FlnrM. it 11 in nutshell: "I'd rather fight those than eat. any day," he remarked. The lanky Nebraskan voted for everyone present: You can quote me on that too," y o'bs4Zrct iJ', ZJ'a 11 navtnn Pt. 3s '7().10J. 10Si uei&Mud r: rit 4s 43. 543 13 D & R G 4T?S '36.. 114 3 D c R G 4s S6 . . . 11"4 9 D & R G West 5s '78 IlVa 2 DowChem 2VjS '50.103 10 DuquesneLt 3MiS 'eS.lOSVi 108 Boston Man Among 16 of Consular Group in Manila When Bombed WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (AP) Sixteen members of the United States diplomatic and consular service were reported today to have been in or near Manila after the outbreak of war with Japan. Whether any or all of them remained in the Philippine capital .when the Japanese marched in has not been announced here. The State Department had no list of other American citizens in Manila since Americans were not required to register at the consulate there, and many have come and gone from the Commonwealth capital since the war began. Among the consular officers stationed in Manila is Vice Consul Erich W. A. Hoffman of Lynn, Mass. Members of the consular service who were caught in Manila by the outbreak of the war while en route to their posts included Horatio Mooers. Skowhegan, Me., consul at Mexicali, Mex.. and Peter K. Con- stan, Boston, Mass., vice consul at Cairo, Egypt. Fine West End Dealer $100 for Ammunition Sale The seriousness of selling air rifle ammunition to a boy under 15 years of age was impressed upon Harry A. Zimmerman, a Spring st. West End, hardware dealer, in Central Court today when Judge Davis Keniston imposed a fine of $100. Patrolman Daniel Curran presented Vincent Tricomi, a 12-year-old boy, who testified that he bought the ammunition for seven cents from the defendant at his store. Officer Curran later found two boys with air rifles in Barton st. and confiscated them and then made an investigation as to where they had purchased the ammunition. The defendant told the court that he had been in the hardware busi ness many years and did not know it was a violation of law to sell such ammunition to boys under 15 years of age. The judge told him that under the law that a $100 fine was the lowest that he could impose. Zimmerman appealed. U. S. Flyers Get 60 Japs in Burma LOS ANGELES, Jan. 3 (UP): v-"'""'v'" ""w J I S Mo Pac 5s'78 G. TT R f rnHH tndav American ! 52 Mo Pac 5s-81 I . t . , 11 Mo Pac n 4s-75 volunteer nyers nave snoi aown ou Japanese planes in four air battles over Rangoon, capital of Burma. Dates of all battles were not given. The third, was said to have taken place on Christmas Day. Sales 25 3'4s '45-43.. 3 2'2s '53-49 ., 3 2i'.s '53-51.. 3 27s 22 2s NEW YORK CflTY BOND 122 3s '80 103',. 102T 103 CORPORATION BONDS 5 Abitibi P&P 5s'53. 65"i 8 Abitibi P&P 5s'53st. 54' 54' 6 Alleghany 5s '50Mod 61 60 5 Alleghany Inc 5s'50. 563, 563,i 2 Allied Strs 4Us'51..103l 103V. 8 Am&For P 5S203O . 61 60 2 AmIGChem 5'2S'49..103' 103'g 1 Am Int 5As '49. .... 99 99 14 Am ?&T 3Vis '68...107' 10734 1 07 4 Am l&T 3V4S bl...l07 107Va 107 16 Am T&T 3s '5& .109 108 109 1 Ana C Nitr db '67. 39 39 39 1 Arm Del 4s '57 104i 10434 104 4 Arm Del 4s '35 104',2 104V 104V 10 AT&SF 4s '95 108 108 108 1 At&SF si 4s '93 t . 87. 87H 87H 1 AT&SF 4 His C-A'62.11034 HO' HO3 4 A C Une 1st 4S'52. 80. BOVi u 28 AC Line clt 4s'52 . . 70 69Ti 24 A C Line 4"3s '64.. 6oJi 64J4 15 A C Line 5s '45 . . 95 V4 95 1 2 Atl & Dan 1st 4s '48 32 32 4 Atl & Dan 2d 4s '48 25, 25' 5 B&O 1st mts '48 st. 61 Vi 61 , 159 B & O '95 t A... 35V, 34V, 45B&0 2000 st D 35 34V 41 B Jt O '96 st F 35 34 195 B & O cv '60 st 35 35 29 B & O 4s '48 59 Vi 584 15 B&OPLE&WV4s'51st 50V 49'. 12B&0 S W '50 St .. 42 41 2 B & O T C 4s '59 . 46Va 46V 10 Bane&Aroo cn 4s '51 51 Vi 4Vs 19 Bang&Ar cv 48 81 st 50"i 49 8 Bell T Pa 5a'48 B.107 3 Beth Stl 3Vjs '52 .104V 41 Boston&Me 4'is'70. 37i, 1 Boston&Me 4s '60.. 72 3Bkly Un Gas5s'50 . 85 7 Bkly Un Gas5s'57B.102 19Bu R&P '57st 38 2 Bush Term 5s'35 : 54 1 Bush T Bldg 3s '6. 70 1 tan in Ky 44s 1 Can N Rv 4'4 1 Tan Pae 5 '44 103 1 Can Pac 5s '54 81 3 Can Pac 4s '60 .. 77 1 Can Pac 4s pern . . . 63 5 Celanese 3s '55 98 1 Celotex 4s '47 WW 93 5 Cen of Ga 5s 59 . 3 20Cen of GaSs '39 C. 3 5 Cen of Ga cn 5s '45 10 1 Cen NewEns 4s '61. 63 31 Cen Pac 5s '60 . . 52 6 Cen Pac 1st 4s '49. 69 14 Cen RR NJ 5s '87." 15 5 Cen RR NJ 4s '87.. 12 1 Chi&Alton 3s '49. . . 13 2 CB&Q rfg 5s '71 A. 77 19 C B & Q 4s '77 . 70 8 C B & Q gen 4s '58. 77 5 Chi & E 111 inc '97 . 25 1 ChGt W inc 4s 2038 37 2 Chi Gt West 4s '88.. 63 1 Chi I & L 6s '66 8 11 Chi I & L 5s '66 8 52 CM SP & Pac 5s '75 9 68 CM SP&P a J 5s 2000 2 5 CM & SP 4s '89 F. 39 16 CM & SP 4s '89 C. 39 13 CM Sc SP gen 4s '89. 38 7 Chi Sc NW 6s '36. . 26 10 Chi&NW rf 5s 2037 . . 15 97 Chi&NW gm 5s '87. . 23 1 Chi&NW 4s 87.. 22 42Chi&NW cv4s'49. 1 1 Ch&NW 4s2037C. 14 20Ch&NW 3s '87... 21 6 Chi Ry 5s '27 42 18CRI&P 4s '52 A. 11 1 CRI&P cv 4s'60. . 1 9 CRI&P 4s '88 19 67 CRI&P rfg 4s'34 . . 10 2Ch&W Ind 4s'62. 96 4 Ch&W Ind 4s 52 . 94 5 Choc Okl&G 5s'52. 18 22 CCC&StL 4'i '77 . 48 2 CCC&StL CWM4 91 44 eClev Eleclll 3s'70 .10A 107 107 3 cievunTerm 5s 73 f',4 ee1 bo1 2 ClevUnTer 4 '77C 60 60 60 5 Col F&I 5s'43 ...103 103 103V! 45C01&SO 4s '80 .. 16 13 16V z cciumDia o os ozap savj wii 6 toium Lr 33'32Alay .lOU- IWVl JOO-" 3 Coml Mackinc'69ww 27 26 27 3 Con Edis 3 '58 107 107 107 a Lonsoi n toai is on bj es 1 Cuba N Ry 5s '42 26 26 26 5 CubaNRy 5s'42 ret 23 &!n :i LC At SH-'V;" - - V-V y cKCpsr- : jlMlMt,! r,,Tyr..T. . 1. r , fi i," 1 I I lUrKlW S1 PROPER FOOD MEANS STRONGER BODIES Nutrition benefits are increased when children like these, at the Boston Dispensary food clinic, learn the value of oranges, such as here are distributed through the Federal Food Stamp Plan. 70 65 95 V 32 25' 61 33 If 35 V 59 OO' 42' 46 51 80 Vi 107. 107 104 104 36 37 72 72 83 Vs 83 Vi 102 102 37 37 54 4 70 70 '53.107 107 107 Ol.iuo lira jra 103 81 77 63 98 83 3 3 10 63 51 69 15 12 13 77 69 77 25 37 63 8 V 9 1 39 38 38 26 15 23 22. 1 14 28 9 96 94 18 47 44 Jfc 103 81 77 V, 63 ' 88 3 83 3V 3 V 103. 63 52 OH . 15 ' 12 13 77 70 77 V, 37 63 8V, 5' 9 2Vi 38 V, 38 38 15 23 22 1 14 V. 21 42 11 11 96 94 V, 18 47 , 44 54 11 11 11V 103 65. 5fi. 56. 160 Erie 4s .2013 51 50 16 Erie 4s T95 87 87 15FU E Cst 5S'74 9 9 6Fla E Cst 4s'59.. 57 57 V, 11 Francis Sug 6s 56 . 70V. 69 1 Gen Stl Cast 5s'49 97 97 33 Goodrich 4s'58 .. 94 93 12 Gt Nor Ry Ss'22..102 102 1 Gt Nor 4s'76 D. . 86 86 1 Gt Nor 4s'77 E... 86 86 7 Gt Nor 4s'46 G 96 96 17 Gt Nor 4s 46 H 95 94 1 Gulf M&N 5s'50 ... 87 87 - 1 Gulf M&Oh inc 2015 51 51 1 Housatonic 5s '37 . 4 64 17 Hudson Coal 5s'62A 38 35 V. 14 Hud&Man rfg 5s '57 39 39 11 Hud&Man inc 5s "57 9 9 .0 111 Ben Tel Z '81.10Z 102' 23 111 Cen 4s '52 44 10 in cen 4s '53. . . . ; . 40 44 111 Cen rfg 4s '55.. 41 47 111 Cen 4s 66... 40 24 1U Cen 5s T55 . . 49 68IC&CSL&NO 5'63A 42 3p IC&CSL&N0 4t'63 38 Sfnland Stl 3s '61. .104 4 Int Gt Nor aj 6s'S2. 1 9 Int Gt Nor 1st fis'52 12V. ij ini yi nor as 9bu intHy 1 Int Pa 40 Int T&T 4s'52 38 19 Int T&T 5s 55 ... 40 1 Jsmes r&Oea 4s 59 43 U&LaughSt 3? '91 95 K C South 3s '50... 59 3 Lc oa 9 Vis "53 . 79 i' IntrS-dro El cv 6.'44 23 Paper 6s '55 104 104 104 434 39 V, 41 40 lf 58 104 1 12 12 i'4 103' 34-" 4 1 1 103 108 58 51 9 57 70 V. 87 86 96 B5 ' 87 51 64 36 V, 39 9 102 44 40 41 40 V, 38 104 8 i 2 Lautaro Nlf inc '75 36 X J-en tJOciN 47S 34A 70 1 Leh Val Coaf 5 '64 58 2 Leh V H Term 5s'54 44 3 Leh Val 5s 2003 t 33 SLeh Val 4',s 2003 st 30 26 Leh Val 4s 2003 st 27 3 Libh McN&T. 4,13S 104v 5L!(rtett Si M 7s '4 H4 1)4 stoni iji rtg4S4.. 3 83 43Lor.g Isl rfg4s'4fst. 93 93 1U umiwvn J 'I, SUA 101 JOl 4 uiuarn Attvai4So3.1 1 1 37J' iSO't 40 V. 40 43 43 95 95 . 59 59 78 79 39 36 70 70 58 58 44 44 33 33 30 30 27 57 04.. 104 . 1'4 l Main Cen 4s '4 12 Maine Cen 4. '60 U1H T -. i ... . . r . 1 Mar1onStSho6s '47st. 98 80 80 48 47 43 6 McKes&Rob3s '56,104 104 1 MilSnart&NW 4s '47. 18 18 1 marsiij 4S 4..... 14 3M-K-Tex 5s 62 A.. 27V4 17M-K-Tex aJ 5s'67.. 8 UM-K-Tex 4s'78 . 22 23 M-K-Tex 1st 4s'90. 33 5 M-K-Tsx 4 fi2 09 17 Mo Psc 5s'77 F 22 1. 26 ih 22 22 22 22 .1 80 i 63 TO 48 II 104 is 27' 4 8 52 33 22 22'i 2? 22 2 80 '4 More than one-third of American families, according to a recent Gallup Poll, say that lack of money for food impairs their health. "But," continues the poll report, "even if these people had more money to snpnd on food. rjrf J surveys have i of them would not buy the proper foods to improve their resistance to disease." How im-nortant this is national defense angle be r A 103 V feiwasA-sAitoJ 103V. MiM FrancM stern 99 from Arts and Letters, Harvard's School of Public Health. Massachusetts In stitute of Technology's School of Hygiene and Public Health, Welles-ley College department of chemistry. Regis College department of .iome economics, physicians and special students. People have come from all over the world to study the workings of the Boston Dispensary food clinic, which is considered to have an ideal setup. Miss Frances Stern, chief of the food" clinic, takes issue with the Gallup poll. "It is a defeatist attitude," she says, "to say that if these people were taught they would not change their food habits. The change comes slowly because it is such an integral part of their life Deaths and Funerals Dr. Henry Sears Rev. Dr. Oliver J. Hart, rector of Trinity Church, officiated this morn- lng at a private service at 88 Beacon st for Dr. Henry F. Sears, who) HALIFAX. Jan. 3 (AP The body died yestrday at that address. hn 0f Robert de Reamer, killed in the Body of de Reamer Sent to Chelsea home. The service was simple. without music or pall bearers, for members and friends of the family. and interment followed in Christ Memorial' ChapeL Longwood. Dr. Sears was one of the early backers of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and wks the falher-in- crash of a flying boat off Halifax harbor three weeks ago, was sent today to Chelsea. Mass. The body was found in the harbor Thursday near McNab'i Island. Births law Of Senator Henry Cabot Lodge. , LOCK E Thomas Bradford. December 29 In addition to Mrs. Emily P. Lodge. I Jg?. .eS ne leaves a son, nenry, ana a aaugn-; Hospital. ter, Miss Jean Sears. Mrs. C. R. Stevenson AUSTIN. Tex.. Jan. 3 (AP) Mrs. Coke R. Stevenson, 45. wife of the Governor of Texas, died in the Executive mansion today after a long sickness. illin a - Jcr-SULU ail uiitgiai Jaiv ui me, xi.e comes evident when one consiaers , and environment. People insist on t.o four nut of every ten men called under the Selective Service act were rejected for physical reasons and one-third of this number resulted from nutritional deficien cies. , Child nutrition -education is one of the most important things being done by the food clinic of the Boston Dispensary, which will share in the Greater Boston United War Fund drive to raise $7,600,000 for the Red Cross, U. S. O., soldiers and sailors committees ana ine io Hospitals, health and social service agencies of the Community Fund. Besides classes for mothers and children, the Boston uispensary tood clinic sends out nutrition work ers to the tsurrougns newsuuJ5 s-ntinriation. Y. W. C. A. and settle ment houses throughout the city. In addition, it cooperates nuuri-ir.aiiv with third-year students of Tufts Medical School, Simmons College School of Nursing, Home Economics and Social Work, the Bing-nam Associates, School of Home Economics of the Framingham Teachers' College, post-graduate nurses of the Boston Floating Hospital, B. U. College of Practical Sales High Low Close i lOhio Ed 3s '72 ..108 108 108 3 Or-Wash RR-N 4s'61.105 104 105 5 Pac Gas & El 3s '70.101 101 V, 101 6 Pac G&E 3s '61.108 108 108 32 Pac Gas&71 4a '64 111 110 111 6 Para Bway 3s '55 ct o9 58 58 2 Pen Co 4s '63 .101 101 101 Pen P&Lt 4s "?4.06 106 106 1 Pen P&Lt 3s '69.108 108 108. 4Pm RR gen Is '68.107 107 107 3 Pen RR cn 4s '60.120 120 120 3 Pen RR en 4.'63.102 102, 102 1 Pen RR 4s deb 70. 90 90 90 3 Pen RR 4s '84E. 97 97 97 1 Pen RR 4s 48 ....110 110 110 lOPen RR 3s 70... 92 91 92 12 Pen RR 3s '52 ,.84 83 84 1 Peo GL&CChi5s'47.112. 112 112 19Peoria&E inc4-90. 3 3 3 1 Pere Marq 4s '80. 60 60 60 SPere Mara 4s '58.. 61 59 61 1 Phil B&Wa.h5s'74.120 120 120. 3 Phil Elec 3s '67.. 109 109 109 lPhReadC&I Bs '73.24. 24 24 15 Phillips Pet ls '51.101 101 101 7PCC&StL4s '77. .100 99 100 21 PortlGenE 4s '60. 80 79 80 1 PotomacElP3'4S '66.107'. 107 107 3 Pub S N 111 3s'68.109 lu9 109 3 Purity Bak 5s '48.. 103 103 103 1 Readg 4 Vis '97 A . . 80 80 80 1 Rdg Jer Cen 4s '31. 67 67 67 1 ReDub Stl 5V,s 'o4.104 104 104 5 Repub Stl 4s '61.103 103V, 103-. 7 Richfield Oil 4s '52.103 103 103 7 Rio Gr W 1st 4s '39. 40 40 40 6 Rio Gr W clt 4s '49 12 12 12 12 RI Ark & Lt 4s34 10 10 10 2SaguenayP 4s '68 91'-, 91 91 ISt J&G 1SI 4S 47..1U74 lO'-U l'JI',4 53 71 79 12 11 12 12 11 11 16 99 6 5 11 4 4 9 55 72 79 12 11 12 12 11 11 17 99 6 5 11 5 4 ',' 97 2 St L & Adir 5s '96 . 33 12 StLIM&S4sR&G '33 72 7 StLPub Svc 5s '59. 79 17 St L S F 5s '50 B . 12 2 St LSF 5s B '50 ct. 11 79 St L S F 4s '78. 12 6 St LSF 4s '78 ct st 12 70 St L S T 4s '50 A. . 11 3 St L S F 4s 50A ct 11 3 St LSW rfg 5s '90 . 17 3 SA&A Pass 4s '43 99 15 Seab A L cn 6s '45 6' 10 Sea A L. 6s '45 ct.. 5V. 13 Sea A L 4s '50 st . 11 14 Sea A L rfg 4s 5.9 5 5 Sea AL rfg 4s '59 ct 4 1 Shall tin 2V. '54... 97 1 cir.llv Oil Sq '30 102 102 Vi 102 21 So Bell T&T 3s '79.106 106 106 28 Sou Pac 4s '68... 51 SI 51 1 Sou Pac 4 "is 'Hi a; , ou', oi-', 7 So Pac 4 s '69 31V, 50 51 50 So Pac rfg 4s '55. .. 62 62 62 64 So Pac clt 4s '49 . 54 1 So Pae clt 4s '49 ret 50 1 Sn Pc 3t.i '48 .. 83V. 114 So Pac 4 V',s Or '77. . 42 zo sown y oo . ;; i 6 South Ry gen 6s '56 81 53 South Ry cn 5s '94. . 91 79SouRy gen 4s '56.. 63 2SWBellTel 3s. '64.109 109 109 12 Std Oil NJ 3s '61... 105 105 1053 10 t RR A StL 5s '44 .108 108 108 4T Kit A Sib ts DO . i ' "a iV?. iV2 5 Tex Corp 3s e3...ya lTex Corp 3s '59 . Tl05 1 Tex&P 1st 5s 2000. . 99 3Tex&Pac 5s '79 C.. 62 5 Tex&Pac Ss '80, D. . 60 1 Third Av aj 5s 60. . 14T 25 Third Av 4s'60 52 5tTn EMJWt..!l.'i HI1 JSUS fie lit 4s'47...1jK 12 10 Un Pac 3Ws'80 104V 104 104 in Cc i.'i SS E2,, ES,' i i n war a r s it .... . r-o . ' " '4 K Unit Dru 3s'S3 . . 93 2 Vtrh Lt&Trac 5s '44 102 10 Vi-g Ry 3s 66. .108 Mrs. Harriet Hill SWAMPSCOTT. Jan. 3 Mrs. Harriet HilL 72. North Shore clubwoman and a Mayflower descendant through both her parents, died today at her home, 32 Ellis road. here. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward M. Young, Mrs. Hill was born in Portland, and lived for the past 50 years in Swampscott For 45 years she was a parishioner of the Central Congregational Church of Lynn and she was active in the Women's Guild of that church for many years. Mrs. Hul was a charter member of the Continuation Group of 1884 Club and a member of the Brig. Gen. Glover Chapter of the D. A. R. She leaves her husband. George B. Hill; a son, Edward F. of Boston; a daughter, Mrs. Charlotte H. Smith of Marblehead; and two sisters, Mrs. George H. Graham and Mrs. George S. Harvey, both of Swampscott. Services will be held Monday at 2:30 p. m. at the Richardson funeral parlor, Lynn. Schuyler W. Gillespie STAMFORD, Conn., Jan. 3 (AP) Schuyler W. Gillespie, 56, publisher and editor-in-chief of the Stamford Advocate, died today in Stamford Hospital where he had been a patient for two months. Prominent'in the magazine printing field through his managership of the job printing department of Gillespie Brothers. Inc., he became treasurer and general manager of the corporation and editor of the Daily Advocate after the death of his brother, Richard H. Gillespie, last Jan. IS. Gillespie, born here Sept. 26, 1884. was a well-known yachtsman. He leaves his widow, a son, a daughter, two brothers and three sisters. Colleges Plan Shorter Courses Because of War SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 3 (AP) College degrees after 2V4 solid years of study, year-around operation of schools and a drastic shortening of the 12 years ordinarily required to go through grade and high school have been proposed by western educators as the result of the war emergency. Virtually all the major institutions of higher learning are adopting or planning short cuts to educa tion. Because enrollments generally' have been reduced 10 percent or I more by the movement of young men into national service, some in stitutions of higher learning are making special efforts to attract stu dents. The suggestion of a 2V4-year col lege term was offered by dean of students H. T. Condon of the University of Washington. He said it could be done by adoption of the six-day week and expansion of the Summer school curriculum. Dr. Lee Paul Seig. president of the university, advocated a telescoping of grade and High School as ..roll o. mII.O. I m ine omiMi iid.iK. as iouiu nu j ..You cfm.t teU m,;. he said nhat been to the Axis surrendered un-iit takeg J2 years to go tnrough grade and high school and four more years having the same kind of diet they grew up on. If there was a chance for more education on nutrition, which can be taught in a simplified way, people would learn." "We teach," Miss Stern explains, "that the body is made up of the same things- that are contained in the foods we eat. We have to have enough of the foods to build every part of the body. All this is very elementary, of course, but it's also very necessary for understanding nutrition. "Most people are content to label nutrition a science and let it go at that, placing it on the shelf with relativity. As a matter of fact, while nutrition is a science it is, like most sciences, very practical and at it3 best when used. "The study of practical nutrition is no fad started by war. but some thing that has been going on for over 20 years at the Boston Dis pensary. The work of this food clinic (first ever loundecn is to tane nuiri-tion out of dusty books and put it into people's lives, showing them that right use of vitamins, minerals and calories can mean a lot to healthy living." British Capture Nazi General at Bardia CAIRO, Jan. 3 (AP) German Maj. Gen. Schmidt, chief administrative staff officer of the Nazi "Panzer Gruppe Afrika," and more than 5000 other Axis prisoners were captured at Bardia, it was announced officially today. British losses in occupation of the port, a communique declared, were only 60 killed and 300 wounded. It said 1'150 British prisoners held by the Axis were freed. The communique told dramatically how the holdout garrison which threatened to become a thorn Death Notices CALLAHAN In Arlington. Jan. 3, Frsnk E.. beloved husband of Anna L. Doyle Callahan. Funeral from residence. S3 Medford st. Monday morning at 8. High Mass of Requiem at , St. Agne' Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited Late member of St. Malachi Court, M. C. O. F. CARVER At Newton Highlands. Mass.. Jan. 3, 1942. L. Jean t small', wife of the late Percy W. Carver. Services will be held at the Newton Highlands Congregational Church on Monday. Jan. 3. at 2 p. m. Charlottetown. Prince Edward Island, papers please copy. HOWE In Dorchester. Jan. 2. Samuel E . husband of Harriett H. Howe. Services at the home of Mr.. Chester Schicks. 23 Hope st Dorchester. Monday. Jan. 3, at 2 00 p. m. Relative. nri fifnri invited. Interment in Mt. Auburn Cemetery. Lowell Daily Sun-f please copy. JOAQX'IM In Dorchester. Jan. 2, Mary E. O'Rourke. beloved wife of Joseph F.. Joaquim. Funeral from her late home. 14 Old Morton st.. Monday. Jan. 5. at 8:30. Solemn High Mass of Requiem at St. Gregory's Church at 8 a. m. Relatives and friends invited, KEHOE In South Boston. January 2. Mary A. Kehoe nce King), beloved wife of William J. Kehoe. Funeral from her late home. 11 Monks st.. Monday, January 5. at 9 a. m. Solemn Requiem High Mass in St. Brigid's Church at 10 o'clock. Relatives and friends Invited, McKAY In Dedham. Jan. 3. John, beloved husband of the late Mary (Connors McKay. Funeral from his re:i-dence. 53 Milton St.. Monday, Jan. 3. at 8:20 a. m. Solemn High Mags of Requiem at St. Mary's Church at 8. Relatives and friends Invited. MCLAUGHLIN In North Cambridge. Jan. 2. William J., beloved husband of the late Mary T. McLaughlin (nee Burkei. Funeral from his late home, 100 Jackson St.. Monday at 8:15. Requiem High Mass at St. John's Church at 9. Relatives and friends invited. MULLANE In Cambridge. Jan. 3. John F. . beloved son of Michael and Marion (O'Leary) Muilane. Funeral from his residence. 2 Marney st.. Monday morning with Solemn High Mass of Requiem in St. Patrick's Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends kindly invited. PITTS In Wollaston. Jan. 2. 1942. Julia A. (Ash, beloved wife of the late James R. Pitts. Funeral from the home of her daughter. Mrs. William F. Mc-Intyre. 1 Pitts av.. Monday at 8:15 a. m. HiKn Mass of Requiem at St. Anne s Church at 9. Interment In Mt. Wollaston Cemetery. Relatives and friends invited. RUSSELI In Wellesley. Jan. 2. Mae Woods), wife of William T. Russell. Services from her late residence. 610 Washington St.. Monday, at 3 p. m. Antrim and Bennington, N. H papers please copy. SULLIVAN In Dorchester, Jan. 2. 1942. John J. Sullivan. Funeral from the residence of his cousin. Robert G. Gill. 174 Norfolk st.. Monday. Jan. 3. at 8:15 a. m. Solemn High Mass of Reauiem at St. Matthew's Church at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment at Old Calvary Cemetery. TRAFFORD In Milton. Jan. 2. Bernard Walton Trafferd of 118 Woodland road. Services at St. Michael's Church. Randolph av., Milton. Sunday, Jan. 4. it 4 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. Please omit flowers. New York. Philadelphia, Detroit and Fall River papers please copy. TRAVERS In Jamaica Plain. Jan. 2. Lillian A. (Ellsworth Travers. Funeral from the J. D. Fallon Memorial Funeral Home, 7 Greenoush av., on Monday. Jan. 5, at 9:15 a. m. Requiem High Mass in St. Thomas' Church at 10 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. Visiting hours from 10 a. m. to 11 p. m. Death NoOces DURANT In lerrt- Jan. 1. Hannah Harkins), beloved wife of Martin Du-rant Jr. Funeral from ht lata home 242 Vine St., Mcnday. Jan. i. at S.13 a. m. Solemn Requiem High Mass at Our Lady of Grace Churcii at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends respectfully Invited. ESTX In Dorchester. January J: Ger-tmde. widow of Elmer Estes. ace M years, of 79 Spencer st Service at the Burroughs FunerM Home. 21 Vir"nt St.. I'phams Corner, on Sunday. Jan. 4 at 2 o ciOCk. Relative una (nnii invited. EASTWOOD In Wtnthrop. January 2nd. Cathenna S.. widow of William Eastwood of Attlehoro. Mass. Funeral services at the Waterman Chapel. 495 Commonwealth avenue. Boston, on Monday. January 5th, at 2 p m. . rXRRARO In Melrose. Jan. 2. Rostna m. (nee beloved wife cf the late Gaetano Ferraro. Funeral from her late home. 29 Leonard rd.. Monday. Jan. 5. at 8 a. m. Solemn High Mas of Requiem at St. Mary's Church at 10 o'clock. Relative, and friends invited. FLAHERTY In Norwood. January i. Mark, husband of the late Margartt Flaherty (nee Feene . Funeral front his late residence. 9 North ave , Monday. January 5. at 8 a m High Mi of Requiem at St. Catherine's Churcn at 9 o'ciock. FLOOD In Mattapan. Jan. 1. Thomas, husband of the late Ellen DeCoursev Flood of 27 Cook terrace. Funeral from the William T. Rulger. Inc.. Funeral Home. 591 East Broadwav. South Bos ton. Monday. Jan. 8. at 8 o'clock. Re quiem High Mar at St. Angela's Church Mattapan, at 9 oriock. Relatives and a. in WHITE In Arlington, Jan. 2. ish Wa Jan. 2. Ernest C White. Soanish War service. Woodlawn cemetery Chapel. Everett, ijunaay. Jan. 4 at 2 p. m. ADAMS In Hamilton. Jan. 2. Angle M (Lamsom) Adams, age 81. Funeral) services will be held from ner home, 899 Highland St., on Sunday, at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. ANDREWS In Gloucester. Jan. 2. Will O. Andrews. 71 years. Funeral services will be neid from the w. s. fike Memorial Funeral Home. 61 Middle St.. Gloucester. Monday afiernoon at 2 o'clock. Interment in Oak Grove Cemetery. Gloucester. Relatives and friends invited. AYERS In Cambridge. Dec. 31. Kathe-rine E.. beloved daughter of John and the late Margaret Ayers (nee Donovan and sister of Sisttr Helen Margaret S. N. D. Funral from her late home. 15 Day st.. Saturday. Jan. 3. at 8:15. Solemn High Mass of Requiem at St. John's Chuich at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. BAILEY In Hyde Park. January 2nd. Arthur Leon Bailey of 35 Nepontet ave. Funeral services at the Joseph E. Carroll Funeral Home, 1117 River St.. Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. BATES In North Weymouth. Jan. 1. Flora A. Bates, in her 84th year. Funeral services at her late home. 122 Babcock av.. on Sunday. Jan 4. at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. EOWLES In Watertown. January 2. Emma A., widow of George W. Bowles and mother of Mrs. E. Lillian Simonds. Strictly private services at the Rockwell Funeral Chapel. I BURDEN In Everett. Jan. 2. John C. ! Burden, of 15 Russell st. Funeral services will be held at the chapel of j. t. nenaerson i.o.. 517 Broadway. Sunday at 4 p. m. Relatives and friend.. ! tr lends invited. Calling hours. 10 to 10 p. m. GOODWIN In Boston. Jan. 1. Paul E Goodwin, in his 32d year, of 12 How-land st.. Cambridge, formerly of Ames-bury. Mass.. and Suncook. N. H. Funeral services at the A. E. Lcnr Memorial Chapel 4 Beech St.. corner Mass av.. North Cmb-irie. StmCav. Js- 4. at 1 p. m. Committal service at Pine orove cemetery, Manchester, N. H.. at 4 p. m. GRIFFITH In Cambridge. Jan. 1. 1942. Ambrose A., beloved husband of Ar.nie E. Griffith met Sullivan. I'uneral from residence. 179 Larch rojd. on Monday morning at 9. followed bv a Requiem High Mass in the Sacred Heart Church. Vt. Auburn section, at 10 o'clock. Relatives and friends ait invited. HALE In Westwocd at Scoutland. on Dec. 31. Roben Sever Haie. uncial private. HOEY lit Winthrop. Jan. 2. Matthew, beloved husbend of the late Elizabeth A. (McKevilt Hoey. formerly ct Eas: Boston. Funeral from the home of hi-, daughter. Aim. Theresa Vincent. 4'U Winthrop st., Sunday afternoon at 1:15 Services at St John the Evangelist Church at 2 o'clock. RrlaUve and friends Invited. Requiem Mass fcr the repose of his soul Monday morning at 8 o'clock. JOHNSON In Somerville. Dec. 31. Maria L.. in her 82d year, of 107 School gt.. widow of All red Johnson, formerly of Lexington. Servires at the Trinity Lutheran Church. Park av.. West Somerville, Saturday. Jan. 3. at 1:30 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. Charter member of American Lesion Auxiliaiy No. 38 of Lexington. KENNEY In Malten. Jan. I. Bernard hiibband of the late Margaret McCiaf-figan, formerly of 38 Dunbar av.. Medford. Funeral from tne tiume of his daughter, Mrs. Sadie Hilton. 39 Apple-ton St., Sunday, at 12:30. Services at the Sacred Heart Church at 1:30 p m. Pro-Burial Ma;s Monday at 7. Relatives and friends invited. KINGSTON In Roxbury. Jan. 2 Mary O Kingston of 85 Highland st. Services at the Roxbury Presbyterian Churci. 324 Warren st.. on Sunday, at 2 o'ciock Relatives and friends invited. Friend may call at the Granvrom Fun-r.-! Chapel. Ill Warren st.. Roxbury. until Sunday noon. KRANEFUSS In Dorcrter. Jan. 1. Joseph A. Kranefuss. Funeral from his late residence. IB Everett av . Sunday. Jan. 4. at 1 p. m. Services at Holv Trinity Church. Shawmut av.. Boston, at 2 p. m. High Mass of Requiem. Monday. Jan. 5. at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends are invited. LIND Jan. 1. John Llnd of 170 Marrett road. Lexington, in his 71st year. Services at the Marshall Memorial Chapel. 1844 Mass. av.. Lexington. Saturday afternoon st 3 o'clock. Friends may call at Chapel Friday evening. 7-9. LYDIAhD In Roslindale. Jan. 2. Edward M.. husband of Hon nee E. (Wilband Lydiard. Services at his late home. 7 Sheldon St.. Sunday. Jan. 4. at 2 p. m Relatives and friends invited. LYONS In Chelsea. Jan. 1. Mary E. (nee Carroll), wife of the late Michael Lyons, residence 2 Sornce t. -uneial from Frank A. Walsh Sc Sons Funetal Home, 21 Broadway, Chelsea. Mondav. Jan. 5. at 8 a. m. Requiem High Funeral Mass in St. Rose Church at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends most kindly invited. MacKINLAY In West Roxbury. Dec. 31. William C husband of Louise K. Mar. Kinlay. of 61 Russett road. Services at the Ftory Chapel. Mt. Auburn Cemetery, Saturday, at 11 a. m Relatives and friends invited. MacVICAR In Everett. Jan. 1. Filbert M.. of 47 Chelsea st. Funeral from residence Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends kindly invited. Gloucester, N. S.. papers please copy. McKENNA In Cambridge, suddenly. Dec 29. Alice S. Budlong McKenna. of Attleboro. in her 7fith year: widow of the late Charles McKenna. of Mansfield. Funeral service Drivate Dec 31st. She is survived by two children Ethel McKenna Brooks, of Attleboro and George McKenna of Cambridge. Providence paper, please copy MURCH Jan. 1 Maude E . widow of Edwin W. Murch. Services at her home. 235 Main st.. Medford. Sundav, Jan. 4. at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. NEE In South Boston. Jan 1. Bridget O'Malley. beloved wife of the late John E. Nee. Funeral from her late home. 849 East First st. 5. at .. 1.1UIIU4T. .J . 1 1 . 8:15. Solemn Hiah Mass of Reauiem at dget's Church at 9 a. m, Hele na friends invited. conditionally under the combined force of a land, sea and air assault. Telling the whole story for the first time, the communique said South African police. Kafir rifles and Durban light infaStry, backed for college. It can be done faster Just how much faster I don't know." Stanford, the University of Cali fornia and other large institutions already have laid plans for a short' 81s. 51-a 84 Va 80 90 '4 82' . 80 1 54 50 83 V4 52 85 Vt 81V. 91 63'. 82 104. 105 105 105 99 14 99 H 604 62 1 14"i 14 ij 52 52 6 r' Z waoasn ns ij .t 12 Wabash 2d 8s'39 ct 34' z waoasn "is 10. . . Wabash 4"aS -u asa s 85 A ' 3 Wslwrth 6s '55 1 Walwrth4s 53 . . 8 Warner Bros 6s'48.. 12 Warren Bros as 41.. 90 wst Shore 4s 2361. 20 West Sh 2361 reg .. 1 Westn Md 5's'77A. 16 westn rua ot.. 95 Va B4 46 43 974 90 Vi 94T 101 22 99 V. 85"a 95 824 45 41 Vt 97 4 88' 95 102 107', 24 34 V 23 22 1 99 'a 851-a 95 84 46 43 97 'i 90 'a 5WNY&P. gen 4s;43..104V. 104V 1044 22 wnrl dozen. All we need is plenty Planes, brothers. We can lick the 541 out of those fellows." a blond-headed, clean-cut chap vyto St. Paul iurir V...,4 . Vast St. Paul. Minn., chimed in: wait till we can meet the he said. . -n't . 22. 5 8 Mo Pac 3d ext 4s 3R 80 1. 2 Ment Pow 3. 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M SS 53 1 Nor Pae 4s -97 72H ?2, "I 1 Nor Pae 3s 2047 411k 41 S P.. 1 4t 4.'46 10 Westn Psc 8s'46?sd. 21 20J. lOWesttrn Un 5s ol.. 83' g3js n Western Vn 5s '80 .. 83 V 81 1? 1 Western Un 4 Mis'50. 80 80 11 WTieel Stl 3's'66.. 931-. 93l. 2Wilson&CO 4? '55 104 104. FOREIGN BONDS 32 Argentine 4s "72 Feb 69 Mr 69 58 Argentine 4'js '48 ?2-4 4 ftrnum 6s 33 . . IW 6J 10 Buen A 4'js, '77 604 1 Buen A 44s. Aug.76 60 anaaa ou 'ViZ 2 s 22 21 'a 83'. 83 80 93 a I 104 . Virtually all schools of higher learn ing have arranged to operate longer, either by holding classes regularly 11 months a year or by expanding Summer programs. Three Army Men Dies in Crashes at Fort Knox up by British tanks and artillery, enmg cf orne courses to three years. foiisn neia aruuery ana ixew Zealand cavalry, launched a bayonet attack New Year's night on defenses of the stronghold. "Rather than face a repetition of this bold, skilfully organized attack." the war bulletin said, "the enemy decided to surrender uncondi tionally. "The whole operation was magnificently supported by His Majesty's ships which heavily bombarded enemy concentrations and artillery positions in the forward area and also engaged with equal effect many objectives to the rear of the enemy main defenses. "By continuous activity in most inclement weather conditions, our air forces also made an invaluable contribution to the success of tbe operation." So fast was the British charge, it said, that the defenders were unable to "carry out any substantial demolitions" but there was as yet no estimate of the British booty. In addition to Gen. Schmidt, one of the Nazi Gen. Erwin Rommel's top aids, the communique said the Germans lost three other officers and 45 other men when a German col umn, including armored cars, was forced to retreat after suffering losses in a clash in the Agedabia region. Two anti-tank guns were taken there, the war bulletin said, and another 10 Axis tanks were found abandoned in good condition during "clearance" of the Cirenaican battlefield. invited. Please omit flowers. BUTLER In Roxbury. Jan. 2. bv arci-"fnl: Mary (nee Lennnni. beloved wife of Thomas Butler, residence 877 Huntington av. Funeral from the P. E. Murray Funeral Home. 54 Roxbury st.. Mon-v.ayt.J!n- at 9 a. m. Solemn Requiem High Mass at the Mission Church at ?.;4o o clock. Relatives and friends most n'j?d,''v inv"l. Late member of St. Phillip Court No. 184, M. C. O. F. CAMPANINI In Brockton. January I Dismo husband of Rose (Valentn reposing at the late residence. 399 Mon-tello St.. Brockton, until 12:45 o m . Sunday. Relatives and friends invited to attend the services at St. Patrick's church. Brockton, at 1:30 p. m . Sunday. Interment in Calvary cemeterv. Brockton. CARMEAU In Boston. Jan. 1, Kathleen M. ( Curran i Carmeau. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral,' home of her parents. 28 Blake ft.. Wollaston. Sundav at 12:45 p m Services at the Church of the Nativity r-cuuaie. at 2 p. m. Requiem Mass St. Bridget'! fives and O'BRIEN Ir. Roxbury. Jan. 1. John J., beloved husband of M&ry A. (Keought O'Brien. Formerly of 35 Orchard st Funeral from his late residence. 62 Forest St.. Mondav. Jan. 5. at 8 a. m. Solemn High Mass of Requiem at St. Patrick's Church at 9 a. m. Relativ. and friends invited. Late number ol Erin Court. No. 28, M. C. O. F. i PATRICK In Dorchester. Jan. I. Jo,m I F.. beloved husband of M?ry F. Ouinn. Funeral from hts home. 34 Topliff st . I Saturday at 8:15. Requiem High Ma-s at St. Peter s Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends are invite.. RHEEL In Wilmington. Jan. 2. Etta i. (Smith, wife of George H. Rhpel. Funeral services Sunday. Jan. 4. at 2 p. m , from Charles W. Messer A- Son Charel. 356 Main St.. Stoneham. Relatives and friends invited. Interment Forest Dale Cemetery. Maiden. RICH In Belmont, suddenly. Dec. bi. Augustine H. Rich, rf 29 Van"es road Services at the Hartwell Chapel. 792 Mass. av.. Arlington. Saturday. Jan. 3. at 1 p. m. Also servics at Andrtus Chapel. Swampscott Cemetery, at 3 p. m. SANBORN In Needham. January 2: Frederick C. Sanborn, formerly of Wollaston and Newtonville. Service at the Forest Hills crematory charjel. Sunday. January 4 at 2 p. m. Survived by his wife Flitabeth Christian- a daughter Edna Mary a daughter Mrs Robert A. Gleason and a son Rusetl H Panborn. Friends may call at the Eaton Funeral Home. Needham. Saturday, 2 to 4 p. m. SEARS In Bosror. Jan. 1. Dr. Henry . beais. in his ttuln year. Mondav at 9 a. m.. at St. Ann s Church. STACY In North Reading. January -t Uriary o.. wue or neroeri v. oiacy. age Mac W'olHston CTiufL,LA,In1 Fore!? Hil1- January 2: Michael, beloved husband of Anna I .a riss?, Funeral from his late hom 76 Woodlawn st.. Monday at 8.15. Solemn High Mass of Requiem in St. 7,drew of the Apostles Church. Walk-hill st.. at 9 o clock. Rl.tiv. friends invited. Gloucester and Man-1 . . -. . uau47J D1EUP CODV. iii..-njk jn Jamaica Plain. Jan 1. J. S ! DCI,2 "n oi tne late John and Bridget (Connolly Connor. Funeral from the residence. 38 Burnett St.. on Monday. Jan. 5. at 8:15 a. m !&,mn.ii!h tlMS Reouiem in St. Thomas Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives ""u menus inviteg 2. CONNOR In Maiden. Jn tifltr if.' Mr: JPh Qualter. Reoui-r, .iJ.ihr-iI?!,ai !he Immaculate Concep tion Church Saturday at 9:45. Relative 60 60 62 69 92 604 60 62 ;674 From Boston "''Area Join Marines 3 C 1 Ch a ry 4C 156 8 4 fei! :::S8 Chile 6s '60 ...... IJ rule os .ou lie es oi et asa. ,1 6. '62 ssd olomb 3s '70 . . . ordobs Pv 7s 42. .. uba 4'is "77 ...... . JO Mex 4s '04asd 54 . . . 1 Mv 10 4ad 45 . . 2 Panama 3's '94Ast 59 hi Poland 4Ws '83asd . 6 3 Poland 4as '68asd. 6H 1 Porto A'eg 8s 61 .. 10 JRiO de Jan 8s '46 10 R'O de Jan 641 '53. 8i 1 pto Gr do Sul 8s '48. 10i4 10 Rio Grdo Sul 7s '66 9W 1 Rio Gr do Sul 8s '68. 8H 1 Sao Paulo St 7s '40 544 7 L'ruaj314S4s4Vss'79. 54 -a 101H 101H 98 ss 99 lis 131. IV 30 971, 75 5H 5S 59', 6i, 6t, 10 10 8' 10'4 9W 8H 54 '4 54 Hi 98 H 89 12H 13 m, 13-s 13 30 97 75H 5W 5H 59 H 61, H 10 10 8, 10''4 9 W 8S 54'. 54 GLOBE ADVERTISEMENTS PAY BEST Enough young men have passed through the Marine Corps recruiting office in Boston since the start of the war to more than replace the gallant garrisons at Wake Island and Guam. When "7 youths of Massachusetts. New Hampshire and Rhode Island were sworn in by Maj. Harry W. Bacon late yesterday, the total number of Marine recruits who have been sent to Parris Island for training increased to 674. This is 23 percent of the total enlistments from this area during the entire 18 months of the last World War. CoL Thomas S. Clarke of Philadelphia, in charge of the eastern recruiting division, praised the work of the office here. "Boston definitely leads the eastern division, possibly the entire recruiting service," he said. Anna C. Requiem Concep Funeral Home. 554 Pleasant St.. until U. ScotSiSnday- BUrl41 81 K" COUGHLAN In Dorchester. Jan-iarr 2 suddenly. Richard D. Coughlan. Funeral Um. Jrr.1h A. Farr.ll F'.ne" 1. J ii aunaay. Jan. 4. at 1:J0 p. m. Services in St Am- 5? hdf lnvl.te1, ? ,0r " repose ?oihls soul Monday. January 5. at 7.30 a. m in St. Ambrose Church. COUSrNS In Hyann's. Mas . Jan 1 Susan Cousins of Cotuit. in her 95'n iar. Funeral services to be held at goane & Bale & Ames Funeral Home. Hyannis. Sat.. Jan. 3. at 2 p. m. Burial l"-!1' Auburn Cemetery, Cambridge. Monday. Jan. 5. at 12 noon. DALTON In South Boston, Jan. 2 Nora n. inre jveiiy. wue Of Lincoln rark. Funeral FORT KNOX, Ky Jan. 3 (API-Three Army officers were killed and a fourth injured in two separate air plane crashes today at Fort Knox. Authorities at the for listed the dead as: Second Lieut. Roy L. Drew. Roths child. Wis. First Lieut. Addie J. Hogan, Rus- ton, La. Second Lieut Wilbur Camp Jr., Lafayette. La. The injured man was First Lieut. Robert W. Harner, Fairdale. Ky. Post authorities said both planes were making routine training flights and were attempting to land when the accidents occurred. The plane in which Lieut. Drew was killed and Lieut. Harner in jured struck a power line. Army of ficials said. Cause of the crash of the second plane, in which Lieuts. Hogan and Camp were killed, has not been de- termined. Army officials said the plane apparently went out of con trol about 40U yaras in inc air as 11 was approaching the field and crashed. I Lieut Harrier's condition was said to be criticaL - The two accidents occurred within a few minutes of one another. Naval Reserve Recruiting Tomorrow The Naval Reserve Recruiting , doherty in somerviiie. Jan. 1. i42 office. 150 Causeway st. will be open all day tomorrow. Sunday, for the first time. Thir is in addition to the Naw recruiting office at the Federal Building which has been open each Sunday for the last few weeks. formerly of 3 jrom the p. X. Murray Funeral Home. ?!., "ury. Monday. if": 3-t 815 a. m. Solemn Reoui.m PL,?? !", ,Cil9 ot Heaven I Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and i friends most kindly invited. Late member of St. Patrick s Court. M r n r ! DAMON At Marshfleld. Jan. 1. Alfred R husband of Beulah Tilden Damon, age 73 years Service at the North Cora-munity trhurcto. Marshfield Hills. Sun-, arirltifed ReUtlVM knd '"end DIOZZI In Somervilla. Jan. 1. 1942. Jo-J?phvCrJ husband of Julia A. Tost (of Cambridge. Reposing at the residence h' Prn,s. Mr. and Mrs. Pnmo H. . ?zh 594 Somerville av.. until Sunday rh,rll p-..m-, s!ry,cS J. l Antnony CTiurch. at 2 o clock. Relatives and friends invited. Requiem Mass at said flowers Ionday ' 8 m. Please omit DZl.Vptln Roslindale. Jan. 1. Mabel Taylor, wife of William J. Delude Services at the FoUom FuneTal Chaoel. "3 Belgrade .v.. Saturday at 2:30. oirictiv private. Church, Havernill st.. Sunday. January 4. at 2 p. m. Friends may call at the F.dgerley r Bessom Funeral Home. Reading. Saturday, January 3, 7 to 9 p. m SULLIVAN In Huntinrton Park C-li fornia. Dec. 28. 1941. Edward J. Sul'i-van. formerly of Randolph. Funera-from John Wren Funeral Home. 51 North St.. Randolph. Monday Jan S at 8 a. m. Requiem Mas. at St. Marv' Church at 9 a. m Relatives and fr-"l. are invited to attend. Visiting hours 4 to 10 p. m. Sunday. THOMAS In Arlington, suddenly. Jn. ) at her home. 7 Churrhiil av.. Dei) M widow of Beniamin Thorn- Service, at St. John's Episcooal Church Pkasant at.. Saturday. Jan. 3. at 3 p. m. TORREY In Hingham. Jan. 1st.. Fred L Torrev in his 74th year. Commt'tal service at Hirghem ""-rr-tery. Sundav Jan. the 4th.. at 3 o'clock. VAUGHAN Forest Hills. Jan. 2. Mary Frances, beloved wife of the late Harirv Vaugnan met Cainmam. Funeral ftom the home cf her daughter. Mrs. Florence M. McKenna. 300 H.yde Park vr. n Monday at fc.iS. H1 Masr yf Requiem in St. And.-ew of '.ne Axsile Church at 10 a. m. Relatives and friends kindly invited. Manchester. New Hampshire, papers please copy. WAIDNER In Brookltne Jan. 1. William T.. son of the lata William T. and Flizabeth Fair Waidner. '. ui...' from the residence. 22 Greenouan St.. Monday. Jan. 5. at 8:15 a. m. Solemn H;ph Mass of Requiem at St. Mary -f tne Assumption Church ' 9 a. m. Relatives and friends respectfully '"d. Interment in Natick. WALSH In Jamaica Plain. January 2. James M.. -beloved husband of Mary Walsh (nee Hogan. Funeral frm hi late home. 12 Dairymple st.. on Mondav at 8:15. High Ms of F'duiem in St Mary cf the Anis Church- at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends kmdlv invited. Of Arrlfield Clonakilty. County Cork. WICKSPROM la Hyde Park. Jan. 2. Carl A. Wtcksprom. husband of Emma L. Clofson. aged 69 years. Services at the franklin C. Graham Funeral Home. 1181 Hyde Park av., Sunday. Jan. 4. at 2 p. m. Reiauveg and friends invited. WILLIAMSON January 1. at. Lowell Genera! Hospital; Frederick Williamson of Griffin road. Westford. in his 56th year. Funeral servicas at Green cemetery. Carlisle. Jan 4 at 2 30 o. rr Relatives and friends invited. Margaret M. Doherty (nee Murray, ef aa rseianap i oeioved wife of John f. Doherty. Funeral from the Edward waisn rur.eral Home. 2175 Mass. a v. Brockllns tc;"cil, No. 110, t. cf C. Members will meet at th. clubhouse cn Sunday afternoon. Jaa. 4. )942. following the H"!y Name Exercises in St Mary's Church, to take action on the dea'h of our lte BfOther William F. WaidnT CHAKLF W MANNING. G. K.: JAMES J. LYNCH. Bc. The family of the late Jeremiah Su!- t Hvan wi.h to exnress thir thsV. for North Cambridge, on Monday morning !the many kind expressions of symraf-y at 8. followed by a Requiem High Masslin their recent bereaverrrt I1RS HAN- tn the Immaculate Conceotion Church I NAH JtlUVAV rvo". trRE-at o'clock. Relatives and friends are FEN'TATTfE JOHV T. JEJrMIAH J-invited. MARY AND CATHERINE RL'DGIS.

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