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Fall River Globe from Fall River, Massachusetts • 14

Publication:
Fall River Globei
Location:
Fall River, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Page:
14
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

of is HOUSE REJECTS SENATE CHANGES Amendments on Gasoline Tax Bill Turned Down and Bill Now Goes to Conference Between Commitfees of Both Branches. May House of Representatives yesterday refused to concur with the Senate amendments to the bill providing for a tax of two cents a gallon on gasoline used by motor vehicles. Proponents of a referendum on the bill asserted that the amendments would make referendum impossible. The bill was sent to conference between committees of the two branches. Local Lines A social arranged by the members of the Baptist Temple church school, which was to be held next Friday evening, has been postponed until June 8th.

The members of and Hod Carriers' strike. The men meeting yesterday couraging reports ceived. the local Laborers union are still on held their regular morning when enwere again re- Although Superintendent of Streets F. B. Manning has heard from service authorities about men to start on a sewer job in Maplewood, he learns that some on a list have been notified to report to him for employment.

It looks, therefore, as if the civil service commissioner had changed his mind and is going ahead sending out notices as requested by the le superintendent. The April claims, submitted by the auditor to the board of aldermen last night show $720 paid the City of Falt River to Fred T. Field of Boston who is acting as master in the mill abatement cases. The mills pay half the cost of his salary and expenses and the city the other half. ONE LONE BID FOR SEWER CONSTRUCTION Bids were opened at the auditor's office, yesterday for, segment sewer construction and a single bid was received.

F. H. Kingsley bid for Amco $5.03 per linear foot for 30 Inch; $12.84 for 60 inch; $3.25 for inlets not. over 6 inches; and $4 for anything over six inches. The Superintendent of Streets F.

B. Manning states that he will use this construction on North Main street. He is already arranging to purchase modern machinery to use In excavation there. Under his presenti system, form example, a shovel full dirt handled by men in the sewer. Hoisting buckets will be used instead.

It is possible to do this because it is entirely sand, and no ledge. He estimates the cost of machinery that must be used at $3500 to $4000. He believes this cost will be paid for in the saving on the first job. The superintendent also says it is necessary to use either this or concrete because good brick cannot be procured. CIVIL SERVICE TEMPEST IS OVER City Solicitor C.

W. Do.iovan said this yesterday noon that the tempest in if tea treated by the civil serauthorities the cases of Daniel pot superintendent of hay scares ward Hague, of about blown over. Secthe state board told th. over the phone this mot auditor would report on. men are paid, the mate be considered closed.

He the auditor to swear to but the latter declined men the heads of the mer and are appointed den. statute law, ox the board of aldernieo DELEHANTY'S SALAK RESTS WITH MAYO in caistant on -uty. He today that it the for the head department with the approval of to fix his salary and he ayor Suld not advise departing from City Solicitor Corneliue van was asked a few aldermanic commit tion for an Let not the that practice. MINOR AUTO CACCIDENTS. damaged.

TENDERED SHOWER from a sidewalk into the Running, automobile operated by Leon W. Chase of 218 Cambridge on Rodman street Monday night, William Lizotte, a bruised. small boy was knocked down and The boy refused the services of a physician and went off showing no Injury. Thomas Walsh of 35 Rowe place knocked down by a runabout operated by Morrises Horvitz Sixth street in the rear of the City Hall inet night. Walsh was not seriously hurt.

Automobiles operated by Albert Michaud of 133 Forest street and Ernest Place of Sixth street met in collision on South Main street last night. Both machines were slightly miscellaneous shower was held on last Friday evening at the home of Miss Mary Holland, 265 Woodman street, for Miss Helen Tuke who is to: be married to Robert Ward in June. The young lady was the happy recipient of many handsome gifts from the twenty guests, as well as innumerable tins of all shapes and sizes. The "Gleason Sisters" entertained with aesthetic dances accompanied by Ann Holland with a ukelele and Mary Holland at the piano. A buffet lunch was served by the hostess.

DR. COPELAND ANSWERS. H. A. A- Kindly send a self -ad tressed, stamped envelope for fudd particusage and restate your questite, FALL RIVER GLOBE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1923.

Weddings GAGNON-LABRIE. Charles Gagnon, 60n of Mr. and Mrs. Jean B. Gagnon, 1030 Dwelly street, a well known member of St.

Dominic's Association, and Miss Blanche Labrie, daughter of Mr. and Marcelin Labrie, 525 Center street, were church united in marriage morning at St. in yesterday the presence of many their relatives and friends. The Rev. Fr.

Pierre A. Granger performed the ceremony celebrated the solemn high mass which foNowed, his assistants being Rev. Fra. Lamothe and Lauzon as deacon and sub-deacon. The formal witnesses were the two fathers, and the attendante to the bride were Misses Martha and Blanche Gagnon, of the Children of Awary sodality.

Miss Almeda Bouthiliier played the wedding march, and other organ selections during the mass, while members of the choir sang the responses. The bride wore white silk with her veil in coronet effect. She carried a shower of white two attendants wore the regulations dresses and veils of their sodality. A wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents on Center street, and following a reception, Mr. and Mrs.

Gagnon left by automobile for Boston and Cap Cod where they will visit several relatives. Upon their they will reside at 525 Center street. FISHER -POIRIER. The wedding of Walter Fisher, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Thomas Fisher of Providence, and Miss Alma Poirier, daughter of Mrs. Elzear Poirier, 143 Lawrence street, was celebrated at St. Anne's church yesterday morning. The Rev. Fr.

Mathieu performed the ceremony and officiated during the mass which followed. The witnesses were Paul and Alfred Poirier, and following the mass a wedding breakwas served at the nome of the bride's mother. Following wedding trip, Mr. and. Mrs.

Spiller will reside in Providence. ICE CREAM PRODUCTION. SHOWS BIG INCREASE WASHINGTON, May to the Department of Agriculture from 2,673 factories showed an increase of 13,000,000 gallons in the over production 1921, the of ice total cream for last year reaching 161,000,000 gallons. The departmentalso announced yesyesterday that production of creamery butter last year totalled 1,153,000 pounds, an increase of 100,000,000 pounds over 1921, while the output of cheese was 370,000,000 pounds, an increase of 14,000,000 pounds. Production of oleomargarine and condensed and evaporated milk in 1922 showed a decrease of 27,000,000 and 33,000,000 pounds respectively, from the preceding year's output.

MORE WITNESSES IN WARD TRIAL NEW YORK, May The scene of the state investigation of the slaying of Clarence J. Peters, of Haverhill, shifted yesterday when Deputy Attorney General Chambers was to question more, witnesses. Negro employes a New York apartment house testified yesterday at Albany that Ward lived there three months without his family and that he constantly received visits and telephone calls from women, "some times six in a day and once there was three in one night." A Titian haired woman was the most regular caller, witnesses said. The attorney general seeks further knowledge regarding this woman, as he believes she may throw light on the slaying. THREATEN INJUNCTION AGAINST PIGGLY HEAD MEMPHIS, May investors in the stock of the Piggly Wiggly Stores, threaten to file injunction proceedinge here yesterday to restrain Clarence Saunders, president of the corporation from further expenditures of Piggly Wiggly money for alleged "personal advertising." Informa ion that Piggly Wiggly stockholders at Nashville propose to geck the injunction was made public by Lunt H.

Dinkins, Nev Orleans banker. That he had spent $164,000 of the corporation's money for personal advertising was emphatically denied by Mr Saunders. of the advertheing expense of the company, he was charged to his personal ELC aid, BASKET PARTY. party was hung in foseph Schwartz at the Stone Sunday evening street. A large number gut wale present including some from New Bedford, Providence and Newport.

Games were played, music. was furnished. by Samuel Winograd, James Healy and Ella Stone. SURPRISE PARTY. A surprise party was given Saturday at 121 Jepson street in of James Perry's birthday.

His father and mother presented him a and chain and also a beautiMate maybasket. Refreshments was served and followed by music. Many of his friends attended. DOINGS OF THE YOU'LL NOTICE DEAR YOU ARE NOT MAKING THE WORK VP THERE ACCORDING ALL WRONG AND YOU'LL HAVE TO TEAR IT DOWN AND MAKE I RICHT! DOROTHY DARNIT YoU STOP UP THE BLAU BETTER DIG GIN YARD DAH! POLLY AND HER PALS Karan WHERE'D Y'SAY TO A POLLY WAS. ARTISTS TAKIN' YOU TO LUNCH? PLACE FOR ONLY.

HO! HASH. ME: FER THAT! BARNEY GOOGLE a el AM. MR BERNARD GOOGLE THE REGISTER IM HIS. JUST SEND MY GRIP UP To HIS RooMS I NE Gor SOME SHOPPING TO DO HEAVENS: PA, AREN'T YOU AFRAID TO OF EAT. HASH IN HERE? NOT DONE SEND DIS GOT TO TO RACING THE OUTTA-LUCK DON'T SAY CLUB KANT.

I GAY I KANT DANCE AN CAN COTTA, CAME IS TERRIBLY WHY You VULGAR. DANCE. SIMP LEG SAY PERCY AND FERDIE WE'RE ARRIVING FAST, OSWALD: OFFERS US 200 IRONMEN FOR. DANCE EXHIBIWAT, YOU'RE VAN LOONS THAT CON STRUCT TION IS EXACTLY THE IT ouGHT TO BE AND YOU'LL COME ALONG wat ME SHOW AM RICHT By McManus DOROTH -COME TO ME YES MAMA! DO YOUR PRETTIEST 3 Now: (JUMP SACROSS! WANT You -TO STOP NEVER TEASIN DID A DANGER THIN -G TO HIM HOW DO YOU KNOW ISN'T MADE LEFT HERE. IT.

HONEY: Vole WERE YES. DEAR I JUST IN SURPRISE BARKEY COME RICHT HERE HE DUG A HOLE AND NOW HE WANTS ME TO BRING IT IN THE HOUSE By Sterrett ARTISTS NEVER LEFT NUTHIN'! 23 OrE 1925.5y By DeBeck MY OP MRS. NOB-HILL 10 P.M. ALL SET! A MARATHON THERE GOES THE EY, OFF ON MUSIC! CIGARETTE: IN TRAINING NOW: COME ON UP DE C. 21 By Willard ILL TEACH BROAD.

A MET By McGill HAVING FOXTROTTED FOR DAYS BE THAT AS IT MAY: THEY ON DUSTY ROADS, ON ROOFS, GAVE A VERY SORRY MOVING VANS- -ETC: EXHIBITION: NOTA IN CELLARS AND THEY'VE LOST THE KNACK OF CENT, SIR DANCING ON POLISHED FL Gull By Leipsziger 523 0097 AND PUGHT A CROSS NEVER, MIND GOING ANY ON SECOND THOUGHT I GUESS YOUR WORK IS ALL RIGHT.

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About Fall River Globe Archive

Pages Available:
112,021
Years Available:
1885-1923