The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on February 20, 1956 · 10
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 10

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Boston, Massachusetts
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Monday, February 20, 1956
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10
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE-MONDAY. FEBRUARY 20. 1938 Lloyds AUTHORIZED DEALER axtra-tiny! HEARING AID One of the magnificent new 1956 line of Zenith Hearing Aids. Precision engineered rigidly tested. Four other models from $50 to $150 10-Day Money Back Guarantee FOR FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION CALL LI 2-8 181 ANDREW J. LLOYD COMPANY 300 Waihington St.. 396 Boyhton St., Botton $ Brattle St., Harvard 5q., CimWidre Commerce Aids Admits Leaking Data to G. 0. P. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 (AP Undersecretary of Commerce Louis Rothschild conceded today he gave a list of city airport grants to the Republican Congressional Campaign Committee 18 hours before it was made public. Rothschild told the Senate Aviation Subcommittee he would take full blame for the way the release was handled, commenting: "If I'm still around when the ,'fame thing comes up again. I'll be be a little smarter than I was the ;last time. i The question came up at the latest in a series of appearances by Rothschild before the subcommittee in its investigation of the ousting of Frederick B. Lee as iCivil Aeronautics administrator. 'Most of the Questioning actually turned on the list of federal grants and a new airport for Washington. OUR CLEARANCE of suits, jackets, overcoats, topcoats and furnishings is confined to our State Street Shop. We have called in from our Belmont and Brookline shops all their surplus items and have collected them in our Boston shop for quick disposal. The markdowns (20-50) are substantial and aH merchandise reduced is, of course, from our regular stock. All sales are final and for cash. Sorry, no charges, exchanges or C. O. D.'s. clothing alteration era additional and at cost. Taunton Rites Held for Fire Victim TAUNTON. Feb. 20 A p.-tvate funeral was held today for Patrick Smith, 78-year-old retired farmer who was burned to death yesterday as fire destroyed a two-room cabin on a friend's Cohannet-st. farm. Smith, a native of Ireland, had lived in the Taunton area for more than 50 years. He was an em ployee of James- Parker, 77, of 1347 Cohannet St. for the last 35 vears in semi-retirement recent ly and lived in a cabin behind Parker s farmhouse. Parker awoke at 5 a. m. yes terday, and saw that the cabin was a mass of flames. There was no hope of saving Smith. The cabin had burned to the ground before firefighters arrived. This morning's service was at the Fahey funeral home. Burial was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Smith left no close relatives. (Trustee of $2,000,000 Fund Denies Improper Investments SO Attornev.as trustee or tne nyae tstate he invested zu.uuu in mr oiar Brewing Company and that he had written off the sum of $168,750 as worthless on' this particular itv- lestmeni. The former assistant attorney ! Chesapeake Bay is about 200 miles long and up to 40 miles in width. Early in the last century, Bon. Samuel Putnam, Justice of the Supreme Judicial Court of Massachusetts, set forth the Prudent Man Rule in these words: nAU that can be required of a trustee to invest, is, that he shall conduct himself faithfully and exercise a sound discretion. He u to observe how men of prudence, discretion and intelligence manage their own affairs, not in regard to speculation, but m regard to the permanent disposition of their " funds, considering the probable income, as well as the probable ' safety of the capital to be invested." Ptffyt$ cfjuatoct 'Eulr.qjp reproduced through courtesy of George Putoom, Bastao t?tt&3 ' $ fS i: K' ft ; r i f&k w , i ' " $ .b gp? H 11 - ' i-f'&SN I , 1 '4 v -- iT n n niiiiniTiiT iiiri ;1"' .1 imminrrr-ni rr - J r fr r r rr-"- " ' " -Ui w. - - - ....--....-..-wia;!; M. .. i What Are the "Prudent Men" Doing Now? Board of Directors ROBERT BALDWIN Senior Vtct President THOMAS P. BEAL Chairman of Adeienry Commute EDWARD L. B1REI.OW Chairman of the Board HENRY M. BLISS Chnt. Exec. Com., Ludlow Mff. aV Sale Co. ALDEN C. BRETT Cnoirmon, Boston Mutual Life Insurance Co. ELLIS W. BREWSTER Chairman of Board, Plymouth Cordage Co. RALPH F. BURKARD Treasurer, Firit National Store. Inc. GEORGE A. BUTTS Pmident, Winilow Broa. & Smith Co. WM H. CLAFLIN Trutte r. MURRAY FORBES, JR. Welch 4 Forbea EVERETT W. GAMMONS Trustee, Franklin Saving Bank EDWARD B. HANIFY Ropes, Gray. Beat, Cooiidfe at Rug( CURTIS M. HITCHINS President. Baneor & Aroostook Railroad Co. WILLIAM D. 1KELAND President MICHAEL T. KELI.EHF.R Vies President, Msrah k McLennan, Inc. PHILIP M. MORGAN -etident, Morgan Conatruction Co. ROBERT PROCTOR Choate, Hall and Stewart RUSSELL ROBB Director, Stone ft Webster, Incorporated H. S. PAYSON BOWE V. P. A Treas., John Hancock Mutual Lite 1st. RICHARD SALTONSTALL State Street Research A Management Co, WILLIAM B. SNOW President, Suffolk Savings Bank SHERIDAN 4. THORUP Senior Vue President WILLIAM WEBSTER xec. V". P., New England Electric System LAURENCE F. WHITTEMORE Chairman of the Board, Brown Company MOSES WILLIAMS Mmot, DeBloil A Mtddiaoo Today in New England "prudent men" continue to follow and foster the rules of sound investment laid down over 100 years ago. They are directing New England's insurance companies, providing protection and security for so many Americans. They are guiding the "Boston" investment trusts that offer, even to those of moderate means, an opportunity to invest in our expanding economy. They are managing investment banking and brokerage houses, helping to create widespread ownership and vital capital for business. They are the individual and corporate trustees of funds set up for people in all walks of life, for charities of every kind, and, in recent years, for pensions and other employee benefits. They are the bankers who are helping to make New England more productive and profitable for its present and prospective business enterprises, and thus, in turn, for every New Englander. Whatever your banking or trust needs, we feel sure you will find the "prudent men" of Second Bank-State Street well qualified to serve you. Co. SECOND BANK - STATE STREET ft Trust Company 111 Franklin Street BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Other Offices State Street Office: State and Congress Stt. I'.nion TausT Office r 24 Federal Street Copley Square Office: 587 Boylston Street Statu Office: Arlington and Providence St$. Mass. Aye. Office: Mas. Ave, and Boylston St. DEDHAM. Feb. Eernard J. Killion of Boston and Scituate, who faces a surcharge of, $.112000 as a result of losses sus tained on investments in fc $2,000.-: nnnn trust fund denied today in Norfolk Probate Court that he had general said that he also advanced made improper and imprudent $10,000 to William J. Foley ot investments. jBrookline. a real estate operator. Formerly an assistant attorney iand later invested $50,000 in Cool-general, killion was. until last idee Corner, Brookline, property December, the sole trustee of the;controlled by Foley. $2,000,000 Irene Hyde Trust. j These latter two investments He arrived at the courthouse in have been written off as worthless, the family car and walked into Killion informed the court the courthouse leaning heavily on To protect his investment in the a cane. Star Brewing Company. Killion. Called to the witness stand by 'said that he paid out $10,000 in his attorney. Frederick Harrington September of 1952 for three watch- plannea Jr, Killion msistea to jurtge james men. by Miss Jean Marie Hasson,iF. Reynolds that he acted as a' Later Killion said that he sold daughter of Arthur J. Hasson of i prudent and proper fiduciary. the brewery machinery, after hav-Brookline, to James E. Smith, son! Killion resigned as trustee last ing taken control of the brewery, of Mr and Mrs. A. Smith ofjDecember and Judge Reynolds. obtaining $40,000 for it. Killion Allen Park Mich named as trustees attorneys Rob-, said that the Star Brewing loss was ' lert H. Davison of Brookline. jdeemed proper by attorney Daniel Denan W. Corcoran of Boston ; Daley, counsel for the brewery. and Judge Edmund Murray of Attorney Harrington told the Wellesley. Icourt that former Asst. Atty. Gen. The $312,000 levy against Kil-!Garrett J. Barry, now deceased, lion is being sought by representa-1 who served under former Atty. tives ef the Hyde Estate and Asst.! Gen. Francis E. Kelly, had ap- Atty. Gen. Hugh Morton. (proved his accounts as did the Killion told Judge Reynolds that; present Atty Gen. George Fingold. L A JUNE WEDDING is planned Adlai Cautions U. S. Not Forget Israel's Peril LjIBERTYVILLE, 111, Feb. zo (AP) Adlai Stevenson says he assumes the Eisenhower Adminis tration "is not unmindful of Israel's peril" in lifting the embargo on a tank shipment to Saudi, Arabia. Stevenson Issued the statement last night several hours after seeing Senator Herbert H. Leh man, Dem., of New Yorlt, off on .told the a train. - It said: "As to the confusion over the tank shipments to Saudi Arabia, the situation in the Middle East is very critical, and I think it is a good time to keep cool. While I do not know what our government is doing. I assume that it is not unmindful of Israel's peril and is actively seeking peaceful solutions to the mounting tensions." Stevenson's reference was to the shipment of 18 tanks to Saudi Arabia, a development that Senator Estes Kefauver. another aspirant for the Democratic Presi-denial nomination, called "unfortunate." Glaser Hits Hiring 'Abuses,' May Ask Herter to Fire Bell Declaring that powers of the not see how any department hai state Division of Personnel are ?IriSn.tJt? Ye"u'e e Legislature. V4a eoiii ho fait th irism hpino "abused " Itonrftscntative i .....- , .. . Mother Routs Trailer Prowler With One Shot SYRACUSE. N. Y., Feb. 20 (AP) Mrs. Gerald Dwibold is made of the stuff of pioneer women When a prowler tried to get into her trailer home in nearby Lafayette early Saturday, the 24-year-old woman routed him with a shot from a .45-caliber revolver. She then calmly went back to bed. Her three children slept through the incident. "I heard someone trying to get in, she told her husband when he returned from his night iob. "I went to the door and told the prowler: "If you don't get away, going to shoot." "He didn't, So I shot." abused, Louis H. Glaser, Dem., of Maiden, House Ways and Means committee today that he is "about ready to ask the Governor to seek the resignation of Mr. Bell," director of the division. Glaser made the statement as sonnel "acted outside the law," agd that the matter "should be a case for the Attorney General." Representative Glaser declared, ' "Mr. Bell and Mr. Walsh deputy director of the division of personnel are abusing their discre tion." Deputy Walsh said the division the committee opened hear ngs on fpt n(,cesarj Walsh said he the 1956-1957 budget of the De partment of Public Works. Commissioner John Volpe complained that the Division of Personnel had not approved positions authorized by the Legislature, and included in the budget last year, on the ground that no recommendation for the positions 'had been asked of the Division of Personnel. Volpe said his department is losing engineers because they go elsewhere and get higher wages. Under the law, he said, positions filled for three years on a temporary basis become permanent. His department submitted a list of people in compliance with the law. and got back approval for 44 fewer positions. Representative Ernest A. Johnson, Rep., Worcester, said he did 'assumed'' the discretion was left with the division as the approving authorty. LOOK HIGH I'm 2 Held in $10,000 on Drug Charges Two men from West Roxbury Defense Files Variety of Pleas in Brink's Case Lawyers for some ef the six men under indictment in the $1,200,000 Brink's robbery appeared in the office of the Suffolk Superior Court Clerk William M. Prendible today where one lawyer filed a basket ful of motions on behalf of three of the defendants. Other counsel Informed the clerk that, they would file similar motions later today. Attorney Paul T. Smith accom panied his many motions on be LOOK WW you'll find MR FRAHCG flies the and Everett were held for the half of Anthony Pino, Joseph F. Grand Jury in $10,000 bail each;McGinnis and Vincent J. Costa oy judge j. jonn ox in tsoston;wjth a huge exhibit a cardboard Municipal Court today on narcotics; bound document containing hun dreds of newspaper clippings. charges. Harold Hannon. 46. of B St., Everett, and Cornelius Hughes, 26, of Grove St., West Roxbury, were held on charges of possessing 221 capsules of heroin. His motions were for pleas and abatements, pleas in bar, to quash and for bills of particulars on the six indictments facing his clients. Also under indictment and for Police testified that packets were whom motions are exnerterl to he found in Hannon's car when it was I filed later today are Adolph Maf- sioppeo. in me aouin tna on fie, Henry D. Baker and Michael Feb. 10. Both defendants said that Hughes' car was searched twice V. Geacan. Attorneys Lawrence O'Donnell and Leo Sontag said that their by the police before the packets, motions would be similar and of heroin were produced. Theyiwouid have reference to the ex-both denied having seen them be- hibit of newspaper clippings, fore, . According to Culbertson The complete record of hands in the recent World Championship match has just arrived from Paris, and one does not have to go far to discover good reasons for the defeat of the American team by IU- ri : United States where Vail ton areiIn .. one's outstanding reaction repaired and manufactured. fne woV ha . to American bridge experts?" This was Deal 1: Humility Rides Again WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 The New York Times picked up the Capitol crack of the week-end: "President Eisenhower, taking a cue from Arthur Godfrey, fired the oil and gas industry for lack of humility." Grand Rapids, Mich., is the lo- Don't let an acid, sour stomach upset your day when you can get speedy relief with famous antacid Sal Hepatica. Take just Vfc teaspoon of sparkling, antacid Sal Hepatica in a glass of water and feel how fast it relieves excess stomach acidity. The mild taxation which may also accompany its alkaline action helps clear up the constipation which often goes with sour stomach. So be wise get the economy-size bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have it on hand for stomach upset. Toke sporkRng SAL HEPATICA1 end smile! North, dealer Neither side vulnerable A 7 5 4 S AQ J 3 OA 2 A 9 8 2 AAKQ10 ?K10 2 OQ 9 4 10 7 N W E S A 9 6 3 V 9 8 4 OK 7 K J 6 4 Only -Non-Stop Tourist and First Class Service Boston 1 1 to PARIS in Super "GT Constellations ONtf .Sal fepatitf 27" 11 ' . ... in monm A J 8 V 7 6 5 0 J 10 8 6 5 3 Q 5 This was the bidding when France held the East-West cards: North East South West K Pass INT 2 Pass Pass Pass West made only seven tricks evidently he guessed wrong in clubs and so suffered a 50-point penalty. (Honors do not count under the European system of scoring team matches.) This was the bidding when the American pair sat East-West: North East South West 1 . Pass 10 Dolt; IV irtiaa rit rtia North made exactly seven tricks at the one-heart contract and so cored 80 points. Now it is very plain that there was no swing' on this board a 30-point difference is not in itself worth mentioning. But there was significance, nevertheless, in the respective bidding. The French West did something; the American West did nothing in a practical sense. True, quite true, the American West doubled one diamond for a takeout, but when the one-heart bid made by North was passed all around, West unaccountably let the enemy buy the contract at that WITH 155,000 UNDUPIICATED I0UTE MlUf riaicuious level. 10 repeat, no 1 I I WE! 4,000 PEKSOW A DAY TW TO 234 CITIES IN 73 COUNTRIES IT THE WORLD'S URGEST AIRLINE swing was involved, but the sheer passivity of West's behavior did not augur well for long-range American prospects. sit rout mm icekt. n tit mm, n Ifyhtm St, Imm, COatar

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