The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on March 1, 1950 · 7
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 7

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Boston, Massachusetts
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Wednesday, March 1, 1950
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7
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1, 1950 ievea Deaths and Funerals fc Dr. Percy R. Howe Director of Forsyth Dental Infirmary BELMONT. Feb. 28 Dr. Percy P Howe, director of the Forsyth Ietital Infirmary for Children and s dental scientist and educator of international repute, died today at his ixjrr, 71 Elizabeth road. Dr.- Howe, chief of research at Forsyth Denial Infirmary since 1915 ar.d director of the institution since 2627. was appointed Thomas Alexander Forsyth professor of Dental Saence at Harvard University in Samuel H. Silverstein MALDEN. Feb. 28 Samuel H. Silverstein, proprietor of the Colonial Press, died suddenly today at his home, 182 Walnut st. br. Jane Sabine Surgeon in Boston -for Half Century Dr. Jane Dowries Kelly Sabine, 86, Arthur B. Reading MEDFORD, Feb. 28Arthur B. Reading, 77, of 55 Pleasant at, a retired letter carrier, died .today at his home after a long illness. He retired 20 years ago. i a ii' qc o mnKi nf im Wat of 348 Marlboro St., a Boston eur- Medford Conerenational Church, the geon until her retirement 10 years Sagamore Lodge of Plasona and the ago and widow ox Wallace C ba- auxiliary police here. Mr. Silversfpin wan fonnrfpr and bine, died vesterdav at her home. i ur. baoine was corn in Bristol, J - I ' saw I I Tsv V fx J I I R. DR. PERCY HOWE first chancellor commander of Mai den Lodge. Knights of Pythias; past noble grand of Lebanon Lodge, I. O. O. F.; past commander of Maiden Post. Jewish War Veterans; past president of Beth Israel synagogue; president of the Maiden Zionist Re gion and member of Noddle Island Lodge. A. F & A. M. East Boston. Maiden Lodge of Elks and Arbiter Ferein. He leaves a wife, Sophie (Rut-man); a daughter, Mrs. Avrom Friedman, a son, Morris; two brothers. Morris T., a former city solicitor of Everett and George of New York and three sisters. Mrs. Jack Epstein oi Maiden, Mrs. Morris Cushman of Chicago and Mrs. Louis Vellman of Maiden. The funeral will be Thursday morning at 11 at the Levine Funeral Home. Brookline. Rabbi Charles H. Weinberg of Beth Israel svnaffotme and Rabbi Joseph H. Margolies, rab- oi emeritus, will officiate. R. I., attended the Providence pub lie schools and graduated from Smith College in 1888., She taught in a New Haven boarding school from 1889 to 1890 and studied at Dr. Sargent's School of Gymnastics, now Sargent College, a part of Bos ton University, from 1890 to 1891. She received her medical degree from the Women's Medical School of Chicago, a department of Northwestern University, in 1894. and studied from 1894 to 1895 at Johns Hopkins Medical School He is survived by a wifev Edith K.; a daughtc- Marjorie E. of Richmond, Me.; two sons Grenville P. of Medford and Donald C. of Reading, and a brother, George of West Medford. Services will be held Thursday at 2 at the Beals Funeral Hor-. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. . : MTA Reports 20 Boost in Revenue Loss Reduced From $921,913 to $376,747 Hamilton Support Suit Stallsther of Three, on Doubt Over Jurisdiction ?"! "a VUf ILtf ) . Y Ul 119 1 ICS John A. Lyons LEXINGTON. Feb. 28 Many Bos ton lawyers and membtrs of Stanley . Hill Tallinn Prwt 38 wre imnni ne:lhnKi aftonriinir rvic in St opened her office here the next year .1 Brieid's Church today for John A iJr. tsaoine was one or live women, Lvons. 53. of 1314 Massachusetts av. surgeons elected to the American College of Surgeons on its organization in Chicago in 1913. She served on the staff of the first Red Cross Hospital in Paris as one of Dr. Joseph Blake's surgical assistants from 1916 to 1917. For 15 years Dr. Sabine worked in the Orthooedic Clinic of the Chil dren's Hospital and was on the staff of the New England Hospital for women and Children for 15 years 352S and became emeritus in 1940. He was an instructor in pathology t Harvard Medical School from ixs to mo. He was a pioneer in research in the Celd of vitamin and mineral rretabohsm. and m conjunction with Dr. S. Burt Wolbach, he made ex-ter.r.ve studies of cellular performance in vitamin A and vitamin C deSciencies. He also perfected; The arrmoniaeal silver nitrate solution for treatment of carious teeth which has attracted world-wide use. As a writer, he was author or co- -jtnor of more than 140 papers, and he bad lectured extensively m uiispeV- Daniel J. Sullivan was held country and Canada. On two occa-: witn a soiemn requiem high mass at tiors he went to Europe to speak which Archbishop Cushing presided. t the International Dental Con- U host of city and state officials were present. The career of the 44-year-old clergyman was traced in a eulogy Harold C. Hollinffsworth NATICK, Feb. 28 Harold C. Hoi- she joined the Massachusetts Medi-lingsworth, 52, of 17 LaJte Shore ca Society in 1898 and was a mem- urive, for 30 years superintendent! Der 01 tne American Medical Asso- oi me waucK box & Hoard Division of the Robert Gair Co., died today at Cushing Veterans' Administration Hospital, Framingham, after a brief illness. A native of Staffordville. Conn., he had been a resident here most of his life. A veteran of World War I with the Navy, he was a member of Charles N. Alward Post. A. L., Cochituate, Natick Post, V.F.W., and Meriden Lodge, A. F. & A. M. He leaves a wife, Helen fMur- tagh); a daughter, Jean, and a brother, Leland. Services will be held Friday at 2 p. m. in the -Methodist Church, Cochituate. Burial will be in Lake-view Cemetery there. , Burial was in Westview Cemetery. Mr. Lyons, a Boston attorney and a former Selectman here, died Sun day at New England Baptist Hospital. Born in Cambridge, he had lived here 23 years. Rev. Leo O'Keef e, S. J., of Campian Hall, North Andover, celebrated the mass. ciation, the American Medical Women's Association and the Mayflower Society of Boston. She received an honorary Doctor of Science degree from Smith College in 1938. Services will be held Friday at 2 p m. in the Bigelow Chapel of Mt. Auburn Cemetery, Cambridge. JERUSALEM (AP) The Jewish Agency Executive plans to spend $44,800,000 this year to help the settlement of new immigrants in more than Israel. . The M. T. A. counted a passenger revenue increase of 20.65 percent, or $588,125.20, during the four weeks ending Feb. 24, the trustees an- nounced yesterday. This increase was revealed in a report on operations for the month of January, when the loss from operations waareduced from $921,-913 last year to $876,747 this year. The announcement stated in part: "Total cost of service of the M. T. A. in January, 1950, was $3,- 751,147.83, as compared to $4,137, 880.92 in January, 1949, a decrease of $386,733.59 which, together with an increase of $158,433.01 in total income, accounted for an improvement of $545,156.60, or slightly 59 percent in January, 1950." At the State House . . Anti-Vivisection Bill Killed The Massachusetts House spent 80 minutes yesterday debating a bit termed by opponents as an "nti vivisection" measure, and then Rev. Daniel J. Sullivan More than I0O priests and mon-signore were within the sanctuary at St. Polycarp's Church, Somer-ville, yesterday when the funeral of Dr. Howe had received many honors in recognition of his con- TrJ&ut3ortoeaucauonanajeearcn.;by Rev Edward J. Sullivan, head Kt was the only individual to re-:masler of th, Fr. Matignon High cv tne niEnw w.ru i " School. Rev. Ernest A. Ford of St. American Dental Association while element's Church. Somerville, cele-irvir.s. it havmg been given only,brant of th(, mass was assisted by T-ir wiarr, "". y" f Rev. John B. Welch Sacred Heart fctarsauiiy. Harvara university oe- Maiden, and Rev. Joseph W..Sulli-rowed on him an LL. D. deeree in,van; st Patrick's, Cambridge. iz ana oairs iout A delegation o 25 Sisters of Ur-vers:ty presented him honorary , charity from Si Margaret's Con- IoctOTJ Sence dF"s,- Pe was,vent. Dorchester, attended. Mayor e ected a Fellow in Dental Surgery . John M Lynch headed the muni-f the oyalMlege of Surgeons of ;d al deiegation. Members of the I.:ar.d m 1S43. He also was an Ho, Nam( Society and Knights of honorary member -of numerous Columbug acted . bearers and Ai-encan and foreign dental j, at the service. interment was '- """'.in St .Mwnh'i rtntrv Wait Rnv. and dental awards. Asor.g organizations to which Dr. Hoire belonged were tae 'American Dental Association, of which he was president in 1928-1329; American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Phi Beta Kappa. Arr.erican Association for the Advancement of Science, Fcerat:on Dentaire Tnterr.ational. Fiftarv ef Science Society, New Frgland Pediatric Society. Sigma XT. De ta Sicma Delta. Harvard Club of Boston. National Society of Sor-s of the American Revolution, and Ashlar Lodge. No. 105. A. F. and A M. He was an honorary member cf the Harvard Dental Alumni Association. I Dr. Howe, a native or Providence, attended the Nichols Latin School in Lewirton. Me., and received an A B. degree from Bates College in 1537. He received his D. D. S. degree from Philadelphia Dental College in i? survived by a wife, the farmer Ruth Loring White, and by s so- James A-. or ureenwicn. Corn., son of his former wife. Rose Alrra Hilton, who died in 1942. bury. James J. Coughlin James J. "Jimmy" Coughlin. 76, of 761 Columbia road. Dorchester, leader of the 101st Infantry Band killed the proposal on an, 83 to 17 ana wen-Known Kea &ox rooter, Arising vote died yesterday at Chelsea Soldiers'; The measure would have author-Home, jized the Animal Rescue League and A custodian or Boston common the Massachusetts Society for Pre for 50 years prior to his retirement Vc on of Cruelty to Animals to in 1948. he was better known as the check on kennel conditions and ani bandleader who annually opened mais being used for medical expert Boston's first baseball game. He tnontatinn. bought the song "lessie, which be-j Debate turned into a heated dis- came the teams theme. cussion on the need of using animals a veteran or me Mexican ana for this purpose a subject of leg Spanish-American Wars and World ;jsiative controversy for many years War I, he organized the band which! xhe fjnai vote indicated no hope of was iormea irom veterans oi xne passage this year of any anti-vivi-101st Infantry Regiment. section bill. He leaves a wife, Mary; a son, James; two daughters, Ann Cough-1 COURTHOUSES Proposed im-lin and Mrs. Helen Suva, all or nrnv.m.nt, , .c,tn.Hnr rmiH huiirf. Dorchester; a brother, William ofjfn-.,. . rmhrid nH Nw Redfrd South Boston, and two sisters, Mrs. Louise Cburtney and Mrs. Eliza beth Rattigan, both of Dorchester. mgH in Cambridge and New Bedford were debated at length in the Senate and House. Gov. Dever's veto of a $475,000 The funeral will be held Monday pVn.njif.,r- t r.mhriri morning at- 10 in St. Margaret's h.ld ln th. Senat. on , 26 to 9 roll Having escaped being held in con tempt of court, Lt Col Robert M Hamilton, 1 58, veteran of 34 years Army service, saw his wife's efforts to sue him for separate support frustrated in Suffolk Probate Court yesterday. The colonel, attached to the South Boston Army Base after 37 months' overseas duty and now residing at 420 Memorial Drive, Cambridge, was being sued by his wife, Mrs. An- tonia M. Hamilton, 48, of Pocasset, Cape Cod. They were married in 1940 and separated on Sept. 21, 1947, when the colonel, Mrs. Hamilton claimed "put on his hat and coat, kissed me goodby and left." It was the second marriage for each. . Following a day of bitter testimony before Judge Robert G. Wilson Jr., Atty. John J. O'Neill, coun sel for Col Hamilton, in a surprise move questioned the jurisdiction of the court to rule on tne case. Col Hamilton, he claimed, had an official Army mailing address at Ft. jsanKs, winthrop, maintains an apartment in Cambridge, formerly lived at Pocasset, votes from Manchester, Conn. up," the jurist ' ruled, "it will be contempt of court.". . . The colonel then wrote his answers, which were not of the nature attorney Vincent Brogna, rep resenting Mrs. Hamilton, had anticipated. To the query on the identity of the "woman's picture in your bed room beside your bed," Col Hamilton noted, "It is that of my daughter by a former marriage. My interest in her is paternal." And other women's pictures in his living room, the colonel stated, be long to various Army officers who (shared his Cambridge apartment during the past two years. Rebutting Col Hamilton s written answer, however. Mrs. Alice M. Hu- ber of Wilton, N. H., sister of the officer, testified the bedroom photo was "that of a strange woman. It was not the colonel's daughter. I have no idea whose it was," she said. had and RENSSELAER, N. Y.. Feb. 28 (UT) Police in eight states tonight searched for a distraught mother of three children who vanished from her home apparently because she feared she suffered from cancer. Sherill Overlander, a truck driver and war veteran, said his wife's physician told him today she did not have cancer. He said he also learned she did not call for the doctor's report, as she was. supposed to, last Friday when she disappeard. Agreed Some Cause for Doubt Judge Wilson agreed there was cause for doubt on jurisdiction and requested bolh attorneys to file briefs. Meanwhile, the judge said he would look up the covering law; Previously, Col Hamilton had been threatened with contempt -for failure to comply with six interrog atories asked by his wife in the fil ing of her petition. unless those questions are an swered by the time your case comes Got $12,950 ln Allotments Mrs. Hamilton testified she had re ceived $12,950 in allotments during her husband's overseas stretch, gained $1950 in war bonds which she cashed, and had sold their auto for $900 and kept the proceeds. She denied his contention that he had paid $30"0 for private school tuition for her daughter by her first marriage. Quickly ReEevM DistrMS af AfewdropsofVicka Va-tro-nol in eaeh nostril work fast to rclitv head cold distress, make breathing easier. And If used at first sniffle or sneeze. Va-tro-nol helps to prevent many colds developing I Try it. Follow directions in the package. uiccid un-ino-noi DeoMtDs I Nose Braa V Werk Fast I pie are looking for economy. Senator Daniel J. O'Brien, Dem. of Cambridge, said the buildintr in bis city was in such poor condition that the front entrance "has been! . propped up by timbers for 15 years." : f?ff ci Yfl K1irtlt While the. Governor's veto was VUddlUfl lUUlt being sustained here, Republican "f.. I Floor Leader Charles Gibbons UCCICIYCQ. OH fought unsuccessfully to kill a bill', n. authorizing Bristol County to erect i fiOfl StO.fld.iiru. MOSCOW, Feb. 28 (AP) an addition to the Superior Court building at New Bedford. . Gibbons claimed it was Intended to furnish space- for the second Probate Court judge approved last year. But Representative Louis B. Connors, Dem. of Waltham. insisted it was needed women jurors. to accommodate Church. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery. Chopin Lecture Tonight In the series of Great Music at Boston University College of Music, Prof. Erno Balosh, a member of the faculty at Johns Hopkins- University, Baltimore, will give an illustrated lecture on "Piano Music of Chopin" tonight at 8 in Recital Hall, 25 Blagden st. , call. Democratic floor leader Ches ter A. Dolan Jr. carried the fight for the Governor, insisting that the peo- AIRPORT LIQUOR A bill per mitting liquor licenses at Logan Airport as a source of revenue was thrown out ln the House without debate. .. MEDALS The Legislature's Com mittee on Public Service approved a bill to award medals to state, county or municipal employees for meritorious conduct in preserving public safety, The Soviet Union boosted the official value-of the ruble tonight in terms of the dollar, and switched from the dollar to gold as its monetary yardstick. The ruble was declared worth 25 cents, compared to the old rate of a little less than 19 cents. At the same time, sweeping price reductions to the Soviet consumer were ordered. A statement from the Council of Ministers said that, effective tomorrow, the value of the ruble in foreign exchange will be calculated according to "the more stable gold standard." A way to help you pay your electric light bill If the Boston Edison Cfempany provides you with electricity, h4 H also provide you with income to help pay your electric light bill. t Boston Edison Company common stock is available in the market at about $50 per share, plus commission. Present dividend is $2.80 per hare per year, payable 70 each February 1, May 1, August 1 and November 1. , Ten shares of this stock would cost about $.jOfi and currently pay $28 a year, equal to $2.33 a month. Twenty shares would cost about $1,010 and currently pay $56 a year, equal to $4.66 a month. Forty shares would cost about $2,020 and currently pay $112 a year, equal to $9.32 a month. If you are interested, till out the coupon below and mail it to ua or telephone us at LA 3-7580. Ask for Mr. May. Whiting, Weeks & Stubbs INVESTMENTS 53 State Street, Boston 9, Mas. Please send me free a brief description of Boston Edison Company common nock. Name Address I NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST STORE IJaDIMIDAXM DOAXmSLII CODDaLFAllTf NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST STORE . here are two table lamps to be proud of we're proud of the price - you'll be proud of their beauty E&rle E. Walworth IXIXGTON. Feb. 28 Services f T Earle E. Walworth. 58. past state chaplain and state adjutant of the Disabled American Veterans, will be Yr6 Thursdav at 2 at his home. tOl Bedford st. He died yesterday at the Veterans Hospital. West Roxbury A native of Everett, he was a Wcrld War I veteran and he was publicity director for the I. A. V. i" Massachusetts and conducted the r' Thru With the D. A. V." radio program. In 1939 he was rarrted chief of staff to the national rmander of the D. A. V. Ke was also a charter member of Srt Jnnn A. Dickerman Chapter, D. A. V, Somerville. Ee leaves a wife, Florence A., and a ton. Warren. MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES Ai e get older, stress and strain, over. twruos. esir e smoking or exposure to ri.d soicetunes slows down kidney function. This may lead ir.cy folks to com- cf carcine backache, kws of pep and energy, beadaenes and dixxiness. Gettinf c siefets or frequent passages may result f T-ra minor bladder irritations due to cold. easpsesa or etetary indiscretions. If your discomforts are due to these esjses, don't wait, try Doan'i Pi'la. a mild euiretic Used successful- by millions for ever SO yar. cue these symptoms may efrea otherwise ecrtir. it's amasinf how b-juit times Doan'i g-iv happy relief ne-p toe 1 miies of kidney tubes and nltera f iisji out waste. 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