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THOMAS':£~ WALKElf:-WltE.:
SUFFOLK LAW SCHOOL AD
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To Speak on &filtolerance in Citizeri.s
Cla.s.s Day Exercises---ls Employed,
tori.al Department of Enterprise.

Thomas E. Walker.
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spent most of ,his time llere ·since
except when he worked in Boston
was traveling. He is ,a meinher ':.Ot
Brockton Lodge of Elk~. .. ·.
. ·'

Thomas E. ·vvalltc:;r, .. 7 Goddard
ro~l, this city, -cmj)loyed in _the

:or

s

editorial department· cf. the Enter-

pr~e~ - will deliver· t~e :salutat~1-y
add~ss at the class day exercises
The graduation exercises will be
of Suffolk Law .School 'in :Boston
held Tuesday evening with Senafor
Tuesday afternoori, .June 17. He : Simeon D. Fess of Ohio as:the orawiU speak on the subject, "Intor.
' ·
tol_erance in Citizenship:"

SIX WILL GET
DEGREES FROM
SUFFOLK LAW
_ _ _,e__ _

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Walker Will Deliver
Salutatory.

Mr. Walker maintained throughout his four-year cour·se in law a
gen~r-~l ayerage of 88 1-4 per cent
He was awarded a number of scholarships and ·prizes. In the freshman
year he stood second in general average for all studies Because of his
scholarship up to the close of the
third year he was awarded a special prize. One of the most coveted
honors which he attained was highest general average for the course l:n
constitutioilal law, With a mark of
94 5, one of the highest since the
founding of the school. 'The course
in constitutional IaW is considered
one · of the , most difficult of the
many. branches of law.
Fenner. Court. Reporter.
A ntimber of yeai·s ago M1~.. Walker ,
,va::; a net;.rspaper reporte-r covering
courts, and it was then that he first
became interested in ·the law as a
study. The press of work in those
days did not permit of ·much time
for books Later he entered the ad- ·
vertising department of the Geo. E
Keith company, and in·a few months
was transferred to the company's
traveling sales staff. He -traveled fot
several years, but gave up. that life
on the death of a brotlier, in order
to remain _in closer touch with -his
mother

A group of six Brockton and
district graduates will be among
the 255 members of the class Of
1930 of the Suffolk Law school
to receive their bachelor of law
degrees at the 21st annual commencement exercises at Tremont
Temple, Boston, to-night. U. S.
Sen. Simeon D. Fess of Ohio will
give the commenCement address,
which will be broadcast from WBZWBZA at 7:30. Degrees will be
conferred
by HonA Thomas
:J.
Boynton, former attorney-general
of Massachusetts and also a trustee, and Gleason L. Archer, dean
of the school.

Thomas Edward Walker, 7 God- ,
dard road, a member of the editorial
staff of the Enterprise, will deliver '
the salutatory address Mr. Walker
has made an exceptional record in
law school. The valedictory address
will b·e given by
Roger
Adams
Stinchfield of Clinton, Me.
In addition ·te> Mr Walker, the
district graduates are Major Cornelius Francis Dineen of 118 Forest
avenue; Edward
Spillane
of 72
Brook street; Raymond Eugene Harvey, South Easton; Frank Fialkow
~toughton; and Robert Latham, Ab~
mgton

(,)

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He

has . served

in

niari;:, _

editorial capacities, including city I
and· managing editorships
· ,- I
He became affiliated with the
editorial department ·of the Boston ,
Herald, where he was . e;mployed for
several years .. While there 'he found
the opportunity .to. t,,ike· .up the sys- :
tematic study of law which he .had
hoped to begin . y<'>ars befor.e, · b_ut i
which circumstances always pre.'."'
vented. Some time; , after . entering I
Suffolk :tavr · School. he left the
Hera1~, bet:a1ise hi~: ~uties _requ~red
nigl1t' work, and joh'l.ed,-the Enter-,
prise 'staff. .

Mt'. Walker was born in Brook-,
field, a sc,n of the late William and
Mary· Walker. He first came. to
Brockton several years ago and has
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BROCKTON MEN (
GIVEN DEGREES: '.
(,,

AT SUFFOLK LA,Wl
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Others
in
NearbyJ
Towns Are Among <:/

Graduates.·

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Six Brock~on and district gra~~ /
ates of Suffolk Law school receiy_~d.\
degrees of bachelor of law. at the 'i
comm~ncement exercises in Tre- /
mont Temple,
Boston,
TU'.esdaY f
night. They were: Thomas E,d- i
ward \Valker, 7 Goddard _;road, . a i
n1cmber of the Enterprise =editorial
staff, who delivered the s'alutatory
add1·ess; Major Cornelius Fra~c\S
Dineen of 118 Forest avenue-; Ed-~
ward Spillane of 72 Brook street;
Raymond Eugene Ha:rto:w, Sou:t-h'
Easton; Frank' FialkoW, Stong'h- \
ton; and Robert Latham, Abingc
ton.

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The afternoon exercises were in
the large theatre in the Suffoik i
Law school building and the even- ,
ing exercises in Tremont . Te!l1pfe.1
Atty Wilmot R. Evans of the board1
nf tr11stPP~ ry,:~<::~.rJ:":'A_

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::Soston )t.z.ws-<r:ltp ::Sur.z.au

::Soston )t~ws-a::ltp Y.,urcu1u

8

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

MASS.

TIMES, WOBURN, MASS.

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

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-- t'AG:!f; T:Vi/ELVE.

Law Office Romance
Leads Pair to Altar
--Atty. W. J. MacDonald and Stenographer,
Emma Marie Gies, Are Wed Before
Hundreds at St. Edward''s.

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Dc~la1 i11g that the Police
."
-are a fine boc1
of M1~cllc- J expected to sp,
~l(,,..1.z.ens and that nothin= ~kof upright ,1111ent, at -eve1y

,..'.3"-~,.,. County

_ton P~lice scandal wou1ci' co -e the Bos~/ and his dcfiniti
;1eighbo1~hood, Ass:Ue to D~st I is best conveye
.stant D1s- oreat p
.
I ,net At,orney V\'
:w·
varren L
B" 1
°
resident J
. -Idd1esex County brought .
is l~p c,f hearing at one t
~f ,enthusiasm in a tinieI fort1; Pienty tllot he went to
he members {]f tho .
Y ada, oss to 1, oar W
I
Cl
,._, Wobu- 1 K"
1
cot ro1.v ,
- ub and their guests at
1
I wa111s ,g1 cate.st PI ssidcpt
Hall, Yesterday
e K 0£ C. dc,finition of
: ,
t ~n- tlus

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lVI. LNTR ODUOED BY MAYOR
.
! natio,1, anr! in llic
n.1Bishop ,vas introduced b 1vr - i ~1:; go.ct his fe11o,v J
l: u Ip J
Gallagher Who d
Y
ay or i in the d,es-e1 tecl .
~lf.r Bishop ,vas th; fines'" ;clared thnt / Seas, Where RoT 1.
11c officlal lVho inerited (, cypc of puJJ- i alone
Not·, a ,.JJ
the district attorney~ 1 . promotion to I him vvhat t . d .::.,in
la=I
.
s llp. M:ayp G ,

o o.
o 1er said that he w.,as
" . r
a.- In1ent, he could do .
cornplin1ent becauc:e f
paying the . to do
But tl
. '
OJ
1
" ~ o a Past
. r
ic aay
ice le had ·with l\fr B' I
exper1- inson Crusoe's .· I
a Ve~
.

is lOp Who · I
1 ig
i Y su1cere, and straight' i,
in./ F1 id,ay's began.
I
manner addressed tI
fo1 .var,I Present a
o-,
Suffo]l- L
ie members of tb i
'
P0.1. sons
~
\. ai.v School Alumni, Lo ~1 . ~~ i s~op v.r,here his nei!::
c "8MJo>@J.er-belonged. Tl w.11c, :nghts o£ the neio1,'i
~;d ~:~1ared that his Practice
i i_n the statute
t contact hin1 With tl
. ,, 1'L1easu1c to fol'o
naJ courts tl
,
1e crirni- ' · 1o ,,
J. ,v
th
:
ierefore he was
.
/Jue ~e.:i, Police .and die
e con1pbn1ents With
payu!.; see that th,..
favoritism in the
out any ie·w of
.lu >'ii
is e
district attorney
eyes of the futur;;
_NiOT A POL:i
Mr B1sl
I
1\ir. Bishop returne
. IOp said tlu
ment to Mayor G ll
d
the
compli
. all candor that n
f A1a:_vor Gn1Ja,....h - .a a_gher~ stating th:tt c~1d ,he p}ay .Politics, 1J
rpiend1·,1 an l o e1
.,;vas renderin::r ~ tisan 7Joliticia11 a1•cl
cl unse}fisJ
.
._, c,. 1 .,.
• •
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citJ\ Which
1_ serv1ce to his/ P a.} pcllt1es \Vhen stc
IVice, and f was~ a _credit to public scr- i to administer justioe
f
1 .
or wluch the
. he ncve 1
1.lghly grateful
I\tir
. peop1e ure/ t
r lad a single
! Ly stating that ~ubr,...
?:1s:1op opened/ o e;force la1.vs, to m:
i of roses and the ro I..., I1fe Is not a bed I ~
s~1.er an.J cleaner 1
/ cult
But, he said adt w~s most diffi-/!{]. llvc
Mr Bishop ,
I tions he received
hav compensa- 11ght have a reput.atio
/highest from
b. lat he Prized the I a_nd being meiciful, b1
I f1 iendships rua~u ...be service was the/ s1ona1 crin1ina1, the g,ar
/
· C d1rou 11 it
H
man p
]
.
I that he Vi",~s 2'J d t
o

e s:t·id r ' '
eop e who make
for more ~!1ac,1a
o come to Ylobur11 1/ Who .put a gun in a m-one 1~ea
- mo
tl
. . c.
first one was the f1 ie
s~n, and the I .. re . u::.n gangsters, et
Gallagher, for ,v,h
ndsh1p to Iviay-0r// p~,.entia1 rnurderers and
est e'steem
I-:r· om he has the hlgh- hind prison bars for ,a 101
1
·e
i Pl uud of the Ma stated . .that 11e was/ , Mr B; 1
.,
.s.1op said tlla t h
, one co1npens t· Y01 s friendship nnd / o_f. a purported in.terviev,
I
a 10n that
tl
t1ce of ., ,
;/ could receive in
• .
1e
I,fayor ,i,.,
i...J.10 Supe1 ior Cou
,' Lhe friendships thar~~lc service Tvas.,';hus~tts,_ Judge Dillon.
PRAISED OHLm e made Possible./ udg- Dillon was a spk
, Another
=·F McCAULEY
/ but ho could J1{]t exactl
.
/ speak
reason,
continued
tl ,What ha sa'd if 1 <
Y
!
er, vras the f t
1c/
_
..
10 -vvas 1
~
_ac:. _thp,t~"-'"· to/·lC'Ct!y. Mr Bishop said

/

ATTY. AND MRS. WALTER
A law office romance in which
a brilliant young attorney and his
equally gifted stenographer furthered their courtship and became
engaged so casually that the senior
member of the firin didn't realize
...that Dan Cupid was getting in his
best work brought Atty. Walter J.
MacDonald, son of Angus D. MacDonald, 90 Ellis street, and Miss
,.Emma Marie Gies, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henr:· Gies, 860 North
Montello street, before Rev. Leo A.
.O'Leary on the altar of St. Edward's Roman Catholic church
lHonday afternoon.
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There were h·undreds of relatives
and friends, including Mr. Iv!acDon-

ald's law partner, Judge Herbert C
Thorndike, and other members of the
bar at the church. The sanctuary
was a boweT of floral bouquets, palms
. and . fernery, and the path of the

wedding proces~ion was strewn with
· ose petals.
The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Louise H Gies, and Atty.
MacDonald's brother, George E. MacDonald, was best man
The bride
was stunningly attired in ivory
duchess satin with appliqued net
yoke. Her veil, at least 10 feet Jong,
was of silk net with cap of Irish
point lace caught up with orange
blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet of bride roses and lilies of the
valley. The only article of jewelry
· worn by the bride was a beautiful
siring of pearls, the gift of the groom
Her maid wore an attractive gown
of peach chiffon and net. ,vitn hat

J.

MacDONALD.

palms and ferns A beautifully decorated wedding cake was cut by the
bride and distributed among the
guests A catered lunch was served.
Atty. and Mrs. MacDonald received
a wealth of gifts from their many
relatives and friends in and about
Brockton. So costly was the array
that police protection was afforded it
during the afternoon and evening.
The bride's gift to her maid was
a white gold wrist watch and the

gromn

presented

his

best

man

i;f r~:~:

,

!
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,

a

wrist watch
Combination nail-file
and comb sets, monogrammed, were .
presented the ushers, who included: i
Bernard MacDonald, cousin of the '
groom: V. Peter Gies and Adolph F.
Gies, brothers· of the bride; Albert ·
F
Trosky, nephew of the bride;
George S. Whelan and Harr,y W
Sherburne
Atty and Mrs MacDonald left late '
in the evening for a motor trip
to Canada and the Great Lakes
They plan to be away two weeks
and upon return, will reside at 90
Ellis street.
,
Atty MacDonald is one of the most
popular and capable of the younger

law

practitioners

in

Brockton

He

is a ·graduate
of
the
Brockton·
grammar and High schools and of
Suffolk L a w ~ Since.· passing
the ~achusetts bar, he has been
a member of the
law
firm
of
Thorndike & MacDonald The other
member of the firm is Judge Herbert· C Thorndi.s:e. Atty. MacDonald

is an active · member of the Cana-

diail _ Club of. Bo§to.n~ I:liv. 1, . .A. .

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Y.,oston :,t~ws-C!lt.p Y.,unGU
8 BosWORTJi STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

TIM.ES, WOBURN, MASS.

\-'

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PRost:curoisPEAKS ~···1r

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COUNTY
1 l'tT THE WOBURN KIWANIS CLUB

Romance
Pair to Altar

ce

V

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t: s:cceed Ii
~

Warren L. Bishop, Candidate

Donald and Stenographer,:
.
Are Wed Before
G ies,
Is at St. Edward:;s.

fl

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Bu~lhneH P~afaes Police. \Vou!d
.,,.
1'1, -:i•
.::'.' 11-.
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C o&u.Jr.H.H8 .i c,.uce .:,c.::.tOO.a

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on Law enfoTcc- i <~
1e:;.,.pected to speak
I n1ent, at -Bvery funct1'6n he attends,/~
I and his dc,finition o:i'. law and libe,1 ty;
I
is best conveyed in the words of u / ~
; in this neighbor'11ood, Assistant Dis- l great President he l1ad the pleasure of
i trict Attorney Warren L Bishop of hearing at one tin10. JWr. Bisl1013 said!
11iddle-sex County brought .forth plenty' tlwt he \.Vent to Tremont Temple to/
of ,enthusiasm in a ti-mely address to 1 licnr Woodro1v Vi.'ilson,
one of the/~
the men1be,rs of the Woburn Ki1ivanis ,g1cutest presidents of the country. Flis I~
Club and tlleii guests at the K of C. 'tlefinition of l:..nv and libc1 ty v,-as fasci- / ~
--· ___ _
.Hall, yesterday.
!nation, and in his \Yonderful voice, he ,f:~···Y~?&:-;'...;::..,,.,:,...,c.~~
D~xlaring that the police of Middl0~
:ex County arc a fine Dody of upright
citizens and that nothing like the Boston police scandal would come to past

8

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1NTRODUOED BY MAYOR
Jmged his fellow men to go with him)=--,=.-c=-=
Mr. Bishop was introduced by Mayor ; in the dese, tecl island in the South the school and 1
Philip J Gailagher, ·who declared tlrn.t I Seas, wher~ : Ro 1Jinson 'CruSio{i lived Ipi.esent cti3trlct c.

Mr. Bishop was the finest type of pu1J- / alone
Not a single s0ul cDuld t::;11, tiring ta Pl iva te
lie official \Yl1o merit.Bd promotion to I him vvhat to do
I--Ie was the gove,rn- / vnlu;;d coui ::c of
the district attorneyship~ IVIayor Gal- 1,ment, he could clo anything he wauted !r::ishop said tllnt
lagher said that Ile ,~as paying the .'1 to do
But the clay Friday c.ame., RolJ~ ~ushno11 ,vill acce
complim.ent because- of a :past experi-; inson Crusoe!.s Tights stopped where · ~
..
ence he had ·with j\,lr. Bishop, who in IFriday's began.
It is the sa1na at J
~5 ll\!.
a' very sincere, and straight f.or 1 vard present, a person's rights come --t~c
1
manner addressed the members of the :stop V..'llcre his neighbor's begin. The 1
Suffolk Law School Alumni, to vvhich; i ight.s of the n-eighbCI s are Pl otectecl
lt'nts or 8t11d~brer··-be.longed. The Ma~;'- '.in the statute books, vd1ich give the
or declared that his practice of Ia.w / E1easure t.o fc,How anrl p1 OYicle fer

I

/!RS. WALTER

J.

:MacDONALD.

,

and ferns. A beautifully deco- ,
in whic!1 \palms
dding cake was cut by the i
,y and his
rated we
. ·buted among the '
.pher furbride and distn
as served.
nd became
ests A catered lunch w
. d :
gu
and Mrs. MacDonald _rece1v~ I
, the senior
in't realize
Atty ith of gifts from therrd mbaO\,?t
.
. his
a wea
f . ds in an
a
tti~al~';,r J.
relatives ang -~~~ly was the array
0
. D MacBrockto1;-.
t ction was afforded ,t
us . , K '
that pollce pro e
cl evening
' and ndss
during the afternoon an
aid was
:hter of :Mr.
The bride's gift to her m d the
860 North
h·te gold wrist watch an
a
L o A
a w i
t d his best man
Rev. e Ed.
groom presen e
b. tion nail-file ,
of St.
wrist watch com in!
med were ,1
olic. church
and comb sets, monoc.r~: inCl~ded: I
presented the ushelrd·s, ;ucin of the
.
rd MacDona ,
, d l h F
, of relatives Berna.
Peter Gies and A o P
.'
Mr. MacDon- groom, v.
. of the bride; Alber~,
,e Herbert C I Gies, brothers hew of the bride' ,
~embers of the
.J,;~lan and HaTTY W.
Che stncpt~~ Sherb1.1rne. M
MacDonald left late
ouqu.e s,
Atty and _,s
motor tnp
, paLh oJ: t~~ in the evemng
aGreat Lakes
,s strewn wi
to canada and
e Y two weeks
Th
plan to be awa
.
t 90
ded bY her sis- an1y upon return, will reside a
:nes, and tr_tty Ellis street.
ld . one of the most
3-eorge E. b
Atty MacDona bl is of, the younger ,
,n The . rl e
opular and capa e
ockton Ee
lred in ,vorl iaw practitioners /n
Brockton .
O
appliqued ne is a graduate
1 and of
.st 10 feet lo';'g, grammar and High _st~~:: passing
l cap of Irish Suffolk L a w ~
e has been
P with orange t11e ~sachusetts bar, h
firm
of
a shower bO.u-. a member of the !~~ The other

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nd 1 m e ,_. h --..,". orndike & the. f,r~tty Judge Her- I,
_f
.
MacDo_n~s MacDonald
;icle oI JeV s . .ember of
00

• ..ert
C Thor:µdike.
t.he Cana-"[' ,an active member o .
1 .A. 0
o,, . .
Club of Bosj;op.~_DW· ' ·-·

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did not contact hin1 ·with the cri,mi-; judges, police and district attorneys to
nal courts, theref-0re he was paying sBe that the la ·w is enforced.
the compliments without any iew of
NOT A POLITICIAN
favor ltism in the eyes of the futur"
lV.Ir. Bishop snld that he could state
di2trict attorney.
in all candor that never in his life
Mr Bishop returned the compli did ,he play politics, never was a par-1
~nent to l\tlayor Ga.Jlaghel', statin_g that tisan politicial1 and nOver cared to
1~layor. Ga1Jagher .vas re1:c1enng _n I play politics vvhen standing in court J
1Eplencl1d and unseI'fish service to lus I to administer justice. Be stated that
c~ty, ·which was a :red it to public scr~ I he ncve1 had a single thought except
vice, and £or w1ucl1 the people are j to -enforce la·,vs. to make the county
highly grateful
1\-lr. Bishop opened r a safer and cleaner vlace in which
1
Mr Bisllop stated that he
1 l,y stating that pu,blic life is not a becl/ to live.

i

I

1of rose_s and the rottd was mDst diffi- n-iight Jiave a reputation for leniency
c_ult.
Bnt, h: said, that co_mpensa-1 and being me,rciful, but the profos1
t1:ws he received _that h~ prized the/ sional criminal, the gangster, holclup-1
i lughest from publlc service was the man
peonle who make armed entTy,
; friendships ;made through it. He s::dd v.tllo' ,put ~ gun in a man's face are
; thnt he vv.as glad to come to Y{oburn more than gangsters, etc. They are
ior more than one reason, and the/ potential murdeJ e::r s and should be beHrst one ,vas the friendship to l\Iayor j hind prison bars for a long term.
Gall8:gher, for ·w-hom he has tll.e high-) Mr :Bishop ·said that he read today
est esteem.
He stated that he \Vas I of a pnrportod irrtei vievr \Vith a Jnsi proud of the 1\.-iayor's friendship 2nd! tice of t.hc Superior C::>tn t of 1V.£ass2i one co1nve_nsat~on tl:fl.~
the . l\.'Iayor 'cliusetts, Judge Dillon.
He declared
1 could
receive 111 puollc service ,vas Judr:e Di11on was a splcncliU judge
'. ihe friendships that he ,made possible ; but vlle could not exactly subscribe to
j PRAISED OH11DF McCAULEY i what he said, if he was repo,ted co~·continned
the, rectly. Mr. Bishop said that he did
[ Another reason,
! speaker,_ v..ras the f~9~ _th..~t_.J.1.,r,,,~:>-tl, _t_Q\ ___,_ --.... 1:-~~-, -.-1. --:. l\,_: ___ -1.--~---Hi_,

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! the C:::unbri<lg8 courthouS8 -in 192~, -, a. l be turned into an armed camp.

1-1e ,
green youth
He had neve,r tried a' .1:ia not belie"'rc the 1a,v had to be encriminal case in his life, and one of, ~:orced ,by the gun and bo1nb
1\1:T

the first men he met and with :whon1 i Bish-op said that
he cultivated a lasting friendship ·was

I. .:vould

such

enforcement

be all right in Slate of Texas

Chief Charles R. McCaul,ey of the Wo- t ;nd shoulc1 not 'be undertalrnn in Massburn Police Department That friend- achusetts, the Jaw and order state He
ship came, ,down through the years, said that the la'\v should be enforced
and will Ias.1: forever, Mr Bishop said, but suggested doing it in an ordB1 ly
:ts he found the local chief one of the fashion~ through safe and sane chan-

fairest m-en lle ever came in contact
,vith.
Tim polic,c of ,Voburn, and in fact,
V!iddlesex County a1e a fine body of
nen. l!erB- and N1ere are a fe.w sore
·pots; an instance of human indiscreion, but nBver with the Boston dis:race revealed in the Garret case be
evealed in Middlesex County, sait1
t1e assistant prosecutor.
,POLICE FRIENDS OF MANKIND
The polic~ ar-e a friBnd of mankind,
me of the· greatest contacts to sociity, the speaker declared.
The police
~efriend the little childTen, hB said,
ind in his daily trip ,f.rom his home in
iVavland to the Cambridge courthouse

nels, and not make every civilian a
police oHicer
Such methods would
be a crying shame of conditions
It
would be an indictment against the

court, and ad1nission of weakness, an
adn1issio11 that the criminal was su~
preme.
MIDDLESEX .AJGA1NST
SUCH METHODS
The history of l\1iddlesex County is
against any such methods. The professional gangsters are in jail fo,r long
terms, the speaker declar,ed.
Tho 1
prosecution of the caTba1 n murda1 ers
brcught the era of g;angdom to a close
in Middlesex County, Mr. Bishop said.
Just p:r io,r to that case, there ·were

1e ~notices the big burly police, o.ffi- fif.ty cases of arin2d robbery in quick I

I

:er leading tL.e childr,en, like a flock succession. Every day, w,hen a D2TJf chick-ens, to safety on the opposite son would pick up a paper, he would
1
;ide of the street.
The kindliness lind a story of a hold-up, but afte, the
,l1us displayed and the encouraging jury found those three men guilty of
:vords inculcates into the young pea- murder in the first degree, aTmed rob,le a wholesbme respect and admira- bery ce,ased in Middlesex County. A
jon for th€ police and the law and c:hange came over night, and Mic1dle,rith such a respect in the heart~ of sex County is now practically fu,e of
:he y-0llng folk,
they can not help this lawlessness.
:;-1 o,ving into law-a,biding
'men and
l\ilr. Bishop said that h!s office triecl
.vo1nen.
!to enforce la ,v at the least expense to
!Ylr. Bishop said that. h~ i"<:! ,,.,.~,,...,hp(l the tax payers. vn1en his chief, District Attorney Bushnell came into office, the budget amounted to $270,000
That was four years ago
A system
of economy ,vas inaugurated to cut
clown this figure. A :syst€m of -exami~
nation and preparation ()f cases befo1·e
, presentation to the g,rand jury was
: taken up, and all private detectives released. ,State and city police officern ·
1vere used to round up cri'minals instead anc1 at the ,end of the year,
$60,000 were turned back to the county
treasurer. The second year, $!20,000
n1ore was cut from the budget and
the next year $50,000 mo,re was ,turned
back making a total of $150,000
saved to the tax })ayer in t11r.ee years
BOLIOE SCHOOL INhUGURAT'ED
During District Attorney ,Bushnell's
regime, a lJOlice school 1vas inaugu- Fr,
rated, which was praised highly by
the speaker. He ,said that the -police Po
officer is a prof€ssioncil per.son and
should be trained like the lawyers and
district atto,rneys.
The school was
taught by noted ·criminologists, and
offered the opportunity for the officers to come to court prepared. M1
Bishop said that in event he ,is ele.cted

I

I

l

district

~;PPl-~r:fz'1"~

:}''01.lld~_§!)ntlnue

J96

~.-----!

::Soston )tews-«:ltp ::Sureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

:Soston -r -oureau
-11.~ws- ...._ ip ...,.

MASS.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS,
ITEM, LYNN, MASS

-------

:m '-o?- a~ venewian- c.:a-rn.1-val, an aquatic display illuminated by
firewo·rks.
A

--

GLOBE-THURSDAY, JU:N

JEAN''~UCHANAN BRIDE
OF S. F. CAULFIELD

SKETCHES OF PROMINENT
·MEN HARVARD HONORED

Miss

daughter

of

and Stephen F Caulfield, 28 Autumn
street, were' united in marriage Sunday
afternoon at 5 o'clock in st. Joseph's
chapel of St Mary's church
Rev.
John J. Watson officiated
The britj.e wore white satin, trimmed
with pearls, and a veil of tulle. She
carried a show~r bouquet Mrs~ Charles
Cody was mat.ron Of honor ana wore I
orchid satin with
h?~t ,tq matc.h
!
carried tea roses.
Charles Cody was
best man.
Following the ceremony a reception :

Judge Michael H. Sullivan, ·who 1,yas genius attracted the profound adnominated . chairn1an of the Boston miration of Secretary of the Treasury
Finance
Commission
when
Calvin :Mellon, who created for him the office
Coolidge was Governor, has been a of Undersecretary of the Treasury.
prominent member of the bench and
When Owen D. YoUng retired as
bar :for many years. He was born in agent general for German reparations,
Granville, Sept 15, 1874, and after be-

Jeall Buchanan,

:Mrs. Jessie Buchanan, 33 Elm streetn

a

(?ilbert, then only 32 years old, was

·s.·hel

was held at the home of the~ bride's
mcther and was attended by more than

I

gu~sts. An entertainment program
was enjoyed and a wedding luncheon
was served
Many beautiful gifts· were
presented to the bridal couple.
Mr. and Mrs Caulfield left later in
the evening on a wedding trip to. Niagara Falls, N. Y.
On their return
they will reside at 69 North Common
street.
The brlde is a graduate of Lynn En~-1
50

I

lish High school and' has been employ;d

in factory third-V, West Lynn works.
General ·Electric Company
Her hus-·band is a graduate of Lynn English
High school and Suffio+lo, It,
sehool.
Ee is employed at the Boston Business

""~t1!E~~~,=m...,."'-""1m,;;mi-._..,..,;,;~;;,.,;,;;;,;;;;;;;~

JUDGE MICHAEL H, SULLIVAN

SEYMOUR PAltKER GILBERT

ing graduated from the local s-choo1s

chosen to succeed him In thiS difficult
:9.,o.ston )tew.s-~h.jp :'$m·,urn
taught for a short time there, and task he .showed positive genius for I
after being graduated from Westfield business, finance and political tact.
8 Bos,...roRTH STREE1
Normal
taught
in
Holyoke
High Today, not quite 38 years of age, he
School.
He studied law at Boston is easily one of the outstanding attor- j
BOSTON
M~ss
University and has been a member of neys and public men of the United
the Massachusetts bar since 1901. Gov States.
Draper appointed him a special justice
of the Dorchester Court.
He was a Public School Association Frederick P. Fish
candidate for the School Committee
WIORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
Frederick P. Fish is a resident of
and served as chairman of the Boston
School Committee. He is a member of Brookline and a we!l-known Bo.siQn"-+~~------12,
the Boston City Club, Chamber of
hlm an honorary degree of doctor of
Commerce, Knights of Columbus and
laws two years ago.
Charitable Irish Society and an honorHe is one of the foremost authorities
ary member of the First Corps of
on insect life and is ·widely known as ............ ~-. -~ .. - -·· ·-~-Cadets. In 1927 he became a profes~
a lecturer. From the lives of insects ~ent st, .from Warren
' sor at Suffolk Law School.
he has drawn lessons op social sci- v; Oak st, Hyde Park,
~ ~ , , , . . J , ,..;
enc-es. Much of his life he has spent
·
Dr Karl ~aylor cOmpton
in New Zealand, in Northern Africa ,-:
re s to Bardwe
and British Guiana.
He came here r-~t, from Atlantic
Dr Karl Taylor Compton recently
from Mihvaukee and has headed the •
; !:iecame president of the Mass&chusetts
Bussey Institute since 1908.
Mrs IC,- - - - I Institute of Technology, succeeding Dr
Wheeler w":s _a_t one time head of. the MTERS RACE
Samuel w. Stratton, who became
vroman's d1v1s1on of the Republican 'RN STA

-r~ ~.:;~

dty committee

'

BLE SEAT

/

ton )tew.s-.X:lip Y.,ureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

OST ON

Y.,o,Ston )tew.s-<l'.ltp Y.,ureau

MASS.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

W GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

ITEM, LYNN, MASS

m OI" a- veneQan. <.;~ru.-rval, an aquatic display illuminated by
firewo·rks.

TH7=:Pt filSTON GLOBE-THURSDAY, JUN

JEAN,~UCHANAN BRIDE
OF S. F. CAULFIELD

SKETCHES OF PROMINENT
·MEN HARVARD HONORED

Miss Jeatl Buchanan, daughter of
Mrs Jessie Buchanan, 33 Elm str~et.,
and Stephen F. Caulfield, 28 Autumn
street, were' united in marriage Sunday
afternoon at 5 o'clock in st Joseph's

chapel of St Mary's
church
Rev.
Watson officia.ted
The bride wore white satin, trimmed
with pearls, and a veil of tulle
She
carried a show~i' bouquet Mrs. Charles
Cody was matron of honor and wore i
orch_id satin with a h?,t ,t0; niatch ·she 1·
~:~1~an~ea roses.
Charles Cody Was

Judge Michael H. Sullivan, ,vho Vi<-as

nominated . chairman

of

the

genius attracted the -profound adBoston miration of Secretary of the Treasury
Calvin

J\1ellon, who created for him the office

Coolidge was Governor, has been a
prominent member of the bench and
bar for many years. He was born in

John J

of Undersecretary of the Treasury.
When Owen D. Young retired as
agent general for German reparations,
~ilbert, then only 32 years old, was

Finance

Commission

when

Granville, Sept 15, 1874, and after be-

I

Following the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of the~ bride~s '
mother and was attended by more than
50 gu~s~s
An entertain!Uent program
was enJoy:ed a~d a wedding lu!lcheon
was served. Many b~a_,utiflll gifts· were
presented to the bridal couple.

·

Mr and Mrs. Caulfield left Ja.ter in
the evening on a wedding_
to Ni-

triP

agara Jilalls, N. Y.
On -their return
they will reside at 69 Nor:th Common
street
The br.ide is a graduate of Lynn En"'lish High school and' has been employ;d
in factory third-V, West Lynn works,
General Electric Company
Her husband is a graduate of Lynn English
High .school and Sufreiklt · t ~ rsehool

~~gJ~~::::)~
JUDGE l\IICBAEL B. SULLIVAN

,i
I

;

I
I
1

SEYMOUR PARKER GILBERT

ing graduated from the local schools ) chosen to succeed him. In thi.S difficult

;~rthtbef~; ;ratu :ledti~~mth~:;t~~ I t~~~n!~
0

Normal
taught
in
Holyoke
High (
School.
He studied law at Boston
University and has been a member of
the Massachusetts bar since 1901. Gov
Draper appointed him a special Justice
of the Dorchester Court.
He. was a Public School ..Associ3:-tion J
candidate for the. School Committee l
and served as chairman of t.he Boston 1
School Committee. He is a member of
the Boston City Club Chamber of
Commerce, Knights of 'columbus and
Charitable Irish Society and an honorary member of the First Corps of
Cadets. In 1927 he became a profcs-

I

I

. .s~~;:~e P::ltiv;ouff:-~fs tfit~

Today. not quite 38 years of age, he
is easily one of the outstanding attor- I
neys and public men of the U n i t e l
States.
--.
Frederick P. Fish _
I
Frederick P. Fish is a. resident of

BOSTON

i\L;ss

1

1

I

~efllift
g

Br

I
sor at Su~n;- .,L;;:w_
o_?1.
....
I
D:r Ii:arl Taylor Compton
Karl Taylor Compton recently I
, !Jecame president of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, succeeding Dr I
Samuel W, Stratton, who became

I



·--

a

wel_hk.now~o_,"it__Qn

and nine cornerdd tests:1
the Huds~~' the Harvard-Yale brJ
can claim the intensity ot a d I

,..... . 0 mpared to a

..
free-for-all.

'

if.iIORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, flIASS.

l'1 :~, f ,.; :~;ti~

,/

ue

~.~h-

EU Varsity Hard to Beat
This year, once again, the Harvai
,
Dr
crowd goes to New London with md
hope than confidence as far as ~1
i
varsity is concerned. The eighth
er crew, so far all-conquering loo
chairman of the executive committee
too good to be beaten even by ~
of the corporation.
vard crew which has improved V't-stl
1
Before his election, last March, Dr
since arriving at Red Top.
Compton '1vas head of the Princeton
Leader has lost only one r~e
: department of physics. He was born
Harvard-only four in all since cc
in Wooster, 0, Sept 14, 1887, the son!
~- ing to Yale-and with a veteran stro~~
of Elias Compt(?n, a Pre:::;~yterian min- :
; o~e of the finest in the land, and wi
ister and dean emeritus, acting presi- J
eight men who have had the a
Cent and philosophy professor in the
va~tag':l of rowing together wltho 1
coll!ege at Woester.
f~1Aftprs 1nce the season started bac:
11 , once again should be ~ Wl
One broth_ er, Dr
ilson M. Compton, is secretary and manager of the
ner.
National Lt;mber Manufacturers'
The Crimson, defeated by four er V,
sbciation, while another, Arthur H.
and victor over two, has im rovea.e
Compton, is professor of physics in
~ the record made last year b: the 1 0;
the University of Chicago and was
of. the Ed Brown-coached ei 1..;~
awarded the Nobel physics prize in l
Still, when Harvard arrived at
!
1927. A sister, Mrs Charles Herbert . pa Top, pretty much disorganized as
to j re~ult of various uncertainties t.tj

·,
L. Crimson chances against Yale did nil
1 cei l_ook much brighter than they ha~'
,
j an for the past two years, when the Bl
parades out of the Thp.rt

I

i.e
H~

I
As-1

j

1

I .

1

w_

I

I

gR

i

1

;He:~~:.

i

\., in

Since coming to Red Top

howeveJ

-. _L~1: .b~f~.~~~a~~~:.i~i:~ ~-1!~}:!!~ ~~~_:t~
---

----~~-----~-

'

x_;:-,.--'i"""----~

WILLIA S ENTERS RACE
FOR BARNSTABLE SEAT
WEST DENNIS, ,June 24--Percy F
Williams, long a . teacher in the Fes:
sender sc~ool at West Newton and for
the last nine yearS a mel71ber of the
Massachu~etts bar, announced today
that_ he will be a candidate for the Repubh9an nomination for representative
/ in the G~neral Court .from the second
J Barnstable <J.istrlct.
. Capt Francis H .. Perry of Brewster
1s the R:presentative and seeks to
succee!=1, ·~1:11:5e~f. Besides Capt Perry
W1lhams, Chairman Frank H
I.· and Mr ot: the Provincetown SeleCtme~
Ba~net_t
aIJ.~ ?ershom D. Hall of Harwich, are
Sears of Dennis
/ candidates. Dean
has also. announced his c'andidacy
Mr. Williams is a graduate of c'olby
J ~nd Suffolk . ~ School and has studied at Rffv'a.r"d
He married Miss
Rebecca Baxter of West Dennis They
/ have two children.
·

I
I

s:

pres1ue11cy or tne .amer1.c;
Telephone Company and ../;,..
and Telegraph C
He was president of the latt
,
:!?~ti~e ~911~:.hen he again l ~
He is senior member of the firm 01
Fish, Richardson &. Neave, a di,rector
of the Ne·w England Trust Company,
1 meniber of the corporation of M. I. ~.
' and a,fellow of the American Acaderiiy .
of Arts and Sciences ·
He is also a member of the Union,
St Bo·t.olph, University, Harvard and
Exchange Clubs of Boston, the University, Grolier, Harvard and Eanke1s'
Clubs of New York.
t.he

! Telephone

Dr William Morton Wheeler

'

Prof William Morton 'VVheeler is
dean of the Bussey Institution, the
riR KARL TAYLOR 'COMPTON

Rice, is the "VV"ife of the president of
Ewing College in Allahabad, India
Dr Compton is the. holder of many
deg1.ees, his first being a bachelor of
philosophy in Wooster:, in'1908. In the
1:Vorld War he was aeronautical engineer in the Signal Corps and later associate scientific attache to the American Embassy in Paris. He is married
and the father of three children.

\

r1

---------------- •

have ~een scarcely less important than
his first great feat at Kill Devil Hill.

!!~!f:gfl~~s~iit~o~~fy ~~sti;o 1:::::~
·

REV HENRY B. WASHBURN
After a brief period as an assistant i tory.

at St John's Cb,,rch, .Provi{len~e. and I
10 years as rr' 1-0r (?f St Mark's in I

~

i
~~ew~:;o C~~~ !

W,orcester, he was called to the theo-

~~;~ala!c~~~~et~~;9~1
mission, and he was later made sec1e- I
tary of the Army and Navy Commis~ 1
sion. He was made dean of the Epis- i
copal Theological School in 1920.
I
J Orville Wright

I

On Dec 17, 1903, at Kill Devil Hill, !
North Carolina, Orville Wright sat in I
a crude airplane, turned a few levers ]
and switches and then left the ground !
for a flight of one minute in the firi,,t
successful heavier-t};lan-air flying 1nachine
He reached a height of 900 feet.
~:~:~ ~~~nehi~or}!rt~~em w~i: :::ti:esJ;
When the world_..heard of this it gasped
before he ever left college.
·
in amazement and increduility.
The son of a police chief of Bloom- :
It was said that his elder brother,
field, N J', without financial back- !
Wilbur YVright, was the leading invenground or influential friends, he went
tive genius, but it was certainly Ort.o Rutgers College and was graduated
I ville whose daring spirit led him tc
at the head of his class
At Harva1d
undertake the first perilous flight
Law School he was graduated cum
Since that time Orville Wright and
Iaude in 1915. In New York city he
~ilbur Wright have been regarded as
became associated with the law firm
of Cravath & Hender.son.
the real foundt:!rs of the science of
Unable to enlist in the army in the
aeronautics. Wilbur died in 1912, but
World War because of a physical disOrville, lean, tactiturn Yankee, has
WILLIAM 1\LORTON WHEELER
ability, he beca1ne legal counsel in
devoted his entire life for the past
ORVILLE WRIGHT
ce:nne-ction ·with the Treasury's war school of applied biology at Harvard. three decades to the advancement of
loan operations. After, the war, hi3 The University of California awarded aviation.
Many of his achievements
His title, "The First Man to Fly,
has been recognized by high honor
bestowed upon him by more than o,n
Government.
S. Pri.rker Gilbert Jr
S. Parker Gilbert Jr has had one
of the
most amazingly successful .
careers of any American of recent :
year.s. He is one of those ·who.se brii- :

HARVARD '05 WATCHING BALL GAME

HARVARD

'05 CLASS WATCHED

THE ROUT OF ELIS FROM BEHIND THE YALE BENCH

J
. lr~iiisto~ ~ews-<Clq, )?,ureou

f~' ,·.

:S.ostort )l:~ws-'1:lip ::Sureau

8. BOSWORTH STRSET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BosTON//,t.

MA&S.

BOSTON

~~-<---"'t_,.
,_h,c;,._;

MASS

TELEGRAM-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.

t,:;.


,.

t.
of,

F

FIVE ftESER\lEMEN ARE NAMED ;{6BY POLICE COM'R SWEEZEY
-

· - !I ffll!
f
~ .• e~ c~e y.

i"'ffl' !th

war

years.

'~!n~:'\:~~~~i~~·appointees named by
~af~~:;~ :~t';,t~
the week. The

I

Com Sweezey on recommendation of the
captain are:

Wm J Butler, 74 Russel! st.
Geo Talnsh, .172 Sylvan st.
'- · James 'J Nugent, 41 Presley st.
· Julius J Cuenln 2nd, 408 Medford
st. .
Cornelius H Buckley, 213 West st.
William .J. Butler
Reserveman Butler is 34 ;i,ears of age
and Is a native of Cambridge. He was
educated in Mechanics Arts High school
and went one year to Suffolk law
school. He has lived hete El!ifl!I! J~!hs
I
I ! f rn Medford, tho for some
time prior to his settling in Medford
he lived h.ere. He. Is a chauffeur for
the Hood Rubber Co.
Mr Butler was in the. Artillery during
the Vl[orld War and was in France for
18 .months. He Is a member of Allston
Council K of C, He is married and
has a wife.
·
George !l'.ainsh
. Reserveman ·Tainsh Is a native of
Malden and aged 29. He ls a brother
of Traf+ic Officer James Tainsh. He Js
em.ployed by Brink's express which
transports money from business houses
to the banks, under armed guard. He
was In the Navy during the world

Recentl:v
l\,Ir.

1dn

l\,Irs.

Charles

announcing

of

Hilda

their

Larnken

Lan1engage-

the

daughter,
to

Jacob

Miss
Sha.)r,-

n1an, son of Mr. and Mrs. Shactl"Han, of -Brighton, formerly
of
th.is ca:.v.
::\.liss Lamken 1 is a graduate of

,1

Jam.es J. Nugent

a~d

are

ment

and served overseas for flome\l
He 1s a. member of Mt Vernon~ i

lodge of Masons and the Legion and
:married.

s··w iliiF

l Shachhan~Lamken
Engagement Announced

i

William J Butler, George Tainsh, James J Nugent, Julius J(:
Cuenin 2nd and Cornelius H Buckley Will Be Sworn ln'i
at Once To Fill Vacancies Through' Promotions. Tainsb\/
and Bu.ckley Have Brothers on Force. Two of The Ap..]
pointees Are War Veterans.
-I
,it rol! cal!. this morning the 11-ppolntment of five reservemen was announced

.1111

Classical

1s':

High

school

and

Sim-

1nons college, 19294

Mr.
Shactman,
a
promin-ent
Boston attorney,
~~as graduated
f1cm the Suffoll< La·w school and
is actively identif" r :ii rttto;;reivic and
fraternal circles of Boston
Miss Lan1ken
will become a
bride on Sept. 10.

J
,

Reserveman NUgent 1s a. native -01!
Na.Iden and Is aged 23. He was gr,i.d.
uated from Malden High and. played
center on Its football team. He spenu
one year at Boston col!ege. He Is now:
a section hand on the .Medford branch ·
of the B & M .. He is unmarried.
;
Julius J. Cuenln

I

.Reserveman CUenln is the son oi
Mr and Mrs A A Cuenln and Is now a.'
SUl?11ller man for the Metrop0lltan p0lice at the Charles River basin. He
was born In Malden 23 years ago and;,
was educated In the Centre, Maplewood '
Malden High and Malden Commerciai
schools. He played end on the Malden!
High football teams of '23 and '24. He,_
is a member of the Quincy club and !s;
unmarried. He worked at his father's
garage before taking the Metropolitan
polli>e appointment and ·he will remain
on that force until the fall.

:$oston .)tews-'1:lip :Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

Cornelius H; Buckley

Cornellus H Buckley 1s a brother ta
the newly appoi:p.ted. regular, Patrolman
John J Buckley, and is the son of Mrs
Mary and the late Cornelius J Buckley, 213 West st.
,
. Reserveman Buckley Is a graduate 0 ~
the Immaculate Conception parochial
school and attended Malden High. He
ls a member of the Shamrock club and
played centre on last year's semi-pre (
championship eleven. He ls a forme~
member of the West Side Boy Scout.!
and was a member of the band.
.He. ls With the Thompson Durfee Co:
Boston, as a chauffeur and celebrated
his 22nd birthday last month. He wa.s

TIMES, BROCKTON, MASS.

v'

- ~ ar: tne Normal
,r school at Castine, Me.
Richard Ashley of South avenue
,e is reported making good improve·
te ment from an extended illness.
;,s
The Bostonians a d t e E.
field t.his evening.

8

-l - - - - - - i 1

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

~~ l'-fu
)f

8

JUN 2 o'!~'.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

~~

f,

n
Mi's. Philip Grushey and her c
t mother, Mrs. Emma .T. Barfy, .at- "
n tended last evening the graduat10n h
d exercises of the Rockland High v
i~ Echool, where special tribute__ was

::So.ston )tew.s-<l:llp :Sureau

EAGLE, LA WREN CE, MASS.

Hanover

MASS.

l- paid to Mrs. Grushey•s son7 Ph1hp, _a

STANDARD, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.I

AT

I

member of the class, who lost his
- life in the fire which destroyed the te
Clapp boarding house on Jan. 1, ~{
19 7
~ leason L. Archer and family, of

gi

Boston_;__nttt ts a'!iJHLd at their sum

Y<

Hif· verywas renderedchildren's evenexcellent
day
program
Sunday

h•
ai

mlft' Some on Stetson road, Church ~~
f:1)"rank V. Dolan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
··J&eph ,Dolan of 12 Centre street, received 0 the degree of Bachelor of Law
·>·\,tq.e~Com:me;n~~eri.t e~Etc~ of the
J s . M,..,.I held :rues.day even'ln :the Tremont temple, Booton.
A
. mber: i)f':relittjves and frien<is Of the
were present.when the de"'.as conferred upon him.
·•Do:i:an is. a· graduate of· st. Mary's
an<'! the . LawreriGe .high
~: ,· He •ranked.. yei,y. high ln his
· ,~c:at'. S.uffolk <ai.id:'".be:'· was prom. .fu th;i activities:: :,it; the schooL
ai:iy. IQcaI MendS ,.vish-' h'.fm success

LeBlanc, son of Mr; and ,
d . :r LeBlanc, 124 Dean<
harles . 250 graduates to re

I

of laws degree 8,1 i
hool commencement ex•
su!folk Law sc , , '" His parents anc
erclSW I
this city attende-:1
other relatives ,from till a. student a, i
Mr. LeBlanC,
p:ssed the b~r ex·.
the Boston
Maine last August. A1
,amtnations.
law office at west·
present he ha.s a.

I

- .0

'l¥f:Jis

s

ns

a~~:ror

s ,,, ,
ceiye &f'e ba

'· :, man

. ·r

l
'I

91~1' ~;~~:~!: ;;:~]t},~,;.,:•~..~ -·· ,

:~e
~!

;brook, Maine. ·--- -·- - - - ~ - - -

l
I

ing in the Methodist church, Church
'\ Hill, under. the direction of the ott1•
cers of the church school.
Due to the petition of Edward <.J.
Bailey of this town and other mo1 tor boat owners, the
.
rail·
ridge over
ver on a recellt Sunday,
0
and stands ready to do the same
whe.never there is occasion.

ti•
H
B

a,
pl

h:
u
e1

I tl

J,

r~;;t~~)ii~~;;.tfr
· 8 BoswoaTa s;.ii'
BOS'.!'.ON

'Y-toston ')?~ws-<!llp 'Y-tur~ou
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

ITEM, WAKEFIELD

MASS.

/

'

TIMES, BROCKTON, MASS.

JUN 25

' wuss:

:c~:

·~ax;:nrNw:nli;i;;m
i

I

~~--~~~..;;;;.;.;.;...___.~~I
~----·--

r_lY_l~...._'o_M_o_n_t_e_l_lo_==-_

___..:]l

EMMA MARIE GIES BRIDE
'-i
OF ATTY.W. J.MacDONALD
··~---~~-~~-~-~~~~~

.
C eremony Performed
at . St. E d w a r d ' s
Church by Rev. Fr.
Leo J. O'Leary.
One of June's prettiest and most
impressive wedding ceremonies was
that performed late Monday afternoon at St. Edward's Roman Catholie church, when Miss Emma Marie
Gies, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Henry Gies, 860 North Montello
street, became the bride of Atty.
Walter J MacDonald, son of Angus
MacDonald, 90 Ellis street. Hundreds of relatives and friends gathered for the rite at the church and
200 or more' guests later greeted
the popular young couple at the
home of the bride's parents.
The. ceremony was r,erf.orme~ by
Rev. Fr. Leo J. O'Leary with the
complete marriage ritual of the
Roman. Catholic church. The sanetuary was a bower of floral bouquets, palms and fernery and the
path ot·the wedding procession was
strewn with rose petals.

The-reception rooms were tastefully
decorated with cut flowers, potted:
r,lants, palms and ferns. A beauti-)
fully decorated wedding cake was
cut by the bride and distributed
among the guests A catered lunch
was served.
Atty. and Mrs. MacDonald received a wealth of gifts from their
many relatives and friends in and
about Brockton. So costly was the
array that police protection was
afforde_d it during the entire afternoon and evening.
The bride''i'-- ft to her maid was
a white go1,i:-· wr
and the
groom presented his best m
wrist watch
Combination nail-file
and comb sets, each monogramed,
were presented the ushers who ineluded: Bernard MacDonald, cousin
of the groom; V. Peter Gies and
Aodlph F. Gies, brothers of the
bride, Albert F. Trosky, nephew of
the bride; George S. Whelan and
Harry W. Sherburne.
Atty. and Mrs. MacDonald left
late in the evening on a motor trip
fo Canada and the Great Lakes.
They 'plan to be away two weeks
and upon return, will reside at 90
Ellis street.

I

BOTH

The bride was attended by her
sister, Miss Louise H. Gies, and Atty' MacDonald's brother, George E.
MacDonald, was best man. The
bride was at!,ired in a gown of ivory
Duchess satfn with appliqued net
Yoke. Her veil, was of silk net
with cap of Irish point lace caug)lt
up with orange blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet of bride
roses and lilies of the valley. The
only article of jewelry worn. by the
bride was a string of pearls, the
gift of the groom.
maid

wore

an

Included amoµg Wakefieldia,ns
who are to follow the legal. pro..:
~ession is V. Ric.Oard Fazio:,. So~'
of, Mr. and Mrs. .Joseph Fazio of
7 . Mclvi~ st, who was tra:,iua.ted.
with thIS year's· class at~n.·_·, .-,
Law- lifhliWI With t,he d e ~ · 11
&? · ~helor. of Laws}
Duri:µg his study, at Suffolk ·:i.J ,
took: an active interest in scho(;l : .
affan-s
·
'
· · ,. , · ·
' ' ·, ~e · ~!"adu.it~
Wa.keiieiii.
H,gh -with the class of 1925 ILU1l
en~red. Suffolk Law the following
year...
.,,
,
His ..g~er, Joseph F>!,2!0, wlisat one .. tune a member of the
Wakefield Police Department. ,

fro;_

KNOWN

Atty. MacDonald is one of the
most popular and capable of the
younger law practitioners in Brockton. He is a graduate of the Brockton Grammar and High schools and
of Suffolk Law school Since passing the Mlt§M!l:81!6!i@tts bar, he has\
been a member of the law firm of I
Thorndike and MacDonald. Atty.'
MacDonald is an active member of
the Canadian Club of Boston, Division 1, A. 0. H , _and the Brockton
Boiler Bake club.
The romance which culminated in
the nuptials Monday afternoon had
is inception in the office where Atty.,

THE ATTENDANTS

Her

WELL

V: RICHARD FAZiO

attractive MacDonald has worked

Y.,oston )l:ct,ws-<!'.llp Y.iurct.ou
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

since be-\

gown of peach chiffon and net with coming a lawyer. Miss Gies for sev-:
hat to match. She carried an arm eral years had been stenogra,Pher!
bouquet of butterfly roses.
in the office and a friendship"~e-,1
The bride's mother who· assisted tween her and Atty MacDonald h
in req~iving wore a gown of blue ripened into affection before many
turquoise. crepe with a corsage bou- of the young people's friends be0 i
quet of gardenias The bride's go- came aware of it. It was not until!
ing away gown was of blue chiffon a month ago that even Atty. Thornand lace with hat and chiffon velvet dike learned of the approaching
coat to match
·
wedding.
The wedding march was playeij Mrs. MacDonald is also a graduby Mrs. Veronica English, organist ate of Brockton schools and is one
at St Edward's church. Prior to of the cleverest court stenographers,
, the procession to the altar, Fred o. in this state. She is a member of'
Hendrick, tenor, sung "O Salutaris" the Twentieth Century Catholic club[
and before the bridal party left the and is one of the few women in'
sanctuary, he sung, , "Panis Angel- Massachusetts to possess the title I
icus."
of ~aster of
t
..

I
I

RECEPTION IS HELD

I

•-

rhrrcerx

MASS.

-~J

Mus.ic at. the reception was provided, . by a three-piece orcheatra.1

1:

-'?'("'1.C·...
1-~f-P:t.c
,j,..;

::Soston '1¢ws-<z:lt.p :Sur¢au

~oston '1ews- <!:llp :Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

BOSTON

NEWS, GARDNER, MASS.
""' \.<

JUN e.

~

8 BOSWORTH SrREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

MASS.

TRIBUNE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

PUBLIC LEDGER, QUINCY, MASS.

,;'i;?.;_t;_,

"'····-

ATLANTIC

,f· ·

HOME NE~$.
-~;1.·{4,··. . ~ ' :t;"'li. ' . ~;
•·....·. . .

Mrs: W. A. Faust of' Walker street
was ,the guest of lier aunt; Mr•; Al 0
frecr'Wiseman of Brook-line, at lunch
in town yesterdaJY.
E. 'I. Shaw of Brooks street, who
is at the Chelsea Naval hospital,
where he under\,feµt an appendix opi _eration
recentll-". is- co·n-valescing
nicely, ~d is expected hqme in a.1
few days'.
I
The only Atlantic boy to graduate
from· the Suffolk Law school this
week was Rob_ert·~ne, son of
Mr and Mrs. F. K. Browne of Clive
stre"lt. On Monday night a number
of hi,s young friends tendered him
a party at "The Iron Kettle"' in Han- J
over. ;
ii

·t·Jtf;:, .. '_a. · dstreet, and Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs: Gunnar Erickson~
•[fJ'.j)'.tl
fi,•Oscar R: Anderholm, Stewart street,

'
I

~fareispeii~ing a week in New York

t;/'~ity.

.

•.

, ~;;":i •Attorney.. George C. Sweeney wait

f::'Qij~ of

clasS of 81 · al)plic~nts who
to "i>Fiictic;-i;efore the
('.!teire,ai bar!n Massacliusetts at Bostri:p: j;.¢stei'd ay. The class was admit. :tea by Judge James A. Lowell in
el.abor'ate exercises :in the federal I
1
court. There were only three 6ther 1
c~':Udid·ates from this cou';)ty.
a

it·~~re· atlniitt0d

f•

0

I

~oston '1ews-<!:ltp ~ur~au

~oston '1ews-(Uip ::Sureau

8 BOSWORTH STREET

Bos TON

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

ifontou N.eurn-C!llip 1Sunau

MASS.

~~-2 r:,i'..'~
...

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

EXPRESS, PORTLAND, MAINE

UmbreJla sho~~t~~et--flo?r

r

'----,,,-1-1-1-----

I REP
I

;~W~stb;ook Lawyer.
!:
:·:·
G!ven Law IDegree j

ReprE:sentative Thomas H~ Carr of

r

~

ASH. CARR
GETS LEGAL DEGREE

ward 11, Roxbury and Jamaica Plain,
was among' those who received the

'Ar.mAJQ.

LeBlanc Receives
' Ho;~°;:.1(From ~uffolk School;
.,:Practicing As Student
.
.Armand o. LeBlanc, Westbrook at-

.

!

I

degree of LLB from Suffolk Law
School. He was one of the most pop ..
ular of his class.
The Representative attended Pud_ley
Grammar SChool 1 English Hi~ School j

'

• to<itleY was one of 250 students 9.L§.uf~.

'

, f-olk ~ h o o J Tuesday e'\_'ien1~ ,

~_e)~'einple,

Boston,

_..a.<.,bachelor, of 1aws degree.

to

receive

Mr.

Le-

' Blanc, while still a student at
th~
, Boston Law School, took the bar ~x~a.mins.tions in Ma·ine last August, anJ.
'.vfa;s.:·among those who were successful
M:r.. LeBianc, a native of New Bedford; Mass , came to
Portland
a:qd
..o,pened an offic'e on Exchange StrBet
!';e~~~1?c. ~pening his Jaw olfice at}
/ Mr. LeBlanc attende~ the pubii,0

1

l

I _schools at _New Bedford, graduating
1

fi'om-~-N<,w--BedfQr_d High _School

'.and from Sacred Heart ACademy

Central Falls. R. I

at

He then attended

Boston University college of busines.s
ttdministra.tion and later the Suffol~

,

Law S'chool.

.

.

By sl)eCial ~permission_ Of -Dean Geal-

·son L- .Archer of Suffolk Law School
Mr, LeBlanc was able to go to Boston
and

take

examinations

itei:lding classes.

without

Notice that 'he

at-

had

[:S'uc~~S5fulJ¥ passed the school exam-

inations making him elllble for

ihe

'.degree this I corh.menc~me~t <?ame
tO'
pill?:. a. .v.eek ago. He resides: .at 323



· · · l3tteet, Westbrook..

;. ,

Rellresenta.tive

and Dean Academy before enter!ng
Suffoik Law School.
In 1926 Repres e n t a ~ C a r r ~ a s a member of
the Suffolk County Apport!onm ..nt:

:~ard. ~e is npw servin~ hl9: four.!P
tear in .th~ H_oU:se of Represe:q.ta~(---~ . .

Representative Thomas H. Carr of
Jamaica Plain, who has just received
his B~chelor of Laws degree from
1' Suffiell; Tarr Sc?oo1.
..

j

~oston )?~ws- '1::lip ~ur~au
I

l

t
'

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

i&nntJu N.ewn-mltp i&urrau

,; ~oston )?ews~ '1::lip ~ureau
8

BOSTON

MASS.

'8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

MASS.

ENTERPRISE, PEABODY, MASS.
TOWNSMAN, ANDOVER, MASS.
: t.Ji'i

• TRANSCRIPT, DEDHAM, MASS.

2 Saul Marcus, nna-=nu ·secrecary,

--

field, N. H.,....Sunday,
J a&#

.l:tariwwwn

Degl°ee

Miss i,.ifl Barton, fourth grade
teache~1ln~ e Riverdale school took
her pupil's on a bus ride Monday morning to the historical places in Dedham.

Conferred

La';.::'! J,V_,Ter b~ceived Bachelor of
~ ; e s uesday evening at the
graduation exercises of Suffolk L
hnnu:ll I

Max G ··

a

Tremont Temple, Boston

Al'-" .....

Mr. George Groh, son of Mrs. Rose
Groh, of 20 Hillside road graduated
from the Suffolk J,ew school, June 17,
at Tremont 'remple. He was presented
, with a wrist watch and traveling bag
by his friends.

~w.;5,c ool 1n

and Mrs. Michael M.

wyer, son of Mr.

street Both
· Dwyer of Summer
Class of 19{5un! mpen graduated with the
p o 1green is now empl unchard high sch oo1
d b
firm and Dwyer is em ofe
f a Boston law
department of the Arlhi ofed '1:Jhe efficiency

"L

------~

During:j;he moJ:1.ths of Juiy and Aug, ust th
iverdale' .~posit Station will
be ope d
esday afternoons between 2.
and 4.30. A good supply of
books for children will be available
/ including second year books.

Members of both f g ·fn m1 s, Lawrence
exercises.
ami ies attended the

.*

1

BOSTON

8

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

ENTERPRISE, PEABODY, MASS.

--- - - - - - - -

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

ENTERPRISE, PEABODY, MASS.

I

--

Y.,oston )?ews-<thp Y.,ureau

1Gnntnu Nrwn-(!J,lip iGurrau

8 BOSWORTH STREET

~~ii

. Am,J, &ios:
received
dtplo~~ from Su:fiplJ . r:tffi . schogf'
J~ne 17, were. David '!',nd Ee:riii.:tiii,
Gmsburg, sons of Mrs. Ben:~i:ll' I
Sogoloff, formedy of Clement ave;, .
and now ·of Dorchester. David Gins:.:
b~rg was chairman of the music c~m-·
, m.1ttee ;and Bernard Ginsburg led the·
) p1.ocess1on as
class marshal ·'i>avi'ti
1
' will_ b~ remembered as director of the
Jumor Y. M. H. A. for a number· of'
years,. while Bernard is a graduate of'·
Peabody High school, class
·
., ·" ·

--

iinntnu Nrwn-(!J,ltp 1Gurrau

'

ther Ankeles, treasµrer'.:"

;h~*~

1

son of Aubrey G p 1 ' -olgreen,
avenue and Wilfred TgrDen of Washington

··

rs.

MASS.

BULLETIN, NATICK, MASS.

\
)
I

--. -.."'.,~"~

Dgtt;
~
set

- -

.' ...............1

LAW
i
FOR SONIGAN
J oseph J. Soni
best ball player gan, Jr., one of the
Peabody High
e;er to represent
graduates at Suifofk ias among the
Boston last Tuesd o
:'I-FIi>_ school in
gree which perm .~Y ~~ receive his debar examination. '
to take the
ployed as a salesm
f as been em.
Years and lives at a~li~r the past ten
b<;rs many friends in °?· ~e num' ~ill rejoice with h.
this. city who
'..t:te yviJl be a credi;n; o;-h his success.
0
termty.
e legal fra-

:Ce ';'

date will be announced in the papers.
"Everyone is _invited to. come and an
enjoya\i.lEI till.e is promised.

'-I'

u~ *

* *

Samuel Pearl of Dustin st., was
among those who received their diplomas from Suffolk Law school.
C

~

*

e a tended a play Wednesday evening at ·
the United Shoe Clubhouse in Beverly ·
given under the auspices of the
.T ,.,H.,.~' Auxiliary of;the B':'v~.d!

C~_i::;,

__i

i



~~l}K

LOCAtf

-Harry Geol'ge Feld~~~:
of R. & L. Supply. Co., ~s.,a·:
of Suffolk Law School.
*Live'l,ouftry wanted.
lan·ey, Jefferson St., Tel.


, to her school duties at Brookllin¢;.
her period of convalescence £0:iio"
- - ,......._,....._.,._+;n"1'1.

.f!,...-

QTITI,.::J.TI~fl<P.i+.t~

',~~ws-<l:lt.p

~oston :,1¢ws-Q::l~ ~ureau

~~r~'ClU

g

s,:,i3o~w'~RTH STREET
MASS

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

SUN, ATTLEBORO, li'IASS.

MASS.

I

REYNOLDS~SMITH

:/·,

Ls-/}

Receive Diplomas

1

't 'X'ha.t Swa.mipscott was well represented in the leading colleges and

preu:, schools throughout the count.ry during tlhe past year :Is clearly
irho-yvn by the large num(ber o.t local
'boys and girls who are
receiving
4i:Plomas this week and the many

I

,

who

are

from

deiparting

yarious !nst!tut!ons O<f
-th& lai,;est ever,

learning 1s

Y.,oston )?ews-(!:llp Y.,ureau

·:. JSwamp,Scott's representatives trom

8 BOSWORTH STREET

t!ie Massachusetts Institute ot TechBurr111 street, Who received the degree of Bachrelor of Science. He

~

also com·missioned

a

second

1

l!eµtenaDJt o! engineers in th& Otflcers• Reserve grOup. During his

-~--

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

,fJ N 3 0 ',;3 f·

four yea.re at Tech he was a membe-r · ot the Civil Engineering
so-

ciety,
S •.

A

tl).e•,Arch!tectual society, the
E,, and the Archimedes

lUcl,.ard K Ph!lllps, son of Mr. and
.A. M, Phi!Ups, 25 Greenwood

l)
r

'Bachelor of .S.c!,ence fn engineering

-I

at-

.",,.te<i with many olas!! and club
- · t Tech.
Boston Oollege graduate
trom SwamG>.scott was
Dolan, SWamlP'!cott High
who was acUve 1n nume·r·
affa!;.s at Bo&ton College
ckerm.an, son ot Mt. and
li)ll Ackerman, 56 Walker

t el ht h ~ guests attended

Phllotn:~r:;~a;;~::

1

i

a ~e~~ptio: at the
1
Commonwealth avenue, o~ ~ enty-fifth ,
ning to help celebrate
e w
Mrs. i

r::e~:gT~~;;:~~ryof is ~~rn~~d
0

i
the

street,

:Sri hton. They were married at
ca&edral of the Holy Cross in 1905, It ,

which section they had been ,re1:t~: b
for manY years, Mrs. Brennan s
•~

I

::.:;:,_:.,:__________-1


__,,-\

1

!\'

in Boston and a military school in
New York. He is employed as manager of the Me.nsfie!d Lumbei:,f~ _
and is also a student at the~.--).
La'i: s& Jrin Boston. The. young ,1
couple were the recipiEmts of many W
~ifts and ~ngratulations. ·
_ T _1

I

Dr George F. Frazer, being one of the~
fi~t, !f not the first, dentist o! that sec- tion. Entertainment was furnish:~r:J
the guests. Some '()f the guests caDl
distant parts of the country, and durin~
day many gifts and messages o
felicitation -were- reeeived.
Mr and Mrs. Brennan are prominently
identi:fl.ed with manY Catholic societies.
Mr Brenn-an is a Suffolk Law School i
ra:duate, class 01'. •(t(, an!! ror ffl.mi:y,years
~ad an office at 99 State street. Mrs .
Brennan has been well known, in past

~ , the

as g~nted h1s dlplo·ma at
J.aid annll;al commencement ex,is of Thayer Academy in l3ra'f.T1~ (
f' H_& formerly attended Swamp- I ,

r

1

I

j

years, in State Child Welf,are work.
--

-~~

,_

:

~-

at Thayex::, _ he was a ·:rne~ber

ot .th<!'' Student council, captain

:the.

f



Silve~ Wedding Reception
at Philomatheia Club \

· _terr.~~e·, who received the degree of

, }!fh;Ie

,
I,-.·_

1

visii.~~engt~e.1.r sLaY abroa.

'.¥"'·

.c.:,.,·t High, where he participated
·.., football, be.,,ketlball and ba,seba!l.
<H;e WI<\" captain of the football
, -.f!'&11l In !Jjlls senior year, vice presi·c!·ent. -0<! the_ fftudent eouncll and
i,q:l'Sident ot the Dramatic club.

'$

~

Ayr,e~r ofliltM!
C
£0iP'"
Li e;.1. •
.
definitei.lb'~s as to the. places theY 1
..

Ar1o-ch Wentworth EricksOn,
'J..• 9Qn o,t Mr. ""!'d Mrs. A Went•
,Wdr~b Er1Ckson, M·onument avenue,
'Wa~ · &warded several hi•gh medals
'&zj:d ~eceived recognition in English
~~position e.nd other activities at
.Ill~\ I. T. The other Swa,ma;,S-Oott
·e;e,.Presenat!ve at M.
I; T,
was

also

,&.o'wi~fs.

Elizabeth
-rz
U

. ~IuJb.

was

~1'-':

~~~f--&mmonwealtc:O:" a:veri~v.~·s

M.

~~lstratiori. "·i,~B~

MASS.

BOSTON

JtoiogY were Jc,hn Anrdias. son o!
. ;Mr·. and Mrs. Louis Andr!as, 93



t

•tu,dents who received their s11.eep-lli.ktns during the past week. This
year's list of Swampscott boys and
Cirl!I

t

the ~ s t weddin:gs of
, ~rs~mmer season took place in St. :,
John's· church this morning at 8 ·
o'clock when Miss. Hazel' . J~lia , ,
Smith became the bride of William 1
Howard Reynolds of Mansfield. Rev.
Thomas McLean celebrated high
nuptial · mass, and the double ri~g
marriage service was used. Special
music was rendered during the serv- /,
ice. Mrs. Ethel Weimert, sister of 1
the bride was matron of honor and ~
Francis Fox of Mansfield was. best ~
man. The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jaz;nes P. Smith of 291 ·
South Main st., and the m:idegroom,· f
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie.m 1
Reynolds of 25 Rock st., Marisfielc,L ~·
Guests were present. from Providence, Taunton, Mansfield, Boston,
New York and this city. A wedding
breakfast was served at the home of
the bride's parents in South Main
st. after the ceremony, and later the
bride and groom left on an automobile trip to New York, Buffalo a~d
other points ,of interest. They will
reside in Ngrth Main st., Mansfield.
The home was attractively . decorated with cut flowers for the
breakfast and reception .
The bride's gown was of white
creI?e with long· tulle veil caught
. with orange blossoms. and she car: ried a shower bouquet of white ros·es and lilies of the valley. The matron of honor was attired in a dress
of yellow crepe and picture hat and
she carried an arm bouquet of pink
roses.
Both the bride and groom are
well known here and in Mansfield,
Mrs. Reynolds was born in this city
and attended the public schools.
She has been employed at the C. H. !
Eden Co. Mr. Reynolds was b.:-on in
Boston e.nd graduated from schools

local Students

r

,!

of

football t~~ and was a 1:£\,?m·

ber of the basketiball and baseball
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::Sos ton :news- (Clt.p ::Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS.

MASS

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

SUN, ATTLEBORO, MASS.

The Stevens school held a ptefiic,
the pine grove on Friday which i
closes the school for the·y·ear. Prizes ,.·
from the :Parent Teachers• association were awarded to Evelyn sailey·1
and Muriel Salley for per.feet at- r
tendartce for. the entire year. The
P-T~A. also awarded pi'izes to the,
child who made the greatest im- !
provement in writing during the ,
year. Those receiving these prizes
were: Barbara Bliss gra.de I; Dorothy Waite grade 2, MarJorte Norlund grade. a; a.nd l!lsther Bassett
·grlj,de 4. .
.
The foilowtrtg pupns had perfect
attendance for the month of June:
Esther Bassett, Rae ,Bassett, Anna
Blail', Barbara. Bliss, Charlotte Bliss
Catherine Brousseau, Olive Brous~
·seau, Alma Francis, Eleanor Hyde,
.1uliette Lacae:se, :a:e1en Mon1ga,
Mary Morgan, Beatrice !Q"or!.und,
, Marjorie Norlund, l!lvel;rn Salley,
' Muriel Salles,, Bal'bara smith,
lJorothy Waite, Phyllis. Waite, Eleanor Whatmough, Citlvln Cash, John
Fisk, Wallace
Ha.gar, Lucien
Hemond, Ernest La<;asse, John
Morgan, Ernest Ortelt, l'lenjamin
sailey, _William Vickery and Lawrence Moniga.

m

1'

Maynard o. Witherell of Tremont st. graduates Tuesday from
' Stiftolk Law scru>ol of Boston.
· "l"l!s ug &1£1'"':TU:ne meeting of the
Epworth league was held. in the
J;lil'le grove in the rear ot the church
on Friday evening. To the absence
of the president anti ti.rst vice
}'!resident, the second vice pr.esident
MiS!i aertrttde E. n.ounds took the
chair. li'or the short devotfortal ser~ I
vice "Blessed Assurance'; was sung
followed bY '":t'he Twenty Third
PsMm and the Lord's :t;>rayer in
conciert.. Plans were made for a
lawn party to be held. about the
third week of JU!Y and a cooty
patty. to be held next Friday evens'
ing.' Johrt n.ecord reported that he
would be unable to at.tend Rhochusett Institute to be held at Oak
Bluffs next week and Edith Knott
was put in as an alternate to take
his place. Following .the business
sessron a most enjoyable ti:hle was
spent· arottnd the eamp fire having /'
a' weiner and marshmallow roast.
This \Va.s in ~ at
ES!tiiij
t ; h ~ l l t '°-•
~en.·
· ·· _

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::Soston :news-(!;llp ::Sureau
8

BOSWORTH STREEr

BOSTON

MASS.

MERCURY, MEDFORD, MASS.
Aa,ron ·Burr's myater_!ou§ ~:11:P'I'
.into a>e So11thwest :la th@ ~j'ec£·~;

-·-~

t· - mer-Medfordn Appointed To
Malden Force
One of the five new Teiserve·men

appointed

to

the

Malden police

I

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F

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S6h0ol foi;- · a

J. .
G-u,enin, w,ho is ·:servin~g ais 1a. slim-

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

..

MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

year,

: mer re,servem,an ,for ,the Metropolitan
, fo_rce on the Charles iRiver Basin a·nd
will tal<;e . up his Malden duti<es in
the Fall. ·
,....._

I

::So.5ton )tews-(Clt.p )?,ureau

i

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while another ,ha:s been working "in
this eity for some.·<time.
WiUiam J. Butler, 34, was a resic
dent of M,edford Jio,r a number of
yeaJ'S before removing to Malden
three years ago. He is a gradwa,te of
Mechanics Arts High school, attended• Sufi§ 11



:

de.parbmeint is ia,-former Mie,df·Ord man

and has .been a c·hau.ffer for the
Hood Rubber co.
He served in
Fr,a,nce in ,th,e Artille•ry for
18
m•onths and is married.
James J. Nugent, another of the
a·ppoin,tees, is 23, is a Malden High
graduate and former fo,otball star,
spent a y,e,ar at Bost-on Oollege and
has recently been employed as a
section ·ha·nd on the Medford branch
[ of <the Bost·on & Main:e.
The ot'her three appointed are
Geo,rgei Tainsh, a, brother to Patrolm,an James Tainsh ,of the Mald•en
traffic squad; Cornelus H Buckley,
brother to Pat'l'Ol:man John ·J
1a
Buckley who was appointedJx week
a•g,o to :the Malden f,orce · and Julius

~--~-,,,.

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8 BOSWORTH STREET<

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BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

BOSTON

MASS.

NE)VS-TRIBUNE, WALTHAM, MASS.,MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MA:

l

::e,osto.n )tew.s-'1::hp ::SuTeau
BOSTON•

JUN 3 0193S

I

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MAss.

1MINsFIELb lccO!Ei

~ tj0~NS1NCEHl1

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
!

JUt..

.:t!~~~]li
~~--;-1/
Robert H. (Bunny) Ferrick
;.as gra~uated this week from VVal~ I1
am High made a record for
' ·
t attendance that 1>robably p~rJ '/
,er member . of the class can: ,
equal.
Entering scho'ol in
'f;oberts District wlien six years ;~~
! e spe?t the first four years i -i
I [fn':i!~h~~l in that· section and con':
l!and B
IS course at the Newhall:
obligedai::ks Slckhools, _often being,-,
:- •
·
O wa
the .distance from
', ,ihs· horn~ on Hartwell street, abou~
\ dmiles, when the blisses Wer .,
',1 e ayed by storms. Not on!
j
h
he never been absent but h )( hr '
~ o never received a tardy emar El:·_
lnd the only time out of the. r~guk\~ar school sessions was when h
attended the funeral of his grand .
other•. Then he went to schoo~i'i
:>d reg1stel'ed, attended-- th.e serJ:
i o ces a_nd an absent to his . buildin.l!i,, :
returne-d
:
a-..u:f1d
mark. You
errick, youni;;:est of al famijy ~·our cJ~ildren, is son of Mrs. Ethel , . · Ferrick and the late l;{eary F"erhrnk,-llil! father. havipg die·d when:
e was only four year~ of age All
f'?ur children, three boys a;,d a; :
gi:J• have been graduate from-,-,
;High Sch?,ol, the second boy~ I
,laenry, having just received his de~ · 1
gree frolil the $1:kfolk Law School.

. f1f

A :me&lin&t ..in the interest o; Martin
F ite!ley who -wil be a: candidate for
the DeU:ocyatic nomination for the:
:a:.oUse of Represe'Jl.ta.tives from. Ward
11 will be · beld tomorrow night at.
1540 eo11..tmbus av~ Re will ma'ke a.
fo~al ..announcem.ent of bis candida..CY;'
.A. caw.pa.ign c1JIX1Dlittee will be organ.. 1
ized 'Ur Kelley is associated with th& . ;

!

legal. department of at Suffo\lt L!LW ;:
::soston J!ll-\'
evated. and is "'. ,.tudent
-tll&

~I,

Iee

~1.

~ v ,Arthur T. ::SrooltstJM\llf;fl( .e ,
g§tret
ad~
e
T,ls
_nioTn_ing !~ a. ...~ri~p ~-.!!_le _ 'l'~~~:~d

I

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::e,o~ton

ji;;~.([:llp-5S'~~;~;;:-'-,

I

8 BOSWORTH STR~ET
BOSTON
,,/~-

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MASS.
'

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;::e,oston )tews-'1::Hp ::e,ureau
~- ., i

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8 BOSWORTH

MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.
D eg ~ g first prize ~nd Helen
r · ··
'.Shep d
"booby". Owing to the
!'thun
·~nn" the ''lawn party"
:found 1:e:f~ in the house where re' i :freshments were served.

,

""' nurma~ ~~~ -otPu-J"!'
the
an of

-

: fortner police, received his degree of
L: L. B. :from the Suff!!Ui..liiiW ~':'11001
on JU:ne 17 at Tremonflemp~. -·Mr.
Wright has successfully passed all reand his friends in Sharon
I ~n~,a,.,,1,,l,<>t.P. hi mon the results of his
.v'.\'ft.~l,.;;:;;::.::::;:;:;.~-study and work.

'1en-

_1

J. Albert Wright, one o:f Sharon's

//

I

'f

SlJFFQLKLAW,§QJ!,<>OL
Boston, MaSS.
The school is one of the most widely
known law schoolsi in America. Stu-'
dents are no longer confined to the
New England states, , but are rece"ived
from practically every state in the
Union as well as from Canada and the
British iSles. The fact that one may
attend either the day or the evening
1

i~asfi';~

'::{!t1~~;n~gufh

'.~:b8c, a~~~,!

,otherwise be un:3.ble to secure a Jeglt"tl ,:
eo.Jlcatlon. Men· who occupy· important '
.positions 'in, their 'ho
- tea
superintendents of . 11
·
cers; druggists, publi

·

' aside ·th.eir

:E><C<Option to the remarks f F
~nck W. Mansfield, :presiden: of r;
to~ssachusetts Bar Assrioiation, w
L d th.e graduating class ot B
t
, aw School yesterday that "it
~as~ become a. xnemb

:~f th

. sa:ehusetts" was

i;
fak°e1n tt; b,

the f~u~t~n~::~:r~kere last night

1

folk La
in ·the

.Jf1uf!~P1

~

:f?.quet of the Su
.Alumni -4,.ssocid!!I!!

Dean GleasonteIL Arch
.
scribed Mr Mansfi~ld'
er, who dt
reopening of the Id q ~~~marks as
0
er we sliall have a:e
.fo of ~·whetll
democracy at th
a:r,,s cracy or ,
:president of thee ~ · haccused th
Associatio
f
.
a.se':1-c usetts Ba
the fact !h~t 1~siicer!ty ill; bewallin1
only fulfill two y ar applicant nee<
high school in or~!!s t~n ban f evenin,e

t

~;~~~f :,n

io ~::er~:

examination as
0
Dean Archer s ·a th t
,

:presented to th!' Le
which would mad
every ba
. .
e l

!

ltast year h•
bill
fot

1
·f snecessary
a ure a

ISChool eJu!.11J~~an~totthhave a high
said. he invited Mr M
fiat ~fme, he

u~.~~ ~ght f~r it."ans eld to come

the

first h:e~~~l'e:aiJ>~~~uf~i1;~r, "ls
ei~cher, offering B."" refuta.tion
bar in thl:g;t;ta\ adrtsslon . to the
declared tha.t · :rt s ni de too easy,
_MassMbuaetts bar
---- ." --- -.~--.------

otn;"h:

·~~~",!'-J~!. ~':,e '

the past 25 years he had reached the
conclusion that the .exaD'.linatiol}!3 of
today a.re much harder than those of
, a quarter of a ,oenturY ago. u,.a.t; mucb
more diffl.C\llt requirements are de..
manded than the time when "Mr
Mansfield and I were admitted to the
baT."

STREET

BOSTON

Dean Archer Replies
Suffolk Alumni Dinnel".

Thomas J. Boynton, president of the
board of trustees of Suffolk, told the
252 members of the 1930 <:la.ss attending_ the alumni dinner, "You. are every
one a free thinker as to the affairs of
this country, as to its laws and as to
what the laws ought to be. In this
ther"° is great hope for the future.
''You haven't been 'tniUed' through
certain ""Prescribed untversity courses,,.
he w,ent on, "beoause capitalists have
so df.ctated itr''
.James H. Brennan; past -president
of the sutrollt alumni. seconded the
sentiments. of the ·other speakers arid
told the graduates. not to let "these

men give you an inferiotjty com.plex."

He pointed out the nu:mero)ls Suffolk
graduates who have won fame 1n theit
profession and said that Suffolk m.en
challenge the gTaduates of any otn.e1.

law ,scb.ool in ability, integrity and
character.R. Spillane of Lowell, pres!·
George
de"nt of the alumni association, waE
, toastmaster.
His greetings to thE
senior-class were respond-ed 1to by thE
class president, Ja:rnes A. Glynn,

Other speakers included ureside~ts oJ
the various Suffolk Law S,chool Alum.n·
groups in ,comniunities throughou

Grea.te-r Boston.

::So.ston )t4tw.s-<Clt.p ::Sun:au

'.:Soston )tews-a:'.ltp ::Sureau

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

WORCESTER

REVIEW, BOSTON, MASS
'

-I

j
i

- :,;o'

Radio~New~
PRO-GRJ\M ljlIGHLIGHTS

11

Senator David I. Walsh will tell listeners of WTAC ,rnd associated I!
stations "How the NeW England Confederation Paved· the Way for a /
NatiOn," in a broadc:'ast this evening at 7.15 o'clock.
['
Senator Walsh will be presented+----

as one of. the speaker_$ in the series
•entitled Heroes and Patriots which
the National Broadcasting company
is broadcasting ·under the_ direction
r.J. 'Dean Gl'eason L. Archer of Suf14-ol~,-Lav..- scli.0·01, no@tbri.
=-- .~'
:!lenator Walsh_ wi_1_1 t. race.the ~!,!hilarities of origin between the .N~w
England Confederation in 1643 ai:id
the confederation of the Thirtfien
Colonies more than a century later.
John Winthrop. of 'the early ~roup.
and Samuel . Adams, of the Revo:
··; lutionary group, will be depicted,
f tog<,ther with their' chief associates
·. in both di" these nationalistic movements.
.
The, Happy Wonder Bakers will
present a new t;'j\e of program
! featuring Frank Bfaqk's Sj_oging
Violinia beginning with the broad; cast at· 9.3·o p.. m. The Singing Violin's is a groµp which simulates the
sound of human voices on the vio- .
!in. Black ls arrangei;.and director
The
instrumentalists
will
play ,
"Allah's Holiday" from Rudolph I
Friml's operetta success of a deSENATOR \VALSH \
caq.e ago, coKatinka.H

______ _
As another feature of the new series there Will be pre'sented each i
"o-.",- ·~;eek a medley of o~d sop.gs by ~ popular composer. The July 1 progran1;
features five I n~!"'.abers by Irving Bei:'~_in, ~ach of ,vhich contributed to I
·h~_stablishment as a mod~rn composer.
.
_
_
_
I

'.:Soston )tews-a:'.ltp ::Sur-eau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

MASS.

~o.ston )tews-<Clt.p ::Sunau
8

\

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--m . t 2oae

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~ostorr tW is Boston, with a populalOil ~e\;)d at largely) of 776,000.

One of the most inteTesting spea:)
ers and writers of whom I have any
knowledge is Gleason L Archer dean
~f the S~olk• 1'.l!~-§.chool, wh~ bufilt
t P that 111;stitution against odds a1.1d .
who doesn t intend to allow anybQdy
to speak slightingly of the blu h'·
young la
s mg
WJ"ers of today-I ·und-erstand
that some of them do blush-and not
say ~omething about it. On Saturday
President Ma~sfield of the Massachusetts B~r Associatjon, addressing the/
grad_natmg class of the Boston University Law School, said that it was ~
too '.'asy to become a member of the
b~r in Massachusetts. That very evemng, talking to the Suffolk Law
School
Alumni
Association
De n
~rcher accused Mans:fied of insinc:1~~ f'"'.
sty and declared that, when he had
:presented a bill to the L
. 1 t

·
eg1s a nre
w ,c11 would compel every candidate
for_t11e bar to have a high school edu-~atwn, he had invited Mansfield
c~me up and fight for it," bnt he
haa_ h~ard nothing from Mansfield
,unt1~ h1s remark;s to the Boston
vers1ty.,s graduating class.
. That strikes .. me as very fair
ism. I do not know ,vhether it is too
easy to become a lawyer in Massachusetts, but I know that it is too
..easy to remain a la·wyer in Massa,chusetts, and I wonder why it is. I
under~tand that the bar association
,of which Mr Mansfield is the head,
.1s hot~se-cleaning as Mr.. Mansfield's
utterances ·would imp]
M
!:
.
.
Y
1 y
owni:
O?)H11on is that, if annually not more/'t ,1an fifty :per cent of the crooked law-I
y~ers c~uld be removed from competi- r.
tion with honest la"vyers, there would (
fewer complaints of over-crowding[_;
1n the profession
I ',"

F"

?e

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BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

'

z l&eieit-. ltf!ftt~jl'lrt rs~ 1i;.--tl;~-

MASS.

::So.ston )t~ws-a:'.llp ::Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

BULLETIN, NATICK, MASS.

NEWS, SALEM, MASS.
,,H,i'J

3

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BOSTON

MASS.

~~~

MERCURY, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

p,,r,-,;I. ~,-=-"id}
,~ .,..

., . ·.· . · ' . . . .

.

~'.~,,r~~~~~~r%~:~"~r;.•\'S'''";,·,, .·.. , f;)Jt} 'i,·:'<,

~iton.' :,?e~.s-·a::tlp :Sureau
s Boswi>RTB

STREET

I .\

;·1,' :So.ston. )tew.s- <£:lip :Surwu

·

MASS.

LEOMINSTER, MASS.

JUL 3

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

1~

MASS.

:4-

RECORD, CHELSEA, MASS.

~,l·
l.

JUL S.

l·l:
'>·

f



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·~

/

I sinee 191'4, i:S vice presid~rit .. and
tr-'ustee of sU::th,lk Lavi School, a
n~erriber of ihffi Xff5@l ~?&II, ~~sa:
. tts ann Boston Bar Assoc,at10n~
c h use
.
state
and has served on 'numerous
a11:,cf natL:,nal co:rnmittees

: j

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.,/"

; :So.ston )le'(;~ilp :Sureau
;,1

'I

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

ADVERTISER, BOSTON, MASS.

~~-j}~ADV~J

FonMfR MAYOR

>\

Ex-Congressman ;J:,seph·F. O'Co~-r
nell of Boston has announced h~sJ;.
cajldldacy
the Democr·atic n?m"Ti
!inatbn for,· the office . of. United,,
stat:)S senator a'hd rhis wee)< opene;i
his campaign in preparati.6n for th!'·
Septclil.ber primaries .1 _ / i; ,
_
The candidate has ser;ved as .. a,
commissioner on unifori:n state lasws
__.
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Y.,oston :,?ew.s-a::llp :Sur¢au
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

~NTERPRISE, BROCKTON,

JUN 2 0

FITZGERALD TO
SPEAKONGHAlN
·W'in Be Heard· Over WEE! in
Patriotic Series on Next
Tuesday Night
Former M!!,yor .John F. Fit,:-:
gera.ld, and now chairman of the
Bo~ton Tercentenary committee,
will
discuJs
··
"Patriots
and

Po<>ts ot New
Englanc_l'' over
WEEI
next
Tuesday, at 7:15

p. H",!· will be the
speaker In ,tp.e
H<1roes and :.~atr9its
s e·r·i,e!I
which is conqu,:ted by Dean .
Gleaso:a -

Arc:n;e,. .

F-0r;m11r Mayor
Fitzi;:11rl!-ld will
tre.!le in panorail}Jo
manner John F. Fitzg~rald
tll1i great con·
tr1butlom;, that Ma,;sachusetts has
:'lnade to the nl!,tion since the A~er·lcan Revolution, The noble <;omPltnY or patriot.s-Otls, Hancock,
S!!-m Adams, .JQl!n Adij.m,s,and t~eir
a~soclates-will lea4 tlie procession
of not11,ble figures to whoqi tril;lute
will be: paid.
.
t)ll' g-<>ld!'n age,. qt A:,per,can
·µri>· when a J;>,,n!@-nt

gt~~

!L\l.

·,.

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I'

~oston )te.w~-<tlq, ~"re.·
8 BosWORTB STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

MASS.·'•

BOSTON

-\-

RECORD, BOSTON, MASS.

TELEGRAM-GAZETTE, WORCESTER

~

"'\ft. "

SUNDAY

L

SECTION D

June 29, 1930.

ASSURES

Elizabeth Lennox to Be Guest
By Senator Walsh on New England
History Also r~ Scheduled
Notables of the conc<art and entel'tainment world, including Elizabeth Lennox, eont.ralto, appear on thia schedule of WTAG .next week.
Speakers are headed by Sen. David I. Walsh. Miss Lennox, and Frank
Lapitino, harpist, are to be presented
guest artists on the Mo.biloil
concert. ..,·,
'

as

0

0

~ll,:'y.

so~ght ~~f xra~io ~~a:'s!
m~:
lected by ~ prominent newspaper as

~::r11!~tfr P:;fJe:ia~i1c:oni:~:lt~e~~
0

beaid ~n many nati9nal progr~ms..
Senator Wal:~ will
tell listene
••How the New England Confede-rati9
Paved the Way tor a Nati9n/" Tuesday
at 715 p. m.
qenator Walsh wm be presented as
one of 1 · e speakers in the series en ..
titled "Heroes and Patriots" which the
National
Broadcasting,· company 1s
broadcasting under the direction of
Dean Gleason f archer of Suffolk T.aw
School, Boston.
will trace the s!m!laritles of origin between the New
England Confederation tn 164$ and the
c :ifederation of the Thirteen Colonies
more tP:,n a. century later. John Winthrop. of the early group, arid Samuel
Adamsr or the Revolutionary group •. :
will he depicted, together with iheiF
chief associates.-,-in botlt. ot these na
tionalistic movements. Thf~gs Few Persot:ts. Kµow
.. I'm patriotic, 0 says Ripley in
broadcast at 7.30, Mon~ay. ''And I'tn
going to celebrate tbe ~urth' .of July
along with everyone else, b~t.
"The De"clar~tlon of lndep~ndenc;:,e_
was not signed on July 4. John Han~
cock was not the author,, MassaChusetts is not a state.· In !a.ct~. th~te.
are only 44 states at t~e J)ies_e~t .~i:qie.
The Liberty Bell is of En.gUsh orJg!u,,
The Britisll still own a, par,t· Qf what
is considered Uni.ted stat.cs son. ,Washington's birthday is. :r...:)t really on,
Feb. 22.
There are spots in ,the
United· states which Volstead did not·
intend to make dry, and :_\vhich ·-heith~r
u s. federal authbrit1es ·uqr the state.
police can legallY raid:' .,

~-=

/ al!ur:: i~e J~~:::;,5
~?/eft~1:Y r~\~

. act_o:f "fhO is ~'le!id~.., of.'..,the bi:tp.~, to
piay ,- - song .. from.~ wliic.h t~e, word
~~i~l~"
origin.~

.ces-t', · ,,._

had -Its.

!~s!~!.1.";~~
,~.

~NDAY

TELEGRAM

~b~;-=-=---=~=--=--===-___::____::__::::~~_:_~~==~~~~:::::=

i.1rl ASSURES INTERESTING WEEK ON

-;u,.a.-vey
- ~..~ -.. ,,-...:.. __ 7
p; n
0
_othw_. clul;>: ,7.30. n. r

- _.....,..,wes• _Family; 8.30 p:..;_.ni.,
Saiit:,orn; 9 p. m., Dav.J.d l
9.15 -P, m.., -Rand311- Broadcast
ers; 9.45· p .. m, In the Ti~e
10 15 p
ro , : Studebaker Cl
10 45 p. ro , news.

Monday: 8 so a

m. Chee

ro., Organ; 9 30 a. m · Radio
9 45 a, m., Musicale; 10 15 a.
Sammy; 10 30 a m., Shutins;
Musicale; 11.15 a. m., Radio l
Institute;
11.30, Town 'l;'"al
Own Polly and Prue; 11.45 a
nassus Trio; 12 m., Regular :
grams; 5.55 p. m ... News; 6 p.
ball scores; 6.03 p. m, Dinn
6 30 p. m., "TJ;l.e Steel Trap
by Councilman F. H .. Washb
p. m ... U~le Abe and David;
Wor~ster Powers Coke_ Co ; '
Tastyeast Jesters; 7 30 p. m
Beacon Lights; 8 p. m , A
in .the Nation's Capitol; 8.30
& P. Gypsies; 9.30 p. m .• GE
tors: 10 p. m., Ovaltine
Dreams; 10.30 p. m., Sign of
11 p m , News;
11 10 p. 1
Tuesday: a.so' a. m., Cheei
gan; 9.30, Letty Marvel fash
9 45, Radio Caleµdar; 10. Mu~
lines; 11, Aunt S?,mmy; 11
Household Irnstitute; 11 30, '
Bakers Own Polly and Pi
canny Cook; 1,2, Regular
grams; _5, Lady next door;
Timers: fk1:.S,. Mus_icale.:_ 5.52.
Baseball scores; 6, Internatto
cast; 6 30 Worcester Buick
7, Miss Anne Go_yette, pia
Heroes and Patrtots; 7 .30, :
Sketch; s. Roper Hour; 8 3
Day~ 9; Mac!nnes Muske1
Happy Wonder Bakers: 10,
tick Song Birds; 10 15, L:
10.30, R. K. O. Hour
Wednesday~ 8 30 a. m.,
organ; 9.30, A message fro
Beauty Shop; 9 45. George
city assessor; 10, National E
10 30, Betty Crocker; 10 4!
Home Hour; 11. musicale; 1

te;

-Ho,isehoid I.l'.LStttu.·
i1.3o,
Bakers Own Polly and l
musicale; 12, regular noel
6, baseball score
l ner rnusic; 6 30, Arcadia
~ 1violinist:; 6.45, Uncle Abe
7, Imperial Male Glee club
of the News in Wa.shingtoIJ
nal Question:, 8, Powers E
8.30, Mobiloil concert; 9, H
Hour; 9.30, Palmolive Hour
Cola. program; 11, Mystery l
news.
Thu;r:sday--8.30 a... m ••
a.. m., organ; 9:.80 .a.. m ,
~"'5edding,--Stcresl:
radio ca.lenda"r; 10 a. m., m1
a. m., Aunt sanuny; 10.30
FOOtt'S' Round 'Table; IO 45Andrews. Fifth A venue l
a
m, Bon Ami ~adio~Jl'U
a tn.~ Badici Ho1,1sehold In1
a. m .• Town Talk Bakers
and. Prue; 11.45 a. m. Can
o'clock, regular noon progr
R-KO Hour; 6.30 p. m ·, To
p m , news; 6.05 p. m .• ba1
6.08 p. m.. dinner music;
Phil Spitalny•s music; 6 45
Abe and David; 7 p. m.,
ware, "Famous Composer,
7.30 p. m .• to be announ<
Fleischmann Hour; 9 p. m.
day Party;. 9.30 p m. Jae
ody Moments; 10 p m., R
p m, news.
Friday: 5 00 p. m. Lad~
5 55, News: 6.00 p. m. Ba:
6.03 p. m. Din;ner Music
Don Bigelow and his Hot,
tral orchestra; 6.45 p. m
and David; 7.00 p. m. Hel
son~concert pianist: 7 .15
yeast Jesters; 7.30 p
r.
Powers Coke Co.; 7.45 p
Gems; 8.00 p. m. Cities
p. m. Cliquot Club Eski
m. Fowler Hawaiians; 10 I
leigh Revue; 11.00 News.
Saturday: 8 so a. m, c
organ; 9.30, radio calenda1
cal h<'altnes; 10 15, WTA<
hour: 10.45, musicale; 1.0<
my; 11.15, Radio Househ1
11 30, Town Talk Bakers' <
and PrUe; 12 00, regula:
grams; 5.55 p. m • news
ball scores; 6 03. dinner
the
Jameses; 6 45, Unc
David; 7 00, to be a.nm
Phil Spitalny's music; 8.

f 5 55, news;

s

certs; 9 oo, TJ:ie Si1ve:r flu·

era! Electric; 10 00 Lucky
orchestra; 11 00, n.ews

DENVER BAND
BROADCAST

~oston :,?¢ws-(t:l4' ~Ur¢·
8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

STREET,

MASS l •

BOSTON

TELEGRAM-GAZETTE, WORCESTER

MASS.

-'\-

RECORD, BOSTON, MASS.

~\n.7

-, ,/('.wo w-e11-kll0wn·\.S0ngSte~ will
b~·-'featured this ev~:O.ing duri11.g the
Eltrify Rec'Ord radio', hour. They
ai:M May '.Blake, the•:popular wa:-bl~r
IDf "blues," and ~Fank Mac'hatio,
:Qf 13<?.§-ton's . f,vorite ,tenors.
:'th~~ .'.~tars have been heard
entIY oil _the air/and have a
"Of ~-:fans.... Othet's who will en-tc,ri this Pro'gr{tm are ·Irtring
~tbina,ry ~n4 "Little ~itzi." Ba.cl~.;.
lfal~ ~cores an,({ new~ flashes """Y.J!.l ·
.ils'<"iu;\m;f:be lllcluded in this b
··
~ ; -"'!~iClf W.ill come to ,y
WI!,e'l!I·at 6:3C' p. ·m.•, ... ;_ ,
.
· ~..
-·,
, The address-·Qf -~lcotrie to· the

e

~; ;n~tloiiil;l" "(!():ijvention,

'.!'T~ich

· · ·y: 0at,·AUantic· City, by
orgari. ·.J. ~arsen_ of Ne~
Jersey ·a:ncj. the reply by Walt_er P.
~dr.ews, grand exalted ruler of the
famous- frafern-al organization,· will
l>e' l;>ro,.icast at 10:15 p m. over
WNAC.

Paul Revere's severest rival~ the
tile Fri.nee of Wales, will be hea1·d
ever WEEI, WBZA and ."\VNAC
11:ihis afternoon at 4·:25, the -'feature
being relayed from LOndon to.......the
NB~ sys,.,m, _ _ _ _...,

be:::.

And" Colum.bus' severest rival~
Wendell Hall (who is hailed as the
c1i_Scoverer of many of the mo~t
]>Opula~· radio entertainel"$ of t0- clay), will be heard during tonight's
Shell program

SJJon
L"(ay
C01be

11nt

soufll
Iect"e,re
••the:'VAme~rk
hear<"T·
seiera

Eden Phillpett's comedy 9::! EP6lish country life. "Th:_e F;3.rmer's
Wife/7 will be broad-cast at 1.l:_30
a...1 m ... today over WN~C, with 'Mr~
11.!lil" 'Mrs .. _Coburn performing the,

"'How.it.
Pavectlat
at 7.1!>";(

m;

Qn," Tuesday

onf~~t~r e Walsh Will be presented as
titled "Heroe~~ii~r;a~ni \b! series en1-lational
Broadcastinr o _s Which the
broadcasting Under th! .. d<:ompany is
Dean Gleason t.... Atcher Of ~e~ron of
SC?.l"'&.Ql, Boston.
JJ elk I aw
mffi4 C&i Vf atsn will trac
laritles ot. origin between e ;he simt ..
:England Confederation In 164 he New
c ·.1.federation of the Th· t
3 and t~e
more ttii:>n a century lat!~ .eef Colonies
throp. of the early grou .
ohn WinAdams,.- or ·the Revo1ufi anct Samuel
"11~1 he depicted, togethe~nary _group.,.!.
chief associates.- In botl!t. t With their
ttonalistic movements,
o these na
..I'mThl;ngs_ Fe~. Persoi;iS Know
patriotic,
says Ripley
hi.
roadcast a.t 7.30, Mon.da . •• In ', s
:i,oing t~ celebrate the Fft.irth ;A~d JI:°:
c-:_ng with everyone else, but-,
u Y
The De'clar~tion of I d
'Was not signed on July 4 n J~E:n~_n'?"~,
'7as not the author: Ma~ac~:
s s not a. state.• In tact t .· .
are only 44 states at the r
•- h~l:'e.
~he BLiberty Bell Is of. EJ'g1~!~1;,,;i.T,;15 ... : '
e
r1tish still own a· · ·.
~s consictered Uni.ted Stat part Qf wha "&
1ngton's birthday i , . -~ .son. Wash-Fe~;. 22.· There a:e ~~ts re~~Y on,
tstates .Which, Vo~tead did
tr S fe~ mfke dry, and ,;~vhich ~neJ-ther
police ca~~~eg:~ih~~\~~~- ;n~r · the state

b

~~if

::i~-;::f

,

!~~.

- a!s~ur!s~ :_he broadc!'s~i Ripl~y Will
t _
d- Whltne,1, ·Veteran rad·
a~ _or \YhO ls ~'leRder'7 of' . the b
. 10
play a-. song . from·:· wh:lc11 th a,nd.. to
"'Grip.go"_ ·had :1~,s origin. · ~e_ • ;.)ll ~~~~

i~!;11f~lp~t .::~:~

. -~f~~}.\': :<~' .,:.\'-~ '

"'f"arfous roles. Mrs.' Coburn w'ill be
h~3.I'd ·a.#3 four different wain.en. all
wooed by a si~gle Devonshire farmer with wooing as a hobby. M.r.
Coburn will enact the part of the
wooing expert.

'·'· ~--<_

··<, ,~~;tjr~;; , . :· , ;'.>';

to~ ~lt~.$Zq::ll¥; ~Ur4ta'u

Y.,o;ton ~~ws-(tl\.p Y.,unau
8

8, BOSWORTH STREET

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

MASS.

I

: BEACON, DORCHESTER, MASS.

POST, B~STON, MASS.

... '

'

\

ESTABLISHED 1868
i.

O'CONNELL-DORSEY
tt o ASPIRE TO OFFICE
Ex-Congressman After Party Nomination for U. S. Senate
:~!::a~s Man to Run for State Treasurer-Both Are)
Two prominent D01chester men this 1 Law School, rece,vmg the degree of,
week threw their sombreros into the LLB. in 1896; married Novelnfer 2S, I
:political arena. Both seek Democratic 1910, to Marisita R Lenahan, daughnominations
Hon Joseph F. O'Con- ter of Congressman John T. Lenahan
nell wants to become United States of Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; resides at 155'
Benator and John H. Dorsey, druggist Kilsyth Road, Brighton district of 1
and bank man files intentions to run Boston. He has eleven children, all of
for State Treasurer.
whom are living; is a brother of Judge
Former Congressman Joseph
F. Daniel T. O'Connell of the Superior
O'Connell has announced his inten- Bench. Mr O'Connell was elected to
:tion of being a candidate for the Dem- Congress, serving in the 60th and 61st
Congress; was a member ot" the Con- ,
stitutional Convention, 1918-1920; he
is a Commissioner on Uniform State
Laws since 1914, having been appointed by Governor Walsh and each succeeding Governor and is now serving

JOSEPH F. O'CONNELL
Ex-Congressman. of Boston
Democratic Candidate for the United
States Senate

on the Commission; has been elected
Vice President cf that Commission ,
and Chairman of the Committee on
the Laws of Commercial Arbitration;
served as a member of the arbitration
commission with Genel?al Goethals
and General Ansell concerning the
ferries taken over by the United
States during the World War; was a
member of the Charter Revision Committee of the City of Boston in 1923;
is Vice President ~nd Trustee pf §pf-~
folk Law School; ,s a member of the I
Aih@ifoKh BilF Association,
having.
served on the General Council; the
Massachusetts Bar Association, and
the Bar Association of the City of Boston; is First Vice President of the
American-Irish Historical Society, and
a member of the Harvard Clubs of Bos
ton and New York, and a life member,

s:icratic nomination for United StatesC
,Benator. He purposes to wage a v1g-!
·orous campaign
Hon Joseph F. O'Connell was born'
1n Boston, December 7, 1872, the son1·
of James and Elizabeth O'Connell, at-:
'tended Boston College, receiving the·
-0:egree of A B. in 1893, and Harvard!

r ttte .P.w~rei,tl;..!Jiul,l, c;,J...l?Q§tllg.

1,-._-

,?,,A

I

~oston :itews-a:lip ~ureau

~oston ':,'lcws-a:ll:p ~urcau
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS.

\

MASS.

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

?revJ-v_,,,,..___
)'OSTON )

~ ; MANSFIELD, MASS •

TRANSCRIPT, METHUEN, l\'IASS.

. FREE PRESS. EAST BOSTON> MASS.
'

8

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

.-;-_\..;,:

,..J.\.)

A.~·.ou_NCE.s

,J!;,ANDIDACY
\ O • FOR SENATE

RSENATOR
H

F. O'Connell An, dhces His Candidacy For U.S. Senate
-Well Known In This
District

Hon. Jose,pb F 0'0onnell was born
in Boston, Decell]ber 7, 1872, the son
o,f James and Elizabeth O'Connell; attenaed Boston Colle,ge, receiving the!
degree of A.B. in 18'93, and Harvard
La,v School, receiving the degree of
LIL.B. In 1896, he married Miss Marisita R. Lenahan. daughter of Congressman .John T. Lenahan of Wilkes"1°BaIT"e
Pa: He resides at 1515 Kilsyth Road;

Brighton.
He. has eleven_ children, /
all oif whom are living. He is a brother )
·of Jndge Daniel T. O'Connell of the

~
.'
. '
Many frie';,"as and relati'
ed the nuptial mass ce·iebra
John's Catholi~ churi!h in ·At
the Reverend Father McLean
urday morn:in,g at 8 o'clock
William Howard Reynolds·
town.JJ.nd Miss fI'!Zel J ufia •
Attlebor-0 were united·
The couple were, atterid~d b
Ethel W eimert, sister of the bri
acted as bridesmaid, and Fra
Fox, of this town, who wa'.s b"
.. After the sj:ngle ring, ' · · ·
guests returned to
··
bride's parents, ·llh'.
P. SmitJi_ on '$<11itl:f''
a recep€i 0 n was;
.,couple; follovya~,
, breakfast, .. pr~pai'e4
,caterer,
. .
.
.• '
/ . The riew ll;lrs, Reynol.ds. i§ a ·
! of Attleboro, . h~ving. r<lc~i ·.
· e<j.ucationfo tll,e.public s
·
city. Mr:. Reynold~ is.
this.ctown, having 'itten<l.l!
school~; graduating
1924 at the High Schoo\;'.:
attending Suff ·
· · ·. ' '
ton. Having for' son1e
ployed at the Maitsfi.;M,.L
he was recently.
t-0,'< ..
sition of manager for th'at c.;ncern: ;
After an automobile trip •t&.. Ne
, York Mr arid Mrs. Reynolds 'wili"
, at home to their many friendS-d.f
I July ,fourth at 89 N o'rth
in this toWn.
, ~ .":.- ,,:, .. ·

Hon Joseph F
o~co:n.nell
heaQ.
1:1ember of thelaw firm of Jo~eph F
and Jan1es E. OConne"lI located at 1i
Beacon st1 eet, Boston, Mass , l1as anPol!-ncect h)s candidacy for the Demo-

I
I

cra_tic nomination tor the office of
:r-,rn1ted States .Senator in the primaries
1n September next
l\1r O'Connell was born in Boston
December 7, 1872, the son of ,Tame~
:oi nd
Elizabeth
O Connell;
attended
I:.oston College, reCeiving the degree
oi A
B. in 1893, and Harvard Law
~chool, receiving the degree of LL. B.
in 1896; manied November 23 19J o
to Mai isita R. Lenahan, ctaughier of
Congressman John T.
Lenahan
of
Wilkes-Barre, Pa , resides at 155 Kilsyth road, Brighton district of Boston
:Y-:lt has· eleven children, all of whom /
~re living, is
brother of Judge
:eJ T. O'Connell of the Superior Bench
Mr O'Connell was elected to Congre8;
£f'Tving in the 6 0th and 61st Congres~;
,.
v,as a 1ne1nber of the Constitutional .

°inc

1

a

Con,o,,Hnn,

ms-mo,

Dan-1

he '" n

Com-

I

1'itJl.'"':'

pt'o~oted

M,;:ii' st'

1

-··.. - , , -

JOSEPH F. O'CONNELL ,..
Ex-Congressman. of Boston
Democratic Candidate for the United
States Senate

Su,pe:tior Bench. Mr. O'Oon,ne1! was
elected to Congress, serving in the
60th and 61st Congress; was a member
of the Constitutional Convention, 19181920; he is a Commissioner on Uniform S,tate Laws sinc_e 1914, having
been appointed by Governor Walsh
and each succedi.nig Governor and is
now se,r-ving on the Comm'isision; has
been elected Vice President of that
Oommission anid ·Ch3,irman of the
Com-mittee on Laws of Comme·rcial
Arbitration. He served as a member
'f the arbitr,ation commission with
General Goethals and Gene.. al Ansell
oncerning the ferries taken over by
the United States during , the World
,..- War; was a member of the Charter
Revision Committee of the City of Bos' ton in 1923; is Vice Presiderut and
Trustee o,f Suffolk ]jaw S,chool; is a

n

mem:ber of tH@ iffif@ilf@ith l:Jfftt"· Associa-

\

tion, having served on the General
Council; the Massachusetts Bar Association, and the Bar Association of the
City of Boston; is First Vke Fresh
dent oif the Ame1 ican-Irish Historical
S.oci'ety, and a mell]ber of the Harvard
Clu,bS of Boston and New York, and a
' life memlber of the Un'iversity Club of
ton.

n

'·,'.Gcw

i,

8 BOSWORTH
BOSTON

JOSEPH F. O'CONNELL
r:; :-.( i,~mg_,ressman~ of Boston
,t_,,.. / nnf~~d~~~Jf! the United
t".1issioner ?n Uniform State Laws since
1914, having been appointed by Gove1 nor Walsh and_ each succeeding Gover nor and is now Serving on the
Cornmission, has been
elected Vice
}--'resident of that
Commission
and
Chairman of the Committee on
the
Laws of Commercial Arbitration; seIVed as a member of the arbitration·
c:n11nission with Ge11eral Goethals and
Gener al Ansell conce1 ning the ferric':>
taken over by the United States during the World War; was a member of
the Charter Revision Committee
of
thf' City. of Boston i~ 1 9 2 3 ~ ·,is Vi'"'
I--'1 esident and Trustee of
~chool; is a member of the Am
ciation having served
General Council;
the
Massac ':~
~
Bar Association, and the Ba.\'
,

,

1

r· ·

dation.·o·f the City of BoSt~n;,£.i.'.·.':.: .::... _·,

Vice President of the Americ ·.'· 1-: .!:
liistoric~l Society, and a
me·: ··--:.:..:'...~:Ob-.

the fi"f°Ycard, (':lubsiof . Bo~to.n-·

·i

\

'

STREET
MASS.

Y.,oston :,le.ws-1!'.ltp ~ure.au

Wontou Nrwn-mlip Wurruu

Y.,oston ~ews-(!:ltp Y.,ureau

8 BOSWORTH STRJ;lET

8 BosWOl<Tl! STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

BoSTOJ:-.

MASS.

BOSTON

8 Bo:sWORTH STREET

MASS.

l

NEWS, MILFORD, MASS.

'MESSENGER,

MARBLEHEAD, MASS.

RECORDER, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

.~ . ~
::'.!<~
;(· I

T,. ..
.
. .

NNELI: ~IJmAT?

i 4, 1930.

..· · ,. .ffflFSENATE-iN-FAlL
:B\i~e~ii
,;L

.r:'.'E~n: Joseph F-()!'Connell was born :
;,: ,:re,
l

iiOm

_ _ _ _ . . _ PliU

·1··
'

~,f\;;~~F-H~~: JOSEP:-.
F. O'CONNELL
,

ill Be>son December 7, 1872, the son of:
·.,i,fue,s, 3.nd Elizabetb O'Connell; at- I
9ed Boston ·College, receiving the i
ee of A B. in 189·3; and Harvard
School, receiving the <l.eg1"ee of
: B ·i;,_ 18'96; married November
:, , ,1910, to Marisita R. Lenahan,
righter of Congressman John T. Len·~n' of' Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; resides· at
5 Kilsyth Road, Brighton district of
· · · ·n. Hejhas eleven children, all

-

Sl!l!lfll

F.' ~,cron~e·i1, i
ts
"' ,canili<;IJa.te f-0r, the IJ,e,IDJocratic nom,

:inati-on >fOr U. fS.: Senato,r, w.as bOr11
in Bo,s,tiifr, D<!ic ·1, ·rn1112, th•e son of
andi Elizabeith 10'IClonnelL 'He
att<l>ndiedi Booton college·, i:eooiving
l the ,diegreie of A. B in 11
819~ an<l. Har,.. V'ard Law sehool, T<'ICe,iv,in;g the <J!e<,. :grne of LL. B. in liS1916; ~rie<l. Nov,
L.213, I:9110, to, 1'4lari:::dta; ~ ~, L~'.nah'an,
:, !ita ughfor ..of Oongresrs11lllan J 1
ohn T
iLeqi?a:h1an! orf Wilrke's-:B:arre-; Pa~,
resi/h,s: ,at, 1'515 K;ifs,yth RJoad•, Brighto":

I· Jlames

I

l

~re living; .is a brother -0:f ,
· Daniel T. O'Connell of the Su.·
Mr
O'Connell

::, ·and' ,1Ylst Congre,ss; wa.s a mem•,m< :'the. Constitutional Convention,
.:t:920; ··he is a Commissfoner on
wn,;state Laws since 1914, hav1!".:,· .'\ · ,.;"-"'···~--=-,. -- -

.JOSEPH F. O'CONNELL
Ex-Congressman, of Boston
Democratic Candidate for the United
States Senate

-

\

1

Hon.

Joseph F. O'Connell was
Boston, December 7, 1872,
of James and Elizabeth
1 O'C'?n:iell; attended Boston College,
rece1vmg the degree of A.B. in
1
, , 1893, and Harvard Law School, rel ceiving the degree of LL.B. in 1896·
married November 23, 1910, to Ma'.
i risita R Lenahan, dahghter of Con! I gressman John T. Lenahan of
'/ Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; resides at 155
i Kilsyth road, Brighton district of
Boston. He has eleven children, all
of whom are living; is a brother of ,
1 Judge Daniel T. O'Connell of the ;
· Superior Bench.
Mr. O'Connell was elected to Congress, serving in the 60th and 61.st
Congress; was a member of the
Constitutional
Convention,
19181920; he is a Commissioner on Uni' form State Laws since 1914, havillg
been appointed by Governor Wa1sh
' and each succeeding governor and
is now serving on the Commission;
he has been elected Vice-President
of that Commission and Chairman
of the Committee on the Laws of
Commercial Arbitration; served as
a member of the arbitration commission with General Goethals and .:
General Ansell concerning the ferries taken over by the United ,
States during the World War; was
a member of the Charter Revision 1
Committee of the City of Boston in I
1923; is Vice-President and Trustee
of Swfclk._Law , ~ l ; is a member ol'tne· American 'Bar Associa- ,
tion, having served on the General '
Council; the Massachusetts Bar As- ,
sociation, and the Bar Association '
of the City of Boston; is First Vice! President
of the American-Irish
: Hi,storical Society, and a member of
' the Harvard Clubs of Boston and
'New York, and a life member o&
; the University Club of Boston.

i the son
born in
1

I

I

I

,;~~ilJ;ti~il~iililt!ff~~ited
i,di;trlci

appointed 'by 'Governor Walsh
\im:;ceeding Governor and is
ini.:'·:on the ,Commission; has
,t'ed, Vice Pre;ident of that

.
I
I

oiBIOs.ton, H,e ha& 11 •chi!-,'
,dren, aH of whom aTe living; is a I
i brotl:l!e:r o,f Ju&ge <Daniel T O'CIOn- \
': ne.Jl of the .. Superi-or Bench. Mr.
: 010onn,e,H wias ~<'leted to Oongress·,
; se•rving 'in the 60,th and / •611st Con, g,res,;; . w,as a meII11ber ,of the C;onstii tuHonal ,c•onventio.11,: 1~1•8·-,1920; he is
a comruissJoneT on Uni,form ·State
. Law:s ·since lffi4; having '-boon
ap- '
: :poiµte-d '-1:>y !Gov,ern•w .yrats,h an<l eac13i'
j s,ucceed!ing ~ovei;noT .an<l is now
'i seTving ,on the commtfsision; has· be,en
i el1e1cted! fVice .presid:eut of that_ co·Ih1 m:issfon .and, chairm,an .of the Commit. tee on the La.wsl of C:Ommiarcial Arb-i't<ration;"' sre,rv-srd.1 as a .m1e1mbe·r of the :
artbitration commd·ssfon
with
Gen-i j
e•rali Goeths;,1s, andi General
Ansel,! ·'
oon.c'erning ·· th,ei :f,erries tak,en over
by the Ullifod . 1sitates during :the'
Wf>rldi .war,; wa,SI. a mi,moor ,of the
CharteT RelVision committee of the
. city. o,f B,os1ton: in 1191213; is, vice p,residlemt .·and · trus'tee of 1Suffol·
! ~iehool'j . }§'·.a' miem,ber of th"e~~'m!!l!!!ie"'r"icanl,l!.~-li
f -:&)!i · ,-a.ssio~t~oµ; having se·ryed. ,on, ·
f,
·eioull0i1; th<> 'M:as,s1acb:u-1!
: ': I s,el;t:!" Ji3/a±:,.a,''i[SOCi8'.ton, ana the Bar as- \
' • ; soei<ali·a,1{"0,r'fue'".city '(if Boston<;' is, first 1
·, 1vice presidlerft''8Jfihe ~rican-Iris,'h '
! 'His1to,Iioal · s<ocii,ety, an<l. a member of 1
th BJar,vard cJufbiSI 'of iB10S1t-0n i,.nd
ew; )l'-0·rJr,
a; Wife. )lleml>er of the
.
voo'f:t? clU'b}t~J;Q:S!t~- .
· ... ••

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tfie, soen:e,;a:1,

,a~:

I

::Sostou )?ews-<tlt.p ::Sureou
8

BOSTON

ilni!n'it N.ew!i-C!tlip iluttau

::Soston )t¢ws-<tlt.p )?iur¢au

BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

BosToN

MASS.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

STANDARD, NEW BEDFQR~·MASS.
·.!
,'

TIMES, BEVERLY, MASS.

I

GETS LLB. DEGREE

MAss.

Birmingham., ,.

1,

~tlioot'~Bir

F.ftJext 3Y

.\I

I

I'

William J. Birmingham,·'.
came within 67 votes .of
elected to the scl:tool co' ·

1:

ll
If

/'
lj

l

t'

!I
/,
it
,,

1:
!i

Gershom D. 'Hall, Harwich, J/
Recent Law Graduate, Ii
Seeks Legislature Post )
:f

{Special to The Standard. J

Harwich, July '7-Among the 252 )'
graduates of Sutrolk Law SQhool to re- 'r
ceive LLB degrees at co1nmei'tcement 1
exercises were four who had already
passed the bar examination. One
of )
these was Gershom D. Hall of this
!age, who is now
candidate for the
Legislature from the second Barn.stable
district.
Mr. Hall and the three other students, ..·
with special pennission of the ba~ ex- I
aminers, took the tests in December
and passed successfully, thus being ili- ,
gible _to practice before receipt of their f
degree and completion of their college
course. Mr. Hall has opened a.n office at I
the Harwich inn, of which he is m_ an-1
ager. He is well known here, being a.
native of this village and for several 1
3ears conducted the G.D. Hall corporac.i
tion, a wholes1>.}!> candy busim,.s:;___••L
1

:Soston )?cws-<Clip ::Sur¢<1u

vil-1

a

8

)?io.$ton )tews-<Clt.p ::Surcou
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

1

1TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON,

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

l lllllllliilllillilllilllllllilllllllllili. .llllI

,,,p~u!~n~~.81.~~~! a., or·I

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

GAZETTE, CHELSEA, MASS.

MASS.

i

i

/' ::Sostou )?&ws-<Clt.p ::Sur¢ou

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

- R_
the ~sion Church parfah, will c~e- i

bl"atect his first solemn mass Sunday· i
morning at 8 o clock at ·the Mti:s.slon 1t ,,
Church. At 10 o;c ..ock Rev T1l.ott'as
Tapp, c. SS. R., will cek-brate his flr_s;_
so'le:m.n mass. Both young men we;i;e
orcffi.ined to the pl" thood Sunday,.
~une 29, at Mt St
p·,on.!!!us, Esopus,
N Y. They re:~e.i
t eil tra.Jning ~t
St Mary's Colleg
ennsylvf:Lnia.", at

[l!;,. ~d~e:1n1:°:i Alph<>bsus, Receptions
e k"t~~;t~;1!!11{!;:
' inary at Mt St
hav:el be~n fl,rrapged _in honor of the

newly ordained J;rie$!S
·
Johll J.;".Dunn, chair111an of the Democratic w'ard committee, !1as annv.ill.;:-ed
~is candidacy fot: 'Ute House of aet,1esentati'Ves- 111 Ward 11. He is a sett. or
at Suffolk Law School and has heen

I activ•·:~•t ~ e a{fair~. ~ a 4istrif't ·:

t
f'
1



!

1!h1.atnn NtUta-C!!li.p ihtrtttu
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
I
, I

!
BOSTON, MASS.

MAss:.

BOSTON

BOSTON

EXPRESS, PORTLAND, MAINE
TELEGRAM-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.

APR .3 01930
~

OXBURY DISTRICT
s for the annual outing of
.,Plain Board ~ of Trade ,

ge.ther

plE:'tion, o~e ,of the la.rgest
gs in years is expected to
1

)na.ke the ,trip. to Pemb_erton•. The prowill i_nclude· water and fiE:ld
' ~Pol{s· i with J.:iizes awarded to the win: ,:.:ners ~f the v:ari,ou con!,ests, after
: Whtcb·there will be
ih.ner and danc-

, r.am

' ,..,,,._; Transportati
:.fdr. inost of the ga
: )Will l,,l~a.ve~ by au

wJ.11 be by boat
g, while man.Y

. ile. The affair
uJy 16.
,' Blessed l;acra ent Court, 'M. C. O. F.,
,will h01d its reg;ular meeting tomorrow
, ·.:ev-ening. DHCR_Fitzgerald will _be ~res.ent. · Refreshments will be served.
; .:: John J. Dunn, chairman of the
;1!·Detnocra.tic Ward Committee of the

' 'will ,tali:e pli,,,ce '

ai·c·
S.eotion, has announced
for tl:!-e ~ouse of Rep- 1
-resentatives in Wars! 11. :Ele 4~ a 1
Senior.. at the S~f@I
School and '

'. '.·.J·.·am·oan'didacy
·
hiS... a. Plain

!~-an

;:,w
orkeJ;:.

ardent d1

-

I : · s·eorge Little, court ofticf!t, _ of the t
0

_ ' .l3t~c,'"

~.-.-hH,... 'n'

ni.c,+_... t.-.4;

,....,...,,,.;-.f'

.a-

--

Hay

.

r-ett. e1ght Perniallen~,------ten -call firemen.
The
will also Imm
advertise for sealed 'bids tor
~. e purc~hase a 600 gallon p\lmp·
of
1ng eng
a cost
of approximately 8
0

Man Takes

-

,_

GHT CANDIDATES
Saugu may have the unusual dis~
t!nction of· presenting eight candidates :for the House of Representa·
t.,,ves in th& coming primaries ot the
Rtm>ubllcan and Democratic parties
this September. From pre,...nt lndlca.tions five ot th&m wi1l seek the
Repub!ica,;i nomlnatlo,n _ witn thre<>
in a mad S('ramble upon t.h'! Derno·
cratic side of the ledger. The dis-'
tri1:.t include·s Sa:;ugus, Lynnfield and
VVards O~e, Six. and Seven of Lynll.
The fiVe Re-publicans will doubtless be WelcQ!lle W. MoCullough.
Central
str:eet,
Saugus
Centre;
Harry W ~ard, 72 Spencer ave·
od
nue, Eas
aug • ~alla.0& CamPbeil; 3i3
avenue, Clifton~

l

4~A1e~~~

bert C. Day, Emory street. Saugus

8

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

NEWS, MALDEN, MASS.
'u\>

Miss Ida
Shulman'
And Herbert W~"
Rosen Wed
, A wh;(e· satill canopy with~a. profu-.ft
siqn of i5umme:r flowers decorated the
liv/ng .room at 'the home- of Mr. and

Centre.

BOSTON

1~ide.Here
I

\(

dale; C. F. Nelson ; Pratt, 3 Johnston terrace, Cliftondale; and Al·

~o.ston )tews-a::lip ~ur¢au

~tare-~,

The thTee Democrats are expe1Cted
to be Tony A.. Gcirofano, Summer
street, Baugus Centre; , Charles M..
O'Connor, Ernest street, Clittondale;
and M. Edward H~yes, Lincoln
.a.v.enue •. Cliftondale.
MCCullough, who niade the run
tor the Republican~(~.'omination two
years ago, came very.- -close to winning at· that ti
~ , -. He has .seen
many years o-f
'ice upon the
school committee
d is · generally
well known throughout the town.
Woodw..ard has .seen- four years o:!
service upon the Board o! Seleet•
men and .several years upon the
Finance Committee.
Campbell is serving his secon.d
yea. r. upon .the B. oard of Selectmen
and is a former member
of the
Board of Aldermen In the city <,f
Medfo.rd.
·- .
-~
Pratt is no,w oompleting
his
fourth :year of service In the ·.a:ouse
of Representativ-es.
lie has also
seen several years of service previously upon the Board of Sele<:t·
men.
Day has never held poUtical office in Saugus 'but Is fairly well
known throughout the town.
Garofano is now serving
his
seventh year in the House of Re:pre.sentatives.
He
is
well
known
; throughout ttl district and is un- Jdoubtedly the stronge~t of the eight ,

I

-) ca~~~~~t~~r fr!'smt!:u:~=~ent director ,
, of State Aid and Soldiers' Relief.
', Ue haS lived in Sauagus for m.an.ll
: years and has a wide acquaintanct;<.
'
Hayes is an instructor of ,civil
go-vernment at the local senior high
school.
He is a graduate of .New
Hampshire
ate University and oi
SU
sc-hpol, Boston.
:t the eight candidates only twu
are veterans of the World Wa1-.
', Th.ey are McCullough
and Ha.yes~
, the former serving ,in the army d·uring the war and the latter in the

~trne~~';?~,eih~s
t:ri~~heJt:
d~µght~r. Mis~· Id~ · Sh1.f.lman, becai.ne
1'he bl '-,e of Herbert \W. Rosen, son of
Mr, and Mrs. Jacob Rosen of Vine
Stre~t. Everett, - Ma:ss. · The Rev. Hyman Shapiro officiated, uslpg the Si.'l-,
gle ring service, and the wedding ,
ma.-c!),es were played by .Miss Anne 1
Sletnicl,
.
)
,
·
The bride wore a gown 1 of pink: .chif·•oJ1
fon with hat -and accessories to match, ,
She carried a shower bouquet of roses 1
.

~;1 tfw;!ss~~1~5 ~~;eetb;~arAeL~~: I
en

tr0;n of honor, her gown being, "Jf · 1
flowered chiffon, with hat an. d shoes!
in harmony She_ wore a corsage of
ro,es
1 Mr Rosen had a.s: his best man, h_is
Sidney Rosen. , of Everett,

':l:J~!!1er,

I An informal receptigfl and wediling
11:>reakfast followed the ceremony which :
/W'l;s _attended by about 60 immediate.'
lrelatives of,., the couple ::i,nd their;
! friends. Tlie dining room was dee-__,.
f oratetj wil.ih pink and white.
f
'I
.Mr Rosen a~d 1his bvide will go OJ1 3)
trtp to the White Il(ountains, Mrs. ·Ro~ I
j'sen ~earing an ensemble Of yellow and\/
black .for traveling. Upon their return r'
1they \vill reside at Everett, M;,.ss. ,
j
I Mrs. Rosen is a gre.duati, of ·the Port- .1·
! la,nd High School and Gorham Normal,
i School. For- the past few years she ha:I /l
'taught' in the South Portland schools. ,i
Sh·e has been prominent in Y W .. H. A •. 1/
affairs in this city. ·' ·
,
i
Ilri Rosen attended the McDonnell ·1
School ,of Pharmacy and was g,-adtiated 1
from_ the Suf<elJi
RJ 9 ]?ool. . He is/
promm,k,nt m the
nights of Pythias 1
_ order of Boston and BeWngham Lodge '
1of Chelsea, Mass., also being a rliember;
l of tbe executive board of the New Eng: land Y. M H A , and Y, W H. A, and:
i a trustee of the Library commission of !
Everett, Mass
He I.s associ ted with
the Legal Aid Society of ·Bos it.
'

fl

.
I- · ·
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--------i
Y.lo1>ton )tews-(tllp Y.iu,~au
1
8 BoswonrH bTREET
BOSTON

I'I/IASS

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

.tGt

1

STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

ADVERTISER, BOSTON, MASS.

~1

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

3-t•

JIIUL

::·. i~.°"

;,~·~ffllin iffeffi(?ffig, w1t11 tne e x c ~


-One son.
Mr.

·"'n~Who; was

seven

in his seven:J.had been in the_ mar'ket

b • 1 ess

~~n

gar

~:~h rs

and until his retire-

~mployed

1:>Y

Lock~

the Faneuil Hall district.

I

William F. Slattery Was an .
It
Employee of the 'J'.ranscri.pt ! /
who for some time : I
William F Slatte1, ~-Ith thu Boston I
had been eon1;ecte siness depa,i:tment,
Transcript in I ~ buthis morning at the r
died at an early

Ott_!" l

follow\ng a

brief

I

Boston City :ofp af~r this paper were 1·
illne~~-j
as nig1t ~1s fn1etie advertising departman
ment

was fifty years of

Mr. Slattery: wh~ton and was the son
age, was born in Bo
Slattery. He atof James and Mary
re and following
tended public sohoolsti.!1ee English High he
his graduating from Law Schoolo, from·
entered the Suffolk ~

AA EA TO OPEN.
LAW BROADCASTS
A series of legal discussions intended to acquaint the laym:>n
with the fundamental la"'.s th'."t
safeguard society wi.11 be given in
non-technical languages
lkDf;;
Gleason L. Archei;.•..Qtd-E-t.o·beginschool in weekly Droa cas s
t
ning over N. B. C. network nex
Tuesday at 7:15 P· m
.
"
The series will be entitled La'Y"s
That Safeguard Society" and. will
be presented by the Nat10nal

~i

Broadcastin=g~C;o;·=.,..=!!!!'~""c~~~-'-~

, - - - ·- ~ . . : : _ - - - - - = = - : t t i t t - -

~-

.
d since which he
which he was graduate ~actice of law.
had been active in the P friend'ships with
He made many stz:-ongs Surviving Th,:1r. f-:
his Trans<'rh;>t .asso~;ateFrance:;;. ~lattery •
Slattery are his
1"1isse,;' ~ris and
and t".'o daughters, He leaves .. ~ two
Frances Slattery.
Slattery -~d James i
brother~. Joseph L. loyees of the Bo~tonli
Ji· Slattery, both emp

:Soston '.Yt¢ws-<t:ltp :Sur¢au
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MASS.

w7t'::e

,~obe.

:Soston '.Yt¢ws-<t:ltp :Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

r

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

=su'rt:!

Atty. Albert Cole, brothei-; 'ot. J
eph Cole, secretary to tor-~er.. IXJ..~y
Ralph S. Baue-r, and
at' .P
S<>cretary o! the Public ··w
department, has beco~ec: ,. ·
with Atty. Leon M. De.Jan,:;,
general practice· .!3.t 1~:W·:0 l#'.:
curity Trust buil¢Jing. 'r~~·'b-e kno,wn as De·lano an.a..
Atty. Cole is:>~~EV~O:n· ·o~
Mrs.
Mich~el .' :.:.q.0. 1,e;,: 31 ·street. I--Ie graduat"e'4'.-{ at;
High school, class Of.· 1925, ~nd

I

HILL DIS;RICT

+f ~,

G " ~ _ ; n g , assistant clerk at·

!_heli~de~~ni~~pa~h';,~fe1;fo~~~ I
was m~rried this afternO'Qu to Miss
Clyde Marion Broaders at tfi'e home of
the bride, 22 Wolc?tt .~t, West Me~forp..
The marriage ceremony was attended
by the !µ,mediate famil:~s of the bride , ;[·
a.Dd , bridegroo.m. Tl}e bri~egroo;m, a
World War veteran, served as eaptain
In the 101st Regiment. He ls a grad- 1
tiate of the
L a - 0 0 1 and
last month too
e bar eXamination 1
!
for ad.mission to the Massachusetts I
Bar,.. He received a bl.!au.tifuJ electric !
clock :from his fellow
orkers at thet.'
IocaJ court on which was inscribed :
! "From ' Associates
of Charlestown :
l(unicipa! Court."

sk~

I

w.

AnvAln..~+ ...<:>.H...,_

£,,,.:o,_'f.Q.~n~.,,._aL_

Y.,oston. ':n¢ws-<t:hp :Sure.au
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

RECORD, BOSTON, MASS.

-

"

flok L@·Wcc89bool .c·l.ass. .o-t~1.929,,_
ed the Massac:qusetts Ba1: early,
year and wa.s admitt~d t:o· prac
.A.tty, Delano, has be-en in PtaCti~.....
The other member of th-e -flr.µJ.;4
tor nearly 10 years, an\! ft '·a, ~i~~: !
ber of th-e Nahant Board ot ~el-e:c~"'. ,L
men. serving as secretary, o· t'{l~ ',
board. H<> is one of the· 8ible$t.' ·qf•

the younger la-Wy--ers in · Esse~· ;c9µii_:.;

ty.

·:.

. . ,.,. ; ~·

Atty. Ce>l<' is a
brilliant ' YOU!",\!''
barrister and has a host -of, frif~.I;La'..~:
In this city, and his futu.r.,, in _tJXii·
legal profession augur ~·~11..
~hf
brothe1, Joseph Cole, is also $. metn~
her of the bar and 'one ot t~'9 nio.St.
'efficten t and p9pula~ in th&···

-~~!1e _c~~ - '

f.ef~~~e

- ~··~- - r·~'

i

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

BOSTON

I,

MASS.

\,
RECORD, BOSTON, MA.SS~
REVIEW, BOSTON, MASS

-,----=-~~~L~--~~~=.....---xroor
t

----...cougir-ffie roo:f.
thing sllltouetted

has just finished at Harvard, a daugh·
ter is a senior at Emmanuel College
(Notre Dame), an~ a third son attends
1
Boston College High School.
Mr Fielding served for fifteen years,
Henry p Fielding, Demeer~ic can·
as a~sistant district attorn':y i~ Suf· \
didate for Attorney G~~era:I f>f the
folk Conn ty under three district at- I
con1 monwealth, has beell a pr~ticing
torneys including the late _Jos~ph C. I
Pelletier for whom Mr. Fieldmg always entertained a 11;1ost Joyal affec- :
tion. Mr. Fielding resigned volunt~r- ',
i!y under the administration of DIS· ,
trict Attorney Thomas C. O'Brien to
engage in the private practice of ~1s 'i
profession and now maintains an 1n- \
dependent suite of offices a~ 53 Sta.te
s:tI eet. v\.,.hile serving as assistant dis- G
trict attorney, in fifteen years Mr. i,
Fielding tried and handl~d many '.m·
portant cases
At one time he tried :
cases for the commonwealt11 almost i
continuously for a sustained period j,
of five years
He prepared many of .~
the Commonwealth's briefs for the J;J
Supre,:ne Court, and argued a numb_er !
of cases before the full bench. While 'i
in the district attorney's office, he
pei·formed a major part of presenta- I
tion of cases to the Grand Jury, and i
prosecuted a number o! murder cases, j
including the case of Commonwealtll ,]
v Dascalakis, which was before ~he /J
Supreme Court three times, resultmg
in final decision for the Con1mon- r
attorney ior over a quarter of a cen- wealth. While in the district attortury He is married and resides with ney's office Mr. Fielding disposed of
11is wife and children at 15 Montague many routine cases bY recommenda- ,
~. street, Dorchester. Mrs. Fielding is tion to i:.he court, and his rec~m.,~\ the daughter of Inspector J?hn W. mendations were uniformly accepted
• Deehan, retired, of the Cambridge po- by the Court without question.
,
Hee Department. One son is a che_m·
Mr Fielding has also sat as auditor ,I
ical engineer with the Goodyear Tire and master on references from the Su-\',
Company at Akron, Ohio; another son preme Judicial Court and from_ the Su'.J perior Court. In addition to his many
professional duties he has lectured on
tlte subject of criminal law and the
subject of agency for ten years at
8 BOSWORTH STREET

FIELDING'S CAND1,6~CY
FOR ATTORNEY C~NERAL

Igmus -and Intellec, whose quaint
spirituals and lively harmonizing
-Of popular tunes have won them a
large radio following, will combine
their vocal chords as the feature of
tonight's Daily Record hour over
WLOE. May Blake, who moans a
mean. blues number, will also be
heard on this prQgram, toge_ther
with Irving Zathmary, Ann Demirjiaq and Dorothy Paine. Fjnal
baseball scores and Daily R~cord
news flashes will coniplete the
hour, which starts at 6:30 p. m.



I

i

SJ,1!Io11r I aw a;chooL

.

He is a mem'Ser of the American
Massachusetts Bar
Association, Boston Bar Association,
Spanish War Veterans, Knights of Columbus, Bishop Cheverus . Assembly,
Elks, Charitable Irish Society, ~atholic Alumni Sodality, Boston Umver·
: sity Law School Association, :'uffo!k
1Law Alumni Association. Savin Hill
~acht Club and Boston City Club.

-

Rear Admiral Byrd may ha've
decided to go explol"ing iq New
Ha.mp.shire during his vacation. but
his exploits will still be recited on
the air when George W. Tennant,
chief eook of the J;!yrd South and
North Pole .expeditions, give~ a
talk this morning during the Can·
ny Cook program over WBZA.
George is a "natural" for this radio
:featured, sponsored by the National
Canners' Association as due to his
officiating in such inaccessible
places he has probably "pened
more cans than .any other cook of
his high reputation~
Chick Endor, vaudeville and musical comedy, will be the .-.tar in
this ev..ning's Mardi Gras which
WNAC will broadcast for the local

listeners.

c-:.l/ - -

ly watch the Daily Recprd's radio
popularity poll with eagl'\ c,ye,
judging froin many letters 1·eceived. · For instance, Agne"s Nich~las of Deering, Me , sends the ful.:.
lowing missive:
".I read in. On the Air recently
that Rudy Vallee was to be in
Boston July 28. If you are,.·talkto hbn that w>Y, please wish
hbn a happy birthday for me. He
co,mes to Westbrook to<bythat's only a littJe way from here,
a;nd you can't imagine how ex- cited the peopie ar:e. I'm following the poll very intently and
you can tell· who I'm hoping to
win. And don't forget to tell
every little item of news about
Rudy."

ing

Well, here's one little item that
should. interest Miss Nicholas and
tlie other folks down that way.,j
"What a Perfect ·Night for .Love,"
Rudy's late.st -:-- and they <lo sa.y,
greatest. - song hit, will be f0und,
words and music, with evci.y
copy of tomorrow's Daily :Record.
And no advance in price!
For
two cents you get tomofrow·s
Record also Rudy's new song,
which report says i~ likely to
~clipse even the St~in Song in pdp-...
;ularity..
_
,

Dance numbers fr.om the "first
Bohemian opera, "The Bartered
A~ selection from Vietor He:rBride/' will be playe~ ov~r WBZA
tonight at 10 by the Rochester bert's Indian grand opera "NatoCiVic Orchestra
·
ma" (one of the few s_uccesstul
-4\;:merican grand operas, by the
George Gershwin will be guest way) will be played by the A &
pianist and WU!iam M. Daly wlll P. Gypsies tP.i.s evening ovz-r the
be guest conductor Of the GenP.raI air.
Motors Family Party this evening,
As one feature of George's air
Dean Gleason L. Archer\ Of Boswork, he will play for the first time ton's Suff1b_k Law School, 'Qlrhose
over the radio several of his better talks are
wayi Sff~t and to
know_n numb_ers, including "Liza/' the point, will tell over WBZA-to''Fascinating" Rhythm" and ''\.Von- , morrow evening why no act can be
derful " He will be accompanied a crime unless committed with
by th~. ·Orchestra in this melange criminal intent. This will be tbe
of melodies. ·
third of Dean Archer's series of
radio .talks on "Laws T):lat SafeRud~ _~al~e·s neighbors_ evident- guard So"ciety."
· ·:~.:: ...... ~

,Bar Association,

MALDEN, MASS.

dark

I

1

MASS.

Tarzan saw

~o.ston )tew.s-<t:llp ~un;u~-~~ "··:<
8 ;BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

.I'
c.

/'

cJ /.

7/c,

..



'Y.;oston )l:¢ws,.(!lip 'Y.;ur¢au

':Soston )l:otws-<tlt.p ':Surotau

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOS'I'ON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MASS

MASS.

TRANSCRIPT, DEDHAM, MASS.

BOSTON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

:::r;w~S:ik;~;;d-~iii-gUtters. - Many ofthese buts were blown dow.n by a

atrong 'Wind.
In the public square of Arianq s1~
S;~gnaI Cor
1
essages 1n a m1 -1

&If.

FIELDING

:)

~N BALLOT,:;,

,I

(.
I

Former Dist -Atty.
13'ielding. of Suffolk
,:,;§led''f986 certified sign'.
Sey~tary of Stat,,

Dunlop Hits Back~ at
Bushnell Report

i-

8oj,'k for th~ Democrati

~i°;hf;.~~tfi~n!fs!:!e~~~:_:~·;,

lng or[· the ballot in the ·'
Although Fielding hal''

i'

practiciz:ig lawyer for

DRACUT, July 24-Speaklng at the
banquet tonight which climaxed th,e
i
;e nnua1 outing of the Suffolk L'.3 w
:·· :.:' . L J Alumni AssocJa'tion,- Kenneth Dunlop
;;_~--~~"...
of Newton, candidate for the RepubJi.
- ~\1:.·:_··,~./ can nomi~ation for district attorney
...
\

_



he lived for long periods in Wei
ter an'd U'iddleseX, counties, ·,~.
:ie has m:~ny friends.
'

I

took occamon to rep.!y =to a purported

,.', :!

Rt~=~e:~s~ei:~:Iy made by Dist

The candid.ate lives wit
,e 15 M.(intague $t.;. ·
They haVJ>• fqur chilidre
graduate of, M, I. T. and
a tire comp.any in Ohiof
who has,just completed·

·1

Atty

Ch~ging that Mr Bushnell, speak-.
.1ng ~n behalf Of Warren L. Bishop's
:·. candidacy said that other candidatP..s
..
'\Vere trying to ride into the office on
.! his reputation. Mr Dunlop stated: "I
, ;./ want to inform Mr Bushnell and all
1
1 others that I am .pot trying to secJre
the office on his name or reputation I
am standing solely on my qualificati-:.ins
and I hope thi~declaration will dispel
any report to the contrary."
Other speakers included Dean G!ea..
son L. Archer of Suffolk Law Schoor,
George H. Spillane of LoWell, pri:>sJ ..
. - dent of th~ association; Secretary AJ ..
\},
. den H. Cleveland of Boston, Jan1es
~"" ;
O'Hearn,
president Lowell
Syfl'uik
, ... I.... Law; Thomas J. Finnegan, vice presi..
·
dent of the association, and WiIJiam J
P-5esident of the Malden Suffc,;k
1
1
·~

more

quarter· of a century and h
g_ resident of B9ston for .?O ·,y

1
'

f :.-. ··.· ",

'

~

1

at l;{~rv?i-~di L9u.ise'. R.~.
Emanu.el·'.College, and

a junior at' Boston

school.
'
0;.
·¥e is a member of ~ ;
~a'.:r ~ssocia.Hon, MassacliUS~.t
Associ'ation, American Bar A
tion, United Spanish War Ve
Knights of Columbus, Bisho·
verus Assembly, 9th Massac
Volunteers, Catholic A~u;m?l.i .
lty, Boston University -Law S<;.h
Association.,
Law Alu
Association, ::k
ilAYacht Ol
0,nd Boston City Club ..

"j1

':~.,.'.o;

Sifn3*
n

i§- ~i~y,

During the aft.ernoo~ a program of
llports was carr1ed out, prizes ben-1, ;
~.warded . the winners. In the b~U
ga1:11e t.he single men captained
·':·'..:-''.'.;..~if:/:~-•\· Joel . Mlller of Boston, defeated t_he
~
':fi~~~dBo:~~. ~afJai~ed by Jamc,s
1
1
· I
George E. Murphy, Lo'Wen, won the
·j golf driving contest: Milton I. Smith,
1 ;Boston~. captured first prize in the lOO~
yard dash. Teams known as ·fte
Lightweights and Heavyweights en ..
.gaged in a tug of war with the .11tt?e
j-~~~!_Q_~s winning the cup. _ _ ____ _
,
;'/·~

J

~· ~ ~, , __ '\-.,1·

byl·:

,~{\"~ t:~:_.r-:- ,:,

:¥[}~~::f<

,

,,:_~~~'~t~:·\

/ :So.ston

I

I
.J

8 IFOSWORTH STREET
BOSTO,N

MASS

I

·1

i
'
1TELEGRAIIII-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.
l'
;

':So.ston )l:otws-<tlip ':SunBu
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

REVIEW, WINTHROP, MASS.

liigh academic -~1tan~ing at, Nor
Un~versity allowed him to enter

ex~'-R-l·lllitll· ----L-s-.
AMONG THE

out·

':Soston :i1ew.s-<tll:p ':Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STR1"ET
BOSTON

MASS,

BULLETIN, NATICK, MASS.

'Y.;o.ston. ".:Sl~ws-\!:llp 'Y.;ur~au

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS.

MASS.

,POST, WORCESTER, MASS.
TIMES, WHITMAN, MASS.

,!IJl

1910,
23,
:married November
daughter
l\iarisita 'ft Lenahan,
Congressman John T Lenahan

~ e r men·may secure employment.-

\V1Jkes-Ba,r:re, Pa , 11:"f:,iclP.s a":'
155
Kiisyth Road, Brighton district of
Boston He 'has eleven children, all
of whom are living; is a brother of
Judge Daniel T. O'Conrn•ll of the
Superior Bench Mr. Cl'Con,;Hll was
elected to Congress, se;.·ving in the
60th and, 61st
Congress;
was
a
member of the Constitutional Convention, 1918-1920; he is a
9ommissioner on Uniform
State Laws
ein:ce 1914, having l>ee,n appoi.rlied
by Govern;r·-w'.;1sh ;._n;;i: each
sue i
ceeding Governor and is now serv-- ,,
ing o!l. the Commission;
has bee~
elected Vice President of that CoD.1mission 8..ri.d Chairman of the Con1mittee on the Laws of Commercial

. , O'Connell's Answ;;T;~ Post Questionnaire
Former
Congressman
Joseph
F.
O'Connell, one of the candidates for
the Democratic nomination for United
States senator who has announced he,
will remain fu the race irrespective of:
what decision today's conference makes,
is a native of Bosto.n and a graduate of
Bostoh College in 1893 and of ·Harvard

Law School in 1896
He served in Congress from 1907 to
11914, resuming practice .of law with his
!brothers, one of whom ~s Judge Daniel
1T. O'Connell r of Superior Court, when
·s second Washington term expired.
e spent three years, 1918, 1919 and
920, ift the Massachusetts Constitu~ional Convention and was a'ppointed by
he then Gov Davjd I. Walsh a>'mem~ er of the commission On uniform state 1
~~~~:iidge,

m~;~ti:7J::~id!te rir ~=~':itte4

'

:communic~tion

He is, 9: ~ember of the American
ar 4sso9~atl.pn and a lif~ member of
he A:\ne!1can Law Institute, serving the
last four ~ears on , the coinmittee to
draft a uniform criminal code · For_.:mer Congressman O'Connell is also a
e~b.er of the Massachusetts Bar As1;>c1~t1on, the city of Boston Bar Asso1a tio.n. the Harvard Clubs in Boston
and m N~w York and the University
~:nub of Boston. He is also a vice pre:1de~t of the American-Irish Historical
:society and a member of the Moose
. '[Elks, A. 0 H., and the Young Men';
Catholic Association of Boston.
Congressman
O'Connell
1_ Former
!Served~ with President Hoover when the
patter w_as secretary of Commerce on
!he National Sa.fety Council in 1927·
1
1:;c8-29. He is an incorporator of the
. !Suffolk Law S~hool in Boston ahd a
f~f hdef of tM 1DDernia Savings Bank
o Boston.
,,..
!
He is married and has 1i children.

the arbitration'.
commission
with
I .General Go~thals and. General An-

r;

-·.,,:··'".,,·,.,·_·_ _

s_t_a_t_e_s_s_e_n~a.t_e _ _ _ _ _ sell conce~ing the
_

ferries

taken ~\i.·;

\!' over

by the Uirited
States during" '. ·
the World War; was a member of! .

.,,;,.
June 26, 1 9 3 0. the C~al'ter Revision Committee of"
e:.Edi,tor Whitman Times:the ?ity of Boston in 1923; is Vie"/
\,candidate for the Democratic ' President and Trustee
of
hon: for the office o,f United 'Law Behool; Ls a member o
es" ~e~a.to~ in the Primaries in.1 MasS&i!li&?cL*,s' Bar Association an
~:iµ,~t, I ·felt you might wish to! the Bar . Assoc'ation of ~he City oj
'\~\.'.~:t: :~nd I am enclosin·g one: ~oston; ts First Vice Prestdent
o
. \With which I hope you mai be ,the
American-Irish-Historical
So
'').o· use·in connection with what• ciety, and a mem'ber of the Harvard
, '!l,tt~ntwrr you may- feel·. my· ,9J\\.!l.s q_f ~9.i;t9n a:nd New York,' antj
'iM¢y is entitled to·.
... ,
, f' life member
of
the
Uiversitf, ./
, is,, II\Y intention
to
wage
a 'Co~u-~. of Boston.
us campaign from this ..Jjme. \
·
·
· -. . .'. and I shall appreciate the' priv-·
/ fflElge of be!ttg allowed to send you,
\.from time to time, such
material
j~~D. ~x:µ~riig the campaign as I think
· J,,be·o,f interest and whi~~ you
8 BOSWORTH STREET
·, .'feel may be of sufficient pa,bl!c
BOSTON
MASS.
~rtit,11ce to carry in· your paper.
·,r .also in,clude herewith a brief

I

&ff~

I

. Thariking you for whatever coUJ:-

~sfes, yqu may e·x.t.end to me in this

UTIZEN, BELMONT, MASS.

l:

Former Congressman

O'Connell

I •

i'

,

j

,
t

\
·:

,

l

fa.. '

:vors repeal of the Eighteenth Amend ..
ent and the Volstead Act and favors
ftat~, control of liquor. He is against
he Hoov~r-Grundy" tariff which · he
char_ges raises the cost of living and is
, ~ak1ng enf:'mies of foreign countries. H
1~ also against alliances with other na:
hons an_d favors curbing the growth of
th~. chain store and the chajn bank
\ ;clam1:ing they are stifling the country's
1nd1v1dua11ty and growth.
1
He\ would read just and broaden the
iFede1~ Reserye Bank's powers that a
! financial pan1y
such as gripped the
:' country la.st fall might be averted and
1 he opposes giant consolidations of railroads. He would .also liberalize the. world
j War l..---- veteran t'reatment, ,----~-c,_,

\ '.·
)

I;:
i

' '
·

')

I

f,.

atter, I am,
·
Very respectfully yours,
,
JOS'EPH F o·t:oNNELL •'.
'.f
SKETCH OF LIFE
.
:.
}Ion. Joseph F. O'Connell was ·..
:!born: ,in Boston December 7,
1872,
\'the ,son, of .T_ames .a.nd Elizabeth O',:nnell; .attended/ Boston
College,
i'ying the degree of A. J:l.
and Harvard Law School,
tl;le degree of LL B

-ao~. vc1o;s a~~v~~c~v::1

,: ~:t. He served as national vice presiJ

Arbitrat:cf1"l; servli3d as a member of

''JOSEPH F. O'CONNELL

:2. ": ,JZ;;

:.-:

.. j

I
!

t

'

.

----~--

i

:Soston ".:Sl&w.s-'1'.lq, 'Y.;unau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

I

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
,, '.
/
!I 1

(

;•oher

!tte:t:jp

j

Bet

olk Alumni Dinner

;I

• Man,sfield, prestdent of', th:e
setts Bal' ..Assocj.ation, who
raduating class of B. U.

!

0

'

COURA:8T, HARTFORD, CONN5

Gleason L. .~che~, _,)Vhp ife..
r Mansfield,$ re~,- _as:'.' a.

WEDS

l

w~~f~~ ,!!!~

I
·l
'.1

ing of the IQ. q\leStion of ''w~th•

at:'

shall have an .ar i~toQracy or
..
'Tacy at the bar/' a,ccused the
·ent of the MaSlS'achusetts Bar

of Mr. and Mrs. George H Menut,
344 Merrimac. str~t, this city, and

iation of insincerity in bewailing

Edwin M. C French, Jr., son of City
and Mrs. Edwin M; C.
French of Worcester, were u-nited
in marriage yesterday by Rev. Edwin H. Prescott, at the parsonage of
the Baptist ,church.
I
The couple was attended by Mrs
Bert.ram T. French,. this city, sister
of the bride, and Atty. Norman •M
French of Worcester, brother of the
groom. The double ring service was
used.

·
Following the ceremony with the
immediate families present, a reception was peld at ,the home of the

1Messenger

act that a bar ~i;>;plicant n~ed

fulfill twQ y~ars ip. a.n evening
~chool ip. order to b& freed of
g a.u ElXamination as 'to g~~eral

I

tion.
ean Archer sai,cl that last y.ear he

.. :·JP\"~aent~d to the l,iegislature a bill
·i-;w}lich wo.uld made, it neces~ary for
· ' ·
bar applicant ot have a bigh
I -education. At that time, he
'he it).Vited Mr Mansfield "to come
d fight for ·:1t."
is," declared Dean A:reher, uts

e

rst

ue

~~·

.•

Sc ol yesterday that "it i$ too
t
become a membe~. t,f the bar
_
sa~se?/Jt~.·· w.as -!El.ken DY ~
e pr c a:t·
e~re last ¢ght 'at
e :rf
nnu
ba . u. et of t),a. e SufLa ·· Sch l Af mnj. ~s~clatlon !

·

MAss;_ .

BOSTON

f; NEWS-HERALD, NEWBURY~ORT, MASsJ

tion to ti,.e ~emarks of Fred-

Elks Hotel;' .

8 BOSWORTH STREEC

I

I

ha~ said about it.,,

J.

>;,{P;ean Archer, offering a refu~atlon
i:Jt'.. ·the eharge that admission to the
.);,3-l in. thi,s State fs ma.d~ too eR.sy,
a:red that after watching the
:
~r~xam!llationJ !or

h~e!~

25 years he had reached the
on that the ex.am.inatio:qs. of
a.re m.u-oh harde:r thari those- o:f
ter Of a. centur":V ·agO; that ·muCh
difficult require:tnents are ,de..
~~n.ded th&n the time when ·"~.r
Ma~~field and I were admitted to ,:the
as J. Bojrnton, president of th
of trustees of Suffolk, told the
;members of the 1930 class attendthe alumni dinner, ' You are every

// bri'.i;~~ ~~i,1.;t· is a graduate of the
j ,schools of this city, and of the Chan. c : dler Secretarial School of Boston,
,.·. ,, class of 1927. She was until rec.ently,
·1employed with the First and Ocean
, . , National Bank of this city.

: Mr. Freµch is a graduate of the
; ::::chooJB. of Worcester, a senior in the
Suffol~ ~ Bfeool of Bostom, aI)d is
a depa! F
JL4iad in the Pub!ic'Lib, rary of Wo~cester.

After a wedding trip spent In New
;Hampshire, the couple will reside at
cJ?.5-S.tar,!0'~d, ·Worcester.
· ·

4

:Soston )tcw.s-(t:lq, Y.,u-reu1u

a free thinker ·as to the affairs of
country, as to its Jaws and aES to

what the laws ought to be, In this
·there 1$ great hope tor the future.
·' '*You haven't biaen. milled' through

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

4

MASS.

~erta1.n l)t"eseribed uni'Versity eour::;;es,"

:sb went on, "be.c~µise c~pitalists 'have
11<> dictated it.'' ,
'
· . James H. Brennan, past president
of. th.e Suffolk ·a.lum,ni, seconded the
·sentiments of the other speakers and
tofd the a:raduate,r not to Jet "these

RECORD, CHELSEA, MASS.

:fflen giVe-You an inferiority -complex."
Re potnted out the numerous Suffolk
gl.'aduates who have won fame in their
profession and said that Suffolk men j
challenge the graduates of any ot11:er I

la:w. school in al)ility, integrity and J
character.
gi, R. Spillane of Lowen. pre•!- ,
ot · the al.u mni association .. was
aster. His greetings to the
~e-niof' class we:re responded to by the 1
, . . class president, Jam.es J,.. Glynn.
}1:1. 0. th. e.r speakers included -presidents of

I

I

~1~ -~e various Suffolk. Law School Alumni

:.~fe,

:,fi.~~1:;- ~ost~~r:irnunitiei;;

$1, .. -·

.

thr~ughout i

__
··--~--~--,·~-'~ .1

:Soston )tcws-(t:(ip :Surcau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

CHRONICLE, READING, MASS.
.
,
•on
·,J;', received his degree of LLB
Uuffolk ~ o o l , Boston,, at
the annual commencement\ exercis~s
, of the school He expects to take the
Massachusetts bar examination in the
near future. At present Mr. Hersam
is employed in the office of Prentiss
& Parker, Reading, Mass.
Monday, June 16, Thomas F. Halpin,
16 Prescott st, was graduated· -from
tTufts Medical _SchooL
Mr .. Halpin
I <vvas·. awarded his, .A., B. degree· from
College in: 1926. He is now
· his'iµterneship. at St. Eliiaospitrul,. ;E\l'ighton, J)ifacss.

+ + +

..

' itsHol):~asf·If~Zg:rno(~~~F .
/,::,:. 10 :30) will be dedicated to. the. "~Pt.i~.
mists." A very wise, dedication it_ JS, J;ll;
our opinion, for only the optinus1:5 ,
have been enjoying most of R-K-0 s ,.
recent air shows. Even the presenqe.
of Ruth Etting failed to save last ,·
1
wee.k's.
.,

+ +.+
"Ignorance or Law 119 Derence, ·•an'
.
address by Gle:ljon.···~ ~tch~ over,
WEA:F this"'l!'!'M!w.d . . 1".~i, ~he
first in a series-of ie'g'al discuss~ons.;n~
; tended to acquaint· the layman w1tl;l>
: the fundamental laws that cafeguard
'society.
+ + +

\

Syndicate Radio Scenarios,

.

Radio scenarios w,:itten by well"·;
known writers, includmg Irvm Cob):>,,
, Albert Paywn Terhune, Wallace Ir~:.
: win and Samuel Hopkin.:; Adams are,
to i>e syndicated, -starting A ~ . 1,
to small radio stations, according to.
' reports. The Judson R!IJd1q J?rogra?/:
Corp. is organizing the servw~,- ~,~tented after· newspa!)er ~ynd1ca,te,s,
and the first effort of its kmd in t)'l<e<:
radio field.
. ., :
Judson believes a number of th~.
'.· .· 600-odd bmadcasting stat10ns O!],ts1de
the major networks, with thell' J
.,: \ cutlets will be attracted by the sYni dicate 'continuity_ idea. The range_ o~
1subject-matter W/,ll be compreher_,.srv:I'.,,
.. , and celebrities im many fields will ·be\,,,. ,c
· .J used. Included in the latter group ~~ ,.· . , ·
.
Vm-.
··I ready are Gene Sarazen for golf,Leon~. 'I !,',
cent Richards for tennis, Benny
':' \.h\'d for boxing Gertrude Ederle for , ,
iilnimming,, Charles K. Harris for ol!i":'
<t.ime songs, Burton .Holmes for travel, ..
) Charles Paddcck for field sports; an<i. .'
,f, Er.nest Schelling for c:a,ssi"!Ll music_;: t
4 , In addition to the scenario or S\ll'lP~
' ... form for the guidance·'o~ local .sta- 1'
\ tions desiring to stage their own pr~, grams th& completed programs will
be grven electrical trallS!)riptions o,n
,
~
1discs.

i

1

' :::-::r··

,. .,.

..

..:..,,,,~\11,-

_

3?1~~£. ..=,;t;
a,ga.!ns~

tl;te

'Vt:rl~S ..
~t

.:A~is~~cS,,'l f\it/·:.;t.{3--,

8

BOSWORTH

Bos TON

WASS.

STANDARD, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

<.:,~~.:p\,:

bre~!hed into ithis nation the b~eath of
11
~ ~ - - ~ - ~ -_ _______
__,
~~jfl.l'nes Otts spoke as a 18.'."'7er &nd

:::<;~\··\{/\

~1Sa h!~die:! ~~!\e:eci1:11: ~:~!-1'! e~ \.~~~~~/
0

sure by hi,st6riaris, as a. pa.trtOt of" oratorical ta.lent.
.His legal atta.inments
have b.een gl~sSed over oy th6se who
more k'eenty:._ .a,dmit-ed the' power of

!1;,~!~~s th~t__ "~a~e

S.nd <the

Judge

,.'!S FATHER .ofottI:.
:
\.~;'.·' ; ·.·,.·...
I

ti

gre,~~: !~r:etom'f;::
·:ritellect."

n paralleled Ot!!!

-~.

~

,

claimed
a,s the g

.

~u

was

"t:~.f~~!'tC::;ers,
m Harvar~ and
at Plymouth,

10

.

sp~,ker; ·
~

~

t
a._

at.tiong the
" h
t ~ ~ affairs,

11
n arranged
Gounty Bar A

by

the

. t·
ssoc1a 10.n

(Standard Gape Cod Bureau ]

l for. No judgment was ever pronounced,

,¥£~

-~.,:/ij
1.\:: ·~

htstorians disputing whether writs Qf
assistance were issued afterward

"Thus did Otis, the lawyer, establish

: Supreme Qourt, and Judge Daniel Theo-

i~

Idore O'Connell, Supe1'ior Court.. The
l Hyannis Boys• band provided music for
. Otis, out.standing Cape codder Of hisl.the ·dinner.

'1

"\~,.<

:-·. .: '"·-'.~-!

1

'

?:{ !dfu~~t:r,

w~1;

a~dth::1t!hero;.s !~~~1'e
):~/)jhor-e of' 'Y:C?Ur excellent neWS:i,,a.pers,. a
t-11eri~s of articles on the services which
~ }··James Otis,. the son of ~am.stable
ons In my own youth ~t:?·county,_.,ren~~e~ .to the Unjted States
· t· t-Od.8.y. I could never )f~." of ~Z:0~:I"i~ !ln !P-v1ng birth to the cause
g;;ta:lill,ed to meet the res ;,.,.. c f libert;..;;y.;·----1!1!11!!'~~"""'

*

~~iii!'!;t 1/t(Zkl:;~~,said.
1.:l:
· " · · Of .Arherica,'" he
they advocate iS
ted, the systeni of
Our ancestors won
ar of the B,,e--voluent Ori..
.
ofteld, a.y.. assfi;ta~
,:another speaker
· • as Wa$ Heman
o.f the Barnstable
n.

,.4.f.~net. -~as served ltf: the
'.S,.G~ut;; at-OSte.r.vUle, after

';,;ir'e · sl)ee6.hee · by Judge
·, .<>/ ·. us-ed '"The Si,itrit o:t:
·s'. ,Ji!ii title;· Judge O'Con·em«/•James OUs C\tizen,

r~{ot~~t~~:leFr:fs~rr\:
···a.Mer Welsh of ProvinC:e->
· ~s _.Otis O't Hya.nniS;t>ort, a
Ot :t;he ,than honored today•

Jt.\ii{i}~.~

"'

Hyannis, July 26-Memorml exei:_qlses
1
for James Ot.ls Jr , the Revolutlona.r;
patriot, and c:>!d Home day at Brewster
were features toaay on dape Cod. In the Otis memorial exercises,
services were held at 10:45 A. M., at
the· boulder in West Barnstable marking
: his birthplace. The program consisced
of a concert by the First Cadet corps
band, 211th coast artillery, which Is
encamped at south San.dwich. Then
~ d addresses by Heman A. Hardi ing;-pi-esident of the Barnstable Coun1 ty
Bar assocmtion; Dean Gleason L.
! Archer of Su<f,glk La~.school and Mrs
Emma Fall sChOhel&,1.ssistant attorney
general.
This afternoon at 2 P. M. !n the Oys' Ur Harbors club, Osterville, a banque_t
, was to be held in the memory of Otis.
: At this affair, attended by the bar Ol
this county and many other citizens,
! the chief speakers scheduled to be heard
, are: Judg_e Geo=e. Aill!:llst
·
·

: :!~~~E~~b~~ets~:'; tt~e~m~~ean~:~1:~~!
, adverse to Otis and tne people he spoke

f1:i( his mastery of mind and law over that
tr of Lord Mansfield. What availed it to
.. •
-~
England that Mansfield advised George
OJ'.fit .BJ~THPLACB
' ~ , III. and the Cl>,blnet that the writs
·i-'6~-1J·: .:, · ~"
:
.,.: I .: J were legal
Otls prevailed, even In a
~b ~~lilµie was staged at 11 .
} hpstlle: court. ·in · es'tablfshtng that_ they
C' ~.. ;'.1-~ulde:r at West Barn- .
, could not be .enforced. ·
1
\.e',.'jfJ<" .the blrthplac<> ofl.
j "The cause to which.Otis gave life to
~. I:' . u; COnc6'ft provided by
. , triumphed. The man who first saW the
. ~'1
~e ..Ft~- Corps of)
<j light of day at Barnstable, enllghtened
:osto:q. .comprising the mth 1
·,.y-·fj the world. Hts challenge, to' the best
~.
cllQorps. now enc amped ~t '..
..
l. legal
mind of England did not remain. '
ttbrm!i .. ~ohn D. W. Bodfish, '\i:Y ·, unans'\Yered It was answered. 1but in
d cbaJ:~an of the
~ v~in.
Might sought to prevail over
••
,1 right.
It· failed. Otis was th8 victor
~~ oyer Mansfield.
,
~- :i "I h{,>ti& some Barnstable county
: , man within my hearing, or the .~on or

. ,•

I:'

Wins In Hostile Court

_fi .Sup~~me - court and
, T. () CotJ.nell, of the

were

Me.:Oorial Se~vicE!s Held for ~\.
James Ohs Jr., Revolu- C
tfonary Patriot---Brewster
Has Old Home Day
1··

.."From that dkt:e the · 'l~ga.1 mind of
Otis was pitted against the legal mind
of Mansfield, for the attorneys who
before the hlgh@'t c6tirt of the colony
~gued in behalf of the erown, simply
sought to uphold .. principles of law
which the crown authorities in.England
said were sound and must be enforced..
Perhaps no othe'r court argument in
the history of America. during the
colonial period, or Since the establish:..
ment of the United· States of Am,,rica.,
has been referred to so often or
quoted from by historians or biographers as the argument of Otte ..
Judge o•connell told how the colonial
:Judges w.ere aw-ed by the majesty of
Otis" mind, th6 power ot too king, the

·c91pny

, tteh,

1

.. The courage of Oti~ found expression
ln his re~lgnation · from th-& office
charged with -supporttri.g the power of
England to enfol."ce. the writs of as-,
sista.nce. Ht, . 8.t once. became the advocate of the , people,
his
fellow
colonists needing a. fearless cha;mpion
to challenge -the might of ah empire
to exercise a questioned right.

~9-'Mrer~t>atri~~";;f.

}_

HERO'S MEMORY [

J

advocate general. ': '.·} i;;

gal 'Lights Honor

6

k

-RIY ::i1 ~t~J:~tf':~:~t~~t~to~e ::~rc: 'r;:r·
LIBE

·

1

ac-

~Eil8N6is ;

of law and courts ·ustlc& the courts

had been
after a. feW y

who

I

with

f t9ry, was.noted as an attorney and prer Revolutionary firebrand. Born In West
·:cBarnstSfle, he set the colonies toward
: rlibei!ion 1 o years before outbreak of
~evolution_.- - - - i·> ·:A complete report of this. occasion
I with the addresses of Justice sander"':n
and Judge O'Connell in fuU will ~e
1
l_~':':'d i~ The §Unday _standard. _ 's

/ :;tJ?,e

.

>c- HERALD, BOSTON, !!itl:iS.
,t•· ..

.A.U{;. ,.

fi.\~

OhiC(~;,,_'. ' . '~ Tel.l's ~~f:folk. Law Grl3.duates.
, Hoov.~r Will Gall Sep.ate in·S~ssion Next
," l ( .,, W~ekto Consid~r Naval, Treaty
.,., .

',

,,

.~

.

I

·, <nel
·S~

.,bhl.o

:J:~:~~A,;
W)fH,'¢,,...-IE:.LD
·~· . ..:ru,-,iE I

1
''\ BR'OC/<T01'l

ENTERPRI $E'

uvNJ=: n, 1900

l."r£..M

· -·a··ATSUFF-OLK
.. .'3l.D . :W-o-burn,.
Severi!

·)

· men '\Ver.~'
.~ong the graduates whp receive.d
th,e d<!grees at Suffolk
§sll'i,!?1
on Tuesday ·evEllling: Roger AdaJl!s,
,Stinchfield of Clinton, Maine,41~10w_
a :resident; of thm eity, delivel'.eq.
the varedmtory address. The o:th~·
Wob;ri.rn i:nen who received· the.fr
,h~pskins were E.d,wiird G. l3oy~,
Pµilip P. bevel'", ;rohn z. Doherty, ;
Royal R. Giles, Bernard E, Rob-:
/nov:itz, a):ld Ja.co•b L,eader.
'The ora't;or , of the evening was/
Hon.. Simeon "b. ·F'ei,s of · Ohio, :
Unit'eq. States Senator.

Law

Fess cf Ohio comes ~ us and tells our gr~li.~teS'
.L~w .School. that th.ese Leagues of Nations a.nd (
··
· · · · ces, do: not bring permanent pe'aff, \

;_,f
>th

to the worid.

.

Of course they don't. Pacts, in one form or another, are
:as old as history itself. They are label'4 in the name of pea~e,
; always. And always they are formed not for peace but either
. to conserve the spoils of the ,last war or to band Nation:,··
o, gether for -tlie n,ext. We have a law to brand impure fo s.
· :W-e oug-ht to have- one :for these pacts, reading:
·

"Peace Food. · Contains 99 per cent war and oth
del.eterious substances."
•:.
The unfortunate thing is that, men presumed to have he
llltelligeni:e of Senator Fe11 go on Toting for them.
.... - ~ - ~ - - - - - -

~

-

BDQ'rDN

-

-

-

M



-

--

--

J

Al'vJE:.RIC-11-N

J

W.,l3URN
uONc.

,"'f'l/v1E:~

/91 l"t,50

!

b\Vlf'tc-Y

Pvt3L/C

L..lo::DQ..E:R

-TUN/:::. ~Dl f &/3 0

..
. Rob_.ert i.atha.m o·fl!·/1.·ill street grad- '

ted from Suff~w school on

~ _!l!'~day _wi_t_!! ,th~ dJg:ree of L_!a•...:.B._

BRoc1-<ToN

vUNE:

r.:-Nrt=::.RP"'ISE.

~o.

Tf'\'IBUNJ,;::

CAMl31',tbf:f;;:;

J'VNE::. o(_ II

/ '?...30

CAMl?,RIDC.i=:.
J'VNE:_

19.30

~ /1

"r/i'/J3U!Yl::3:.
l'J,30

Bt>':::>Y'OH

P00T'

J"uN~ oio, l'i-30

NIE::.w r=.E: l)FDF?D 'r/Mt:;;;
vV /'/ I:::; ol11 J 1'<3D

~

L~' SclioQ,FGracfuate.

\~ank Fia.lkow; :Son of Mr. and

Mrs. Harry Fialkow of Pearl street,

was graduated from the s~_:Law ,
school in Boston yesterday · wlll'i an .,
LL.B. degree. A number of relatives ·1·
and friends attended the exercises
which lasted throughout the •, aft.~r-_
)!loon and evening. He will . ~i:6~1:>ly
(!i'.ke the 'Mas_sachusetts bar exa,~ 0
~fuiis_-1!,'t_ the clo_se ,of ~he.•fjar~ f.1:' j

CHELS,EA- MEN- '
LAW GRADUATES
. 1
'II
Four

young men, residents

of

this

:

city, were 'graduated from the Suf~
: folk Law School, at the ooni:~ement ~ held fast night in Tremont Temple. All four ,were awarded:

the degree of Bachelor of Law. There
were 255 graduates
The , local men were William Jo· seph Krawczun, Ralph Robert Musto,
Joseph Rubin and William Frederick .
We1!s.
. , ' , J

9t

pee:ia
1?,.0
ss. ot pon'3.\d.'
s.~~ Jo~e

~

aro.o't'\.'b, iron.\

June 17 _:._Walter. ,tr. :rvroo.sGeot'ge H€p.ry Lemay

ster.

,;ts. o~~Yio~~ ~~il~~~lb~~.~

·55

senio1s who were gract-

the

Suffolk, LaW--§choolt

'-1,a.tede<CJ'eniu.g. ,
The commencement ex- 1
,e1e ~
b:eld in '1;:'remont Temple
\ tb\S
. .et
. s\.n 1.eon n. Fess of Ohio, the
\:'~
et-. lt speaker
Wilmot R
\c
id.._ ~nt of the Boston Five
v\.P.'&5 , bank presided, over the
·. Ceil.tS. es pei "Tees wette conferred by
\ ~)t_et'C\~$. J. J>~s'lnton,, former attto..rney
', T'llot<l'r9-\ _ot ~ " sachusetts apd by Glea~~~eL· -~tb."-~' d~n_:>f the·

schosltr::!'!'

'·~

f

I

O

i:~e

\

/~ng 'the." yc;,ung , men receiving
1:lacllelor of: LaV;f degrees la.st evening ,
trom "the SnffAlj ., +i: school were 1
'William Henry . ui er, Sr:, Samuel
:1to1>inson
Ja.mes Ellner Callahan,
!Phllip Joseph 'Durkin, Philip Hurtwiuil and Jolln Francis Sullivan, all
}of S~6m; S,amuel Pearl and: Joseph J.;
tSOniga.n. Jr., and John Le.wrence/
!:Ward of Peabody; aJ:\d Charles Fran-.;
fci1s·Mannlng 'Of .• Danvers. Josepll J.!
fSoitigan,. Jr. of Peabody gave the!
~"""'- prophegy. c.. _ • ___ _

~~}J~tw
il e t:°,i;ram

t56Jji<_
),5

,~~-TliecliELORs or LAw -· ~ :

i1:~r::;;;,;;, --;£

J:>au1 R
this city, rece,vect a_ <i<:!l'ree from .SU~ l~ Law
school Tuesday night at the
COM":.:.
- ~ e n t exercises
cf' 2>

0st

or··
n

of :p;

aYf:~1:ni
;,,. . .
.
. of _ba;c!ilalo . ..
s, ,.. M;r< Rubinson is a graiiuatg · of:
, ~iricoln. grammar and Lowell high i
: ~ols •. Befor1a entering Suffolk La.wt
!bhoo(he attended the Bentley ·schooJ;
.of accountln,g and fl.nance for one year.:
. (At. P'.!'esent he is employed as chief,
&hemist at the Bay State Chemical<
l5e.i:µ1>'!3iY of Peabody.
·

L.OWE:L.L

r'.t . , < of · .Dean Arohe:r.
, ,,
l'.Br1>ther <
/.,-

~-

.

l ~ Awarded ·-De~re.e · ~
(-Honorary LLB Conf~on Clerk
i

\

of Municipal Court
1/:.'!se ~ e p s

A
la}:en by
Amer~can d_>legates at J:.he ,. ecent Lon-,
'~don.: confereriC'e,, a vindi.caµon of the '.

:

SVN

1

J'uNI;:;.

l"i, Jq.:!,O

~~1t;e1t;ted Ke_llogg Peace Paft a:1-d. an/

,-. • .· ernar,dO:s:' Resh of 3/i,:Z: Cresce:u:f'
i'litreet, ~roprletor of the United
'' '
. cl·~eP!nant· Compariy lqcat ..i,
7_MilodY·,stree.t,·wa,rla,st·nfght
d.uated, from ·the Su1'[olk .-Law.
ool,, h;i.:ving compleMU. tftll! !l'Hi.1 ·
''oui:se. He will take his ·bar
,.ia:kamlttations on J\'ne 2Sth.
Mr:
Resh/ -who has been a re·sident of
: this ci~y for the_past four years, is
I .•kffili'!'t.ed . v,ith. bot.h the Knights of
:·P.ythias and the Odd Fellows, be0 .
:"Ing
meinber of King Solomon.
. I,odi,es.' · oil-' Dorchester. ·,.He was:
: gr:;i.duated from the Boston Eve-··
: nilng· High School. ap.d is twenty-.

Te:xt

a.

Th·nr vea.rs.

.old-:k-Z--4=~~

-

WA'- T"HAM N'£.WS-T'f?i/2,U.N°f2.

JU>\>!:: /f,. 1 19-30

·LAW.DEG...._

~yi.6up:OLK SCHOOL •
~- S, Senator S. D. Fess of Ohio
Is Orator at the Graduai,;;,_ /$
tion Exercise.a.

~i'

~achelo/or Laws d ~ were eon-

i !erred on seven local students at the

' 21st annual commenceemn"'Jiifl!liil!!l!lf!!'.'I
Lew school at Tremont te,qip ,
;
Tu.Jll!&J 8e@l!ff!l!ir. ~- A class Q;t 255 mem-·
bi,ra was graduated at the exercl6ea,
v,thieh attracted a capacity audience.
,. i:'Unlted Sta~ Senator Simeon D.:

!!. co=.:i~:t

,,i,.!';t ofa~~~~e!~[,~
,from stations ;wBZ and WBZA at '1.30
#.clook, , The .. degrees· were. conferred
J:>y Thomas J.' Boynton; former attorney

f:i~~~ r 1:~~h'W:~;,t a~~ -ll:::.

.Boston banker, presided.
' Greater. Lynn.err. Who were -award,ed.
'he. Bachelor of Laws degree Included:
·; Arthur E. Richardson, 31 S]:J.erldan
'street, Lynn, a graduate of Lynn Eng9.!sh High school, class of 1922. Mr
Richardson 16 employed as a clerk.
Newman o. Durrell, 26 Lambert
street, Lynn, an assistant department 1
head· at the Lynn office of the United)
•,jShoe Machlneey Corporation.
;
·. · Louis Kobr.ln, 21 Shepard street,1
Lynn, a graduate of Lynn Classical,
High school. Mr. Kobrin 16 -assocl-i
ated with hl6 brother, Attorney Aaron\
Kobrin,
Lynford building,
Central;
square.
,
· William T.lmothy Murphy, a clerk or!'
169 Lawton avenue, Lynn.
,
, William Daly ·Harrington, f6 Sewall.)
si;;eet, LYnn.

Jf',u,eo A. King, 42 Carnes stn>et, Lynn.
·>j. Lester Morley, 26 Minerva sti:eet;
Swampscott.
.i
I
,I

ef'".

LYNN

IT£:M

JLJN£: Jg, 19..30

itl

'Outlines Conferendes

:i FOR LYNNERS Al.

,

as'Su1·8,nce that real progre~_s 1·-has been i
ma"de in 1:he direCtlon of laslirtg: world 'rp~ace were yontained in th~. ~ddres~ f
delivered las):' nig1:1t by S.~_nator'-Simeon,
!>. Fess of Ohio at the 'graduatioh' ex-j
etcises of Suffolk ~aw ·S.chool ,in T.remont Temple.
·· '
·
The'- American trer~~cs, declareq,.
Senat'Or ;Fess; are able:.· 'and pat~·ieiic"
men who, contrary to crtticism directed agairist them, would.J n6t i:,ermit
this country to be placed at a disadvantage in the settlemei:A of at~arue1:t
quot<i,s. Akeady, he said; ~tich 11.aff
been accoinplis~ed iri ti),e oul~iVA.tJ.Qn
Qf a will to peace.
·. ·
The Kellogg Pact, t:fie _sp~S.~&t poi1:1~"'·,
6d out, has· played a . pr6min-€:nt part
l:n. tlte _cultivation of this spi.~_it. "It
has been criticized as a g~§ttt!"e With
out force, u he asserted
"I admit
lias no force back of it other t:lJ.an
pu?lic opinion, but I·.w.);tf. n?t a__ gre~ ~liat
_it-has no significance. 1t is Ii long Step
'.:toward the lasting p,eace ot' t___he world;.

.1

{ ... senator . li'ess to~~ the graduating

1 6laSs of 252-_ members and the th:rong
; Gf persons .fi)l~ng the auditor.iti.m and
tl[tllerie~ flG?Ut.~ th. ~ v~ri6u~ :-,.Ciinfer .. ,
ences between me .World Powij
\ ginning With .the '\V'asbh:lg
, ence in 1.921- &nd 1922
rt
r
': i:h the form-atfbri 6f the
act. 1
F~~nbet!!
i Step by step he outlined
ac.- l Harry G Feld.man
C6mplished at the League of;.'.Ntttions, :a:enry 11-f Ferrick
the conferenc-e at Geneva and the sue- Fr.ank Fia}k~w
0
~~eding conferences, pointing out the'. £ ~n F Fm
difficulties encountered and the In.ix..
ups that sometimes resulted..
In conclusion he said: ~'In the culti- '
vation of understandiiig between na.-,, "5
tiOns and !he f-0.ttering of the wl.11 'to J
peace n?De h&Je. a greater infiuente : W

I

dit~ .f

1
1

1

f

:!t:1ii~f:ost~:ro~d ;~~~e ~:: ;-,€SJ1@.. t
1

Senat6r Fes~· ._ Sp9e~h was broadcast
, (}Ver stations WBZ-W"EZA.
Among those who reGeived their de•
grees f~om rrhon.1:~s J. B!)y:q.,'ton, prest..
r ~~nt
S:f the hoard. _Of trustees, and
! Gleason L, Arche~, deah and founder
1
e;,t the StUfolk Law Sqh6ol, was the
dean's bt'O:ther, Harold Norman Archer.
. An hOhOF'a_ry Lt., E dE!gree Was coli1
~frr::e u~~n~:~!~mcr~~~n~~~o1 ~ :
Evans, seGretary of the board of
l .trus~ees, was the .preSidifig 6:ffice:r, and
1 opened
the exercises With an address
. in which he warned the g"raduatei: against feelin-g that with their g:raduabar had
0
'_'.You have yet to i¢rn.', in activ;¢
practice," he said, '\th~ application 'Of
the ideals of y0;ur ,piofession a.nd ~he
ideals of public service.. It is a fai18.cy to say' that the fundamental thi.ng
iii the making of a lawyer is ,his edu ....
cation. YQu can't get real Cliar~cter ,
ttitining ifi school.
It is fa.t- bettet
fer you tG know how to be honest 1 .
Ulan to kt1-6w your Blackstone. It iS
, tar better to have the ideals of your
' profession at heart than the techI,iique.
. "It is an American boast that n0
man. is sob_igh. as to b~ ab~ve the Ia~.
I n11ght atld;_ 1n answer- tQ the_ t?:~nh• ,
ment of the Chief Jusbice in C:11-iCa.§Oj ;
) that no m~il is too low to receh:_g the;

I

I

t:

~~;1. e:pi:f:,t.~f>lon at the

I
1,

:t~~e~~~i: g;~~~iy:;~:;

r ~:e~!!er~~
i l~ this Government is to continue the'.:
f_ ~ h and the 10,~ alike must be sub- ;
IJ€£t to its laws.
,
,
t
At:cher attacked the g1·GWing
that self-educated men 1nusi:
.,
1V_ay to the univei-sity educated
1- ~ 'citing the examples: of \Vash- :
Jngton, B@ti.ia~Frank..!i!b., .A:n':'rgl:!l
I

J'UNE. }~, /q,30

Wi-ence R. Grove of Jamaica Plain,;
istant clerk of the Massachusetts'!
use of' Representatives, has justl
dved degree from ~ l k Law.1
School.
1

-::ro~s::.

I G~rshom.'D. Hfl.11. Harwich,
' Recent Law' Graduate,
Seeks Legislature Post

Po.s-r
~o

(Special to 'l'he sta.nda.rd.J

Harwich, July 7-Among the 252
graduates of ~
Law school to receive L.L.B-. degrees
eniellt
exercises were tour who ha already
I passed the bar examination.· One oft
· these was Gershom D. Hall of this vil, !age, who is now a candidate for the
i Legislature from the second Barn.stable
' district.
Mr. •Hall and the three other students,
, with special pe~lssion of the bat ex-·
amint,rs, took the tests in December
d ·.passed successfUUy, thus being ilicti
re receipt .of their
d c
n of their college
~ H
s opened an o!l:i&e at
...!itwichs inn, of which he ~ a n0
I ams,g. He ls well known here, belrig a
I nativ,e of th!;, village and for several
'3 ea'ts conducted the G. D. Hall corpor
~~~n, a wft<>l~ale candy business.

a.d1 1-,

·'SUFFOLK,'.LA W SCHOOL
/~\ .
WILL GRADUATE 252

-~~.ti

·:-·~i~
'1· \!

I

Suffolk ~aw Sc0-ool will gradua~e the
its history at the 21st

../f). ban~er cla:ss of

1~~ni~~:

;~~~fe t~~ig~-:n~e~~~t5241of
proximately.. 1200 started as freshmen
fo.ur years .ago will receive their L LB
, degrees.
'I,.- ·-The Commencement orator will be
·u~, S. Senator Simeon D. Fess of Ohio,

,... .:.
-: J .

·

'

1;1 ~~to~t ~~ta~6;st}~if~g o~~ttg~s :fi1 t~! :
l

-' '!·,,! ·~:~~'1X~st

from stations WBZ and:
,. ·.'', : '· . ,,,:;i:he presiding officer will be Wilmot
~ ~. .,.'.Evans,· president of the Boston .Five
Cents Savings Bank Former Atty -Gen

•.?.-;,..:·..·t.

'1
.--~f-

/'1€k/f3£!P FORD~ TA,ND4P()

,,,;, I ·'.i:homas J .Boynton, .chairman of the

:So.ston )tew.s-<Z:lt.p :Sureau

'~'board of tr:ustees, and Dean Gleason
, ·, L. Areher also will address the gradu. , : · ting class.
.-j
The class day exercises will be held
~ j
in the school aud1tor1um Tuesday after) noon. James A. Glynn, president of the
· .) 1930 class, will pre.side. Roger A. stmch, field of Clmton, Me, will deliver the
•. , . valedictory anµ Thomas E. Walker tho,
-' j salutatory. The class history will be read
:_,~: \by John E. Chisholm and the class ora, ·1
tion delivered by Charles A. Cusick
·
Other parts are class poem, Louis Tobin; prophecy, Joseph J S0n1gan, Jr ;
wiH. Charles M·. Rosenfelt; presentation
1of gifts, John F, Smith.
!
1

N

. ;...

,

~.

l)o,._t;;-o,v

HERALD

JUNE. 17, I "130

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MAS.'S.

·~ /~~· -ur

a

e,
y
>r
1•

,e
,i

~;ty.
am

.r-orestry- from -Yale.- Univer~
A i'ter July 1 he' will,' be at.
onomo
East· Bi,ew'ster,;

'y M.. Ferrick, son of·
Y:!
'M· Ferrick· of 9 · Hartw 1'
,(llhberts, w~s g~adu9:ted frO.m
the our year:evening course at the.:.
S.Uffp]Js iii[ ~c!)pol last ni~ht. He,
is a gra ua e rWaltham High and
is in the employ of tlie Boston Consolidated Gas Co. Mr. Fer,:ic,k, who
plans
take his bar examh:i,ations '
in the fall, was entertained· with
his younger, broJher who is tp be.
graduat¢ next week· from Wal- •
tham High, at a graduation lun.cheon at'the home of his ·a11nts.; the
Misses Margar.,e.t and Anna F'..e.;rp.·ck
of FUiier-street, where he•was pre,.1
se.nted ~Y- liis ;r~milY witll. a, g()ld ,
watc·h ,chain.·..
.
,
,:·Bernard. s. ;ae.sll..of:.~72:''q~sceirt'street, proprleti;r 'of tli.e Unitei:r'l'i,x:,.

,
, . aJ;..{J,<!mJ! , . . . .

to

!

,,.

J v L 'I 1, I e, :J ,,

'

L
f

::Soston )t¢ws-~hp ::Su.-¢au

,.

8 BOSWORTH STREET

·l

BOSTON

MASS.

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

?,

gr7nding a Week*~t""M~~t;;;r~'"iid Oth'ir
po1nt5..t.n Canada..'
.t

'-1-'"ftoxBuRY DISTRICT

-

Charles L. O'Reilly of, the Egleston
Sq section has filed papers for the D.;.zn_:
ocrati-c nomination for the' House~ of'
Representatives from Ward 11, com-.
prising the Roxbury and Jamaica. .Plaill.
Districts. Mr O'Rellly is an attorn,~
at law. He was graduated· from· .Btts-,:)
: ton College High School and receive(fi
1 his degree of LLB from t~e
La,y School in 1926. He has b
~;
t ~ h the affairs of the district inid
has served as chairman for seve~al·
successful Democratic cand1d~tes.
he --sons ( of
,,

i
, Th_~,_ jtftel:"nOOn · ~ercise~ '!ere in /
the · large • theatre . in, ·the Suffolk;
..Law. ,school building an~ .the <1Vert-l
·.ing •exercises ·in . Tremont Temple.
S:Atty:·.Wilmot R; .Evans\of the .board
of trnstees presided and gave a talk
in which .he· stressed the. :necessity of
t::haracter and ethical·· cohd.uct of a.
lawyer. Fornier Atty.-Gen. 'l;'homas!
J. Bpynton of the boa.rd of ·trui;~,
tees gave ··;,. pleaslng talk i:n which,
he sP9ke h;t a; fathE,rly manner tQi
the gradtiares, a,; one rich in . the i
experience'' o! a practlcjng ·attorney, i
Inviting'. thein to come to him at any
time for advice wHich he would be!
glad ·to; give without ··char&"e after
they entered practice.
Dean Gleason . L. Archer, LL. D,
founder; of Suffolk Law. school, ad~,
dressed· tl:\e · gathering, stressing. the'.
importance of :unrestricted educatio;H
al opportunities for all. :,He cited the'
ca,;es of Lincoln, Chief Justice. Ma;r-1
'shall,, Thoma,s A. Edison .and,. m~.ny;
.other outstanding figures, as men I
'who became gl.'eat. through their own :
.efforts . in ' spf£i,:'::o:f -lack ,, Of eariy l
:schooling at formal' studies.
.:
, United Sta~• Senator Simeon D.
'Fess of Ohi<Y'.WIIS the orator of the i
evening. He discussedrthe world-wide-'
movement · for· peace and' declarEX'[ :
•.that public op,ini,on would :prcive on~ 1
the, stro~t factors .· in ))ringing i
0 \about. H:E;· 1~oke .·at .length ·a!'><>u't J
1t
,th.4 Londdn ··ljil,yal, treaty proceedings,
ex1'1aining th'e 'aims of the co~ries
linv.!>lved. · ,At: the conclusion of '.his ·
!address diplomas' were presented to.
.255, gradua~_Lc:.~·= •
____

ce1vecI the-Bachelor of Laws degremee~t
~

evenlngM.· hY who is a lti'e 1~g resis'J
Mr.
urp ,
te 'in the·'
dent of Lynn, plans to comJ?e
d ~!
bar ei<aminations soon. lle is a,gr:,, u .
ate of st.. Mary's gramµiar a,;i,d cofu; i
II¥Orcial high school 6! Lynn,
,~
Knights of' Columbus ~hocl\o1 Ac-,
counting of Boston . a.ndd &utff 0
L~f
.school lle is an a.tten an. .
.
·
Mary'* churcl;l an<l; re~ides ,.1;_ 159' L;aw. i
:'ton avenue with' his s1stei: : ,
.
,~
1 ,He is a world War veteran and a1:J
: a.ct1'1e ,member Qi Lynn Post J 6,. Ame_ri '

1,i\

Schoen, Alumni assoc1at1on, the North1
Encf'council, Knights .of Qolumb?S of',
Boston, the Psi Bet,:, Mu club .of Bos:!
ton itnd the Wayland Country club or i
wayla.nd.
"

•.',,.

-==--i

, One of the "two Lowell men whQi
received the degree of bachelor of/
~ I~ws .from Suffg]k !Jil:»r: ,s.c,hool _. i~
\ ~f-Ston, Tues~ay evenirig, wa$ ~muets.
: '.Robi:z;i~on, son of Mf. and Mrs. Juliust

<

, ];,. _R?binson of 153~ Smith· street.
-.~F~ ~c(binson is a g_raduate of thfaj

Llnc'oln' irami:nar school and· of the,i
! +,tpwell
high school, and spent one~
: ¥Ear at 1:he B~ntley School of Ae-\
. counting before entering Suffolk Lawd

c.our-ui:;:~-cr,,z.EN :\
t"

/

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I q, 'I '1'-..3 0 \jvlt-1' ()'I

'

LYNN

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

.,
y.

:SUFFOB.'t"W -

. ·:

I

Ma,l~n grad~om S u ~ Law
S c h ~ week are:
t
Lou)s Gurman, 64 Faulkner s ·
saniuel ll Cohen, 9 Linwood st.
Wm F Galvin Jr, 54 Mountain ave.
1
Ell Goldstein, 113 :Boylston st.
James J Mccusker, 121 Elm ave.
&idney< Speigel, 126 Essex st.
I
: Walter T O'Donnell, 30 Wav:r~r, P
\ Melrqsf;.,Jtl!l" grag.µa,,~11c!,_ , < 'ii. - · - ,

\

1

M!'}LDf.: N
(JVNE:

N 1=:' WS

ou . their activl
its secret • .ice., _l:f.!.
. ·.e·;
emplo~~
had !;\!""_·n 41
..

Comm.q:'.

/TEM

Jct, I 't-30

\\ '. 3~MALDEN GR~UATES:

-SAM'9'EL ROBINSON ~3I
GETS LAW DEGREE

.J'VHE:.

-

iJVl\11=:°

~NTE.1'1.PRIS.t'.

::Soston )t¢w.s-~l4' Y.luT¢au

Can i:i:.region. His other a1$iliat1ons in-,;
elu~e. ·membership in. the _Suffolk· Law',

1

wVNC

LDWE:.LL.
.

I

1

uff
;gr sc);)QQl commence
!i ~~ont;empleJ Boston ;~.uesdal'.',\·

:9A

t.J·
,,.~

TCo~~;-;,.d!'d

ynn LL.B. Degree at Suffolk. .

'1

PJROCk,01'!

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A#:t

ctlvffiea.

· ···

BIRTHPLACE' UF ,OIi
HONORS HIS MEAtJ&li
Barnstable Bar 0o~du.cJ
Memorial 1:venf

STANDARD, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

JUL 2 71930
~~

to . I

~----~--"'""".........liiiiii.;;::-~'-

rNOTABLES:PAf)
I

MASS.

I

BOULDER IS MONUMENT /;
TO BARNS-TABLE'S SON-P

MERCURY, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
I

i
--~~ - - - ~ - ---·
~~~~~~~~~~~~~----~

PAY TRIBUTE
JO MEMORY Of

G~~~!~

Exercises
Otis Jr. Monument at
Barnstable ·

!l!1

Prai?es Resound Over Land
Which Reared Jaines Otis
,
Jr. to Las.ting Fame

'g BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

HEARTTRIBUTE
CAPE 'HERO

/

Dean Take~· Occasion to
Score Efforts to Raise
Law School Standards
West Barnstable, July 26-'
The memory of James Otis ,Tr,,
the Revolutionary patriot and
greatest son of _Cape Cod, w;as
:recalled tod&y ·m, ·exereises ;i.t
the boulder· wJ.i.i•:;1? · niarks · his
birthplac'°'>Jl).ere ai,2. following a
dinner'· at· th~ Oyster 'Harbors
club.
Band Adds l\lilitary Touch.
Distinguished jurists, members of the
.Barnstable county bar, a~d citizens
joined In the tercentenary event to pay
tribute to the patriot who was born in
West Barnstable. In the exercises at
the 9t1s boulder,·approxlmately 300 persons gathered near the site of the
patriot's blrthplace to hear his praises
sounded.
The' scene, · overlooking the
great
marshes of Barnstable, with Sandy .
Neck ani;l ,the blue waters of Bani.stable .
,llarbor off in th~ distance, was sim- , ,
ple and impressive. A military touch l ;
was added by the band of the 211th
Coast artillery, National Guard, which
ls encamped at Sandwich; it gave sev~ral numbe~s as a prelllde to -the Speaking program.\

Bodfish' Introduces Speakers.
Speakers at the boulder were: Heman A. Harding, presltlent 'of the v;
County . Bar association; Dean Glea- - :
son L. Archer of Su~~flk Law ~ ! ,
Mrs. Emnia. Fall Sc Ofi&fu, J.~$4-it ~
~ttorney general, and Commander Ed- r
ward W. Childs of the Barnstable
County G. A. R. post. John D. w ,
.Bodtlsh of Hyannis intrQ,Auced the var- "
· iQu,s _speakers. AlJ the .speeches were
stirring tributes to the memory of the V
great Cape Codder who so eloquently r
aided his countrymen in gaining lib- erty. Former Senator Harding, in his ,t ,
address, traced .the history of the Pll- d ·
grims; their _search for religious free- 1t
dom; their Mayflower compact; and the re
great influence of Oti5. 4 'I love to
think•o! James ·otis," Mr. Harding said,
"coming back at the age of 18 to spend
two years in reading and study- of Otis
s.eeing. these very fields, this ;unllght,
the glories of early morning here and
the. long level height of evening, to go
to the outside beach for contempla":
t,ion."
: The memof;la:I service . at '. the . Otis'. ,.

~µId~

.~k~a~~Jlii:1:.¥s/1 · ···
:;

0
'

111na . .IOU!JII

·,.·

.

. .· )<A

a;a;::~!~~6lf,,

.ae "it_s:-·twen~y"..first

8UOq\iata;J.

e.nt• e:Xe'l"Cises to be held
eirit,le,:·thiS :eVelling. Hon.or. D. · Fess : of Ohio~ United
r., Will :give the ~orinn_encess, which: will be broadc~st

,-

·;·

:

·

~rc~er,. dean.

'II

1111,1,

'.lj<m.tis u~soa: .IOJ P•P"•l.l (·

[;p.lW?.h.,i~:

eti.r.

•ou.tn~~O ,i~n.t,L
Dqrehes.ter;

~~11:;:13:;~:.r~-- Jh~~\:~e·E.BrJtit{0Maurice A
nso~~~~1i1!;
Stj.·n.ch:Held, Woburn;

-.ta.8u1?p se SJ.'BJOIJJO a.1n: Aq pa.re1:;,ap SB.in

I
~'

~8,y eXercises Wei-e held this a1 Sualich, :Boston; "Eµgene:1 H. Sullivan, Providence
·.iri th0 ~~dftorium O:f the ~c~oo :~ufv~n~a.S!fem~ J~~~ ~r~n, s~1ihr';.~.s; J:~hnDe~-1·

ectlbn of Ja.II':es A .. Glynn, D_.or ham; William 'E. Supple. Charlestown; Jerome
0
. pre'sl~0!].t o~ tj'le. class _of ~93~ ~:if~~U
~;ri~~;M1~flri;e~e:r!:r:,
:.,Stinc~fleld of'Qhnton, ~e, -w11 Wint!l~OI?; LoU.is Tobin, Belmont; Josepn_ - L:/
:-«;l~liY~r}~e._valedi~tory arid the_ s~ut~~or: ~~~%·af~~c~e:.ii~~~~~~:lo::·
;__,~ip. ~ be, ~ive~ by Thom~s E. Walke1 Chelsea;. J,os_eph ,F. WS.Ish, Roslindale; Thom.a;~:
i_ ~r9c~ton-;.· _The presentation of the gU A, ... W~lsh, Jamaica Plain; John L~ Ward.
\'.~~;.~~'. ni.9:~e· b~ · Johll F. Fi~n, Canto~,:;~::,; Ji~~l~e;w~6~~~i~c~!}~~\l~~-h
J.. ~. ~:.~- ~h.·fsholm, Medf?:r;'d, w1l.l read t~ Jacob Whitk~n . .Rcixbury: VV'ilfred · WJld:,.
.
f J::li$'.i:Ot'Y· and, the poem will be rendered "I\ ranee; Maynard o. Witherell, Att~bor.o;'.
~\~µi~ ·:Tobi~, B~lmon:t. . Joseph J. 8()~'. fiig~~~ds~?s0;f~~;e~~~!~ t~v:r~i~h~f., Wint~i:o~
~-fg-a.n,/~r., Peabody, will give the prophec)-.
,
_
.
, _ . . . ;~
l ,T:he·01'8:t16li will'be bY Charles A. Cusick, r~ofy)il,ster.; and .the will by Char;es }'1,
-:So.ston ')t¢w.s-Q::li.p -:Surtau
! ·B,o~enfelt; Dorchester. Those on whom
8 BOSWORTH STREET
:l~::'~a~~r_ of .Lasw: de.grees will be con: {:terretl ·are:
BOSTON
MASS.

~6=::_;,

~tf1~=iF~-ti~1~~;r

S~l'""lll" PU1' saqoletU paiqi!n aeAI.e illl!
•AI.O.Iq;J. Ul s.ni:aoJd A.l.laq JO Ss.>uss.>1a.1eo
,
.
"p.tOJJlD ":ii "S (
1a1qo aindaa .zapun p:o'.l{.tOAI. uama;qJ iiod :
..1sa.M, 3'q,L "S5'a.t2o.td a{q'Baanou ~UJ~'BW
az'lr[q aql 1n1"'- 'II""" a1nn Jo paAoid
a.xn at:[+ JI.Oat.to o+ s.rna-:J.un10A pu'B uaw
•an.J JO ~SOJJ<I kapiaisaa UOOU Ol dfi
·paqs1nllupxa
seAI. a;qJ aqi a,o,aq '·w "d g oi ·w ·v
os:s mo,, aepmies a.iaqi pa'.l{.IOAI. pue
•iqll1u A"Pl.Y: auo •uoou,aire &ep1...r SJI""
-;-, .. ,.

'L

I

i

PAY TRIBUTE .
IO MEMORY OF
GAP-

,... ............. ,";"l'.T'<'t:

TTw;;,u:~ 'l.lod:'.1S3M

"S'.l3

(Continued froh?Page 1.)

MERCURY, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

JUL 2 r 'H10



"'111::)

·1n1ai-ea '
;i~otu aq s.1alt\>1d i,,,n is.>nba.i: SJ"JOlJ
·.zattl'llaAI. ..-1:.Ip 1l! os ..-l:JJe1non.t1'd ·sno

Roger. A.

f

01, l'SJOSdS]

Ss.>.IdX3'

-jo

Boston;

yings B~nk .w~ll. pr~sid
Sh~a.v:itz, Haverhill; 'Samuel Siegel.
· ill be cohferl"ed ·by ·~ono
;
/
J; ]3Qynton,. forrr.ier Atto Brookline; Samuel Sla.vinsky, D:otchestef; Joerla.l of MasSachusets and also seph J. Sonigan, Jr.. Peabody; Sidney Spiegel

~t~!i<r_G1~a:~01:1 L'

Pa91!0ii<> .IQAPP •attL
·paltBtuep atp'!lct S'BAI.

'l'l~Oll\'ll ssa.idxa poo adeo all.I'll!" i!u1 i
swotu "lt:l<J. -9 in.oqv~Bi: aJn!' ·u~'.l{ooia: is
1

~n-

BZ-WBZA at 7-30.
Wil·president of the Boston

:tfil&

pµ'll . :ia;.o patun;i. 'a!I!A>jOO.IS: 1ll qoua.r.,i:
:aue.r..1 10 · aouap1s.>i ~ql Jo lU<;>.IJ 1ll isoct ,,.

club Osterville, attended by about 150
pers~ns. After the dinner, the meeting
was adjourned to the blue room where
addresses by Judge George A. Sanderson, supreme Court, Judge Daniel T.
O' Connell, Superior Cou?'t~ and remarks
by Heman A. Harding, Judge l"rederick
C. Swift,- James Oti5, Judge Walter
\Ve1sh and John D. W. Bodfish featured \:
the afternoon.
The addresses of Judges Sanderson
and O'Connell were schOlarly su~ma:ties
of p~es of Otis's career as. a lawyer
and advocate of colqnial independence.
Judge Sap.derson,' opening his address,
said he had never In 17 years on the
Superior Court benc9:- had occasion ~
sit at Barnstable but regretted it; he
paid tribute to Lemuel Shaw, the Cape's
'great son who was Chie:f justice o~ l.V:l~sachusftts Sup-reme Court f,or 30 years
Judge Sanderson termed. Otis ~ne of the
''leaders In an a,ge of <U;;tingu!shed
men."
;,,.·
,.
Judge O'Connei1 ·confessed to an ar. dent admiration and long study of the
life of Ot!.s, and' touched -extensively On
aspects Of Otis's career as a lawyer.

·:,: ,
1

.i'J.~
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·/·.I.

;···•

•, 'j
,ti;_]

Relieve ~ Grea.t career.

-

The afternoon 'session wound up with
brief remarks by Judge Swift, Mr. Harding, Mr. Bodfish, ·Jame,, Otis, of Hyan·
nisport, and Judge Walter Welsh. In all,
the name of Otis was recalled, praised,
and hi$ great career relived for two
hours.
Dean..__Arche,, of Suffolk school, a fte.r
..
touchirig · l$6if Blidb$ Che tercentenary celebration_ and its signlllca:nce, took occasion to launch a ciiffesertation upon what he termed a
"dramatic struggle for supremacy between the principle of government l>Y a
wealthy and well born minority and
that other prir.-iple, so strikingly dem- , ,
onstrated at Plymouth, of a government
ol: the people, by .the people, and :ror
the people."
·
Atacks New Standards.

Thls thought was developed by Dean
Archer Into an attack upon the efforts
that the Association of American Law
Schools ls making to raise the standards of colleges or". law Instruction.
"Had conditions In my own youth been
what they are t\>(lay I could never
myself have qualified to met the re- ;
quirement that the association ls seekIng to impOse on the youth or America,"
he said.
·
'
"If it should come to pass that a boy
o i5 unable to go to college, either
because Of poverty Or because the colleges are so crowded that he can not 1
get In, If such a. boy is · to be denied ·
the right to educate him.self, the right .
to aspire to· greatness, the right to prove
his wo:rth In the great arena of life,

then 1:hls prlcele.,;s heritage of democracy bequested to u.s by· James Otis i
and the patriots of the Revolution has ·
b.een. taken from us,by the foes of dem-

OCr8iCY'." ·
..
, bean Archer turther said that "the

system. advocated ·b:y<, these college· pro-

fessors -:is the. outworn ,a.n.d' :.discredited system of privilege · tto:n whibh
'
n deJ,Jv~a.nce. Jn ~e,

'J;!!"

THE BOSTON tlEVlE\V
has Just finished at Harvard, a daugh\c .
ter is a senior at Emmanuel Collegl
(Notre Dame), and a third son attendl
Boston College \High School.
'
Henry P Fielding, Democratic canMr. Fielding s'erved for fifteen year&
didate for Attorney General of the as assistant district attorney in Suf~
Commonwealth, has been a practicing folk County under three district at-,
torneys includi~:g the late Joseph C.r~
Pelletier for whom Mr. Fielding aij\,
ways entertained a most Joyal affe
tio. n. Mr Fielding resigned voluntar ";,.
ily under the administration of Dis ·
trict Attorney Thomas C O'Brien t
engage in the private practice o)'. his!
p1~ofessiou and now maintains a'u in-'
dependent suite of offices at 53 State,
street. "\Yhile serving as assistant district attorney, in fifteen years Mr.,
Fielding tried and handled many im-i
portant cases
At one time he tried1'
cases for the Commonwealth almostj ::
continuously for a sustained period! ·
of· five years.
He prepared many of
the Commonwealth's briefs for the'
Supreme Court, and argued a number
of cases hefore the full bench. While
in the district attorney's office, he
performed a major part of presentation of cases to the Grand Jury, and
prosecuted a number oi murder cases, ~'
including the case of Commonwealth ,
v. Dascalakis, which was before the;
HENRY P. FIELDING
Supreme Court three times, resuiting
attorney for over a quarter of a cen- in final decision for the Common- i
tur.i-. He is married and resides with wealth
While in the district attor-/
: his wife and children at 15 Montague ney's office Mr. Fielding disposed ofi
many routine cases by recommendastreet, Dorchester. Mrs. Fielding is
Court, and his recom'i the daughter of Inspectof John W. tion to ,he were uniformly accepted ·
me;,_dations
., Deehan, retired, of the Can\,bridge poby the Court without question .
. Hee Department. One son is a chemMr. Fielding has also sat as auditor
ical engineer with the Goodyear Tire
and master on references from the Su[ Company at Akron, Ohio; another son
preme Judicial Court and from the Slli ,

FIELDING'S CANDIDACY
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL

::Sosfo~' )i~;s~<rl4,'

i~-:ioit :.'·

8 BOSWORTH STiEET::
'.

BOSTON

',

MASS.

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

>

1

1'

. .-. ,, '''; f:\f \
--~-·-

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::Sos ton )?~ws-<t:ltp ::Sur~au
8 BOSWORTH SrREET

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~;:~::s~:::rdu. ~e:d!!t~:s t:e:::,.:t:~~-

- - - - - - - - - - ·_ _ ----1 · -- subject of criminal law and the
~ct of agency for ten years a

BOSTON

MASS.

TRIBUNE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
~;,

;lk Law School.
.
r.>
is a member of the American ,
Association, Massachusetts Barf'
c. iation, Boston Bar Association, .
ish War Veterans, Knights of Cons, Bishop Cheverus Assembly, '
Charitable Irish Society, .Cath1Uumni Sodality, Boston Univer•
Law School Association, Suffolk ''f
Alumni Association, Savin Hill
: Club and Boston City Club.
[

. OODHUE-MURPHY
,.
A.Mi-nuptial mass, at 9 o'clock, i~
St "'Pef~r's Catholic church Wednesday morning, Miss Anna M. Murphy,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Thomas F.
Murphy, of 29 Vassal lane, became the
bride of Edwin Goodhue of Quincy.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Stephen F. Moran
The bride, gowned in white satin,
with veil of tulle trimmed with orange
blossoms, was attended by her sister,
Miss Mary G. Murphy, who wore pink
chiffon, picture hat, with blue shoes.
William Goodhue, brother of the
groom, was best man. Ushers were
John P. Murphy and Thomas J, Murphy
Solos were sung by Thomas !
Quinn.
Following the mass a reception was
tendered the couple at the Hotel Com-· I:
\, mander. The bride sis a brother of r
Thomas Murphy, Rindge football
coach
The bride and groom left on a
motor tour of the South, after which
they will make their home at 64 Gilbert road, Belmont.
Miss Murphy attended the High and
Latin school
The groom is a graduate of Quincy High and the
.,_, isahool. He is connected with
John A Conkey & Company of Boson.

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8 BOIIWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

SUN, LOWELL, MASS.

- Wnfc GET
SIX
\DEGREES FROM

~oµc ~w

Walker Will Deliver
Salutatory.

~oston )t~ws-'1::ltp Y.,una.u
8

80SWORT~ STREET

BOSTON

MASS

Bos TON

TRAVELER, BOSTON, iVIASS.

MASS.

TELEGRAM-SUN, LAWRENCE, MASS.

J'UN. '

H-;fs1ield, ~ ~~~~or-i\

/

SIX TO RECEIVE
SUFFOLK DEGREES

·1

C.

ays War

:::~

Six G:re,a:ter La~renc,e y,oung" men
!'WiH reice-ive, Ba che1or of: Law ·degrees
at the" 2,lst .annual comm.e,ncem~nt
ex.er,ciiSea of the Suff-01'k La.W sch6ol

1

1

OhiJSen:~:~~:~=~s !~

. €,p,rp,1-e, Bostion. ev.e.ni.ng at· Tr.·e,m.on-t
be. hel.d. this
The:y
ar,e: Peter
WilHarn
Connors ,of
Lawre.nce-;

3

rank Dolan, of Lawre:nce; Wllf,red
he-0d-0r6, Dwer of Andover: .Ailbert
ani-el Fanning of La..-Wren. ce; Alan
he.odors Polgree-n of Andove1r and
~ flf.r~.. :l!Yi}cl, -~ ~~e.. ~ - L L i l
~...~~~- ~ - -~-:~_ ~· ,· .-.-·:

in

. Will Call Senate Session N e~t Week to
Consider Naval Treaty

.,.::O,.e P:,ndon naval treat§' will be con;JFess of Ohio declared in an address be. '• sic,yed [by the United States senate fore 3000 persons. at the 21st annual
--

J,p..~~

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

~~m¥1re~~6~ten,i,e~p~4~;f

5ession next week, -~enator

Y.,o.ston )t¢w.s-(l:llp Y.,ur¢O.U
MAss,

1
I

·

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

/

tmvriC~ch=-:i

.sa1d that the senate will be called into
special. session the day after adJournment of Congress
S,,nator Fess confined his a.ddress tc
the attempts of the world nations during the past several years to bring
about naval disarmament. He did not
mention the tariff. The address was
broadcast on the air by stations w!;zA
and WBZ.
.
. The senate and the House have about
· completed the program for which the



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Y.,oston )t~ws-(tl\:p Y.,ur¢au

1

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8 BOSWORTH STREET

h!p~~}d:}

:~e~~~~i~eas15 ~~rit~dag~~
the legislation to be considered in- ~
eluding domestic and foreign problems '.,
The domestic part of the program has_\

BOSTON

I

!bee~ completed and only, awaits the (
,signature of President Hoover Of the l
.[foreign problems all that remains is the
'.London naval treaty.
,
· Though it wa,s very warm the large
:audience of men, women and the gradiuating class of 255 seniors in their caps
!and gowns listened with marked atten- ·
~tion as the senator explained the vari- 1
jous maneouvres since the Washington '
it~aty .seeking meAn.s to end war and
in these he included t,he Geneva conference, the Kellogg-Briand pact and
:the latest treaty now , before the
ISenate.
i The class members awarded degree of
:bachelor of law follow:

ARTHUR E. SANTRY
' "', FATALLY STRICKEN
rBridy 1)ttna Floating' at

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'11~,_,A,,,f!_y_,/

MASS.

\

,.ToRPDh Aborn

\

Rkhard F Cronin
Joseph T Cummiskey
Charles J" Curran
Cha.1 les A· Cusick
Philip P Dever
Frank S Dewey ,
Donald S Di Buono
0
Corneliu~ F Dineen
/ "!~
John Z Doherty
Frank Dolan
DanieI Begley
Thomas B Donnell~
,var1en E. Benson
Joseph L Donovan
, Geore!'e Bernstein
Timothy J Donovan
: :l\-lonis Derzon
.1\faur ice P Downey
John P Doyle , ·
J
Bernard E Duffy· ; Edward G Doyle
Walter A Dullea
!Edward T Brady
Edv,,ard F Duncan, Jr
:George I Breen
N"ewman O Durell
Michael J Bresnallan
Phillip J Durkin
George E Brophy
Peter Dwyer
, Robert ],,! Browne
Wi1f1 ed T Dwyer
Thomas· J Burke
Isadore R Ectn:ian
John J Bush ·· ·
Abraham Einstein
Henry C Rut1€-r
Albert D Fanning
1
Vito Fazio
A
Carl J Feinberg
: Harry G Feldman
· Henr.v 3-f :F'errlck
, Frank !,'talkow

;Swampscott Man Was PersQnnel
,f:litef of United Shoe M~chlnery Co

,;~

MASS.

~ivFlr.tkouTH,

l

Fisherman's Beach

">·1:f,-,
'-~

Leon Aborn
Mark Abon1
Samuel Abrams
Thomas :B' Allen
Dewey_G Archambault
,.Harold N Archer

:~r; ~:~t~;

::

i£~~i~e7f B~J:ik

:iiii~~f'cf Hc!3i1fiii" Jr

-1.--I-;··1·~.]t~it;.;?
,: Ely H Chayet

· · John E Chisholm
' ' Julius B Clayman
Samuel H Cohen
1



·

Francis X Connelly
· Peter W Connors
Cooper



j

orf

i

0

Jos~:n
Ginsberg
Glynn

steJn

Jo'hn F Finn
Joseph J!'l.eri1ing
Gordon J Flink

Paul H Snow
Thomas R Foley
Louis Forti
Frederick Frank
Charles "\V Gaffney
.:ropn. H Gallagher
"\V111iam F Galvin. Jr
Ab'ham M Gan:i.ermau
Royal R Giles
Bernard GinsburgJoseph J Gottlieb
Ralph R Musto
V Neary

1?~ ~ls~gurg-'
W Nola.u,.,

·1foona~,·

The committee in charge of the
tercentenary exercises at West
Barnstable, which is chairmaned by
John D. w·. Bodfish of Hyannis,
has secured Dean Gleason L,
Archer of Suffolk.. Law' school, 11.nd
Mrs. Emma Fafi..b&ii81ieid, assistant
attorney general of, Massachusetts,
as speakers Oil - S~ttll'day 'July 26
at· n o'clock.'
"
The Hyannis Boys'. Band will
furnish mus\c and Honorable Heman A. Harding of Chatham will
aLso speak a:s previouslt a:nnouncedt
These exerciseS wlli't;ake piace ~
the vicinity of ~\~blet marki~
the site of the birthI>iace of J

Ml nun i.,
1
.

""111111

·-

'"fATALLY STRICKEN

i]3-ridy I~loating' at
Fisherman's Beach

F-"Fr~/ru·1;:,~~.0

,SwanJPscott Man Was Persqnnel
:Qldef of United Shoe Machinery Co

'

B
SWAMPSCOTT, Aug 3-The body
, of Arthur E. Santry. 49, o! 23 Minerva
i st, who was fatally stricken while
· ·-.J·.•.wimmJng th. is :morning at Fisher...
tnan!s Beach. was found .fioa.ting oft'

at the beach, attempted.

rto .resuscit~te Santry, buttowas unsuc. LceSsful~ He was
the Lynh

rushed .
· ) ~Ospital, w~ere he was protlo~nced
f"de~.d: on .attiv~
_
,. Mr ,sahtry well known in this
>sec~ion., havin'g formerly been asso-ci-,
'ated with his brother in a. law firin
\ . J_1ere,. . He was graduated fi'oni the 1,

~c·.:.

·. .•
.. ~.~~p~~.~o{.a::tit.n.·~.:·e.1
•Shoe ·..MacJ-ilnery Company, of which Ir·.
..S•-~,. o.l:.·..··La.!F·

, he· wa.S chief of personnel.
·
: 'l,l:e.dical Examiner Loring P. 'Gl'imes
:;Sa.id that death was-due to i:ia1;.Ural
>ca.~ses, 4,nd'.12ot drowning.~: Mr ~ntxy
had }?een subject t<? ~~· attacks, and
it is beiiev,ed that this w.as the caus~
of de"ath~.

,.,..\ ·.·\.': -: -. ,
_: ·
·
.Jl(r Santry bad,g.one sw!?nmlng with
twc,_ qt- .bis s~ns.}:ijf~~
Jng,·:'.&lld

JJ,sa

bish~

.
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J



~

TO SPEAK

The committee in charge of the
tercentenary exercises at West
Barnstable, which is chairmaned by
John D. w·. Bodfish of Hyannis,
has secured Dean Gleason L.
Archer of Suffolk ,Law' school, and
Mrs. Emma Fi,;h, §8Mtlei3, assistant
attorney general· ·of Miu,sachusetts,
as speakers on Satlll'day '.July ~6
at·ll o\1ock.' ' •. ,,· .
The Hyannis Boys• Band will
furnish m~· and Honorable Heman A. Harding of ·Chatham will
also speak as previously;. announced.
These exercises wU!i"take place ill
the vicinity of thfi! '.4'.blet markin{ir,
the site of the birthplace cif J

>shore this afternoon by three boys
J'who were :rowing. Dr Nathaniel Mar-

-~-ftin, · life.guan!

l\llro"CUS,

F. Pinkham to FrederigJt

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:Soston ~¢~~-'<Ct1.p':Sur¢~u
~ BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MAss.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR,

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR, BOSTON

i,
a

After'l8 Years. of Night School at B. U.,. \
'X ~fJdwell Looks for Mo~~ WorK to D~.

. Eif!:hteeri years -ago Leo F. Caldwell I grammar school • • • it course in: a.I
of Arlington, Mass., decided that he 1· schqo1 ·to learn how to work. (Nowa-1
would .Uke to t·a. k~ .some evening school !}ays it is. b.usiness c.ollege.) A job a.s_·.
work. Seventeen years ago he decided order c_lerk, . . . . An office ~Y- . • ,, • ,
he would have some more. Sixteen An assistant ~o.".omeone, ~ithout too,
years, ago he thought ..1 · u
I'll · · .n,uch respons!bihty but with e_nough:
.. ,,

g ess
go to keep the:wmd up. . . . A new job I
. .
on· "'.fth_ this: And so on and so on. that "might turn into something 'i! \
And this year, at Bo~ton Unive,rsity_ .·yot1 work· hard ...· . ''. And then, night ...
commencement · exercises, It turned school. And n:,ore mght schooL/And :
out_ that . "co111niencement" was just st.ill more night school. And finally
. _ '/
th.e word to. api:fly to Mr. Caldwells mght school_ W?rk that was almo,;t
status, in.asmuch as he had come to I a )?rofession m itself.
.
_
;
~he conclusion, as.he received hi~ de- .- A man can get orr-'a ship .'fnd sail
gree of Bachelor ·of Business. Admin- around the world and. see. thmgs a~d
istration, that ·he, would. immediately people and learn a lo_t, But t_here can
e1nbark up<?n a new three-year ~our::.e b~ a day -whe? there 1s no ship to stj:it
which, in the end,
give ·him, ail- hrs pocket or his freedom. _But booiss.
ut~r--Master's- d¢gree ..In 1924 he'res A man can ·b~in to live .with .bool!:,s,
ceived his LL.B..from SJJftoJ!r l-aw ":nd t_he, learnmg they hold and his
, S~which he has found very use- hfe will not suffice to come to the end
, :l'ui,- for he is oc_c.upied Jn the legal .of -th': books there are for him."
department. of the Gillette safety
While Caldwell was at work. as an
J:;.azor 'Colnparty.
·
office boy he OV4:'rheai,d things; one
. -Now, .on the basis of. this new de- w~ said by a smgularly prosperous
ci~ion, ·Mr .. Caldwell is what the boys busmess ma?,, who remarked that. the
-wo_uld ·call· "set." For three years. But average busmess man knew too lltt!e
the balance of J?i'ObabUfty ·1s that, abou~ I.aw, and th~ average lawyer
after three years, there will be some: too IIttle ~bout busu;iess. And so L~o
niote· years for ·Mr. Caldwell and so <:::aidwell, ii1- case he should become \
he says now "I don't know what I either one of those men, began to go '·'
i ~hall . do then." Mostly· men, having to. ".c~ool. He doesn't go about mucih ) ,:
applied themselves industriously to advismg others to do likewise. But i ·
18 Yrars of night .sch901 study would what man has done man m:;,.y do. .
.cons_ider . they had earned the right
J:' ,, •
-~---- / •.
to. sit and gaze a~out with a ce,tain r
·<
c;legree of leisurely contemplation;
i
, I
1
'· Not· ].'4:r.· Caldwe!]. "I don't know 1
what' I shall do, but I won't terminate
my. _academic' work.'_' ·
'
, Horati<> Alger liked boys that were !
llke Leo. Caldwell whe_n he was a ·boy
...,,_
, An. errand. runner, .when he was ,in ,
.oo.ston .,,ew.s-<l:lip :Sur¢au
!'



will

:_j ,. _
.

r

:Soston )t¢w.s-(l::ft.p :Surwu.
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

~o.ston )tew.s-<tlq, :Sur¢<1u
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

SUN, LOWELL, MASS. .

MASS.

. COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

JUN 1

~; .

PUBLIC LEDGER, QUINCY

'

.M. "' ..

AS:-

~oston )lews- (Cllp ~uf'eau

·;. 8

8

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

I

REGISTER, YARlVIOUTHPORT, MASS.

MASS.

RECORD, CHELSEA, MASS.

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tax li~ts)

.SAYS YIDD.ISH
WILL NOT DIE

have qU:alified to I!leet the requirement
HIS ME~ORY tha,t the associati~n is seeking to impose!
on the youth> of America," he said
'c
--;: ,~ !
:-Oory of James Otis, Jr, the
"If it ~hould come to pass that a bo~
:1 ;~evol tionary patriot and greatest son who is unable to go to college, either
~~,',Of Cape Cod, was recalled Saturday in because of poverty or because the col~:~~ercises at the boulder which marks leges are so crowded that he can not
;>" · birthplace at West Barnstable and get in, if such a boy is to be denied
owed by a dipner at the Oyster Har- the right to educate himself, the righ1
to aspire to greatness, the right to prove
,s club.
1
his worth in the great arena of life1
,
county bar, and citiZens then this PricelfSS heritage of d~mocracJ,
1
~ the tercentenary event to pay bequested to us by Jam,e~ Otis and th,
,e t9 ;the partrio~ who was born in patriots of the Revolution has been ta,
Barnstable.
In the exercises at ken !rom us by the foes of de~ocracy.' r
tis boulder, approximately 300 perDe::in Archer further sa~d that "thef
. gathered near the site of the pa- system advocated by these college pro-r
s· 'pirtJ;l.place to hear his praises fessors is the outworn and discredited\
system of privil~ge from which our an-j
:,Ejd.,.
.~ i .
E;:·-..~c~e;; overlooking the great mar- cestors won deliveranc"e in the American, ,
. -of :&~'.!'l'stable, with Sandy Nrck Revolution." He· closed with a plea for(
,j;ll!' blue -waters of Barnstable hi,r; lawyers to reject propaganda ~hich'
i~ ,t_}:J.e distance, was simple ~nd would mislead them into surrendering,
vJ, A military touch was added the legal profession.
Mrs Schofield, last speaker at the'
b~cf of the 211th Coast artillery,
l, .Guci'rd, whic:q is encamped at boulder, made some interesting remarks 'i
ga,~e several numbers as a on politics, and a plea for i:p.terest of 1
citizens in good government. She asked \
'to the spe'\king prpgram. 1
·..k,ers at the bould~r \liere: Heman that politics be considered ip. its true i

~
TO OTIS
ii' « T R ~PERPETUATE

a2-9-16

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-gli-

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IChelsea Man's Article
Is Reproduced
ffl-ii•

~ 7,i

:Eli L~vine Worked Dur~

I

I ing His School Days

,_;, 'ft:.

·. Speakers. All the speeches were
:!zig· 'tribtttes to the memory of the
t Cape Codder who so eloquently
his countrymen in gaining liberty.
, .: ;r' .$ie.µato1"
Harding, in his address,
1
d, the history of the Pilgrims; their
~~r religious freedom; their com·~;: .and the great influence of Otis
·~·
ov:e !tO' think of James · Otis," Mr
/.· in~ sa~d, "coming back ~t the age
~
.to spend, two years in reading and
/.'?",":; ,of, \Otis seeing these very fields,
- .unijght, the glories of early morn·; ' iftere and the long level height of
,l:ng, ,to . go to the OU tside beach for

~4·

service at the Otis
took about l'h hours, and the
, were made from a small rajsl~t.fdrm.._1 • ~ c:rm's length from the
e.r it8elf the ~ audience clustered
nd,
of th~ tercentenary fea,::~~J".)t'. dinner at Oyster Harbors
.Osterville, attended by about 150
,,~~ After th~ dinner, the meeting
"0'4':r:ned, to .the blue room where
'l?Y Judge George A Sande ~ e Court, Judge Daniel
.- S1J,pE!:rior Court, ahd remarks
Harding, Judge Frederick
: Js>mes Otis, Judge Walter
John D. W. Bodfish featured
oon.
esses of JudgE>s:Sanderson and

.>'A.·

w~~e

s~~J~~~.Y"'.. ~~.~ari.es

of
, ,9tis:s: ql/:l'.~.:=4:·la.w¥er,,an

dinner affair.
It reminded one of Lincoln campaign- l
-ing against Douglas, or of orators on
soap boxes, to, see the speakers at the
boulder exercises, perched upon a low
platform,~ surrounded by listeners. Perfect weather, a warm sun and a Cool
breeze typi~al of Cape Cod summer favored the affair.
The town of Barnstable aided the
:financing of the celebration. it was
sponsored by and credit goes to the
Barnstable County Bar association, and
its committee of John D W. Bodfish,
chairman, Walter Welsh, Heman A. r,.Harding, Collen C. Campbell, Paul M ,
Swift and Thomas Otis, all too well !
known to require repetition of th~ir \
titles.
A neat souvenir program of the day/
?carri~d a fine picture of the Otis boul- 1
)
der, of James Otis, Jr, and a short,
sketch of his life by James Otis of Hy-I
annisport, a kinsman or one might term f
it collateral descendant
of the sam€)
name
Otis, the patriot, had but one !
son, who died at the ag~ of 18 on
the Revolution-Ii
war.

ELI M

LEVINE

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Eli M
Levine of 81 Blossonl. st
who came to this country in Novem17, not
b er, 1922 ' at tl:)e age 1· of but de
,..
h
knowing a word of Eng is ,
, -

termined
~

!

t;

acquire

an

Amencan

<;dllcation, is a good example of_ the
unlimited possibilities m ·educational
llnes for ambitious :,,oung m~p- ....
In .fa:ilµa'ry, : f923;, lie , e:atere<l ·.~ne
day division of the Edward Devotion
selitol in Brookline, and_ wa:' the
cnly foreign borri boy who ~ractuated
that year. While attending that
school he washed dishes in ~ Broo":·une restaurant till late at mght His

1 .

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.}1r :. work did not, ht>wever, interfere w:th
·:v, ., ! his studies, for he graduated with
:·:,·.: ! high marks in· all his subjects He
I

then attended the Northeastern Pr~p
school, taking several courses _m
English an,l commercial law. While
• a• the prep school he worked hard
\ at his job in the :restaur,a,ni, and, r<>"
i ceived A'S in· most Of his P,8-pers·. ,
I In the fall of 1926 tie 1btadned; a
\ bpokkeeping position in\thi· city a:i,d
'tl:ien. entered the ui,skey .. mmerc1al

'I

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~~cllllt.the. \
ted.:

qol.lege·.·· ,a,nd college, com, .• ting
.'
in .l:u.,;ie,. 192'7
..
from the
.
:> ' b p o ~ g and typewri~

1

" 'He was, the first s,
' ,.
~"'!> i;.W"1>''

co

·

·.,~,~i

_,

~nd,

... ""J'-"'-"

.1,1.1.v~ct5ct.1J.ua

w.rucni

\9-~~ce, was simple
would mislead them into surrendering\\,
.A military touch was added the legal profession.
b'~ci''cir: the 211th Coast artillery, Mrs Schofield, last speaker , at the\
i .. Guard, Which is encamped at boulder, made some interesting. remarks\
c~; , ri ga,v:~ seve~al numbers as a on politics, and a plea for interest of
1
,~ ~o ··.~e spe~king prpgram. '
· citizens in good government She asked
:ers ~t1'.the boulder Were: Heman. that politics be considered ip. its true
\ '~ !):resident of the County Bar sense, an interest in good gover:runent, i
'';-~D~.an,Gleason L. Afcher of and said that James Otis was in the true f
l· Mrs Emma Fall sense of the word a politician as well,
'
·' '/1:o ··-. , ,'~.~sii~t~nt a. orney general, and as lawyer and statesman.
!
,,~~~,!"r ']:!dwa,:¢1' W. Childs of the I Many members of the Otis family '
:'.n"~~DJe _G.·~. ~. post. John D. W were present qt both exercises a:hd the
t.,/,r:tifisJi) Of. .'HYannis introduced the var- dinner affair.
\S~~~~e~~- All . the speeches were
It reminded one of Lincoln campaign.~~'. :tt,i~~e~ to the m~mory of the ing again~t Douglas, or of orators on
t G!aPe Codder who so : eloquently soap boxes, to see the speakers at the
his ~ou~trymen in gaining liberty. boulder exercises, perched upon a low
s~µatpr Harding, in his address, platform; surrounded by listeners. Perthe :µistory of the Pilgrims; their feet weather, a wartn sun and a Cool
·rE!:ligious freedom; their com- breeze typical of Cape Cod summer fa1
.and the ~eat influence of Otis vored the affair
,:v,e ,to think of James · Otis," Mr
The town of Barnstable aided the
~lihg said, ~'coming back at the age financing of the celebration. It was
;· .'· . ,fO<. spend i two years in r~ading and sponsored by and credit goes to the
1
. , <?~- \Otis
~~eing these very fields, Barnstable County Bar association, and
.,_ · ,unJight, the glories of early morn- its committee of John D. W. Bodfish,
a,nd, the long level height of chairman, Walter Welsh, Heman X.
·. ):iig, ,to go to the outside beach for Harding, Collen C. Campbell, Paul M
.. ,.ihP:p~tion.!'
Swift and Thom.as Otis, all
·fh~e~-,, ni'e.b.Orial service at the Otis known to require repetiti~n
took about 1 'f., hours, and the titles.
'
·~~~ '~ere made from a small rajs- · A neat souvenir program of the
~~t(p.rl_l?,,.. ~n arm's length from the )carried a fine picture of the Otis boul:
e,r ·itSl?'lf the "lo audience clustered der, of James Otis, Jr, and a
d;
'
sketch of his life by James Otis of
of the tercentenary fea- annisport, a kinsman or one might
s.. ~:a'. dinner at Oyster Harbors it collateral descendant of the
sterville, attended by about 150 name. Otis, the patriot, had but
of 18 on
'Afte;
di:nner, the meeting son, who died at - the
i;i'~ne~i; to ,the blue room where British prison shi.P
:by· Judge George A. Sande - lary war.
, eme. · Court, Judge Daniel
)5i1J.Pl:I~or Court, arid remarks 1
Harding, Judge Frederick
,. J,µnes Otis, Judge Walter
, John D. W. Bodfish featured
oon.
esses of Judges: Sanderson and
were
s·~aries ?f
. .(}tis'.sc.CIU+~~\&.s,4),;:.w.l'ei:..an

I

I

,

't

·

·J~t

~./~7~

· :.; i'.)i~l"e

the

·' ·A.,.

5:~?u0:{r'.·

.. . . , (

... ·. ·~:~pJ,E$:

. . w~ ;clue£ jtitstice;oi.Mass
·for" ~Q
anderson termed Otis one of the
an age of distinguished
.

/. ~u~~eme- -:·901l:ft·

;:r,ears.

;~J>,Nt~onnell confessed to an ar}l~.!firii:ration, and iong study of the
~{ Otis, '."'ii tou~hed extensively on
~ts
Ot~s·s _career as a lawyer.
\~,-.. ~~~~onl s~ssion Wound up with
, remarks by Judge Sw:ift, Mr Hard-;~· ~,o~, James Otis, of Hyanand Judge Walter Welsh. In
:z:i~e, of Otis was recalled, prais;his gl"eat career re1ived for two

·ot

. ~cher of Suffolk School, after
, g ·:· ~~on phases of the tercentenlebration and its significance, took
.·~ ~o la~ch a diSSertation upon
.e termed a "dramatic struggle for
?"' 9etWeen the principle of
ent by a we':'lthy and' well born:
and that other principle, so .
demonstrated at Plymouth, of
ent of the people, by the peofor the people."
'
}fought wa.s developed by Dean
~r ~to an attack upon the efforts
the '~s<:>ci.ition of American Law
}~~~-· is. making to rai$e the stand/:~: co1leges Of law instruction. "Had
ti9:t,1s. in my own youth been what
'today I could never myself

ELI M

LEVINE

Eli M
Levine of 81 Blossonl. st·,
came to this country m Novem1922, at ti,e age of 17, not
·a word of EngHsh, but determined
acquire ,an American
E';ducation, is a good e:'ample o~ the
unlimited possibilities m educat10nal
for ambitious Y.ou~g m~:1 .. , ..
.faiiiiary,: 1923,, he 0 e,,tered tne
of the Edward Devotion
in Brookline, and - was the
foreign borri boy who graduated
year. W):lile · attending that
school he washed di.shes in ~ Broo~restaurant till late at mght His
work did rn>t, however, interfere w'.th
his studies, for he graduated with
h'oh marks in' all his subjects. He
th;n attended the Northeastern Pr':p
school, taking several courses .m
English an,l commer.cial la'}'. While
~- the prep school he wor)ted hard
at his job in the restaui:an1, and, r~
ceived Ns in most of has JFpers,. ,
In the fall of 1926 i+, 1b~med a

t;

\t

boc,kke.e.ping positio1:1 in. t~· c.1ty. a~d
.
.
· then en.~ere,:l the Liii,Skey , . mJJ?.erciaJ.
oonege,'and in .l:une, 1927, g:~<luated
· from the collegE; . co~~ tmg; the
}'./(JOJ<kee:IAAg and t y ~ i ·
<;o,m:se,s

''.fie. was- the

fu:s:t ·

:Y.;oston :,t¢ws- (!:hp :Y.;ur¢au
8
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

BOS-WORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

MA.SB.

BOSTON

ITEM, LYNN. MASS.

/

INDEPENDENT, FALMOUTH, MASS.

TIMES, WOBURN, MASS.

'.::i-.ll~
--&

~)J1e

\{;Ji)

. or1eans:---~--c<=

·-;~ -- -1

.

J0seph

1 - ;~

7,

·o

·-=~~--=~.n:::-:cn::er.cr~-.,
'
it is

!,

·s

.J. Lm..mie, ,Can.di- I
for .Republu.::a1._1_

Ii

.

.
.
I

State Comm1Uee ,

.,•::-,_

of West'- Barnstable, famous in bis! tory for his writs of assistance
'. case. Was recalled in exercises at

- . . ' - '1:

. 'd

We~t Barnstable and Oyster Harbors Saturday.
At the boulder
'inarking his birthplace, John D. w.
Bodfish., _Heman A. Harding, Dean
Gleason t. Arche.r of Suffo
·

} ..

Ir

:~1f§~ ?ftµsf!:n~s
1

:~r::e:

general~ i
were.sp~rs.~
__
~
A~ a dinner in Oyster Harbors t
club; Judge~ George A--. Sa.ri.derson
of the. Supreme 9ourt and Daniel
T. O'Connell, Superior Court, -w.ere
the speakers. All joined in desig: nating James Ot~s. Jr, one af the
greatest t?f patiiots who stirred the
colonists to wage their fight~. fi:m
fteedo~ from the mother couhtry.
He was' tel"med the greatest. of all
qal)e Codders.
·

I~
i

. I -.

I'

Among F~lmouth people pres,e-nt
were: Nathan Ellis, Sr.,
Sumner
Ci::osby and John P: Sylvi.a, Jr.
'

Republican
State
Committee:::rua.n
joseph J. Launi~. tod8-y fied ,,.p~p~;s ~1
fOr re-election with th~ Medford -c'ity !r{Clerk,
.
· , · ·11
.t l\Ir. Laui:tie serv.ed for many years as j:
the Republican City Committee, being
Chairman in 1927___:_1928, and has been ·
.active in Republican Politics for tfie 1
la'.st twenty years.
·
j 1\1'.'r. Launie was, born fn Boston, educated in the public schools, and Bur' de.tt
College;
Golden
Commercial 1
i S. chool, Boston Univer. sit~ Sch~l of..
business Administration and Suffolk

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

NEWS, SALEM, MASS.

I

i-i2,~'

§pbf¥11.

'

I

ficials-.said.-- ~. -

I
Ij
I

. Saritry ·Stricken
/ ·
While· Sw:i~lning

I

Mr. Lannie served f-or many years on

street, who_ ~a.s :rs.tally stridken whil'e

J .._

' An annOIIHl-ceiµent ·~s eX.pectede ton~ght~.b..l"t/,in.era.~y "o:t. ·1?he &1:%'ship
bef'or
h , JW'es :for ~ho:rne.

Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue,
n the Income Tax Divisio,n. and was !
head of the legal department, which
position he res;gned in 1928 to take
up •active practice of law a.t 53 State
Street, Boston.
- _:

- - -

- ·-

'

::Soston :,t¢ws-(!:l4> ::Sur¢au

E;hvru:npscOt't, Al.lg. ~Tb.e b:od.Y.·. ot
Arthur E. San.try,.· 49, of. ~ _MlneJ;"Va

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

sWinuil.ing yesterd~y :tnorn.lng at Fisherman's beach. was found ;floating qff
shore in the afternoon by 't~ree boys
who were rowing .. :Qr. N~thanle-1 M"!lrtin, llfe~guard at the beach,. a:tten,,pted to resuscitS.t:e Santr_y; 1:~ni,t was un-

successful.
He was · ru~hed to . the
Lynn 110Spltar, where 'he was pro-:nounced. dead on '."8,rrivaJ..
Mr. Bantry .wa.s ;w:ell l(;now.n. in .this
section, having :tor.m~rly been associated With h1.s brother in a. law fi:tto.
her~ H'e .was graduated ..from. • "tll-~
S.uf"f'oik· Laiw school in 1902.

- '. ··,

In 1915

i~~in'7'•fa~.!r~~-~ift'!t1~~r51
1Shoe· MaCbinery . com.'p.a~y. Of whie~-

}i~7i,1i~~i~
:C.~,

~

iri.str'Ueton.~ H e : ~ b.een · one ~ rJ~r Other -studeiit.~.- who \took ~~
coUT.Se for credit, -a.nd· su"ccess:eun:vpa.s,sed the examination.., During the
course he has ~... riti:ien two composi- ·

tions e-n Yiddish literature-. Prof'.
Rob:aak
commented :favorably on
both of the articles. HiS ·first axticle,
"Will Yiddish Die?", which is- logically arranged, scholarly •and lucid to

a
marked
the
Jewish
Prof

degree,
Advocate

appeared , in
last 'week.

Roba:ak took with him on his

recent 'trip abroad the sec·ond article,
and is arranging publication , of it

there

·,

:JV,TJ.·
Levine is 11.0,.w a student .at
the Suffella I
school, and is in the
wool waste business with. his fa,ther

MASS.

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
I

,I
Ir
:, 1

·\93D·

MASS.
-MASS.

BOSTON

LEDGER, QUINCY, MASS.
TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

A ... <3 4 ~- ·i>&:\tJ!·

Asking Educational Questions
by Bar Committee Banned .

s

WHO DISCOVERED AM'ERICA

SEVERAL CHANGES _ I
AT SUffJltJ~. tA.WI

Special Group M;w j::xamine
on Cl;iaracter Only·

Review and Book Departments
in New Quarters
·
the interior of the "t>u!lding, providing
gre~tet: facilities tor the Students.
Principal among the changes is the
removal of the bookstore froin the first
floor to the second floor across the hall
from• the librJ!.ry and on the wes.t.•-side

o( the building.

The change was nec~-

Slt.a-t:ed· .bY the cramp~d quarters on' the

l.9w~.r · floor.·

l.e,.xger.... and more commodious quarters

-oit th~. gfouµd
the re'irie·w de~ :
s outg:r'oWn its '.
~~r revie;wers ?-_re,1
gaged i11 marking
:Wj.ng.

classes. ,



and will be better able to care for the

i

J_,_·o_f.. ~olumes in the .
,
been changed to
for the . stu- 1

. ess.
. ("/}t;t~ .
~

1~
,', ·,
,~, :·,. :
·-·,
1,. _,'""'_.,.. j
t ·$, }f.

\

r
!

,:iv.: '

needS of the students.
The rooms vacated on the first floor
wiU ·~e:-used by the review department,
which has outgrown its present quarters
Four reviewers are now :regularly engaged in marking papers of t'he growing
classes.
::;.~~-e a~rangement of volumes in the
libra":ry.:'a;If?o has been cha.nged to provide·.;.·easier access for the students in
····,uppef··Classmen returning to Suffolk
Law school will find several changes in
r~ading cases. .

I~.- - - - - - - - -

8

·, 8

The new· bookstore is in

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

BOSWORTH STRE:t;:T

- -

MASS.

MASS.

, EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
LYNN, MASS.

SUFFOLK LAW PRIZES
WIJRJYjiisTON MEN

-' .. I'

'-avenue

Dryde~e, Student
Receives Award

DOYLE A

CANDIDATE

Th.e ·candidacy of Jam-es Doyle of
·uffoik avenue for the offi("e o-f
coUD.Cilman f"rom Ward Four -was
allnOuriced toCay •
. · ·-~ ·w·ave of I'Ublic approv:-"!.l greet·ea· ·th1s a:Ji'.nouncement wh1•~h. co:rncs
· frOffl ... ·One of the "i,.oungest m~l1. In
;p~-~trict.
Doyle who wilL vote,
fot"- liis first. tim~ this yea!'"' i.: a
~.g,~a~'.tra:t:e-· o·f the Suffolk LaJL,-School
.m;o:re: 'tha':n one 9%«1 a.ad on.e half

~~1i~-

-;,.:;._.;~:,· ~--

:~

'

·-At

present. l>e is engaged
in
W,~t:"kii:;ig ,at h:--, father's ...;t:.ore
c,n
~:t\~it-a.~ay. Ml"'. Doyl-e be~ie7es ~l1itt
~a/3·gr-eat many. changes are n"':ected
J~1.r':th~

prope.:4

\~.•~bur· and
'.,ij~cted f?r

CE:velop:r-n,e.nt of VVard
pl-edg~$· h Js eff_or!:s . if

tl1,ei,f1*lfw~ent of 1:hat

!Or~- -~-:::_"'7i/J'.< ''" ,, ::-

,

'n;.
l
j
I

I

°'\,

~.~

-W.';.T:-__!X\

.

Y.,oston ':ncws-a'.:llp Y.,uTC'1U
8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

MASS.

TIMES, BEVERLY, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.

NEWS, SALEM, MASS.

AUG l
B<

-A-- ~E·1i~rrR·y~-~
..··- •.
. t. ~fa11 l_ I __ Q,..

Headliners Today

'l

;

I

·DltOWNED A'f
_ff~SCOIT

BASEBALL
3:00 p. m.-WNAC.
Red Sox j)
vs. St. Louis, broadcast . from I
Fenway Park, reported by Fred
Hoey.
MONEY ON Dl!.MAND
9:30 p. m.-WNAC. True ,De. tective Story.
ADDRESS
8:30 p. rn.-W B Z - W WZ A.
Criminal Law, Cw
~- A.ft11er.
10:30 p. rn.-WNAC. , Fro rn
Washington:
National Radio
.Forum.
GYPSY MUSIC
10:00 p. m.-WNAG. Romany

I

i

'PaUeran. VARIETY
10:00 p. :m.,-WEEI. RCA Hour.
POPULAR
9:00 P• rn.-W~Z-WBZA.
Kn~x...;Dunlap Hatters Orchestra.

\

I

\wo (iredf~;~~

Bodi.Found·Ffoating at

I

1;
.

·

Y:fo;,

Stone; St~in Ensembl9: 1a-ra-m-t=~~\ass
Rondolien.;
(Del Ri.ego). soprano
The ~nd of ou $oi:d), Rondoliers,
\
solos,
. RCA Hour:

't,eno,;G,..,,,,
Love

E

i

: I

Fisherman;s BeachW as O;>nn~cted> With
0. S. M. C.
'The body of Arthur E~ Sant~y. ,;: qf
;23 Minerva street, Swampscott, - who
-1was fatally stricken whil!e switnming
,jsunday
m.orning
at
Fisherman's
!Beach, Swampscott was found float
ing off sl:iore Sul).day afternoon l•y
three boys who w~re rowing
Dr.
)Nathaniel Martin, life-guard at '. tl;le

l

jbeach, atterµpted tot resuscitat~ S~:t:

-

;,but w~ unsuc~ssflul. He wa~ rU~~d

· '

violin

\ to the Lyn~ hospit~l, ~here he

~=~c! \

l pronounced dead o~ arrival
.). "
1 / Mr. santrY. was well known in th

was/

·\ sectio~,. hav~:tig ~ormer~~ been 3:ssof \
-l . 3.ted With his brother in a law ft., n:!
l I in.· Swampscott
F~ w~s graduat~-d,
i f
the Suffolk L a ~ o o l .I 1
i
_:n 1910 h--'~qu.ls~e~. his~}'

\

~ !.;~;.- .

1~··

j i,I'aCti6~

. . . ~~~·., ... ,,;.!l!i1,~W"A".,.· ·.
'

chusetts bar in

has ,been principal
school u, this city i;!

and beca~e associate~ w~t~'

\th'e U~i;!~ ~)?..:,>e 1':1-a~htp.ery Co_r~ra.1;,;t?n_ 1
J·of-.Wh)c"lt pe. w,a.ir.cb1e~_.of_ personµe_l::'es c
i ¥edical Exam1n. er L~ring P. Gri:.·-i\
: sa:id: tha.t A~~th ,,was . d1:)e \o na;nt~
, ca~es, and not drowning. Mr.. S ind
had been subject to he~rt attacks,
I
it is believed that. t~1.is was the ,ca~se \ '

\ of ~:~~~;ntry ~ ha.~ g'.one swimmi:1~ W!th \
1
two of hiS so!ls in the morning ar;d \
. disappeared while swimming i~ , sh~; .
~ low water. He is survived by ~:us w . • !
cather.ine G. .sant1:'.Y• a~d six soj~' \
\i Philip, Thomas, Joseph, ~hur E. r., !!
( .John and Pryce S?,ntry ,,
\

--- ~--=---- ~-~~--

~---=-= ~--~

r.r'.HE BOSTON GLUBJD-

I

,,

QRUGTDDICTION
1
COMt,tlTTEE NAMED i
Members to Probe Conditions in State

-,

I

1;>~e~~ing :five

Yeats

pr~ncipft.l of the
~hool, P~~tiody._ His
PhU!lps. scho61 duf!lig i:,1;,
principal there, has Wo!l
host ef :friends and theu!n his ablllty.
.
·
. He is ,. graduate oi iiie
High sch6!>J and 1n la.ter, ~ ·

tie.ted from. Boston 09Uege .. ,
trait. COIU)'ii
a. degree or A. M.;
the s11:.;; ·; .: 1 ~001 w1~
J 9.! ..~ L. He 1s ma.:i: &l .anci
: gree of A.B.;

: s!ty with

, 2 Roosevelt tt>ad, tiits cltf
l

~~;:~r?~~~·t,.·::~. -~i·~.-:~~;t~~w~:t

:So$tOn )l:«ws-<!:h.p :Sunau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

TIMES, BEVERLY, flIASS
POST, BOSTON, MASS.
NEWS, SALEM, MASS.

.,.,.,,.--~---

·v

AUG J

~----------

-~

Today's Programme
For Post Radio Fans
+--~------------

Programmes East•~ Da)'llght-$avlng Time

Headliners Today
BASEBALL
3:00 p. m.-WNAC.

Red Sox

vs., St. LouiS, broadcast from
Fenway Park, reported by Fred
Hoey.
,

MONEY ON DEMAND
True ,De-

9:30 p. m.-WNAC.
tective Story.

ADDRESS

WNAC-WB1S-Bostett--(244m) 1230k
7.:4S a. m.-Newir.
8:00 a. m.-WBIS: Phonograph musl.o •nd advertising

talk,.

9:00 a.. m -A & P Grocery
9:15 a m.-Ralsto
9:3.&'a.m.-Btatler
9:" a. m.-lioyt's
IO;()() a, m.-From
10;30 a. m.-:Fro.m

8:30 p. m.-WBZ-WB"ZA.,
Criminal Law, G.l,u
~ JS l!ber..
10:30 P• m.-WNAC. , Fro rn
Washington:
National Radio
Forum.

GYPSY MUSIC
10:00 p. ni..-WNAC.
Pat:teran.
VARIETY

Romany

10:00 P• m.;--WEEI. RCA Hour.

9:00

P•

POPULAR
n,.-WBZ-WBZA.

Knox..;Dunlap Hatters Orchestra.

DANCE MUSIC
8:00 p. _.:rn.-WEEI.
Fleischmann Hollr.

Danae

11:00~.

);

-f~~4. ~:

ID-Wea~~; f ~
Rideout.
. ',
'
:
11 :05 p :m.-News; tlme.
wsz~wBZA-S:,,,1..9 , ..1.'aml BO;Ston-:-{~am) 9~0k7:30 a.. m:.-FroID WJZ, New Y01"k: Rise and' Shini,

i;: ::

~rz3tew

:.--=-F~
York: Jolly Bill a!ld J&n~
__ 8:00_~..Dl;:.-,from. WJz;, New York: Quaker~~

, ~ ; ~ ,;!'ff/"' n&~Wtt>
'

Y.,oston )lews-~l\p Y.,uno.u
.·~~:stc,,n )tews-<tltp ~u-re4U

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BosWORTB STREET

BOSTON

MASS

MASS.

, MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.

'

Headliners Today

Tercentenary Committee totl:.:t;s ::~~;-;r :ra;1;; fi!!~c:~e;:,~ I
.
mittee,
,
WI·n Hear Argument S ; Igerald. accor<llng to chain;nan :Fitz-r

·;
BASEBALL
·.3.:00 p, rn. WNAC_:_Red Sox
i,,V.tt.: Chicago, broadcast from Fen/ w;iy·Park, reported by Fred Hoey.
: '
ADDRESS
1:: .8:00 p. m. WBZ-WBZA-Crim:::i~al- Law-.:.-Gleason..J- > em~.
" · l!).;60 p. :m.
WBZ-WBZAf A~ess by Charles E v a n s
Hughes.
, -#· J.O,,Qo
p.
m.
WNAC-Oldt:JF•Sbiol'1~d Town Meeting.
·.:o;'.< <·BAND CONCERT
·• ;:§.}p. · ,n. WNAC-Monster

I

-,-~--

I

o~a:d~~d

TUNES

I


:: ' ' VARI,ETY
."m, WEEI-RCA Hour .
. P• m.
WNAC-Wall

• I>; •

, a·gazine Hour.

1. The

f

tn. WBZ-W)3ZA-MaxoUse Melodies.

. ·m. 1\¢~C-Detective'

;

broadcasting <:Ol!'mittee report i
was furnished by Dean Gleason L. I
Axcher, who announced NaUonw!do f
h ~ Tonight at 7:15 Gov Allen
.
will open the series with a talk on
Reque.91:s of racial units for specific •1._Tohn Winthrop and the Puritans."
appropriations to cover expenditures .ij>ean Archer will talk at the same
for their pageants or other historical liour Tuesday, June 10, on "A Banpresenia.tions> in some cas_es running j ~~~" ~~n st~o ofC~~h~
into thousands of dollars, did not meet \ *s adventurous ca:ree:r in the Plyrnwith una_nimous approval at yester- -Quth <C0:1ony and in the settlement of
d·ay's meeting of the exe~utive com- 1 t:he Mas~chusetts Bay colony.
m.It.tee·. of. t_he Boston Tercentenary\ ::Mayor Curley. will _speak Tu-es:day, :
~elebration COmlllitt'ee.
~~~!e 11 ~~l~~r~e B~~~~!. /!f Indepen- .
~
There was an expression of senti- ;,
1
___,


- VB.1 and Band Concert.

i:

Broarlcasting Program

Report on Events on -Common and
,
Franklin Park Approved

i

-''-'- 'SHOW

f;

that electric: gas: &11~ teiepholle comp~ny offidals had been in confe1~ence, ,
a.n'd they would not only put on their ' .~
own pageants, but were prepared to
contribute a. considerable sum of
money to the committee, to help along ~
the Terc~ntenary celel;,ration. ·
l
George S. Mumford, president of the !

OPPOSE PROGRAMS
BY HACIAL UNITS

BO'.

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:-;."! ':i~:':!:-0 ~a"f~! 1~~;;.;"~~~~~ I Pageant Committee Plans t··"
Mrs ·Eva Whiting White':S pageant
0

racial units believe_d nec~s_sary: to cover
1 the e~pense of the~r presentations; express:lon that racial group programs
: sho;tild not have a place and that Boston·s Tercentenary program b~ Amer..
:: ican in ec0;pe and contribuboµs. of
. :, drama, music, etc, be not segregated
! as to ra-ces.
·,
· --

J

comm1ttee made its report yesterday ).
fa) the Boston Tercentenary. Cotnnlit· (.
tee, and the program met with prompt t.
and hearty indorsement. Mrs White j
a"Sked $6000 for the ev~nts on Boston 1
. Oommrin 1 and $2000 (to cover the -.,,t.~ '.
penses of entertainmE;!nts at Franklin '.
Park. Theee amounts were voted.
':
] Racial Groups to Be Heard , The pr?gram calls for 32 distinct:
: It finally was decided on motion ot presentations during July and August, i
:j Ch~irman John F. Fitzg~rald, that the ~~e first on July 16 and the last on,:
·: variou~ groups be given an opP?r- Afug .29.
_
l1 tunity to come to headquarters next
.Each chorus ~will contain. {rpm 150,
i week and offer arguments in justiti- ~ to 300 persons and there will _b~ th~ee 1
I cation of thei~ plans for . seprurate . C?~certs by the Handel and Haydn
'r(l.-cial Celebrations ·tor whkh the city c1ety on Boston Common and one at
lia aske_d .tq, pay~
Franklin Park; a chorus by St P3:ul's
The d,iscussion followed a reference Cathedral Choir, as well as various ..
to the meeting in' the office o! :Mayor \ pageants.
·,
\ Curley last week when representati\t.es
.
-.-jof Irish · and Jewish groups charged Program in Detail
{that the State c_ommittee had _denied
iTh detailed progra~ arrang d1 in- ::.
1the~ represen~ation. It was said that .. dude~:
, ·
e
/'
\Jewish groups want $25,()® to 'cover
' BOSTON COMMON
·,
!their expense and that Germa:n groups ~:rulY l6-Ma.vor's ,nii::-ht, .1. witb chorus and \
,have asked for $12,000 of the Boston trumoeters and his,torical pageant
.
'. cor.1mit:tee to defray expe~ses of the ti/n~l~ 3
Founda.- \
Iprvgrams they are preparing.
Jul:v 21-st ·Pa:ul's
Choir "Dres- ·
1 Ex-Lieut Gov Edward P. Barry be- e~tation of
ury."
J
'Hieved that the committee should re- ..
pageant. J
\CO!'d itself as opposed to appottioning
Jul:v 2n_:_GEl'l'man chorus.
:
Itnone:y: from, the general fund for the
JµIY 28 ao. Aug !-Handel and Ha.vdn i
'. spec Iii c use .of particuI ar. groups. J o h n Soe>eb 4-l{niithts of Columbus program.
Aug
J..ickson Walsh supported him in the
Aug ~Pla.virround noutis , in Mother ,
stand against units, and insisted! "We
i
t. ba...~ines. band and dancers '
are celebrating as Americans, despite
Au.e: 11c. A. t_roitram.
the fli,ct t~at the backgTl)UDd is of ..&i~i:-BJ;to .
ton Hk School o~geant, ,
many. peoples " .
.
.
reft-~ b1~~1'i-5g~tfil;.0Wi~h!~~sot:bleau
J~d~e Leverom s3:1d that various
,l\ug IS-Hawaiian orchestra and Balalaika

l
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So-1,

l

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J~;il111;fSugJ1

,,,

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/Jiitauoii3,,

1'

IGox~~

:~:~~~~rr;u!cs~!~f:e!d}~f

~;:o:reh~6J;

I

i

1
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di-I'

or'i~:tr~2o-Jordan.

Marsh

ni;:ht.

/[

with

a.rr-~nged pretentious programs Chair- chz.~~ 2~P\1t~fi.a¥..fra Chorus
I
! man F~tzgerald then interposed and
~f=f~~'a\i~oCh~rus.
, it was voted to have the various
Aug- 29--Interna.tional niKht with "Da£eant
1 ! groups
heard by the executive com- oi .many Nations.
~
' n 1 ittee.
/
FRANKLIN PARK
' ,
--.jgf~
a3tJlclidiJ'ltci~d Fife
Charter Cavalcad~
"0.\lu1~''ill=-Yrfti'r:;w nueant.
Regarding a. su:ggest~qn that 'Boston
Julv a.1-NewsboYs Foundation- ~d Ja-J>ancontribute $300 as it~ share, f9r the t eslu!Z'
.
econd Conirrua.tfonal
1

l

f~g

1?~=l~~~~n

;~~flg ~~o~ ~?em~~: ~tn~~8!;:
1

c9llth

Chx~i

boys'. band.

I


riv,ing in Boston, Jtlne 14, it was de- Gi::iu§couts.
lk Dance society a.nd)
clared that historians disagree in reAug 14--Plan;round nou-o·s in Mother r
gard to the accuracy of this historical
1i_a,!r t.
. &nd Russian orch~itra.s: (
featu~e. John Jackson Walsh ridicu-led
i_u: \\
-the Ca.vajcade, -calling it an exhibition
A~g 2
i:X:011>es and Hi.irhland:
of historical ignorance. It was gen.. d~ce.rs
1

Gox~

nti:lt.

:

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(>

~~~~~i~=::!1!!5!
I
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Cavalcade would be an interesting
spectacle, and tha~ Boston wonl!l. g<ive 1
, the $300
. . '--.
.1c.., ·· ·.

··1 .Tul!us'Da.niels.'~the:
·,:s
l,liat!ng ~i:mlf'i

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3 'J'A:;ft~lWl'.

L

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a!lAf?pi

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4

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::Boston ~ews-(l:lt.p ::Bureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

I

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POST, BOSTON, MASS.

/MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON,

f~
I

,-.2,,,-

""'~ ~.!,'.;.~

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MASS

J

Atty. He,!lly .P. Fieldiµg-,1!

~Qualifies as Candidate
\
Gov Allen Op.ens series
Goy Jr]:ank G. Allen will inauguritt1>,
a new series of talks; e_ntitled "H~rqes.
and Patriots,n over the NBC netw~~
including WEE!, at· 7:15 o'clock ~s~
evening.. His subject 1 will be "John
Winthrop and the Coming of the J?~l.-.·
grims. 11
,

_.-.,
1

The talks

/

wm

be based on urmsu,ff

and sometimes little ·known. incid,erifa-.;

:fam~s

9
~.

tu~f!~n!nd i~~~G1

r

- : e ~ i l l also· be hear~ d

::Boston ~ews-(l:lt.p ::Bureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

.MASS.

/

'j

HENRY P. FIELDING
: LoOking over nomination papets he filed yesterday, seek;1ng Democratic
nomination for Att0rney-Genera1.
~~~~

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Attorney Henry P Fielding of 15 Mon- sentin~he various counties of the
tague street, Dorchester, who served Commo
ealth
as assistant district attorney of Suffolk
In a d1t10n to bemg a practicing atCounty for 15 years:, yesterday was as- torney for more than a quarter of a
sured of a place on the ballot in the century, the former assistant district
September primaries as a candidate for attorney has been a lecturer on criminal'

I

~~~-~:~~~ratic

nomination for- Att?r-

~~:t a~e~!~eSu1IfjkJtDflicifl1?*~1f:r t~:.

He qualified to have his name go ~nto. served in the Spanish war and. is now
the primary by filing -~vith the Secre- a memi>er of the Old Ninth Regiment Astary of State's office the certified sig-.1 so-dation, as well as a number of legal
f 1~~t_u_res of 19~6 re'gistered voters~ r_epre- and fraternal organizations _··--~=-i

SUFFOLK LAW ALUMNI
AT ANNUAL OUTING

\

1Dunlop Hits Back
.Bushnell Report

at

DRACUT, .1uly 24-Speaklng at the
-: .: banquet tonight which climaxed th.o

~~)r~
...
i it.tn1,dn.:x_ aq1, 10 e.tnsora eq1- ..JaH.tl?a aq:1,
::1 'PU'B '&uaw.> 1-eauo:n,u•d ~H.fl QlUf t-no
pe-'nod An'O:'lfls-uo.> 2u1aq iit·.1:v suona.x;>as

: QT..1lll'e'8

'Ptt:11

poo1

esn"V.>aq

ayqJssod.

: JJ s.tnoq .tnoJ U!tflJA\ tuoo.1 .Sunw.ziH;lo
• 1 •ttl · ut Vena ~J'l{ e.&.-eq 01, s.1aJ~.td u.oalf
~~\ ..,:ma lit.f..L •Jeoln e·m Jo a.z'h.tdna: .1a11'8
·1 •.1µ.oq ti sv e1,w1 sv uo pe:re.xado ,.n ..taAoo
·-,, ! "'.'9~ a..•1,. 1ria: •4.t.aA.o~a.x .J.O sa-.,u-etr:> eq1,
•.t'R ?lll~ .. G'ql, UOJr~.tedc::,, eql, .I;)I{.Z:'8~

<

•ttit. "SUOJl'll_~a:~o pu,i 8!S0ti:8~JP ldW:O.t~
'il<?;.'.~)l,<l.$p.
pu.'8 . suom,.o~
,..ie«,;;.e~ti?V. U'l!tff. ,,no,niJht'!'it. _e.ow:. aetlf

A•"."l>.O"" ·

:,'1PflJ; '~ ,,.:.·,s-e

ou

e~,r

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

:,'°\G

\ 51d\

5ton )tews-(tl\p ~ut'e<1u

~oston )t:ews-<tti,tS!Junau

8 BosWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH ~TREET

MASS.

BOSTON

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

MASS

..:HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER,

r, -

4UG
OOSTON

~;REAL CLASH
:>AVERTED BY
'.,FIIZ,GERALD
/·~ciai Groups' Pl~a
J' Threatens Tercert~
4

0

:

withstandihg the fact that our back.ground 1$':,formecI..,.b:~ many peoples."
1

Leveron.i:

P&f.'ds

for (iroups

Exception to the resolution wa1=>- voi~,ed
by Judge Frank_.Leveroni, who d~clared
that many racial ·groups had already
spent a great deal of money in arranging their demonstJ:"att()nS for the tercentenary and, that _they ~hould not now
be abandoned .... through the refusal of
the committee to apportion aid 1:o them.
Chairman Fitzgerald appealed tO the
members of the committee to consider
the matter in a broad way'and through
his inslSteri.ce the resolutio.n was put
o'ver until next -week;
A second dispute arose over the pro,.-

An important subject just now is
the Condition of the crops a.ff.I~e~ult
, of the drought and some estilpates
will be given this afternoon d~ring
th~ Natio!1al Farm and Home~flour i;
from
Washington
and
C~cago I,
through WJZ and associated stations.
Arthur M. Hyde, secretary of ag- l
riculture, in charge of the droughtrelief problem, will discuss the situation in a coast-to-coast hookup ,of the
Co}umliia system at 9:30 Thllrsday
1

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f ,.

poSal to grant $300, along with a dozen

,night.

other cities and t.ow:ns, t-Owards _the
~xpense ,of the Cha~er 9a.valca~e. which
will leave·· Salem on June 12 and arrive
here two days later in a flourish of
pageantry. depl-cting the carrying.. of the
original c};larter from' Salem to Boston.
.John Jackson Watsh rld1cuted the:
road trip aS historically e;rtoneous,
stating that the charter came by -water 1
from Salem on: the Arbella. Everett B. \
Mer-a, ,pointed out that the cavalcade l
conµnittee was well a.ware of ;the hi.sacial . groups demanding public· tory of M.ai!lsachusetts :Say and he 'X'e..'to finance their features in ~he ported that communities between Salem
and Boston Insisted upon -the road
tehary celebration here threat- pageant. As a r-esult, the Boston bomto split the Boston committee mittee voted the award of $300 to the;
feature.

The most beautiful radio artist in

America will be chosen prior to the
annual Radio Fair and she will be
enthroned at the fair. She will have
an exclusive suite, .chaperon, Chauffeur and motor car.
Olive Shea,
last year's winner, went into the
movies.

by former Mayor John F;
Progress in $300,000 Campaign
· raid at the meeting held last
Chail'rrtan Fitzgerald reported that the'
City Hall.
fina..n.c:e co:tnmittee was :M.aking progress ,

M:Q'n;d~~e.,t~e leaders of th~ racial_
11 -"~~o~,f~ wit\)..· the executive
m'itte:e ·under
Chairman
Fra.p.-k
utea:u Bi-own "to pre~Jmt their rea.S·. for iipecial recogn1Uon. He re~
te.if to the committee an account of
:.-. ,conference recently held at the
·s ornce ~hen lt was charged that
·Jewish and IPsh sociclies were
no recognition on the committee
d by ll{.s. W!lliam Lowell Fut-

Barry Voices Oppos,}tiott
1
' ....
~,._x,z.

1

When it was brought to the atten~~
Of \he executive committee that

Jewish group wa.s seeking $~000 fro{:1

_i;

..: fl.\~: ~ the tercentefia.r:9' funds an!!..,. ~ t
e
\ ·~
~ &nt'.lan ~oup wan.tad... lU....~0~ e 1
~
'~ f;;:'l~efray,th.~ expenses of th~\r 'Pt"O
~/.1/.-gx;f:ml'fl.eS, former Lieutenant-Gove:nior
.' -~~· Bart-Y voiced his strong opposition~
'.~~.:: ~.n.··'his att.em. pt to. place the con;,mittee
:f,,Oll':7J;"'6CoI"d as being op~sed to glv ng ou~
·'':µi.oti.ey along .racial Imes, he was ~P
p'brted b)" Chairman Jol]n Jae on
a..1$h of the. ~~ssachU.setts . •~~y
te.nary, J,nc., who declared.
te
bratin,B' · a.s

---'·-~

Arnertca.ns,

no -

1n the cEi]'.Ilpaign to raise $300,000 by pub•
Uc subs-cripti-on for the celebration, an-nouncing -that President .. _George S.
Mumford of the .Atlantic National
Bank ha.d agreed to a.ct 3s tr'ea.'5urer ot
the tund.
nta.t the public utility corporations
of Grea.ter Boston will make a. su·bstantial contri·butlort to the fund and
in addition. present special -pag~ants in
the programme was announced :by
.ruuus Daniels of the Ediso1J. company.

'~j1i:h:~ ~a!~:sstitu~t. ~lJ~!~~ °o~ 'f
c'rime
0

I
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To Broadcast Talks on Heroes
Speaking tor the broadcast commlt.i;
tee, Dean Gleason L ~ 1
2nnounced
that the Natlo~al Broad-Ca.sting Company will feature a. serte:5 of talks ?n
~~e~~=mftl:e !,~;=i:t~~~st~fo1!:Si~~t
worlt starting tonig'ht, when Governor
Allen: at 7:15, wHl ~ell of 0 John Winthrop. and :the Puritans."

!

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Listening to the surf at Atlantic \'.

I

ful to some during the recent hot \·· .. ,, :
sp~ll. The reception only made oth- :.:_·/ · ' 1•
ers feel the humidity the greater.
,
,

t. .'\

. , ... :- \{

,,.,,,<:.<~t:f':·'15_

1

' ,, ' . , \;·

Ir

! Federal Farm Board, the man who ha&
I been m the papers so much lately m

Ithe
brought

flghts oYer fai-nl relief measures,
to us here, through CBS'\V"NAC, proved interesting and also
,vas 'rielpful in explaining to tho.s-e of
us who know httle of farming
H1~

1

a1 gument tor 1eduC'mg "9.'heat acreage "

'

f .'

sounded reasonable

BY O. M. STATIC

4,nothe~.

o!

• • • •

r.}

those intt:resting, talk~.)~/.,
came from Dean Gleason Archer of the/,,,;
·1
It seemed to be Sort of a jaz.zy night Su«olk · Law School through W".}3~- t, ·\i
I Early in the evening the yVard;s Ti
WBZA., ~e ·~ak·es the ;see:rp.ingl~ dull,-,; : '
Club, CBS-~:'.¥AC, with,;. ,snappy subjects of law ~ive1y and e!}terta1n:.. l
'
1 !Top
· 1orche~ral accorriPaniment, "furnished
1 n.ew songs and some _not so new,;
l sonie
'
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~
In the more serious musrc of the
t:~~,';h!~e~t bJ
night ·we liked the martial · strains q1
· j'

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City over WPG was said to be help-1:·i ·

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The episode · of Frontier Days on :
WEA],'. and a group of other broad- '

casters a.t 8:30 tonight is to pro"V;ide ,
some action from Shotgun WHson
and. Hog Mcconn according to forecasts. A night roundup of wiltj. cattle
is c~rded.
'

Laurance Gratton~ the badman in
Columbia sket.ches, siays he, enjoys
. the villain roles because they pro- ·
1 vide an outlet
for otherwise sup- ::
! pressed desire to be wicked.
,'

An appropnanon or ool!() was voted t<:> .
the educational exhi~it, wh1.c~ wnl · be
h'.eld all summer at the·,l;(J.gh ~OQl ·~f 1
·Com:merce at Avenue Lotiis.: l'.'asteur, 1
·Fen way, undet the direction Ot:.the com- 'i
mittee on educatiOn~
.., ;_
\
r ..... Manager Franli. S~ Davis of the Marl.,
time Bure.au of the Chamber of Co.rnmerce suggested the appropriation ~of
$15 000 tor the use of a steamer with
w~ich to entertain distinguished guests
-on harbor trips, and former Mayor i
'Fit-zgeral-d urged him to talt, :the mat- P"
t.er up with the Sta.te Commission,~
which recently was granted $76,600 addltional for special teooentenary features.

--- -

.\

J Tribute will be paid to Cincinnati ,
'as a n1usic center on WJZ,-WBZ and
other stations at 10 tonight A litLJe
' symphony and band will provide a
program. De~~e'Yilf~ ~ Archer
will discuss "L
ilieftbard
1
Society" at 7:15 on WJAR, WEA].'/

at

f011owing' a bitter debate upon a
tion urged bY form·e:r Lieutenantor Edward P. Barry to bar the
)b."\ltiOn of funds ·'to racial groups,
m~n Fitzgerald averted a clash
O'I".dering 'the mea,sure ~bled until

·

"Oh Dem Golden Slippers" by James
\ .;' Bland, writer of "Carry Me Back to
i Old Virginny" and· other American
Folk songs, will open the Mountaineers' program on tne WJZ fan1ily
at 8:30 tonight.
,

t¢nary ·split

MEASURE TABLED

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J..;~a~::;. ~~e~C:::

f~=~~

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~~:ye~~°i;iie~~th~!1:ts~~1i~S:- t:a1~~;
R.C A. ,hour, WEAF-:WEEI:

And. tlfat '

.futu-r"istic sketch ri.ear the 'close of the
·sa.'me hOur Wa'.S. don.er in realistic· t-aS.hion. ·
::w~.-:;eI:f:io:t~<fi-i.~/ -·~,vJt~ all the blood~·

~ur~~~;1.~;·l

STRUT
BOSTON

MASS.

BOSTON

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

;, s for Today's

;1u1h.1P«. }Y~d,li"l ~!

:-"

The first of a series of ll.i,sto,rl<:.aJ. .talks
entitled "Heroe'srand Patriots," over the
1'!ational Broadcasting Company chain.
was given last night by Gov. Allen, who
chose as his topic "John Winthrop and
the Puritans " A Similar series entitled
""Found~ng a Nation," under the super...
vision of Dean Gleason Archer of the
Suffolk 1aw school were recently completed and the &Teat response from the
public led the. broadcasting company to
offer a second
The new· series will continue on every
Tuesday at 7:15 P. M until July 8. Dean
Archer Will again supervise and will give
one of the scheduled talks. The latest
serie~ will in a vivid manner portray
some of the great personalities who figured :i,n stirring events prior to the
revolution.
Gov Allen told tne sto'ry of the coming of the first Governor of Massachu-settS and the great Puritan migration to ~the shores of New England jn 1630. He ;
traced the development of Gov Win- '
throp's character in the wilderness, and
how he lc~rned to lay aside qld wo1'1d
ideas and· to acce'pt delnocracy.
He said ip. part:
~
4<The great Puritan migration that
came to t:ti-e 5:hores of New "England in
1630 · was one of the l1lost remarkable
! movelllents in the history of this con.. . ~
tinent For the first time, a completely) ' ·,
.
equipped colony was transported t>ver
;
the ocean and set down on the new
· :~~nd, ready to function in all respects
11 a., a self-governing state
..The Puritans were essentially a re- : ·
L~~g~?us ~~9~_:__ ,'.!'._hey. were c~:~_ed ~uritans J ·

~

Y.io.ston )t¢w.s-Q::h:p Y.,ur¢<lU
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

::So.ston )tuv.s-<l::tq, ::Sur~au

8 Bm?woRTH STREET
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

J3o.ston )tcws-Q::ltp ::Surcau
BOSTON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON,. MASS.

MASS.

MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

,I

:r{1:g,~

V

speech mistakes, and for~:~~'~.:,~,.,
·, \.Vords a~nd names
This cour.e will be
~upplem; . ary, p1 obably coming one
·eek of the school

~le .
~.

I

year

SUUOLK LAW
:
Boston, Mass:~
,
onTM school wlll open its 25th year/
Sept. 22
Recruited from the ranks of the best
J)ractlsmg lawyers in the state the
faculty of Suffolk Law school boasts
8 '?;;1I'e of the best trained lawyers availe. E~ch professor is a specialist in
e subJect he teaches.
Dean Gleas<;>n L Archer, head of the
5
h<:bot°l, has gained a wide reputation for
IS . ext. books a~d case books -on vari?US s~bJects, wh1-ch he has ·written. He
~ ~!~~nally ~nown as a radio lecturer

'J'1

~§i.llim!J,,,l,A,~-·

Suffolk Law School, which opens its
fall term Sept 22, is gradually extendthe scope of its in~uence through ..
out the entire Eastern States.
For
years the number ~of students from
other . States, pa'rticuliriy New Eng- ~
land, ~s constantly growing and Dean
Gl~ason L
Archer, well known law
writer and 1 aclio lecturer, says that the
~umber from out ,9f the State this,}ear
1s unu,;ually large"
·
. Of course, .:vrassachu~etts is far ahead
I, ~~~z the numbe1 of students now entoll~ f01 the fall te1 m and Dean Archer
says that the fre~hman class this year
will, b,e of very high character
,
Suffolk Law School faculty, ~omposed
almost entirely of Practising lawyers J
will contain some new faces this year.. •

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The COll;rse at Suffolk covers a fouryear_ period_ with graduates being
awarded LL.B. degrees. The c6urse covers
ii'f!ry •branch of the law and specially
st_udents for general practice
Wh1le _the object of the school· Is the
i P:parat10n of students for. practice, the
isf d~nt .body c.omprises a large number
whose principal objeot in tak/ g .he Suffolk course is tq, provide

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:h1 mtn,

/ a,\ t~m in their present business or
tJ:iemselves
.
, _ ' .,! pro ess1on. with a know.ledge .of Jaw. , to
:thSeveral changes have been made in
' e school ,this year. The book tor
erJy located on the ground ~ 00~·
~ ,
een moved to the second floor and
.
ow housed ~ more commodious
, h ttefs. . The .rev1ew departm.en.t, so.me. •
'fer: on
~~ed_ for space in ,i~ old quar: cupy th· e-,gxyund floor,. will. ·now oc./ store-;
e, SP!l,ce ;acated by· the· .bOOJ:t

open for its 25th·"-"Ye&r on

22. ,The school already has
lflliluta.tlon for the tri,.lnina; ·
through the dlst!nguillhed .p
·its ·faculty, each profes,r'
specialist in the subjeef·
teaches. This faculty is
Dean Glea~on Il. Arclle,r;

known for text books :aud
which h& ha.a written
1
pects Of law, and for hie ra.d

on

on the eame subject.

The course at Suffolk

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~:e~w:Tl ~i·Yii,_~ .nt !e
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course cover~ ev~y phas'~;
peclally fitting the gra4ua.

-[:~i;.~~~!t;;~ i:c~d:~u!e)!
of ;men whose object ·m
~

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Wtth & d i s t l n ~
l)O'&Ctisln&' 1-a.wy-en and· a.uth
textbookB, the SU:ff<:)lk Law

l .
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oow:.-se ts to get a knoWJ.e
which will aid them in th
/
10r profes:Sion.
· '::· _, :.':'.
\ Severa1, changes have ~n:·~
thls year in. the .school. Tl)~
store, ;{orme~ly located <;)D th&:.
floor, has been t1:10Ve~ ·to tl;l~
floor &J?-.d giv~n more c ·
1
qup:rler.s and tl;le revi
which wa.a cramped:.,
014 qua.rte?,'.11, wl,I!> n,q ·,·

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~pace

v.acated

:Rjigistr~tion ·,iii
, .,., of. 19~~~-

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'.)t~w.s-<tlt.p :Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET•

STON

TELEGRAM-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.

MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

GLOUCESTER, MASS.

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:l£!.S.5'

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Boston, Mass.

Dean Gleason L. Archer of the school
has been accorded ~he very great honor
of being chos~i:i b;i the National Broadcasting Company to gi'Ve the first coast
to coast series -0f talks on law ever offered ~o · th~· American public. Dean
Archers series. e:Q.titled ··Laws That
Safegmtrd Soe:iety," b,egan on July 15th'
and will b,e given on Tuesday evenings
1
for 1 O Weeks, except during the week of
~e American. .Ba,r As~ociati.on convenl·.
t1qn, whf::>..J1 Denn Archer will be .in Chi·l,
cago ':Fhe talks are given oveifStation
·'
WEAF m Ne\;' York city and go out over
f,~·'·.,
a network of iµore than 30 stations
1
from the Atlantl.c to the Pacific ~
,
Dean Archer. lS also continuing hiS
i
popular radio talks on criminal law ovel"'f-"---:--_J·
WBZ-WBZA Which have been a· regular 7,.~~···,.;':, '
~he ~estinghouse 1$t,~t~ns/or

/.,·

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.AL'ffl:AN IS
',
' .AGAIN HONORED t!

1

Au~ust- 1930 Bulletin issued
olk Law...al;rool, Boston, New
g~st-law school devoted
to :the training of men for
contains an announcement

Alh'.2

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Ib\
a
, l"

}4.\:·,\/;_.'.,:

. !~!~~re of

:~teres. t, to many local pe.o- I n
..
mote-,competition within its
: :r:ttnks~ and to reward those
·~
thernselv. es for exc~l\
· schoQI. work, Suffolk

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I·\-'_.~·:·;·,...;

':Soston '1ews-<tllp ':Sur~au
8

akes various awards in

BOSTON

s\;holarsbips

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BOSWORTJI STREET
MASS.

/·· <'·'+"\
\{,

);

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RECORD, BOSTON, MASS.
111!:NRY P, FIELDING
H-enry P. Fielding, Boston lawyer
and Democ~a~i,c candidate for attl?rney-general, today issued a state-

ment jn which he said, "I believe
that the o,ffi.ce of attorney-g,eneral
should be filled by a. 1iawyer Or ma-

i

tured. y-ears, judgment and ripened

e:x:p-eri.ence. I am
infor1ned that
one of my oppon.ents toir the Demo-1
c.rati~ 1101ninatlon for attorney-gen/
eral Jl'iS been a member of. the bar
f
for about :fiv,e years. I have been
an active practicing lawyer for 26 1 [
1years, wlth large trial e.x.perien-ce."

I
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Wh 1le Mr. Fielding has been for
the last 20 y.ears a resident o!f Boston, he
formerly lived
for long
1 periods of his lif.e time in Worcester
land Middlesex counties. Mr. Field1
ing served tor 15 ye.airs as assistant
district attorney in Suffolk county
und,er three distr1ct attorneys. He
I
is well known to the bar through- ,
/
out the Commonwealth. While in
the district attorney's office in Suf/
folk cou11ty, he p,erformed a major
1
pa.rt of the prsentation of cases to
1
the grand jury of that county .and
1

~:;~~~fs:p~~;CE~TI~:~

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conduc':ed a great number of trials
i~ court as well as disposing of rout:..ne case!! by recommendation to the
court, his
rcommendations
!being
uniformly 01ccepted by
the oourt
without
question. He
has
also
argued a number -0,f cases before
the full benph of the Su:prem& court
of tlhe Commonwealth and has also
sat as auditor , and master -0n nou~erous
occasions on
references
from ih Supreme Judicial 09urt al1d
from the Superib,r court. In addition to his many prof.essional duties
he llas lectur.ed on the subje·ct of
crimin,al law and tbe suibject Of
for 10 Y€a!S at Suffolk Lam

I

r~:!~ rri!;1~~ '25, a

:!r:,.d~-a~~ 4>f
Suffoll!; Law Sch'>ol, will be -th."
first 1:..,.tt gradifate to ente-r pohtics. He is a. cand\da.te for the
City Council.
Mary Q•'Sricn. '32, is touring

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~N~rea!~~ti!nn Ruth :McKec_n, 25,
and ·2. 8 res-pect-.-ively, are ta1:nng -an
ut~ tri!) to C':1:ca~o. '\-Vhere they

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':So.ston '::St~ws-<tllp :Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

BOSTON

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ADVERTISER, BOSTON, MASS.

,...
AU·,,

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In the Spanish War M,r. Fielding
served as a private in Co. E, 9th
Ma.ssachusetts regiment, U s. V.
He is .a. member of the AmerLcan
Bar ass,;ciation:, • Massacnuse,t't~ Bar·
l, assO<:i~ti.oll> ~9~tori B~. ~s~ci<:lqon,
United Span· <''' \'Va.r Veterans 'the't' Xriig~ts' cit/Co iJl;m.'pu,s, }13y~ii'op '.Che.;



Orpen
Joanne Gibbons, ·~o. w1?,o wi~ enter
the novitiate of tne S1sters ~f St..
Joseph in the fall. was rendered
1 a
green shower by o gr'"'nP or

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By Joseph E

ARCHER O jjJSCUSS
'CRIMES ON HIGH SEA'
~Crimes on the High Seas" i..:5
the title of the sixth in a s~ries of \

I

talks ··on "Laws: '.l'h,at Safei::iard, So,
ciety/' which
be g1~~n 't!y1
·
leason. J,,; ~i;ter,,,o,y'\r ·stas\
"
.!'

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MASS.

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON•

BOSTON

MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.

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i__~~-·-p-"JaeY--at
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TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

-d
..
the SC~QQ.1 8.lld is Open '"Ii
~general publ~c ~n~. ~

~~~~==~~==~================~================================~.at~e~al
w;\lI
~
Today's P fOgramme
For Post Radio Fans rJti:;~

.COUNSELOR,'.NA
. - tTSUF~?~

s,
~cruit.;;
prac-

:t~cu1ty

~~===:====~~1
I
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2 .35 P:

Programmes East•rn .Dayltght~SaYlng Tim•

\\!NA.C-WB15-Boston-(2Um) 1231k

i:gg ~- Dl~~1'-BS:
tftii~g talks
!$.-Phonograph

.
lDUBlc

D

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• u:~~f,l1..ochea.
~·=Fra~ w%t~e~~~~Band of Thou3.
e
/
20

=-=~=·

aper
ffg pEm.-Tea Wmers. talk

3 ;30

and adver~

. ::.

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g~ ::-~
p: m.=Agri~~=~=~!~e
:Jg:::=
:JMP.D1.

Grace

Janet
J· fsper,
.

0

tuif~~\:!Iks~ -WB

and

Give'Y

{anM~

•3:oog:1
PaJ:00 !'! ~:~ !nhJit~et~!:t::~:ed by Fred Hoey

:;~is~:-.:.:;1Ic!;~u~rNe~~~~

1 1

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~~!~a.P To;;~~ 1~!1(;r~s~~\Y!d~:a~~~u?f~
Parade; Far Away BelJ,s; My Future Just Paued i
~!:Chin!l~~i: th~ ~~da~ag~·rrJ!~dental Music- '
0

6:55 p. m -Baseb&ll ecores; weather.
DJ~: i;~J:e~ CBS, ~e• Y~k_.._FrojoY Novel~
7:29 p, m.-Time .

!

8:30 p

~°!ft/R!h:;F()~clle~~a~'
~:~~
team; "Chick"
character singer; Columbia Girls'

~b-: {~~!;-~:i:.i

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r}j·!

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G. Aaron Youbgquist, New Prohibition

-: I

Enti~~~n!.~~:n~;. Talk for Fall Trade Week 1

hUl·Orehestra

i~

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tt1~~=~tr~ Thrifty 1

8:30a m.-From WEAF, New York: Cheerio.
9:00
Hill organist;'The Thrifty Shol?per-~

9:15 a. m -Caroline Cabot's Sho pere' Concert.
a~_m.
Foods J
Round Table
oOO:wirid

Otchestra m.
un
10:45 a.

eelyAndrews,
·
pe

l

Fifth Avenue Fal!hions.
11 :00 a, m -Stock Exchange Quotations
!
11
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~=fr!! WrifA.F~tJe>;
R:adio HoW!ehold Institute
11:30a. m.-From WEAF, New York: RiMoTal~es1
Wbat Happened to Jane?
11:45 a. m-From WEAF, New York: Sweet a?Jd Low
Down.

1{;~ !.

~:t

12:00 noon-News.
1~:19 p m.-§TJocK ~~1;'~g~~ ;uu}~l>~:,,.ua;...

..-rn _ _ _ r

8

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to

worthy students over the first year
hazards.
A'tty
Williams is a
merilber of the Massachusetts and
~
Maine bars.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

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BOSWORTH STREET<
MASS.

GAZETTE, HAVERRILL,

~:w:,~h:~shT:: o~~:~
syEitE;!m is
assist

th&=iiEW

-···

BOSTON

MASS

1

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.~

T1~il~~ ~r~n;:!: b~S:eN~rt..~k-Detect.ive $tory ~ !
M~~~otn; ~.'!.Fr~:CBtt~1!:1Yo~t~tJ!ioay Magic. I i
r-'
10:30p m-FromCBS,Washington,D.C.-National

a m.-Beaeon
}&~~:

!,dents
I

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~O$ton ;Sl¢ws-<I:lq, ::Sunciu

L.._

I
m.-From CBS, New York-]{altenborn ,
Editldhe News.
:
Medley

Shopper.

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8:15 p. m.-From CBS, New York-Melody: Mu!ket-eers, Male Trio; Nobody Cares If I'm Blue; Minnie the
Mermaid; Blue Room; Take My Seat Lady; Ord Time

WEEI-Boston-<soaffl) 590k

of

...__\

~-le;ing;~J~: ~fs~~:_.~~':1k~$ymphonie 1 I
Interlude
.

6:45 a.. m-From WEAF, New York: Tower -~~1th
Exercises.
8·.00 a. m -E B. Rideout, meteoroloir;ist

;f~1:;/~11it

r

c1!:;oif~i:W!loco~~~;~ ~\~!aBt::ePtt;!f.

)
1
Broun's Radio Col~
11:~0 __p. m.-Fronl; y~s. ~~"' York-Quy Lombardo
and hte Royal c~i.nad1ans- ·
·J
12:00 midnight~Fr~m CBS; Asbury Park, N J Paul Tremaine and
12:30 a m -From CBS, N~w York-Nooturne:Eather Leaf at the Or1an

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Helen Nugent 1'fltb Orchestra; Is This a Zither? Brad
and Al $pecia.lty; Bless Your Little Heart, Cookies';
Parade of the Gendarmes. Tip Top Quartet; Love Among 1
the Millionaires. Cookies; Soln1!a of These D1'.Yfl, l~ne
Beasley; You for Me from Sunny Skies, Cookies; Roadways, Evan Evans with Orchestra: Something Comes :

f :;~ : :=¥~~~,=

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Williams,
...,,_=·-- Jerk in the
nited States Cour, Of Appeals
ere. has been appointed stupent

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l(~Pff~5: !dit!i.~°F~~ RC~$,' ~!!re~!;f_::fieywood

J."

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N:~!fti~ fu:G~!~~ly, Candidate for DemocraUc ;

Radio Forum

~k ~tore
iµ.d_ flQ-Or
: om:- ~
,,~<?diQt;1.s

Bt!esj

qherie .
!X~V-Boston-(141m) 2120k
~
NelYs; If I Had ;it Girl Like You; With ~ n " T t ' s , !. OO ~.00 P -Pl. -Teievl"Jon transmisaion
~pr1ngtime in the Rockies; Reminiscing Theme, Good~ 1 ;30.I0:'30 P lll-Tele'\'iston transmi!!Slon
New,.
·
11"'9"""'"1
·~.,,.~, •3 -

Endor,

·

, em~

P m-The First Alarm. .
n;o 0 ~ m =,~atlt? Organ-Lows Weir
11 .03 P !;- B Ime, weather
11~08:p :m -=1~1:b~;1 icore.s; Sport D.igest
P a ure

g
5:~6 P · m -Arch Culture Stylists
.
5:o9 p m -Time
0:00 P m.-La Laaine Melodistti Theme, Ma Cherie·
Broadway Melody; l Lo,e You So Much; Song of the'

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for M~1:!iy~~i:~r~

~';!e1:t.!--t

t/:~

...........

a. r~qiO

York-Phll.·

~~-°Th::.-

.~--------

>.~v~,i~

:ten He

/ fr!{tde in

f()~g

NeW

A~. Kenneth · B. ·
Freshman

'a four-

(

9:02 a m -A & P Grocery Men.
Ree·,e p. m..-Home For~ Decoratinr Period-Vella
9:1.>a m -Rall!ltonTreaaureHunt.
4:30 p m.-Hal Ka n' Or h
9:30 a m -Statl~ TUlsue·Mel?dy Kings
Ji:00 p m-Stock ~a:iomic estra
.
,
1!:15 p m.-TirreifEnsemble
a m.--=-.Hoyt s Peanut Jubilee
: 0 a DJ. ~rom CBS, NewYork-:--Ida. Bailey Allen.
o:30 p m.-Evening Echoes
10
&cJ··30 m.- rom CBS, New York-Busy·Fingers-5:53 p m.-•.\dvertising talk
JoanlBar!'ft~makets' Club Wallpaper ~
~
Reports.
York-Mr. Fixit.
6:04
0 ~:-i5va= m~rol{ CBS,
0
- 11!~;i =~Fro!
.
alley~~~
SportD~es·t
Tu~:l~d~FroLinens,
eeMen!:i&'
;Quartet.
.
Hll:30 a •• -m.-~om ·cBS,
w
ork:.__Tbe Party Andy. p.. JD.
ew Yor.k:-TU11e; Amoa •n•
~~5 Pain!~[~a:.
Lee a.n1:1 hu Gane
7:15 P m.-New Emtland Coke M Iod
llea.n."Noa .. mti f
Candidate for Repub- ~30 p. m.-From WJZ New
C k. th
~nator.e
. •
oo
e
12:00
7:~;rPM~12:0r J>. lll,:--Shopping ne1'a.
8:00 p." m.
12:06 p, ~~-News.
8:15 p m.~ PS:t m.-E'!C?JI1;_. CBS, New York-Columbla
8:45 p m..
.
for U. s. Senator:
blican candidate
. V1Deent ~Y.;fs::C>rohestra.
12 30
Tow~ &ch:t-;~~, .,CBS, New York-Manhattan.
9:00 p. m.-From. WJZ .. New y ork:-Knox-Dunla.p
1:00 p. m.-Todj)? baseball game.
I
from Like Kelly e'an;
8-Phonograph muaic
adver2:00 __p. m.-WNAC Women's Federation. Ernest Yo~
aManinaUnlform.;When
~old.a, United Sta.tea Civil Service Ta.Ik. Adrian When You're
y; Lazy Levee Loungers;
chan~:~· tenor; Alton Briggs, Fruit and Produce Ex- M:!fi!-~
ew Yor.k:-Maxweil Houae
1
p. m.-From CBS, New York-Esther Leaf at Chlllun; Turkey Jn
e tra . 0
es)JA®n!.ii:HaA::r's
m.-Baireba.U game broadcast from Fenway ~l::in~ng of the Bayou; Th:Birth of~e
Sbri~~

ii"

\om~ of

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

j.
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BOSTON

8

BOSWORTH

STREET
MASS.

BOSTON•

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.
.

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,.-,,,.,.-d"ls~p~1=ay -at the schQQl an.d 1s · op ell:&
e to the gen~al puQli_c ~ilY,.
d

~ w ASHINGTON TALKS
~ atlantic telephone service bet~een the
!~wW-.1,!t}i\_~ 1!,YJ:,~~!}~:

United States and Poland was inaugurat&d ·· officially today.
An annQuncetnent here sald Clarence M. Young• .A&-

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S11l1£qJk

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School

S ~ l ~ : w Sch9.o.l~ wi~J;l, a. natienal
r-ep
-~~o~ trainiµg \a~y~rs. - 'W;ill
ope.n ts 25th year on Sept. 22- Recruit.::
e.d from the ran~s of the best practisinif l.~~~E!~J;!. r:i;:i t4.~ ~t.~1;,~~ tl.1,e f%l..cu.J.ty.
of 8¥:t'f-Ql)c. l;.,~.w S.ch,ool l;?Q~ts i;;,ome of
the ~~~'t. 1;·ra.u;ted. la~y,.e:r;~ a..v.aJ.J.abl~.
Dea,n Gleat;;on 4, Archer, head Of: the
school, ha,s. g~Jned a. · 'Wide r6Pu.tation
for t~Xt· boo~s ~~d Q~se.:'~.q..,qk&. ~J:'l "v.a:ri_:
ou.s ~ub:!,ects, whic};l. he ha.s. writtEln He
also ia. n~tiqnall:y known ~s a radio
lectu:r;,ez:- on Ia.w.
,
Th~- ·~ourse. at S.u~olk covers. a fouryear
period
with graduates being
, awarq.eq. A. 1;3. degrees.
.
·
Several changes have been. riiade in
the s.c~ool !hit' year. T~e book' ~to:t""e
0
;~sm;!;~ ~~!~dto ~net!:c::~-~:or fl~~
::u:r~;s. l:t,ous~d in mote. cqmmqd~q,iis

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BATCliELDE.R
WHITTEMORE
COAL COMPANY
Phone HUBBARD :noo

-

:So.ston '.)tc,ws-a'.:llp :Y.>ui-c,au
8

BOSWORTH STREET

Bos TON

MASS.

AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

L..:__
:Y.,o.ston ~c,ws-a'.:\4> :Y.,un.ou
8

BOSWORTH STREETt.

BOSTON

MASS.

GAZETTE, HAVERHILL, MAS~~,
~~.of-49-wes£-se1aonst:

i

WilliMis tp Aid

f \'
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v'suffo(k Students

Atty.
Kenneth
B.
Willia.m:s
fyorm.erly depa.rtm.ent clerk in th~
United States Cour\ of Appeals
here, has been appointed stu.tient
\ counselor fo!" the freshm.an class

~i S~~~Jt"'~~~~ol is Tf'oe ~~~;~

8

BOSWORTH SFREET
MASS.

BOSTON

worthy students over the first year
Atty
Williams is
a,

~azards.

inerilber of the Massachusetts and
.....__Maine bars_._- - - - - - - - - - - - l

:Y.>oston '.)tc,w.s-a'.:\4> :Y.>ui-c,au
SUN, LOWELL, MASS.

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

A!;,:_;

MASS.

BOSTON

TELEGRAM-0:W-s--

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

RECORD, BOSTON, MASS.

a

m
.
possible date, as the; student gro11p,
tlf'e iriterest of. ef-=:ciency and prog1 es.s,

~=c-n=ore-...-n:Irp.m:j·-

LWeather report.

is limited~·---"-------

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,. l;uffolk Law School

~lth'.-.a.

I

/_.4o~a.:J_:t:sthool.
nactional
~-'tatton for training 1awyers, will 1
I
open its 25th year on Sept. ~ Recruited from the ranks of· the best practising lawyers in the State,_ the facultY
of Suffolk Law School boasts some of
the best trained lawyers available.
\ n~an Gleason L. Archer•. he,ad of the
school, has'; gained a wide reputation
for ,text,. books and case books- on various su,bj6Cts, ~hich he has written. He
also ls ~ationally known as a radio
lecturer on law.
'
The cour2e at Suffolk covers a ,four:vear periQd. ~.1th graduates 1'elng
,awarded A- B. _degrees.
.
Bevera.l Changes have been mad'"e in
the school this y~ar .· The book ,sto:r:e,
fo.rmerlY located on tlle ground floor,
has been moved to the second floor and
i.S now housed in more commodious
quarters.

! se\·enth

of his series, "Laws Tha;'J; Safe ...
guard Socie:t,Y" over WTAO, TUesday,

at 730 p. m
Such state or nation has ot course i
0
1
e1fe~i!!~e.hi~h:~g~t : ; ~~
I tradition from one state to another_ In
! such cases ts guaranteed by the Constitutii:::,n of the United States. But
suppose the governo.r of the asylum

I
(~m~~rtteJ

,I
'_e,,,q

\
;state
:

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BY

MASS.

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,uG ~""',

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1-A-,,I_·
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A-IL<A
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~
night was entirelY emotional and non-~
~ ~, 1
legal, . WBZA.
Wha..t gave us an 1
:
(j
.awful wallop was tne 'tragic aspects of :
/
2
\ the case of "The State ve:rsus Baker." l
{ .? j '

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1 :f~ea~6hi~e;eh~~dw::;t" t:~o~:daf~f; j
\_slde in the laundry.. Childre:n in the
: neighborhood came to the open door of
; the sh>"oP'.. a:Pd ,t'aunted and_ -h~miliated

!,: ~ri~iin

~

s~i~ing

refuses, as they sometimes do,
to ,-1rrende1" the fugitive? The law as

language.
I
Iand non-technicalthe fUg!ties ax.d .their
The kidnapping of
forcible return to
state wfil!l'e their
crime was committed is a very live
question for it sometimes results in
_international 011 interstate compltea..
1 ~ion_s
r

-- ---,,,7

tb!;~i{!~?jj~ ~.ith (

.another - ~ l < and hts i
o•f this..,~el baiting !

t

I-

it

/

\ of the term will be discussed in simple

\ ~

O. M. STATIC

j,..

~ to extradition and the exact- mean.ing

1?<.tJ

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Our interest
Gleason
I er's discourse in Dean criminal L. Ar~h- I
on the
law last\

POST, BOSTON, MASS.
r,r,1\',~

-

AIR TALK EXPLAINS ! EXTRADITION LAwl
t/.,0
_.
Dean Gleason L. Arche1· will explain

-

BosToN

.,::

the ddf[Culties that arise wh-eii a per:,
son who has committed a crime· tlees
into another state or nation ··1n the

.-~--·-- ·-· --·


th e R a di-0

.

, Dean Gleason L. Arcll,er in
Seventh. of Series
Tuesday

'IE~~~=~=~=~i=':i S~J _~<Zff-..
.,g
_
t N ; ht

8 BoswORTB STREET

.

~~~~ .. ~~~ :Ul::~!ai~ i

shop. su}:!PqSipg the boy l
rmento-rs, ,,<~t, fly the pail I
er Thattact was the ex- l
harassed ,~nd a desperate i
oy lost the sight of both '
1
e
d the woman went to prison for
a_ long term · We missed up on the
lega~ con·n.otation~ of ~e case but w_hat:

l ~~~-r:.it.wr:to!y;

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a

,1

8 BOSWORTH STREET
I

MASS.

BOSTON

, I TIMES,

BROCKTON,

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Sf:
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·~··''"'--~p:...='..

. j
~);a Wi~i ··'P.0-wers,
ed
str,:,et, h;yeas
· .ed her duties :
Baston,
er ·a vacation ·of
weeks. ·
/

-o~

-Lester Dorn, West

Bl

..

Elm

1

_ I race, has retu=~d from Ve-.mj
' : w,here he spent the sumf. G!i-1
. I· citmp. He wm enter Volk ,
'·\·.. school ,rt ,the e.nd-of the music I
· will continue -to stndY montli.'
, T. Fi;ancis Burke.
/

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-Miss Annie ~elly, of the.
, l!:elly Specialty iaMi>, 'h
l\fr
· ·
.
ook
where she was ';;>,e.;~ullst_of :Mj
'- "M~
T,..,J:,,'""' ,..
-.w
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ll

1

1
i

~o-5ton )?ctws-<l::lt.p Y.,urctau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

:Surctau

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON,

I
1.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

iEVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

'MASS.

i

GAZETTE, TAUNTON, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.

''3•
SE.\::.;.,. ;:::d,...,
.J

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. ~-~r=~~e-~j,i

·._ -~-r-----==~

lectmen.• E,!mer Lane of Norton, 8:nd
Sen. J a m i ~ ~ i : 1 g

CHU6CH WEDDING .,~
'4N WEST FALMOUTW



~a'eir~o:o=:~~'. w:;. a ep
a/Ir•/~
I

:S}i~""

E

Yr:W

sq,~.,

L

on WMa~

o~

1
1
_
of t1;i~.
town was united i lp-arr1age to Miss
Sarah Maude Kelley, daughter of
Mr and M;rs. Ed Ward E. Kelley. of
W~st Falmouth, at an attracti:e

J.V{iss Sarah M.Kelley Bride
of M. E. Williamson
/

j

early fall wedding in the Methodist•
Episcopal church at. We_st Fal~,puth

Tuesday afternoon at 3. The ceremony was performed in ~he presence
of a large number of friends and
re:tatives of the couple by :i:\~v. M_r.
"Remis of North Falmouth, a cous111
,-f the bride
The bride entered the
~hurch on the arm of her fathe_r,
Edward E. Kell~y, who gave her in
marriage. The church was decorated
with orange gladioli and ferns.
The wedding march was played by
Mrs. GordOn Haman of Wareham, a
sister of
the bride
Dr. A. Dent
: Williamson of Mansfield, brother of
the grOom acted as _best man, and
the bride\ ~as attended by her sisterf
Miss Helen Kelley,
as
maid
0
' honor, and Miss Doris Gay -Of Mans\ field Miss Virginia Platt cf Troy, N.
!Y •• ;,nd Miss Lillian Warz:er of At: !antic as bridesmaids. L1tqe Rus• 1 sell
' Willi:imson
of
I\{ansfi~ld~
nephew of the grooi:n, w.as the r1n:o
: bearer,
and Martha Williams?n,
niece of the groom, was flower girl.
• Alton Williamson,
brother of t~e
groom and Mr. Bemis of Westport,
cousin of the bride, were the us_he~s
The bride was gowned in •white
satin wiih bridal veil of lace :1'·!1d
carried a bouquet of roses and hlle~
of the valley.
The maiC. of hono1
wore a gown
of pin~
tulle ~nd
horsehair hat and carried pink
: gladioli.
The
bridesmaids
·were
: gowned respectiv~ly in yellow, b:uc i
and
oi-chid
tulle,
and
carried 11
: bouquets of orchid, pink an~ yello~ I
gladioli. The little fl<_:>wer girl wot e !
a yellow dress
!
After the cereIIl;ony at the church, ,'
a reception was hef,1 at the bride's I;
home, ·which ·was attend~d by. over !
200. The couple :;were ass1ste_d i_n re-,;
, ceiving by the 0est man, maid of '
: honor and the parents o~ the bride.. \
The couple received amidst a profusion of gladioliiwhich were banked,\
\i, around the rOQlQ.~ 9f the home Re-}
\I fresbwer1B we:re served.
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. 1j .,The groom's gifts to :P.is best man I
-· .,. , ' · j and ushers were cuff Ii.nks, and th~ ~
I

bride.gave a tie to the t~ pendants1
: and· chains, her. attendan.rin~ bearer,
. and a bag to the flower girl. ..,The
'~X'oom s gift
to his pride
was a
pendant se·t with a diamond, and
chain, and the bride gav~ the gr9on1
a set of military brushes.
Mr. 3.nd Mrs. Willia~Son left on I
·:" j an extended wedding tri,~~ and upon
1
, their r~turn ·will re.side in Jamaica:
:.-,, Plain. 'The groom is a graduate of/
., the Suffolk Law S ~ l in·1929, and
' is exp.ployed 1n a Ytltfon law office.
'
The bride is a graduate of the
Bry~nt & Stratton Busines-s Colleger/
'and '"'r¢~entlY taught in T r o ~ I

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MANSFIELD, Sept 4-Mi!ton Edward William.son of this town was
1
united in marriage to Miss Sarah
Maude Kelley, daughter of Mr and Mrs
Edward E. Kelley of West Falmouth,
in the Methodist Episcopal Church at
West Falmouth yestei-day afternoon. 1
!The ceremony ~tVas perfornied by Rev r
.'Mr Bemis of North Falmouth> a (
,jcousin of ~e bride.
/
J ~ The bride's father, Edward E. Kel.. /
·aJy-, gave h_er in marriage.
/ The inter~or of the edifice was dee• r
.<orated with, orange gladioli and ferns'"/'
1 The wedding march was played by

l

-'!

J~ierG:fdt~ ~~:!~n.;;

<-·

E~=~~~it /

!Hamson of Mansfield, brother of the '
'.groom, was best 'man. The bride was

The talk by

r.:ttended. by her sister, Miss Helen Ke)-

~az!1s~ne~~; :li~~ ~rl~~!
;,..)Platt of Troy, N Y, and .Miss Lillian

. 'j~~;isa~~3!~

I

1

w&rner of Atlantic, as bridesm.a. ids .
Williamson
of
Mansfield,
of the bridegroom, was the
<,. )ring bearer, and Martha Williamson, /
1
•• ·" iniece of the
bridegroom, was flower l

Fruussell
nephew

·~:-J~~~eg~~~C:, ~~~a:;o~e:~thi;

,.

iiport, cousin of the bride. were the
]ushers.
-'J The bride's gown was ot white .satiJ].
:j~ith veil of lace and her bouquet con-

1.~~! ~~ t:1~:8tt~f; .

Y.,oston )?ctws-<l::hp Y.,urctau

:-. ~;e~.m°a;dro;fesh~::!r
- k.nd carried glad~oli.- The bridesmaids .:fwere gowned respectively in yellow,
. ~~lue and orchid tulle with similar bou- ,
jquets of gladioli. The flower girl wore f

,ja. yellow dress.

:J

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

[

A reception in the bride's home ~s

f

1 mttended by more ~an 200. The cou- l
· .Jole were assisted in receiving by the l
est man, maid of honor, and~ the

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

aren ts of the bride.
~ The bridegroom's gift~ to his best
,
~an a~d ushers were cuff links ..Th~
.bride gave her attendants Pen¢lants
and chains, a tie, to the ring bearer
.ltnd a bag to the flower girl. The bridegroom gave the· bride .-,. pendant set
with a. diamond and chain and she~ave her husband a. set· of military

~L

.l

brushes.
· Mr and Mrs Williamson left on an
iixtend~d wedding trip and upon t:\leir
.l"eturn will reside in Jifinaicil Pl~in.
0

0

tt

[~fro:itf°~ ~~h~~l aingr;~a!1id ;~
a
111111. office.
. The bride is a graduate of the Bry.
Jlnt & Stratton Business College and
re<:ently taught in :T.roy, N Y.
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SUffQlk,.Ln:wv S~oOi
Su1folk I.law School, .whose.
begins on Sept ao, ls graduall ..
ing Its Influence throughout,,the E,a~1
ern Uni'ted States, accordffig<to Dean:
Gleason L. Archer. In ·addftion":to- a
. Jal'ge number ot students from: Mas~:=,
chusetts, the number Of thos~ e·
tp.is year from' ~ther States, · p
larly New England, is larger
before. Other students are app
from as far as Ohio and.Penns
and are being assisted by the sc
procuring work in Boston to
them to attend these cla.saes.
. ,
The Suffolk Law _Sch6ol facui Y:t
composed almost entirely of ,practic!i:,g:
lawyers, will containi a number of new-··
members this Fall, according
Archer. Enrolment ·is now ~
for thek freshmen classes at. 2
st. Catalogues, may be obta,
writing to that address.
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VI-·.Drying Kansas

::Soston )t~ws-(tllp ::Sunou
8 BOSWORTH STRE~T

With a Hatchet
,·,,·,1

·''M.f'-from have eoma to sav~.. ''"
·. EN, ,,I a drunkard's fate you·
'1i- .

his

sister to receive. The twoahe ,considered "a hugging
school in,com_patible with a.. true
a.bout "the bar, look~d up. to '".'l" a t!',11 wonian." uI never saw anything '11•t
·but f{tocky woman 1n her fifties . str1d~ needed rebuke, exhorta,tion,, or work...
ing in through the door, w:av1ng a i:ng," _she ·said on one occasion, "but
hatchet, followed by a mob of women. that I felt it iny duty to meddle with
~~ake up your consecrated hatchets,'' it."
Though a vision, seen at a revlva~
~e·sh<?uted, ''rocks, a~d brick'bats and
everything tllat comes handy, and you meeting in 1884:, first gave her the idea.
can cle"an out this curse. Don't wait that she had a mission, she did not
begin her saloon smashing until 15
for the vote! Smash!»·
,., A wa.ve o:f the hatchet, and ·the bar.. years lat~r, at the beginping of, the
keeper rushed out the ba'ck door, 20th century. It started iri her home
white apron and all. A swe.ep, and .a town, ~edicine Lodge, Kansas. And
half dozen glasses went craS:hing to it worked.
~ansas at the time had,, Prohibition
the.·fioor. A tomathawk fiing, and the
g,4ass· ·mirror behind the bctr shivered in p.er Constitution,' but the ·law was
i~' p~eces~ By this titx1e the customers openly viOlated~ Carrie'&: ca.m.paign
hac"!. di_;sa.ppeaxed And the wOmen s_harp• caused the authorities great embal"..
rassment. Though she d_es~oyed mu~h
valuable property, she cl.aimed (with
a. show of: reason), she saw a law
enforcer. · And she, developed st,:ong
political support.
,Though she was. arrested dozens of
trmes, though slie op_enly de~ed court
decrees, though she . addressed judges
on the bench as "Your Dishonor," it
:. .·· .

-.. ~

SC!Jre

or

so,

expect

ate,P

!Ounging

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.
\

iI opens

, 'ISUFEOLK

ened their hatehets on the mahogany

UW

SCHOOL

·Boston, Mass.
widening influence of Suffolk
, · Law school, which opens Its 1930-31
I
1 term Sept. 22, is reflected In tile num- , ,
... 1 ber of students registering for the 1
freshman· class from states outside , ,
The

·I
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1

M¥'~~:u~:t~n increasing enrollment
from the New Engla.nd ,;tates, particu. Jarly in Maine, while some of the fresh' men giv~ home addresses in states as
I far west as Ohio.

J
. Several changes have been ·made at
1 the school this year to provide improved
facilities for tile students. The book,_-,1 'store formerly on the first floor is ~ow
• ,I located
Oll the Second floor opposite
: the library, while one of the class rooms
J, on the second floor has bee_n trans..:
formed Into an additional reading room.
i : several changes have been mad_e in
1
'Suffolk Law school's faculty wllicl;l
boasts one of the · finest group o! prac,ticing laWYer-teachers In the state .or

I

tion Convention greeted · her with
enthusiasm. Sile dried up Wicblta,the
wettest city bl th& Stat&, where, only
in this year 500 people suffered paralysis from drinking Jania.lea ginge-,::.
Carrie visited New Y<>rk, where t
BroadwaY named after her a. drink
with a peculiarly heavy,klek. John L.
Sullivan, former heavY'Weight champion of the wo1:ld, promised to "throw ·
her down the sewer," w11en he heard
that she was to pay hls saloon a visit.
Luckily, he was a.sleep when she .ar...
rived ~t his place. Generally, in New
York, she confined herself to remon ..
st:rating with .saloon owners, and with 1.·
at lea.st ,one keeper of a. cigar store.
Tile worst tpey <ionld do was to arrest
her for blocking traffic. .
:a:arvar.d students took comfort from
her Visit to New HaveJJ., which resulted '
in her 11tatement that Yale men were
the most unregenerate on earth. Then
she visited Cambridge and found ,she
had been mistaken-Harvard men were

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icoUlltry.

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his. soul.
,
,
; 13-uch were the hat-0het raid• which as bad.
1~nt far toward making Kansas seriWb.atever must be said of her :metilQl.i'Sly dry~ Such was Carrie Nation, ods, it must . be admitted that ahe
who· .signed letters, uYour Loving gave an. outlet of activity to a. move ..
ROme Defender '" Carrie's .first hus ... m.ent that made Kansas the dryest
·P~~' whom. she loved~ was a f:lrink.ing State in the country. Attacks of mob,
Jp,~n and died ~ar,y.
Her second. on saloons were no new thing. The
w~~m she did not love, .seems to have women of Rockport, Mass, destroyed
a bar in. 1856. Nor has Carry Na•
~~edt~e;r~~\yh.:he!e~~1:ttl~~~~
tioµs technique died entirely, at lea.st
-much' of a national figure.
in the eyes of criti-cs of certain Bos~
'She was always a peculiar woman. ton policemen.
Injunction proceedon· one occasion she '...rose in church ings are now 1>ending against various
al:ld insisted that the ,congregation offl.-cers, who, according. to those in
sin&_,ia. hymn of her choke rather than charge of certain premises, , raided '
o~ piek!:'d by the minister. When.. often "l\rithout warrant in 11earch 1
ever she saw a couple sitting close of liquor, and. finding none, carried
,ogether in a buggy, she stopped them, off a door each time in the hope of 1
outlined to the girl the horrors of the tiring the owner t.o auch as extent I
prin;irose -path, and reminded the that he woUld leave..
!
yoU;ng man of the treatment he would
Tomorrow: Th.ft Wet Weakness

'I

.· -"·

' Registrations will J>,e · .ace.
!school, 29 Derne street;i'B:
I the state House, <l,ur=,s •

~f~F

' · \_month o! Se$W\?.S5
, f"""S
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::Sosto~ )tew5-'1::llp ~uraou
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

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She wen1;, to Topek~, where a Pro~ibi•

a'urface of the bar. The leader, stdp•
piiig for breath, 158.W a drunk in the
· corner, and began. praying loudly tor

..

thi.S year on :3:ept. 24~ w

i first g,,neral assemblY ..Will be ileld.

;a~!:»:r::~ft~op~:!sth~~~~:ri~~:1; .
qf the law effectively against her.

I

MASS.

BOSTON

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

1

I

evera "·Changes · Made

I.

J.o. at Suffolk

L!!_W

Sc1:!ool.

The widening influence ~f ··s,;ffolk' LawJ-'
School which opens Sept 22, is ·reflected
in ths. 'number. of students registering for f :
the freshman olass from- State~ otltside
_Massachusetts
There is art incre~sirigf'
enrollment from all the NeW England
states particularly Maine, whne..:.so'me of
the· f;eshmen give home addresses in
Stat'?'s ~ fur ·west ~s Ohio
. '_ · .
Seyeral cha:nges have been ma~e; to p~O· ;•
, vide impi'l:>ved facilities. Tile ·'bookstore ·
forJ;,nerly on the flrst,floor, is now· on tµ.e
.,: 5 eco1jld fl. oor, oppc;,site t.he library, w~Ue
one /of the class rooms on the second
flootf has bee.n · transformed into ah addiiional reading room.
S~vera1 ·changes
:have been.. made in~ tJ;ie .faculty., Reg:listratio11:s will .be accept~,d µµring th~ ~nti.re ..
n;i,Onth of ~ptemb~r
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8 BOSWORTH STREET'
BOSTON

MASS•.

SUN, ATTLEBORO, MASS.

\

'WHISKEY passed as ourrency
at one time in PennsylVania..
.As their roads were poor,,
farmers In the western counties of the
State converted their corn iD,to drink,
which they could ttansport proflta.Uy
in less . bulk. As hard money W'I.S
sciu-ce, farmers bartered with hard
liquor.
some men ,.,drank Up their
money'' more literally than ~en do today.
A Federal excise tax, imposed in
1791, met wibh stltf' resistan~ in
WeStern Pennl§.Ylvania. and the $outhern hills. Haniilton led troops against
the Whiskey Rebellion .in 1794, but w ,
disappointed to discover a. grumble
rather than
revolt.

And

=~~~~~m,?e;i:;e:b::n~~

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rWilliamso11.~K,e'.lley

Mansfield, Sept. ~Milton Ed•
ward Williamson of this town was
.united in maniage . to Miss Sarah··
Maude ~eUey, daughter of Mr:·ajid.,
Mrs. Edward E. Kelely of West Fal-· ,
'behind
straw ' · organizations,
but
mouth, at an attractive early . fall :
everyone. .knew their financial basis.'
wedding in tlie Methodist Episcopi,d, ·
And . its salesmanship did it. infinite
political damage.
cl:jurch at West Falmouth 'J:'.tle.s~ ·
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Tlle' cere.;,,
·{
gof;,gKe~~ d~~~/~!.f...
~
mony was performed in the pre.i;ii,;ice,
mailing list for $500 t(? the ~eeley rn~
of a large. number of friends ·and
stitute. tor t};e cure -of drunkards• .-relatives of the couple · by Rev.
"Our custo~rs are your pr~spectlve
Be.mis of North Falmo.uth, a .cousin
clients, n said the sales.' letter. "'We
of, the bride. The bride ·entered the
j '. ',
church on the ann of her father,
liquor.,,
:
· .· ·
. .::: •
who gave her in maniage. The
Before the Ohio Retail Liquor Dealchurch was decorat.ed with ont'ng:e
ers w, 1912, a speaker urged that "we
gladiolus and fems.
·
, , : . :.·
must on,ate the appetite tor liquor 1n
The wedidng march was. played·
grow¥1g boys. Men who drillk • • .
bY. Mrs. Gordon Haman of ·ware:, 1 ,,
will die, and If there Is no new &Ppetite Crea.led our counters w,ill be
ham, a sister of the bride, Dr'i I(.;:. 1: .·
empty as ·well as our coffers. T11e. "Pen
Dent Williamson of Mansflei!lj' bro,:c f'.:)
field for the creation of the ap]i\eUte
ther of the groom, acted .-11,s 00besf.,· t
is an1ong the boys. Nickels expended ,
1man. The bride was attended,
in treats to boys now will return In '
her. si,ster, ·. Miss J;ielen .Kelley,: as, .:.
dollar! to· 3ro~ _tills after the appetite :'
maid of honor, MlSs DoriS, Gay of. :
has been form.ed."
·
A . certain gin company showed tte '
. Mansfield, Miss Virginia Platt. ot i
picture ·of .a scantily clad white woman
Troy, N. Y., and· Miss -Lillian War-t.1
on !><>t!;le labels.·Photographs of this +be;
ner. of Atlantic, as bridesmai~
• Orys .spread through the · South, WH.h.
,. 1Little Russell Williamson of Mans-. i
questions as to the combined effect ot"
' field, nephew of the groom, was the I l
ALEXANDER HAMILTON
the pictures and the gin on the color<'d
man. That these manifestations' Wf':6
ring bearer, and Martha W.illiam-' ,!
him :,,-!diculous and hurt him politically. tb<,. :work,of Individuals and compan,e!!I,
son, niece of the groom, was flow-,'
This experie:p.ce, together with - v~e and ilotoftheofficlalli(Juo'rorganizat\ons
er· girl.
triumph Of Jeffersonian pri~ciples, di&.- did not sa.ve the traffic fro!Xl public
1 ':rhe.·bride was gowned in white
coura~ed Feder8.l mixing in. · th.~. liquor odium. Extremists and, sa.Iesm~nship
, \ satin with b:,,-i!ial veil of lace and.
traffic until the Civil War.·
·
dug ·th~, graves of flle Jfquor busineiss,
,, carried a bouquet ot roseinn.)d~~::
, After 1865, the new United States tax just as the sl~ve•bolders, who, after the ,
i met the Same type .of reSista.nce In .Dred. S~tt.4ec1aJon, boasted that they:
· of the valley. The niai.d ·of····· hono.x.·
j many of the same communities: in ~ o- would auction · slaves on Bunker HUI. ·
I
WOre a gOWil 0( pink; tulle' . anc{;
tions of the Kent.ttcky bills . the people hurried th!' d'\featof their interest. And :
!
horsehair hat. and canied Pinki;:
long considered Federal revenue agents Jiquc,r a.ls() dt,1.g, it~ legal grave by fight- ,
,
! gladiolus.. The bridesmaids;. w~e;
' as public enemies whom a. good citizen ing regUJatio:h. A blacklistfssued by the \,
'
gowned respectively in yellow, bl:ge;
, should shoot at sight.
,
liquor intei,ests attacked the Bia.ch.- ,
and orchid tulle, and carried.· boµ-.i.
· This Is ,:ited to show that the pioneer •tone Hotel in Chicago because ft ,
Ameri~an imposed no social stigma on obeyed the Sunday closing law.
quets, of· gladiolus. The .1ittlE1 ,fio$r)
the manufacturer and seller of liquor.
Brewers all:d d~tillers were sut;,timely
, girl wore a yellow dress. ,'
- ·
Nor did his city brother. In many unconscious of the power against ~tham.
,~ Afte:,,-.the ceremony at thecehurcli;
,communities the saloon-keeper was a They. sootµed 'their c_onsciences by
a. reception was held at the bride's
most respected c~tizen, he took '\:are telling
themselves
their
poltttccU
ome, Wl:\ich was attended by over ,
of the drunks ancf .,,was willing to fore• methods were no worse than those ot
200. The couple were assisted':in· re-·
go s'ales to the clrunkar~s; pa,~r fam• other business interests.
'r(
ilies of th~ neighborhood· could depend
!t'omorrow-The Man on a Bteyc!e.
ceiving by the best man, maid
1
honor, and the parents of the-bride.
The couple received amidst a profusion of gladiolus, which was
banked around the rooms of the
home. Refreshments were served.,
The groom's gifts to . .
and m,ners werill cuff linksi:
bride gave her atte1;1dants;
and chains, a tie to the riiig, .
'er, and a bag ·.to the. flowe:f.
The groom's gift· to ;his bFi,de'.
a 'Pendant set with a dlamOtld,
chain, and the. bride. gaye ·:
groom. a set of mil~tl!-~ b;-~he&, ..; : :
Mr. and Mrs,, W1l11amson. left.:,on,.
an extended wedding. trip fi.n.d.· :riw'ii
their return' will reside ,tn J'amium14
Plain., The. groox. a...grad.ua.te e>f
I the §Jiff JI· I ti
ol m 1929:~ ·~~
• is employed in a:Boston law 9ff1~.
: The bride is a 'graduate,'of_l ·tn;e
Bryan~ and Stratton Busm~ss ' ~
lege, and recently taught in' Tr_o;t,:
1.N,Y, '. _
...-

The affair made tili;:1 °~:!~edcc!:fJ&Jdl~itihJew;:e,~,

a

(:

on him h1 hard times. Saloon-keeper, •,,
crowded sta.te Legislatures. At one ,,_:
time they numbered a. seventh-of Tam.- (
1
many's membership.
~
~ir~.:';~!d~o! 0f..!q~!,,~e9;: ,
result of the Ci.vil War· tax-<>vent- I
ually dtd away wit11 all this. Brew-. ·
ers and distillers bought out the·
c!!f:~
keepers, and if:estroyed liquor'~ best
friends in the communities.
:
Brewers and distillers lobbied, bribed J
and. issued propaganda, as dld.0:ther Jnteresta. Their power w-a.s reasonably! - corilplete until they met an opponent' "
who knew the ga,ne. Then a. latent
weaj!:ness showed. It is hard to fii,ht

"°:'Cr!'%•

~~:rp~,000 Y't:J1:iJ!t :.~=ei-1:t

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of

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r~e/l)!ida! party \ v e ~

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·,-------------"""~__. -c:.:.c.;:_~-"~-'···=·-~··=-~

\

8 80SWORTH STREET'

BOSTON

:BY

SUN, ATTLEBORO, MASS.

Weakness
·wHISKEY passed as ,currency on him in hard times.

Saloon-keep'ere
crowded Sta.te Legislatures. At one
thne they numbered a. seventh-of Tammany~s membership.
.
Th,. consolidation of ltquor and beer I
manufacture Jn · a £ew l;la1:lds-as a ;
result of the Civil Wa.r tax-event- 1·
ually· dtd away with all this. Brewers and distillers bought out the
saloons; eJ:Qployes of absentee corpoi-atlons · took the places of the saloon•
keepers, and destroylld l!quor'1; best
friends. In the communities.
·:
·
l da.y.
Brewers and distillers lobbied, bribed 1
A Federal excise t&x, f:rnposed tn
1791, met with st.1:tf resistanc.> in and, issued propaganda, as did other m• 1
· We.Stern Penn~ylvania. and the f$.outh• ter~Sts.. Their power \Vas reasonably :
,.;,, ern hills. Hamilton led troops against complete Ulltil they met an opponent'
the Whiskey Rebellion,-m 1794, but w , who knew the gaF.e.. Then a latent'
to discover 2'o grumble weajµless showed. It 1s ha.rd to #i,ht i
1 disappointed
. rather than a. revolt. The affair made a., well organized _mo~a, is~u~ with a·
thirst.
Liquor could disguise· 1t.,:1f '
··behind
straw/ · organizations,
but·
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at one time in Pennsylvania..
their roads were. poor.
farmers in the western counties of the
. State converted their corn into drink,
which they could transport p,:oftt&tly
In less . bulk. As hard llloney W'tS
s~ce, farmers bartered with h-ard
liquor~ And some Ill.en "drank Up theµ'
money'' l'nQre literally than men do to-As

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Williamsoi\~Kelley

~JY~t,9damage.
a~!:'ma~iJP ft~i'tc?f ~":t1:; 1
pol!ticaI

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'tt

A Kentucky d!stlll!ng eompany, on
going ou:t of business, oftered lts
mamng list tor $500 to the Keeley Ills
stitute. for the cure' of clrulika.zods..
uour custo~rs are Your prospective
clients,,,,,. sa.!d the sales letter. 44 We
can put on your, desk a. :mailing list of
over 50,000 Individual consumer11 of
liquor.... ·
:
· .· '
Before th~ Ohio Retail Liquor Deal•
ers .., 1912, a speaker urged that "we
must create the appetite for ltquor In
grow¥1g boys. Men who dri.it , • .
will <lle, and. ff there Is no new &Ppetite Created. our counters 'W411 · be
empty as well as our coffers. TJ:{e_ .>pen
field for the creation of the a.~etite
is an;,.ong the boys. Nickels expende.d
in trea.ts to boys now will return In
dollar! to your .t!lls a!ter the appetite
has been. forined. »
· A certain gin con,pany ilhowed t.l:e
plctlll°I' 'c:>f .a. scantily clad white woman
on J,otj:le labels.· Photographs of this •he

---------------· ~:ii~:!S::and the gin on the colort>d
~~~=b1~~~u!~ecr~i
tll e pictures

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.ALEXANDEU B'.AMll,TON

I

him ridiculous and hurt him politically.
This experience., ·together with_ ·~e
trium.ph of Jeff~rsonian: pi:inciples, dis.couraged Federal x:pixing in. the liquor
traffi<i until the C)vil War. . '·
After 18f?59 the new United. St~tes ta.z
1
/ met the· same type ot resistance ln

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~t:[considered Federal revenue a.gents
if :: ~~tui~~~ll!~i:~ 1:e~pf;
long

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,' as public ene.z:ttres whom a good citizen
should shoot at sight.
,
,
This Is <:ited to show that the pioneer
1
American imposed no social stigma. on
the tnanufacturer and seller of liquor.
Nor did his city brother. In many
comm.unities the saloon-keeper was a
most respected citizen, he took ,care
of the drunks ~4\was wjlling to forego s'a.les to the drunkards; po.~:r farn, llies of the neighborhood' could depend
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•\\t.

vn-··The··Wett

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·,

.ma.n. 'That these manif'estattons' Wf'~6

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Mansfield, Sept. 4'-Milton Ea•'
, ward Williamson of this. town w~
united in marriage . to Miss Sarah·;"
Maude ~elley, daughter of Mr.··aµd,
Mrs. Edward E. Kelely. of West Fa.1-::;
mouth, at ~ attractive early fajl i
wedding in the Metho4ist Episcop~
church at West Falmouth "I:l,les~..afternoon at 3 o'clock.. Tll:e ~refE
mony was perfo.~ed in the presei;ice,
of a large' number of friends ·a:p,d ·
relatives of the couple . by ~ev:
B.emis of North Falmouth, a ..cousin t
of. the ride. Th.e b.ride. her father,
churchb.on the arm· of · e.ntered. t~.e
.. who gave her in mari1:age, Th~,. ·
e

j

. •.. I u ·::io,:· '1'8 saciil.IJ, All'l{O,L. piI'B:
·uaqb'IPi aq'I UI
·
• MaJ
· ·f·. uum'ln.'8 :l{'Badsaq s.mnt.d pU'B
. -.rapra •sad'B.L'il Pt!& ·sayd(l:'8
'
·
.
.
•. 0.suo1 -Sl '.
·.;.2aa UA\O.til AU'B::>Ot pa::,pd IA
. ' -n'Ba'8 Jo ~sn at:{'I 'lnq a::11.td
. .. ,
Ol uaas a.I'S suxoo.xqsnm ·t:{2noua.io~

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tb.<'. work ,of Individuals and companies,

a.nd ilotoftheoffielall!quororga.nizat\ons
did not save the f:i'aflic from public
odlun>. Extremists and sale~anshlp
d:Ug ·the, gra.ves of fll_e Jfquor business,
just as'.the s~ve ..holders.who~ after 'thf'J

~~~1a S~~\i::,et;/~;;,sb~~s~~n1:::
hurril!d th<, d~ea.tof tbelr Interest. An<l i
liquor a,Iso dl,lg. lt11 legal grave by fight- ,
Ing regulation. A bla.cklist Issued by the , ,
Uquor inte.,e.stlil attacked the Bia.cl,.- ·
stone Hotel In Chicago because It
oi,eyed the ·<$unday closing law.
Brewers and df,stll!ers were sut?l!me!y
unconscious of the power against ~tham~
They__ soothed ·their c,Onsciences. by
telliilg
themselves
their
pol!tic.u
methods were no wor,e thatt those or
other business interests.
.,
TODtor:row-The Ma.n on a Bicycle 1
..

iii!f. "

· l i'8 ·::,z-t. t·z-1 Z 'l'.B SUOJUO .s:ap:'BA ~tp ,
:~napita uoiuo J.o :isn ~t:ll. P'.ll.·a·:c[···· ..:.q
. 1, -i'ioauuoo ·u.10::i tt'llM paunis sa(Y,J .
·
, I -O'I .to s.taddad pa:,i'Bq 'lsa»m;is:sa ..
. t U.100 MOt .P.IIlU{'IUO::I PU'Q sa ..
il O'l'BUlO'I pu'8 .1addad uaa.tlf 1a ·. . . ,
.raqvi ·qr '8 ·09-s oi da'ls p~<>P:
l;lpap1oap '8 :,iooi saopd .O'l'B1.ocl ~ ..
/ Ji ·s.'!a.1.qtj.00 uo .S:U'B.taua» a.t'IT· SU0lllill~
..
.. .."
fLl'\ -onb 'lsaa.01 am pu'B MOt aw sa:JI.u;fi
' l O~'Bl.Qd_:n,yM _lll,;f~
'!!<!!\.~
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~o.ston )l~ws-([:llp ~ u n ~
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

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:-5oston )t¢ws-<C!tp ::SuT'¢au
8 Boswo;,TH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
,

MASS:

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

1

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITO~,, BOSTON

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. p m.-V!olin and pa
,230 P m:--same aSWTAG.
9.15 1>. m -Same as WEAF.
9..45 P, m.-Same as WTAG,
10~5 p, m-Same as WEAF.

AN CANDIDATE
lltf'...i!tEGlSTER OF PROBATE
.e

W~LL CONTINUE
flRIES ON CRIMES
1

Dea1iJs .t?eeerir I

gua:rd. Society" over WTAG Tuesday
at '.7.~5 p. m.
:
'
The portion of this broadcast that
w!ll attract the greatest public in-

admitted to the Massachusetts Bar. the
same year.

1,.t~r~stofWill -be Dean Archer's .-th~~
_
discus:: ~ion
the legal aspects6t

sassination of President oar.fiel~. Iii
th.is case the mortal wo-b.nd- .:~as 1n- \,
tlicted in Washington, D. (x · July
2, 188J, and the President died th
New Jersey Sept. 19, 1881. Th,e ques-

~ion ot whether a man might be I
tor ,murddr. when
the victim did ·not die wit}l.in the
jurisdiction of the court seeking
to punish him was decided in this
case by the Supreme court of the
legally punished

United States, .,,¥>-other vexing question also "'ill''lf.,.-4)§!<USS.ed b;Y Dean
Archer, the e~\cs ot· a. lawyer de-

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·"',: -,c----;;-----'"·- ---··--

J.

Grammar School in Roxbury Mr Horan
entered the employ of the Globe as a.
cashi~r in the . Mailing Department..
While so e.~ye~ he atte~.'.".
fol~~E School 1n B o s t o n · ~
g . r ~ With honors in 1913 and was
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In 1915 he was appointed a bail com.._
for Suffolk · County by the
, Justices of the Superior Court, antt
held t.hat position until 1925.
Mr Horan is married and has eight
children, his two youngest sons now
·/ studying for the priesthood in the
1~m.inican Order. -His wife who was
/ J:ulia D. Walsh, . has '1,een 'connected
with several of the Irish societies in
•1 Boston and is well known for her work
1
in behp.lf of IrelanW. Mr Horan livea
, at 123 Nottinghlll. road, Brighton. '
Attorney Horan spoke a.t the ''All Bos-

j missioner

ton'' Women's Democratic Club meet...
ing at the Hotel Statler last evening
and w~s indorsed by those present.
Other s.peakers included Mrs Horan,
formerly. Julia S. Walsh, who urged
the nomination of her husband.
A m·~eting' to which all candidates
are iny:fttd to attend has been arR
: ranged· by · the club for Friday eve...

I

~:[are1: R. Burke !',?14 Jll,:a·,~l!~

,

n!ng at 123 N ottlnghlll road, Brlght9n.
' Entertainment has been a1Tanged. i
, Committee includes Mrs Horan, Mrs I
---i:-,:~

::Soston )t¢ws-<Chp ::SuT'¢<1u
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

::Soston )t¢ws-<Cltp ::SuT'¢<1u
ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

SUN, LOWELL, MASS.

T FALLACIES

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sa~~en one examines this r~iJa1
proposition carefully he .ts· likely to
ask how such an illogical and mis•
chievous movs ever came . to be
made: The answer Is this: It was
made under the leadership of the
Constitutional Liberty League, a
leadership both arrogant and igno.
.
· J rant. Its arrogance is shown by t~e
declarations . made by its
tate~Wide Drive to Op- following as reported m the Boston
S
president
ose Repeal of Baby Vol- Traveler of May 20, 1929: _'We and
'
and most of our fellow-citizens wlll
P
stead Act
not submit' (to prohibition). 'We are
·
against the enforciment of any law
which we heartily cli~approve as Ull•
Addressing amass meeting at Corliss, just and unwise.' It Is shown also 'ill
, Hall in the y. M. C. A. at Newbucy- the oft-repea~ed sfat:men~ ·of l~a ue
;port on. Sept. 9, Prof. Edwin H. l;Iall officers, that nobotfy or practica
of Harvard University announced that nobody, wants tile _return of the
the Opposed-to-Repeal Committee saloon, a .statementwhic.h should read,
·
·

·ll
NobO'dy m our se~wants the saloon
between now i.nd e1ec ion wi c_on- back, our set never>having frequented
d.uet a state-wide campaign agams~ ,saloons to get theli liquor.
the repeal of the State Enforcemen,
"The ignorance of this leadership
Law with the ald of prominent lawyers is shown" ProfeS!llr Hall contlnuecl, 1
iirnf"ousiiiess men,1nwl'iich- the· 1egal "by the f~ct that ~· lawyers who are .
tmd business aspects of repeal wm be prominent in it haye tried in vain to
inade public
'
make an effectuaLreply to Mr. SampBtatistical and legal broadsides con- son's arguments III to the legal efta,!ning material prepared by suc11 fects of the propored re!'e_al. If the~
authorities as Professor Carver of Har- were. sincere whell!lhey imtlatecl this
vard University and H LeBaron Samp- movement they sllnply did not l<now
son of the StJ;tfolk Law Schggl will be what they were dbing, did not kn<,w '
used An illustrated list of fallacies, what the legal effects of repeal
commonly used by wets advocating would be.
repeal, will be publish~d, and public
Regarding the e'f/ects of repeal Prooral debates will be held under the fessor Hall said: '
.
"H. LeBaron Sampson, member of
auspices of "well-established and impartial bodies" such as Chambers ~f the Suffolk Bar, in his. most recent
commerce and Rotary Clubs In an- discussion of the legal aspects of the
nouncing this program Professor Harl proposed Massactiusetts repeal makes
said:
this statement:
"The Opposed-To-Repeal commit"'The proposed repeal' would have
tee will soon issue a broadside the following effect: (1) it would take
against repeal. This will consist in out of the statutes of M.assachusetts 'I
part of statistical matter, for which every provision which makes manuProfessor Carver will be responsible; facture transportation or importain part of a comprehensive discus- tion of intoxic!lllng liquors an ofsion of the legal aspects of repeal, by fence; (2J while; every police officer
Mr. Sampson; in part, perhaps, of an in the state w41ld still be charged
!llustrated list of fallacies commonly under the reinalning state statutes
,used by the wets in advocating re- with the duty ot preventing the sale '
peal . Furthermore, this committee of intoxicating liquor; he would be
has ~nli5ted a body of well-known deprived of an effective means of
men, lawyers for the most par~, who performing thls'duty which he now
will undertake to meet in public .oral has, namely, c11tting om the supplies
debate advocates of repeal, wherever of the seller; (3) the police of the
and whenever satisfactory arrange- State would be under no duty whatments for such debates can be made. ever by virtue of their office to enThis does not, of course, mean that force the federal law . against the,
these men, everyone of whom has a 1)1anufacture, transportation and imhlgh professional rep1;1tatlon, will portation of liquor and would have
agreli! to meet any and every person no legal standing which would enable
who may vol~nteer to speak on the, them effectively to interfere with
wet side. 'Satisfactory arrangements rumrunning; (4) all charges of
must lncluc!'.e the assumption by some manufacturipg, transporting and im- ·
weU estabhshed and impartial body, porting liquor; which may now be
sµch a~ a Chamber of Commerce or tried in the 75 state courts which are
a Rotarian Club, of resp'?,llsiblllty for available, would have to be tried In
conduct of the meeting.
one court the District Court of the
The speakers thus far enrolled for United St~tes "''
this service are J. Weston Allen,
This statement of Mr. Sampson is
Prof. T. N. Carver, Damon E. Hall, approved by other leading Boston lawJoseph Earl Perry, H. LeBaron yers, including former Atty.-Gen. J,
Sampson and Edmund A. ~hltman. Weston Allen and Clift Rogers Clapp.
Designating the leadership of the
Among the prominent men who are
Conatltutional Liberty League, which named as members of the opposed-tots sponsoring repeal, .as both "arro:_ :i:peal committee are: Roland M.
: : - . - Baker Arthur H. Brooks, Winthrop
)' )'•;," '.· M c;ane Jr., Col. B. A. Franklin,
., · Henry I. 'l{arr!mitn, Arthur S. John·
1son, the Rt. Rev. William Lawrencl!,
. .:\the Rev. J. Rothwell, Dr. David D.
. Bernard Ha·r·r·y Levi, Arthur Perry,
: Scannell, F. Golcjthwaite Sherrill an~
' Frank w. St;ilarns.

,

After graduation from the Martin

con·
tjnue h!s exposition of cl'ime_s com~itted · aci~s state houndaries in
~i~, se.ries en~ttled "L91ws that Sa:fe-

I ·fending a. kno" ,n ~urderer such as
' l Gu1teau.
\ , [

• Horan, who~s a candi-

ticed law- tO'r-17 years.

Afe.,her win

'-j;'11U

'·gant and· lplorant,'' frofessor Hall

date for Register ot Probate 1n Suf..
1
folk County, is well known ~oth in
the newspaper :field_, where he was cm..
ploye4 for 25 years and in the legal
circles of ~~is city, where he has pra,::..

n,:;tArc)ler to Discuss
Assassination of Garfield

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:::Soston )t~ws-(t:ltp :Sunau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

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CHRONICLE, NEEDHAM, MASS.

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Nominates Whipple,,_ Cole, L
Three or More Firm Rep
Bu,t Omits· Peters Fr

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and
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< !wedding

· Thursday
e
, August 28, when Miss K,t
'! Roberta Hall, daµghter. ci
. a~d Mrs. Robert I,.ane Ha,,
1 Stevens
rd., was unit
\marriage to Charles ~
<': (.i/Rothfuchs, Jr., son. of·
Mrs. Charles C .. Ro
.·.·..,.
est Roxbu_ry,·.W.i.th:··.·····.r
.
•,4•,,
uent reception at Jhe,

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His 50 Suggested Names For Place at Head of.
· Stafe Democratic Ticket
Sherman L Whipple.
Gen CJ>arles H. Cole.
Gen Edward L Logan.
Mayor · of New

M. Russell, Mayor of Cam,
1
--~dre.

CJarence R. Edwardo, \
1
A. Filene.
'
.J. Phelan.
B.. Carroll, justice of tke Su..
me .Judicial Court, of Sprinr·
_,
;,. J. £. Crosby, justic,e of the- Sue .Judicial Court, of Pittslield.

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Philip .J. GaUagDft'., Mayor of Wubum.
.John A. Kelilier, sheriff' of Suffolk·
County.
Edward H. Larkin, Ma:,ior of. Medford.
Thomas .J. McGrath, Mayor Quincy.
Arthu~ Lyman 0£ Waltham.
Charles S. Hl)ndin of the Federal Re·
serve Board~
Georre W. Anderson, juqe of the
Unite! States Circuit Court.
Charles S. Murphy of Worc:este.-.
. Gen Thomas F. Fol~ of ~ ~ e r .
eaaon • ,t 1¥ C Iller,
j;f.
Tolk t!lrw scnoJ,"'B3'ito
"'ve
ee.
T. Frank .Joyce, '9ice president, Booton
&: Maine Railroad.

=:__~,~::~the

F. Hanify, judge of the Su-1
]> J>ei.Iqr Court, of Fall River.
-.,J~'.J. O'Connell, ·judre of the Su·,' "rior Court, of·~orcester.
j Louis L. Keefe, M,ayor of w.,.tlield.
. John .J. Martin; president of The Ex.
· eha~re, Tru_st Co'!'pany c".Bosto~.
Joh.I:' E'. Swift ;f Milford.
:
Patri.c:k A O~Connell of Bofto1:l.
j Michl!,el'·A.·.~dera, MaYl>l' of 1,awronce.
, ~illiam .J,.•.Granlield, member. of C<>n•

_

Ilaclares He Refnsos
to Soot Any ,Offi.CB
Aims for HimseH
-Denied by Curl_ey·
Ely

A•niin' . Att·a·c·k 8., u;,av.n11
..
·cu·Dlllll·n·«o Scot!D(I .BI-, '
JJl'tJ ·.... :

..he b. ride in Needha.Iii,_.·
Two hundred .guests·
the nuptials, they com
r1any di.st<1nt cities, . ~
and Greater Bo:iton;>t
those attending ·wa.s· the:·
bid grandmot}:ler of,)tfi
rs. Georgiann~ Ba.11.of
. H., Prof. arid Mrs. P
Marshall Col_lege,
~
/Mrs. Allen Buttenck .. o
,!Island, ~- Y.
. ··
' Precedmg the entran<._,
l bridal party, Mrs. Friedl!
an aunt of 'the brid
" Because." The wed
cessional and: recession
played by the orga.nis
church, and Rev. H: S_,_
son officiated at the dou

Michael F. Ph..Jan, ex-Conirrennuin,
of Lyn.!!:,
!:,Ul
JJl J:U1
Thomas .J. Boynton of Arli~n. .....__
,
Chas. H. Taylor of The J,lost9n Globe.
Thomas C. Thacher, ex-Conwresoman,
. · ~:t]:' .
" of Yarmouth.
. . ·. .
'
.,.-.. ,
Thomas ff. Braden,. Mayor of Low'!'fl.
,;.•
Willian T. Dillon, Mayor of ~olyoke.
By ·JOHN p. :,.tE;Rltit;t,:.·
.J, Ml<> Sulli~,~ Mayor
~~d,y.
· •·" •
Dwia-ht R. Winter, -Mayor •of Spriq• . Mayo.'!- d~ey added last nfgiil:··Uf'
field.
·•
.
the "l!tefat,ti-l of the currllnt 1>0Ittlcal ..
M. Fred, ·.o•ccnmefi•.,
70,. of ·(jaftl~gnby sending out a statement
Fitchhura-.
ljl Whieh he defend'ed his aqitoa in
- Roland I( Sawyer of War.;..
John P; Kane, ex-Mayor ·of i.awi ."'· asking the Democratic voters, of the
, &lwa~ A. .M,:Laughlin Jr .;f Booton. Thomas .J. Corbett, ex-Mayor of State' to .nominate John F. Fitzgerald
: Willialtil P.- ·con~ery .Jr, membe;, of
Lowell.
for Governor in order that Mr Fitz.' . Co,nuess, .o'f Lynn.
.Joseph .Joyce Donahue of Boston.
gera14 m~ht then refuse tci _ uri,_'./n
7
I John F. MaH.;.y of Newton,
Joseph .J. Coi:bett, judge of the Land which case the Democratic . State
·,'~ward . P.. ~~rry 'of Boston.
J
Court, of Boston.
committee would be calleq on to ae- '·
'J..--.4&te_ the-"R""epUOIIcan nom1·na,;rm.--zo:r.
_f9r
"I did not Attend ·the oonfere~ ~eet a. candJdate in hfs, pl~e .. The
the state House of Representatives held at Worcester because I am· Mayor said that his positio~ was _UU•
frqm the 6th Norfolk District.
th
.
yst'
,
.. Mayor Braden g_ave j>ut. last night.": firm be!1ever in
e primary 6
I selfish and that his only desire Wall
d Wll- and, provided the health .oLJohn .
. .
.
statement In wh1c h h e m d orse
Fitz"'erald permitted.his continuing to help tlie Democratic.party.
liam A. Butler as a candidate for the
6
th t
Republican. nomination for the Uplted a candidate-since It Is admittedIn pass,in,g, the Mayor said
a
I Stat.·es. Sen!j,te.
.
everyone that he Is eminently· qu ft Wh$t Josflph B. Ely anµ John J.

.re...

·

'

·

"! 'f

. ,.~Ma

. ·, .

fled to fill the offi.-ce-I would ll(?t

k It

~

b.e . advocating his. nomlnl'Jil)n In
der.'that .a com·petent candidate ml!i
Mayor Curley w.:s asked ·whether he b,e _placed lt:i nomination '!,!ter the. P
knew that :Mr AV-ery was _a ,Repu~; ~aries )JY the D~~~tic S~1;~::ft.
llcan. "Th~t makes no .. d1~erence,
mlttee..
.

He Wouldn't Tfl e

M:r:·,:curley sai~; "he wou1d~-~~~~ .. a

·~---~~':~ s?,ted·-.

gocp Govel'!lor and that; is Whf J . . ha~. Jh,"1'~:IB·no
0

I
1

, ad<!ed him ·to my I.1st. . The .t\!lf<;> .Ccai:i.-:.
I~-, ·-: y.,_e_
·no~~. ~~v:e. :J?fenZ:·O.tlt
-~,
~~~r sI?-~~~~--,!!,~d ·h~_y

~ave

Emanuel clmi;:ch; '-W~st<

·1 bury was the sce:iie of a ciia'f

.·m·.. ·n'r '
Sta
Upo.n. ·. eo·om:'.

MAYOR CURLEY'S LIST

,

MASS.

.



., .

-.

· _

.,

c.umn:iµig'\ said· about each oth,er was
true, neither. would be a. strong candidltte 'for Governor... ·
.··· .-:~~·/..,·,
", :·. ·.· 4
,~.· -.'"

'.!!!'#!'f!J'\

l!;!i,vh:ig.

ec

:7'frgi'n

'1.1.ltn

~..- -

,.~-....

"'"'N ..-...~~' • ~"

·,: s<r ls.· " ·

~s,iifqs

)I'll~
Ul~!l)'e.J

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MASS.

S,Na:W
spuo;,as

CHRONICLE, NEEDHAM, MASS.

\
\
I

'

Emanµel ~i;:h, ~Wes~~.:.·
bury was the sce·11e of a c >•
wedding Thursqay· < e:.
August 28, when Miss K
Roberta Hall, da9ghter;'
and Mrs. Robert Lane H
s·tevens rd.,. wis urii
arriage to Charl'es : (;;
othfuchs, Ji:.,. son ofr
rs. Charlt':s C. ·R '
est Roxbury~ ~tll:,'
quent reception 'atc;th:·.
the bride in Neetlhani.;,
Two h_undred gue~s;:

i
J
f

a.
MAYOR SUGGESTS Th Cbe l St t --t
50 FOR GOVERNOR e ur ey · a

.·-s11ould
easY io select
gOodi uia.n one of the cand~dB.tes 'now kl.~)1t8~eol. .
from the li1st I have suggested..''
te,st 'become 1:be nomine& of -~O: ,l)e~io
cr¥Y.
_
"
\;;,;. ··.'~ '·
·. ·~A vo.!~ .castd :fi/r.· J'ohn erv,·"- d
Jf.· . .F!tz,/1'.~
e ....,..
ill
Mayor Curley's statement.• which ~:!J'::.'f;'"J'r~ies';':,on!;

j

to do

accompanied his list-of names~ ·ro~Iq,ws:
"It· is· most iinfoi'tunat~ • that the
- - - ~ ~ ~ - First Page
personal equation cannot: b.e set as,lde
in the present g'ubern~t:o~i8.l oon:test
.._the·,,Point of their pencil, within the Democrat-fo party. The·
iGii:~· would be necessary position ,t
\ely un·s:ct1ia'r:e,:w1th one's conscience
~t

t~f:1' . ,

~~~;~dtl~r~t~t~~f :!c~e \t~d~~~ w!>rking.'#i

ciuzimiJlgs, in Support of his' cotl.te'ntion, read quotations from the newspapers of that time.
Daniel H. Coakley added to the in•
terest·1ast night by a spe.ech over the
radio in wblch, he bitterly attac~d
Mayor C'1,rley. · _Then Mr :Coakley took
up the Se~atorial fight. ~e made no
mention of himself' as an independent
candidate in that conte$, but consl•
dered the candidates ro·r the Demo-cratic nomination. He praised EX-Gov
F4"SS, but s~Jd he could µot 1>e nomi-

:< ·,.

.~{ZJi:;~

_ai'~r p~imacy day by· th~ ~~a,ii),

·State Committee of ~ candlda~e who

lets..

c&npe. ~eleicte~,- a11,d the ..otb;el:. ~th.~
sutjng message tbat shou.ld;p1:9:Ve most
bene_,ficial to a_. yery si~k ..m.an".: w,p:ose
pi-esent illness m~y, be tr.a-c.ed to his
labors. iti 'behalf'' of the Democratic

P~;

Dem- party.'!
~,.
.
~~~t ~:ca:!e
°J~~!;'.i~nt~fe~a!:
ness of the Democracy."
ocra:tJ.c · · pa Y
ership Talbot Out for-:Eq,< paign. Thomas C. O'Btjen was disThe most- striking feature of the tl)r.~gh., which . ~ay b.e
Joseph''B. Ely on~·:i,i-tbe. candidaf.a.s_, posed. ?f on the th~ory that he is a
list was the omission of Ex-Mayor sa egua:rd,ed from
.
res..
· '
·Y

~ Rep'ubhcan Marcus A Coolidge's vot~s
An<4"eW . Peter's name. which has ~i~p., for which they ~e .f~'::P.~:~~.a:S·ure for tha,_Deiµ9Cr~tic·. 1;,~?~in_a~i.on i"or ~fOr <M'c.A.d~· ill the De~ocratic nation8.I
been me_ntioned as much as any other responsil;)le, . bµt .. beca'qse : qf'' ~AWh.iqh Gove_rnor, made a c~n~E:;r.vative address conventton of. 1928 were, br:o~ht to
in conne-Ction with the Democratic from time to time -thej.r famllies-~-are ovE:l"' the ra~io last Jl.'ight and did n~t. 1Ught' .a:gairi.. Th~s O~lY. Ex-qo~gressnomination for Governor. It is com- obligeq. to ~n4~e: _JLll. ~~y refer :to ;M:~yor Curley's latea:~ state- man Joseph F. O'Connell alone was
mon knowledge that the -present gz:~at hardship._ ·
;- .
'
ment.
.
. .
left. , Mr Coakley praised h,im highly
Mayor and his Successor do not think
. I assume th<il,_t Mr Ely:and Mr Cum...
Mayor Edmond P~ Talbot 9f Fall as.it._ ~t runn.ff:L-g mate !Or.Ely, who, ac"!'
highly of ea-ch other, but the fact that ming~, the .,cont;ti~t'1.ng, pemocratio ,can~ River came out .fo:r Kr Ely l~s~ nigl;t. Cording to Mr Coakley, will b~ nomiMr Peters' name was not in the list dtdates,- are. hqth. ,ho~est ~en. J;f .we ul,J~ G'l:tr~ey .is _trying to.clo~d th'l ~s-, nated·Tue~ay•. · ·
_
ca~ed comment.
Mr Peters, how.. , ar1::, to· ·accept .this assum.pti?n' it ~ill sue,," Mr Talbot 13:~id.
'
' Efforts to inVolve Senator David I.
ever, Subsequently ended further con· r~quire an elastic~ mind to v~te :f9r
Congressr:q~n William .;p. ConpetY,- Jr WB.lsh in the existing troubles of the
sideration of .his name when he issued eith~r UJ>?n ,election day. in view 0 ~ of Lyz:in 5;aJ4 .la'st p..f.ght: ,,"In my·1, Democrats in 'this St~te ,will Probably
a statement saying that under no Cir- wh~~ they ":.:ha:"e' .s~ia wi-µi r~fEr~nce, to . spe~~h:, ~t. ·. t~~- .1\7or9ester. ~emoc;_rattc Pe un~vailing: Th~ ~en:·ator i~ in Cuba,
cumstances would he be a candidate oile another~ •
· · ,·
.,
!c.o~fe:1;enee I decla~ed .that,~ had no and a ·messag·e received from H~vana
fo! public office this year.
!'lf we are 1to beli.eve. Mr .quµtn1~ng:s, pr:efer~~ae.for ~ny :parbcular c~ndidate ·,la_st night staied that he' intended :to
·,
___
M,r Ely is not oJlly a rairure as a:.~ote- for Go'7:erno~ or :U:z;:ut~d States Se~atqr, prolOngiliiS staY·t1:1,ere: He mity not reThree
More Republicans .
ra~ ~~d:~:~~ !:S.::sa':i':smt;; that I was interested solely in Demo, turn in time.. to vote in. the. primary.
A glance at the Mayo~'s list sI?,~w~d bt1l'k ·of the_ business o~, 1,b.~ ·power
s~'ii_~!~~a.;ti~f;nl>~~;;,~hai\i! At any rat~ he, will not b,e 'in Massa ..
that it contained the names of Repub- tru$t, not only in Ma.~ac~p:~etts, but De,moCi-atio . nom:inees: after primary chusetts !n .time_ to te;'Lke -spart i~ ~e
Ucans. One' story is that there are 11 in New Engla:nl:1- and ..caP:~P.a.
day-, :M°y positii,n J$ e.Xactly the same r&p
c,B,~·Y-1" going on.
Republicans on it.· There R. Edwards! and his fr1e1~.ds say ~f_ ~r\Cummings thoa!1vaey.•
are 'three at
"If, on t~e other _hand,· \r~1! Mr ]llly
theiri<'.lgoh tntq t. dbiectll!'tveewahn.y lheaaldlebr! earls.,· .and.she.:. . .
least-Maj Gen Clarence
0
0 8
• Edward Avery of Braintree and Mayor is true, he IS abso.JuteJy: unfit to, •fill the party nominees•. That is the sole ouquet of brid .
Braden of Lowell.
ev,en the position-of'·· inevs&enger a.t the right of the voters at the primary

·- ·
When Gen Edw8.rds was 8.sked how S~te. Hotise.
:;\ '.. '. <::.J··::--· '
Whoe.ver _iS _ Ilominated, on TuesdaY
..~t-~i:9:1
he felt abo'll:t the inclusiOJ.l ~f his na.m.e
.
~/{~....
;next on the Democratic ticket .will
·
in the list, he said: "i have been a Re- Believes in "tiniafy System
receive my hearty 'toyai support."
publican 8.11 my lifeo, bot of eourse I
· ,,
. · , '.;~
·: .. '.

--am highly flatte10<1 by the Mayor's
- Under the. cir;cumstances, taat Is, Lomasn.ey
E.ly's Si.de
s~ggestion {hat I am qualified for the p~ovld~ng both_ are__honest~and _I have
Governorship.''
no reason to a$sume. otherwis~, an4
Martin M:. Lomasney of t.J:ie West
;
Mr Avery is chairman of the Board that what they stat~ of one ·another Erid, leader of th0 Hendricks Club,
j_..,, of Selectmen of Braintre and ?, candi- is the truth-a no~i~a~.iQ_n secured by has come out for ·Ely for Governor.
4ate fer the Republican nomination for either would ~ean cerj;.-al?l defeat.
Mr Lomasney also supports ex-Dist
t~e - st.ate House of Representatives
"I did not .attend the oonfere1:1ce At,ty Thomas: C. O'Brien as a candt..
frOm the 6th Norfolk District.
held at Worcester b~cause I am- a d t
f
th
t
·
--Mayor Braden gave ~ut last night a firm believer in the, primary system
a :e or
e Dem.ocra ic no!llinatfon :
statement in ·which he indorsed Wil- and, provided the health of.:John w. !~1t:C~:nsu~~~:v~s::~\s ti!3eeis.1lftud;'!:
11am.. A. Butler as a candidate for the Fitzgerald pel'mitted ~~is coD.~inuing: ?,S the Hendricks q1ub, ·as r~:Rresent~d. h'l_ 1
Rep~blican, nomination: for the Upited a candidate-since U: is admltt~4: by Mr Lomasne.y, will add to ~l'.' O'~,ri~.11 8 1
.
Statef!! SenlJ,te.
·
everyone that he is eminently quali- strength i
th
· t
rt n*' th
fled to fill the office-I would not now State.
n_ . e wes em pa... ' -..·
• .He Wouldn't Tfl.ke It
he-advocating .his nomin!'Ji9n 'in orJohn J .. ,Cummings, th& oth~r candl·
MaYor Curley was 8sked ·wh~ther he der, that .a 7o11:1petent c~ndi~ate _might date for the Democratic nointnation
krte:w' that Mr Avery was a :Repu:b- ~e _placed in nomln.atlon '!,fter the.. pri- for Governor, spoke· last night
8 on
lican. "'That makes no _diffe~nce, '!
'!>Y the· D~~~tic ~~t~
bi_r r&!~~ in
1
~r·. Curley sai~; "he would\?:1)3:k~. a
'~:J:---~~":~ $te~'. · -.. '1D:-MY· ~pljl~ii:- .c~~f;y.,·
goq<Ji. Governor a.nd tha,t. is "\"h'lt£:h1>-'\'8 ,P.~•!B'no d.e
. lila.)Dat~ladL \Mr ·
··
'f!'."·
add~d .him ·to, my list, ',The ,t':l'g,,
·
·
' · ·
:did~tes. we have nOw -have. •be~
·-:. aiUiu11aer sl}p:w~l!\a.nil ·~
,we must

or

~;t~;

1~28

:;~d

Q,

....,

011,,

1

i'

:=e~·

:f~>, ·

}?µ~ .l39

~it~dfrec1id~
om : ·

~oston :,?¢ws-'1:ll:p ~unau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
Bos TON

MASS.

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

,; I~

-"~~~~~

- ._ADMmEDTO'BJ\1----:

/j

·.11ncement Made
··y Exarnin~rs ,
Today,,,,.

received . ilicreased
honors wheii seven
. Lynn young' men suc·passed the examina:.. "
'. • a.cl.mission to the
.,us~tts· . bar. Six of. a
,. e from Lynn, propel'.,1~
@~
from Swampscott/!¥
·::lire graduates of Boston
·sify ~chool of Law .and .l
,:from Suffolk Law
1.·
~-

1-..J

' ti_c

.

'

el. Bloch
51
Warren
Earl F. Cook, 69 lla'!·
str,oo.t; :JOI$ J,tt. .~~

11;2,·:-'\lfash:lngton

'~

, .,·.

:,·;;·

j

street;

.21

~bepar,:f' .~
li4,_ ll,lax Su4•rvsi.r,, :, ~ · ;( '

._., :~ti!~o:J;!:!: it':ers I ,

,l .

~

"
seven local young men, including six
I Lynners and one Swampscott resident,-------,
i
1
1 ~ e d the recent bar e:X:amina.tiODS
---,•cording to ah- announcemen1' made this
.{
,morning by the State Board of Bar Ex, '
(t
~
aitniners tnrough the office of Atty;
--,~.
:::,,
J'alllllS w. Sullivan of Lynn, a membeJ
,
ofi'the- bo,a,rd. Tile successful. candidate,
include:
lhetller it's beef
' Lynn-Earl F Cook, 69 :S:awthornt t? bfu on ha
street; Israel- Ji!lock;, 51. Warren str-eet, s':eep sfo:t\e,
Louis Kobrln, 21 Sllepard st:reet; Johrll-to-arms fo,I
M. Kennedy, 9·2 Washington street; Let1t the advai
A,. Etlng, ~.2 Ca~nes .street'; Max Sudnov,!l°
the t fact t
sky, 28 Johnson street.
~ur re a ~e1:
Sv/.am~o
· eke Milton, Rll,bino,, b" champion,
iggest Bn try
. . ·
ornament of n
---li,,;1111,'2'----Sff'..) \;:
te United sta/
ey- -Tallying cry s
• • t;;trf ln the royal .
t. ar west, the v;
,;;;,eaJind the slop<,s'

l

,, Ring, 4$ Carn"ll s t r ~

Jwli~.

One ·from
,Swampscott to, Take Oath,
in November.

ac-s p O

P

i:I ...

m,

/ff #om Ly11n and

/'.J: ·

I

ti;>~

Veterans who n(

~ qualifiers slnce ,

.an of Houston ;
their niblicks intO J
together With s
boungsters as. LawJ.
any and Howard
Y ' newcomers to t
i

i

The 'Pacific c~~·-_ .. ,

f~iled ,to break th~ ·· i•
s ore last Septenib
lil full force, head:
ijer-up, Dr. Oscar p·
on Moe, Bon fl"
George Von Elm '

.

ral Changes Made
Faculty a:t Law
School
ln the

Y:,~1!s~ho who be~i{

Boston University a ·' - . h "
member of Al h
w sc ool. ~e is a
n!ty and Plans Ptoa Tau ~mega !ratertice in Boston.
engage lil legal -praca
iS a graduat~LKobrin
school, class of 192innHClassic!'l High

,,at Pebble bei
.?~-.--·
- • ..
: ,,
.
i

L'L.B. degree from Su=n,'i,. r,;:eiv~ his
I~:----. .u.~.-...w school

th.,:go~/"1.f.r. ap..rrq -~ Wlll continue in
~JP"~ oq"; :at~:aa aq .rzpt"s P
.
• ar:iror.ri ll"q ,; PrroM rraa.r~ os paqoirct
~'P"1J1l1s aq s,j~oriorr aq
q16 aqi .Ia,>o
is'.I"J!Olil " s; l"Jrr~f::J'q
aJi!f ;qi .ro;

~ Prr"'I :aunP.,.

""1

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'J

"WPa: PaJ1'aJap
PU1' j; 'qo,,a7
lfSU1'!0(! "<>
-uollI,'11it"1{ Pa11'a.Jap·~n auo 'a:;,,,
',li
'L
lfOO.:) All.r1':l{
'.:) l'a11?3Jap SUPU'IJ 8 'JOIN>.1'
·r P
OSJu,a: .u"1S 'I
-qo!'II p~"".J"P :::2} 's<traq,a: PJ"
0
.cum: UZOJJ
·110.,j.,;P~~'I
x

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UOA:1, UOS[aN .8.>-e..,ao!~Ul

"znd •
II Pa1.,a1ap

u"AIJ ·.:

of;

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pr,., t
P · ins mr.r
Pa11?a1ap
_,,,p.;:," ~ 'qoi,.c7
·qoa; .
'I J., ·a::
"<>.r pa1.,a1ap M.o~dn ;: 'su1q

u,,q

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s

. S, PI0-111:l{
pn,, !I 'l!a.r
• , °"III IIJAi

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.

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P"1~.J~P;/

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;

r
DAILY EVENING ITEM-,-L

- ll08\11'01 S11Vl

Among Seven Local Young Men Who Passed Bar Examin.at

:stand out!

[ade

s Made
.Law
,I

EARL F. COOK.

ISRAEL BLOCK. ,:

LEO A

KING

SEVEN LOCAL EN I.
ADMITTED TO BAR
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONJ:;)

witz, 166 HumphreY street.
Examinations ·were held at Boston
l,<1:_te in June and the successful candidates will be sworn in as members of
the bar in October. This year's group
men 22 years old o,;
1three

~~=:.

Earl F. Cook
is the son of Mr. and Mrs samuel
Cook
He graduated from Kent's Hill
seminary in 1922 and '.l'eceived the
Bachelor of ,Arts degree at Bowdoin college in 1926. The _Bachelor of Laws degree was conferred on him last June by
Boston University Law school. He is a
member of Alpha Tau Omega · fraternity and plans to engage In legal--'
tice in Boston.
Louis Kobrin
. is a graduate of Lynn Classical High
:I school, class of 1921. He received his
! LL.B. degree from Suff~w school
/ last June Mr. Kobrin will continue in
: the office of his brother, Atty Kobrin,
Lynford bullding, Central square, with
whoni he h-as been associated for the

past· four years

LOUIS KOBRIN

MACK M

-,_

He is an active mem-

ber fo the Toynbee club' of this city and
is the son of RaJ:>bi and Mrs David Kobrin:
·
Israel Block
is 24 years old and is the son of ?4r.
and Mrs Louis H. Block _He gradu-

~e~g~f!nci'~ce~1:J5t'i,"; ~~cte~ gi
0

Science degree from the Boston University College of Libera! Arts in 1928
and the Bachelor of Law degree from
the Boston University Law school last

June.

He served a.s class day orator at

the law school during commencement
week this year and was a member of
Tau Epsilon Rho, national legal fraternity.
.
Max Sudnnvsky,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Baria Sudnovsky,
graduate~ from Lynn Classical High
school and' received his degree< from
Boston ·university Law school last June.
!i!.Js 22 years old. __ Sudnovsky was
schol¢ic
ety,'Jast yeflJ:, Fpr
the· past !Q
· he has spent his
summers In the o ice of Coughlin &
Jacobs, Grossman 'bullding, attorneys.
He has also engaged in the insurance

bilsiness.

Leo A. King, who is 21 years old, is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Barnet. King street He was
born in East Boston and was graduated
froni Lynn Classical High school. He ;
~!i:~o~\\~· J~:egree from

s~I

John M. Kennedy
,
is 38 years old and is a p1,1blic account- I
ant, connected with the Boston offices
"f the United States internal revenue
department. He is a graduate of Suf•
folk~chool.
Mack M. Rabonow.itz,

~!

~;,:;::;t,eo: ~J

~°!.':n~":,t1!;~o~t
Is It graduate of Lynn Classical High
scllool and Boston university Law
school.

\

RABINOWITZ.

uiicement Made

·. t Examin~rs ·

"'. 'Today '"·.: .
, '11. .received

ihcreased
seven
'.';Lynn you11g· men sucpas$ed the examina'( admission to the
·. tts· bar. Six of.
e:from Lynn, prope1)1
.from Swampscott.-/
'graduates of Boston
: ~chool of Law and
om Suffolk Law

. ij( :honors when

.w...........,

Bloch,
l F.

41

°"1\1<,

69

Warren

ltaw,

c::t:ilto:· .:;,;. '
carnei, stt~,.
4ll

~fl!I,

at

'!ihel)l\r1( ·'

#4. ~ Su4ovakY, :· ~ ·
sweei,~. . t1ie·.L}'llnera·

..

l

. nijnued ·ou .l~ll$J! T\vo

I

YJSo~ton

I

rilr.:'·r~OLK~N~AM~ES~!J~Give=n =Post~,
N=ew
NEW TEACHERS/"-'-·_at_Suff_olk_L_aw

~

RENEW. THREE
·YEAR ,,S[AftCH.
·-,

,,

.,

SI,•'

'1•

' Miss Beatrice Steele
1..a&t Heard of·
in Florida

al. Changes Made
i'7,F!iculty at Law
School



',

·,·,

ATTY,, TllOMA.S

~-

J. FINNEGAN

I

BOSTON

MASS.

I

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

TRANSCRIPT, HOLYOKE, MASS·.

S£1·
'the'ad..v

CURLEY QIJOl'B·: . . '·"

'0.MA.R AGAI~&il.t:;:. ·.

~-···\·'!···'

AlsoAnd Others__ at y.....::.A. .... ~.h.er•.: ·•
Raps Coakle. Rally- ,. _•·.1·.,:
··.-r
..
.

ben.u- ·:

Mayor Curley, continuin~ his
ous efforts to have Johri --P. Fit~ratd' :
l)am.ed DemocratlC candidate f~r Gov;..
ernor declared last night at a· .rally/;~,
the Statler , ;Hotel that Joseph, ~; ·. Ely\ .
..Signed-his Own political deat
·
't~,, ·J

~fa~ ~°4~: ~l:'-e i>~Ji~;a.tlc

convention•
·
· -; . ·,:
PrqcriiCl:h"'"g~-neWSp&pei-s QU9;filiig-~.-' ·
a~leged animosity to :t}le Ir:fsh~. ,.M&::y
0
~hic~~e.a~f~
The ~tving :fi.n~er ~tes..•\ and<'ha( ,, ~·
Moves on~ nor all your piety,
Shall lure it back to cancel1
Nor all your tears wash Out a."·
The stanza~ Mayor Cur~ey
peculiarly applicable in ,:the
EIY~ the candidate for
The rnayor took a.
Coaklev, chief Ely suppo
tioning t1'at in Coakley's
mayor, "the vote received
Coakley was one per cent~
cast, or actually less than
vote which is not recorded
Turning to the indorsem
the mayors of Fall River, Pea
tham, Everett, SO~erville aJi
Mayor Curley pointed to the I&rge
piled up ill those cities ·in .1922 for
gerald and the small vote for El:Y Other speakers at the rani ..
Obairman Henry E. Lawler of tbe·-B()S..:'
ton Democratip city committee, TramC
Commissioner
Joseph
Conry,
Dean·
Gleason L. Archer of the S 1% Jli la

fi;~~~.f/.~·-,::.

i~~a~1:

M'r.
and
Mrs.
Samuel BoW.ard
Martin of Melrose have issued irrvit~tions for: the -wedding'
of
their
daughter, Ruth Janet, and 'Wallace
K. Graves, son of Mr. "and Mrs. Wallace H. G~ayes of Lind~z:t street. 'J;he
; wed~ing is to take pl~c~ Satur~~.Y.
:·sept. 20, 8.t the 'Martin
horne , in

•e~-

j

j ~:1J 0 b~d~~~

r

~:mteh:~~er!~~~Y

~«tfJ f~~~~~:>i~~~;:~io~ ·

h=-:~,

.Representative Vincent Brogna; ''l'hQma1s,c
Mullen, director of the city pub
partment. ' Others oil the sveak
:form' were Mrs. Colin 1',{cDori

i.;'.:,.:'Yedding sppper which will fol-

l

~is~!~ ~~~~ ;sQ~:

'-~~i;i~~~r!~~I.; lf~~h~~c-.r

~~~

b~\~~:t::d!.~1:~
New York c~ty and .. her. cousin, ,¥rs.
'Robert Shanley of Chicago. W"alter
T. "Wilsol1 of New HaveD;, formerly
of
this
city,
will serve as Mr.
Graves• best man.
It is -of: interest
that Mr. Graves acted as be.st man
for Mr. -Wilson· at his -w-edding a
year ago.
Both young men ,vere
1 class.;.nates
at Boston U.niversity.
i
Miss Martin graduated frotn Mrs.
Somers•.. ··school, l\..It. Vernon Seminary,, ih -W,ashington, D .. C., and the
Katherine :Gibb Sch'ool in Boston.
Mr~ Graves w-as graduated from
Holy0ke High SchoOI with the. cl"asa
'of 19i9 and Boston University in
19 2 3; He then ·took pos·t gra,.duate

Tr~!~;e~~~u~~id~· ~ 6 ~ .

.j

w-ork

at Suffolk·: LaW School.

COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

VVith a

Open its 26th year Oni~g
0

national
vvill

1

~-es~ec;tr1!~~
1
~~e~fl'"olk Law S~h~ ft~te, the faeulty
r:aw~°ers ~aa:1fia~~;e of
'Sch6ol, has gained Atche~, head of the
for text books and
a wide reputati01J
ous subject& Which 1:seh b.ooks on varl-

_!~:OeainshI!::!~:d

::.~i~~8;1Iy k;:owr;,.s ~~i:;e_~aJ!i
,j,~1:-r~. at ,$_uff-o~k. Cq.v:~r~ ·a__:{.f~~u'~~

~1:f~~~~

Ji

~ua,t~s. ,

..:...>

BOSWORTH

STREET

MASS

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

~~~:::\V;~~s ~n~~ of. ef~e

The

-

8

Mr.

lawJ, e-rs,

-

BOSTON

L~~ School

re~1:ir::rtmL~:r S~~~o~,

i'.
.,

::Soston. Jte.ws-a:lq, :Y.;ure.au

Jt:

Suffolk

~'~ .,

hei:e because I respect a.nd honor
Cu,;ley of Bost6n. I regard'. hitn as t
ablest statesman in the De"inocratic·
~~Y in Massachusetts.
"lt ~lic-ve· the
medy he has suggested is a. wise. sug,-;

Graves isli'il!1fl!ii.@i::'!ECfi J¢le=tx the Ip.tern~t.i.QP-,al_~~ei__9_~m?it~y
:S~~ton. e
.

'

l?_~g

JN"afahua: h;~g'b ·~ch.9,01_.,:yv
'.C~a:~S -.0.f:
1922 an':1. ·from,_ t:tie.'
imball_ schoci:i ·

Lowen. with.., the c_1ass 0:r -19zs. - Sh';
has bt:en. employed in that"_ city .in
Office work-for some time. Mr.· .P'erry
w-ho is;a· g~adµate. of the Suffolk
schoo.µ. d?ban13.ger .. Of' the, ~
Stores· . . ch in L?weH.
·
·
The bride w-ore a, -wedding" go,.vn
.?f ivor.y
fashiop.ed in the
moyen. Perio~. w-ith a veil of tulle

;La...,;

satin,

la:e. • She carried a
bouQ. uet of
brides. roses
The maid of honor
w-?re 3; .. g-O~'n of peach-colo"red satin I
1

,he carried a
bouquet 'Ot peachth h""N:" . accessor.1.·e. s. .of .s·p. f.t. brovvn
">lor-ed gladioli.'
Th~ couple left during the day on
dd1ng. "':rip by automobile to New~k. They w-ill reside at 649 W-estl street, Low!:',]l.

~

I

BOSTON

Ii

,n_

'-<'>.SS
COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

_l

1

'-y~ ~c-£fo~
he.

'W'a.s

i~i~:!

bri.n.g1.n.g

:t,:i.oyee=::J of t h e city
- orts
to
set
aside
-vvha.t he called- _,;an
expression. .of t h e
voters
in the prirn.ary_
/
The ~a::vor•s_ a:pp0aI ~ a s delivered before a..n a.udi~_»q~·-:',of m~re t~a.n. 600 in
Chipman.
Hall. ·: ~_remon.t
Temple..,
to
~1ch
place ·.·the·:- :meeting.
originally

r:::-ii~u~~d, t~o~~~-~~~p.atb!~!u~ ~i -?!~t
0

of space a t
the_ hotel.
"VVith all his ~r~t.orica.1 povvers a n d h i s
- o n d e r f u l l y drama.tic s t a g e appearance~
the lVl:a.yor•s speech stirred his audience
to applause a.r1.-d · cheers o"n :seVera.T occasions.
·
VV"hen
he . referred
to
""W"hat he
f?a.},d
'9Vas E l y ' s bolt Or t h e Democratic p~rty
ln 1919 because
of the
action
of t,he
State
convention
in
adopting
a. plat.form.
p l a n k vvhich. called for..:_. J:~ser-yQ;tions iT\ the League of Nations pa.ct_ the
1\,1:a.yor roused his he a.re rs t<:," -m:os,e~_, enthue;iastic cheering b y br~ndin.g· Elyio. a:s
the a r c h ene:rnT o-L t h e Irish,· r,a.ce-.
·

Calls Ely Enemy o-f' Jrb;h'

i

j

Dnqi
Ier

,, ]

for

5'i

..
......_.--leader of the party
:\Iayor as the Jre~;mocrats should folwhum all go

'iiow.
1\

.

--

ELY RAPS CUJlLEY

-

He Is Bringing pressure on City
Says
tt
Them vote jot
Employees to ave

CURLEYLISTS 5 ,POTENTIAL.
CANDIDATES R iR GOVERNOR;~
~~· BRADEN, COR. ,~:::1JTT INCLUDEDf
=

\
Fitzgerald
~<.<',,Curley 1s seek~
\ A cha.rge . th:\~J';::~~ artment heads and
: ing to rorce c\J:1 their will to support
,, employees agaorts to nouunate John

\ hlm in his ef'f. .

]:i".

vernor, despite J!itz-

a!:al

\ Flt~ge;ald for
statement, was
\ g~rald s w\t'h
B ElY of Westfield, at
'., made by Joseph . k Ros\\nda;\e, Rox-

] rallies in }Iyde Par 'nd East Boston,
1·bu.rY' QharlestQWD a
}! 1<\st ~Jgbt. ded in all of his speecb~:
l Ely conten
Democrats of t,,

,: that the bu,lk of the d t);\at the .14ayor
t~ state ar-e with him h~n Pl~P- tQ. force a
l'. has wlth hiW {~a.tio~ nobody but the
c,, Fitzgerald nom
l city workers.
.

"¥': Mr. Ely sald 1n -pa~ in that the cltY
t.. "The· report fitl~e~~e put on the. Uno
t, employees are 1
to .forsake the direct
C! for the Curley Pan
ne· that a-1 great
. prlmarY and 1
be exercised to

:r!~i11

'';, cieai of pressur
1 that end.
primary and an
S ''But we ha.Ve ;h Australian ballot
r: Austr8-lia.n ballot. d \b».t when a man
t!,. was· adopted \n or er be may be alone
:~ goea _into. a
and no. man la to.

t\ :!~~ hls

0

a!\e°:~a.

~e votes. e \s no ""1/S.Y for
0;
''Furthermore, t!e~oVI he V'Oles; The
( any ver~on to ~nf1~wed the dictates ot
voter, having o science, ls absot.Ntely
~ h\s heal"'t and con ld That ls an anY
j clean ,V'ith t}l.e wor We are submitting
_t) ca,nd1date ca~ ~~- people in this fight,
~ to the will o
f the direct primary
~ under the la~ o b llot."
and the ;..usthan ____::___

.

~

·

~

Cummings Ra.ps Ely
~ ·

Picked'

He ls• the Caudidate
.
by Daniel H. Coakley-Also Hits,
'
t Curley and Lomasney,
a

s candidate for the

John J. Cummi~atlon fori Goverl)Ol',
Democratic notll n J
ii B. ElY as last n\ght atta,..cked
can~1:!te ~f Da.m.el ':·
the ''hand-~!ckeid s i.d that the Demo- ,
. H. Coa~leY' ;~~te a.will not stand for
crats of the to lead their 'Pai·tY in the
such a man
/
.
cQming
CoakleY, Curle,:, and ,.'
He also p
,, olitical scoundrels fo'f
:i--,oma.sney a~ p ro'fessional
re1Htious
• • indulging
m r t~e past go years.
,.
1
i propaganda fo t of Massachusetts,
A ''The Democr~ snow D~n Coakley to
· , h!3 said "w?l n~r tietrl-ct A.ttorneY ElY
hand pick o~:aa..t~ for Go-vel'noi-. ElY

cam::~~~d

a$ thejr can

le tool in ~he hands of

is onlY e.. plia,b oters remember Coa.kCoakleY · ~e v-with three former Uas-

ley•s o.onnecJ1~:rtot attorneys, one, m1lsa~husetts
and }llghlY respected, sent
"\l'ersallY loved fl.TI early grave, another
1tea.rt"J)roken to
O the tht-rd an exile in
. to St9,te pr)~on
Coakley, the mas. another Sta 8• . the impudence to want
ter rn.tn4, µa.13
or of Massachusetts.
to p\,cl{ ~ o,~ve,ffort of such ppUt\c~l.
"Tl'l.e unJte c6aldey, -Curley !3-Pd Lo~_
ch'1,TB,,ct~r~ -.a~ tng µ~ed to wr~ck ~t,.e
m"l:!!l{'¥ 1~ l):r~¥
~o .re-elect qoy"!:

~iue

.,_~J\«

i' .·,, ',)-

Declare He Claimed C....
for Veterans' Legislati~.
WWch She Secured>\~
si~·:

1

The political storm now ragi~-gi.'iri\
Massa,chusetts, mit.h Jta_ cint~.,d '\).
Boston, ·touched Low~f! ·o,:i- f.Y!,O ,:'
tinct .occ(u1ions yester~~y·-an.r:fb.rh:
residents of this. City into ·the f
rant of· discussion ·iri the state· i(
. '
.
'
,
national campaigns.
Last· evening Mayor James Curl
f Sos'ton named Mayor Thofflas
, Braden and forme·r-Mayor Tftomas~·
, Corbett of this city as· two <>'.·ttf!ei
men of, the s.tate -who.m -_h.o.', WQJ..llY,-':-tt~
=;.c===============lp==;::========r='="'f'IPrefer as g~:,vernor ~f .Mfs~~chu~e~~a-· 7
.:';
to. either Joseph B, Ely or Jo~n<r.
.Cummings, the Deniocratic. ,can~i:·,_.,. ':·i
dates~ Braden is a 'R,~pH,blican, C~r.~.
bett, a Democrat.
··,~ ···
. · · ),_:\:
Earlier 1n •tho dai, . "l:l<i: forpes ,oll':{
Eben S•. Draper, .Rep.Ubl.~an ca.r:i i.:i;;J..

·'t

ate for .tho nom1~at~'O:Lrfor

'°:'"'

tates senator, ace'.u,s.. d;~Willia~-:
Butler, his oppqqfnt... of .hll
claimed credit for ci•r.~au~ l!g11la\1q.11
in behalf of veter~·• which
Edith NoUrse Rogers. of this .c!t
aid to have initiated and joHi)'
through .to enactment.

l'..

<: .:',. .

win F. Hanify of Fall, Riv~r; Jµ'dge Dean Giei.so~
f
'oi
·,
,

· · · '·, Ia.it·§G1lliQ!."'. Edward 'A.very o · rainPh11Ip J, 0 Connell ~f Worce~5~r~ wt\;~ fi[li'lt, goyce, :vlcee . president
May~r Keefe of' Westfield; Jol)11. J, Bqston and,Mll,iiie'aa\lroad; Ml'q~ael
Martm, B_oston ,banker; John E. F · Phelan
LYnll .former C:ongressSwift of Milford, Patrick_ A _O'Con. m~ii; ,Thom11fJ. ':SQ:v,(ton; Arll'ngt,;in;
nell, Boston! Mayor Lltnd~rs . ?f. Charles ~!fayJqr, ot the Boston
Lawrence; Congr~ssman W1Uial)l J. Globe· Tho 8 c~.,· ',l'liacher of YarGra!lfield .of Springf\e.ld; Rev. R!)- ;outh,'·iorin -Con'gre~sman; Mayor
land _D: Sawyer ot Ware; Edward ·A, Thomas Ii: Braden of Lowell; Mayor
McLau,ghljil, jr., Park .commissioner Dillon of· Holyoke;. Mayor. Su!llvan
of Boston; Congre~sman Connery of of Peabody;
Mayor' Winter of,
Lynn; John ·F. Malley of. Newton; Springfield;, M'. Fred ,. O'Connell;
Edward P. Barry ·of Bosto~, former former mayor of Fitchburg; ..l'J>hll P,,
lieutenant governor_;' Mayor Galla- Kane former mayor of Lawrence;
gher of Woburn; Sheriff John A, Tho~as
Corbett, foriner jll1a,yoi- of
.Kelliher of Stiftoik, Cpunty; Mayor Lc\\vell; Jpseph J. Donahue of Boston
,Larkin of Medford: Mayor McGrath f "~" Judge Joseph J, C~rbett of Bosof Quincy; Arthur Lyman, of Wal- i ton.
··
tham; qtarles s._ Hamlin, Boston · ·,
. ._-_
.------, .. _. ,
banker; J~dge G.e<>rge yr. ;And~rso~
BOSTON, Sept. n (JPl;--'11,{aJ. · Ed-·
of the Umte(j States C1rcmt eourt,:, ward H. Co_qper,. who has b~~l'.l,Ul¥Fs.
Charles S. Mu,phy, of ~orc~~er, ing the state In the service men's
candidate for the democratic nomm- dugout on wheels for Eben s; Dranation for lieutenant governor; Gen-· per's candidacy for the Republ!ca,n
era! Thomas F. Foley of Worcester;· Senatorial nomination, toda,: ac-

of

!!ed to
. dldate
Hepuou

LEY

Lary

and an

,tralian ballot
when a man

be alone
oo man ls to

,ay

no way for
,e votes.· The
,e dictates of
ls absouitely
llat ls all anY
Lre. submitting

in this tight,
lirect primary

lid.ate Picked
iy-Also Hits

sney
od!date for the
for· qovernof,

eph B Ely as
date of Daniel
,hat the Derno·
not stand for

,ir party in the
ley, Curley and
scounq.rels't. for
ionai reltg1ous
· 30 years
·Ma$sac,iuset~s,''

Dan CQakley to
i<lt Attorney Ely
Governor. Ely
in the_ hands o!
remember Coak1tee fonner Mas,rneys, one, unlly respected, sent

grave, another
third an exile in
oakley, the rnaspudence to want
f Massachusetts.
of such political
Curley and Lo'd to wreek ti'!•
.to: ie,e!ept goy,

y

..,;,,,:-, , ··

The list in6luded severat;republicans. Those named ln tha. mayor's
list were Sherman L. WhiJll>Ie, Boston lawyer; General Charles H. Cole,
General Edward L. Logan, ll!ardus A:
Coolidge,. who seeks the U. $. Senatorlal. nomination; (mayor .Ashl_el". of
:Ne:w ,Be.d:tor<i; Mayor. , l),u~ell <>f
Cambndge, General Cla~k·· R.
Edwards, .a republican, Edward A.
- Filene, ·Boston merchant; James _J.
Phelan, Boston banker; ,Judge James
°P· Carroll of Springfield; Judge John
~ Crosby ot Pittsfield;· Judge Ed-

.

'

:r

cused Wllliam M. Butler, DraN(s
opponent, of claiming talsely ;credit
for vet<irans' Jegislation;c• ·_, . :
'Mrs. Rogers Given Credif;;:
.
• Cooper said Butler's 111eri,hil;d. bee!).
fol!owi~ the dugout 9n "".heels;,al).d_
distributing litel'atut'e clai_l)ling -th11t
Butler : while In the Seiiate: secured
certain legislation wher~as the credit
really belong to Representative Edith
Nourse Rogers of Lowell, Heney L.
Bowles of Springfield and others.
Among 'the , claims; . Cooper:;" said;
was,tiiat Btitle,. s-ecured Bed!o,;,d t!te·
new veterans' hospltaL In reality,
Cooper asserted, Mrs. Rogers SI!•
cured it. The same was true, he said
of the retention ot Camp Deven!I an,d.
the improvements there. Bowle!!, not·
Butler, he claimed, kept, the vet~
erans' bureau .offices in Sprln~eld ·
open.
. _.
,
Butler· for· 48· H'~ur Law. ,. _ , ,. ,,
\;:
Butler _. mOl\ll:While col).~ljlu~d•:'h'is..
advocacy':-of a. i:\ational 4g;~o11F.;l_!i;'ilj,
to meet unemployment -arid' equaJiz~.
labor/ costs throughout the country"
He,\SPOke: at' Taunton, w!ill~ Drap~r
waJ 'to1'r\ng 'T~h!lton, N~w 'Bedford,
Fall River and,-Weqster after deliv~:.
ing. another arraignmel!t 'of pro)¥bh:
· tion before the 'Cru~aders Inc., in:·
Boston. ·
, • . · .· ·
. _.,/
the Democratic camp Joh!)::~;)
Cummings; i:!ild/date for the
natorial nomi:'mHion, attacked hi.s ope''
ponent Joseph '$. E]y of Westflektj'
charging him with· bolting the tifket
in 1919 over. the '•League of Nat1oni,.
and Boston P<>!lce itrJke issues.
·.'
O'Connell H
t:oinasney,
. .
James E. QDonn<;Il, speaking f9r'
his brother, Jdseph, former congress,,:·
ma_n, candidate .fer the Democr.~\i,;
nomination to the Senate, ·sai4 · : : _ ,. .., . , ..
...
, ·, ,:, _ .,,_
..
brother was the pnly one of the···, iii'_ ag:iJnst. O'ponnell ,beca~~e
candidates in the p~rty .to ,hav~ !I"if. st~c,!i: 11p' ~~p:,I,omasnew,,
experience at Washington ,and th?,:t_ ·.13~.a~en:,Endorses Buile.t•.,
he was independent of the bosses an'd "· , ;.\mong · the ,' e,ndorsern
of the money power. He
P~.blf~ dµring the iiaz: ., ,
Martin Lomasney, Boston politician, fr01n May9r r~9J11fS, ~,, _. .
of putting Thomas ,O'Brien ,in the. ·,u<JWeU-.''):iacklng- Butler/.!~r
s atorial contest·,as a ~iiite .·_fight ·:ate. ·

In

gu~e,~,, •

,ts. at

accused

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS

MASS

[,,

MASS.

BOSTON

'MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

MAYOR TAKES

JµE STUMP·

.~.I~~;~.i
I
.in Big Dr e t Na
Fit era

t

.

'r=:;- Continued. lro
'f tletts, ~ at ~ne tl.me a Dem.of crat.

~:~of·:a~ss~~n«:,~f ! ;!~rf filt:~.1:!.t·~d:;:::i!;: :!:l :f
:· present ts a candidate for the
!1 er

0

0

0

; DentocJ.".atl-c:, nomination for- the

united· States· rs:enate.

f ~~~~1r~~1:r!1::~~fact
1r:
c~l~. o-verlOOks the
1



:. gal -

I ':th9.t- be ts an, id:ependent candl)date for Senator -and the only
• purl)Ose o1.· hlS ciindtda,cy is· to ati:1.
. ; the. ··:ttepub'llcan pa.rty' to retain
f : control of· ~ t ·sea',j;!'"


1

)in1a~;h~1
:Yj~~~it::.ep:s:re.1!~
fo~ :~thi.\~ Democt:a.tI~ nominatlQp..
IMa~t"··:·oui-1'¢-;Y' also .left· the name
l!Of Aihdrew. .J. Peters from· the list.
1
rt-he · latt,e~, ·: is <!onsidered . the

,::::itt~! lfJ:.~:M b~a.fi; c::!:
)it
0

3':0hn:'.F. )fj!tzgerald is no~ina.te.cl
Tues~ay
·
his With':1-t'awal

:from th

':PETERS

; Bui ·pe{er£l-;.iz'om!)HcateS matters
furthel" in a flat statement that h0

'could. ?lot be induced to ma~e .the

:run,-;8.g'.8,tP.~~ tt,.e Republican re-~ec•

Several changes in the fa?ulty at
Suffolk. law school to become effective
at the opening of the 1930-31 sch,~ol
term Sept_. 22 were announced ~ofaY
by Dean Gleason L. Archer.
.
Atty. Tho1nas 8'
·n;;g.;ra.n ?f Malden.
for· three , years instruc~or Jn sales: haS

I

F.ro{r~; \I. b~fui~~ \
0

:e1!u~~.~~Jnt;~
whQ :resigned beca~se'""o~ ill

A~t:y., ..

·ent:, part

People Can Be Relied On
. "'While the list ls impressive, and the
titles of the BUpporters are rather
overpowerin~ in a. sense, the actual delivery is negligible. The people have

~!~~ b1;:"~1!u~1te~~'::1~ ~s!1:i~ ~~~ ag! ·1
livery to anyone 1n the "futU1'e ... •

,

plea. .• ~



.. ~~~

4-:t•t~,

·~·

meeting:·

<#..Boston's.
1'-ttd; to thei

of ,:flle

'~e

,

end

ot~er a:n.4 at ga'ther-

;ings Of every character' at which. he

·hcu!l-appeared the· alldience have joined
with him in their rendition. I f every
i:odiv!dual !n :Massachusetts who sang
the chorus of one of these 15ongs as
the refrain was led bY John F. Fitzgerald, vote for him. 'I'ues<Ucy"• he will
w'n the primarles,'by a: la'.rger majority
than th~t given any :m.an previously in
the hiatory of :Massachusetts.
'"We go forth from here tonight with
the strains. of 'Sweet ~eline• and vie~
tory resounding in our hearts determ.~ned that on Tuesday next through I
out united efforts and the assistance of
the intelligent electorate of Massachu, setts that such cheer and comfort
shall' be brought to our can4i.date tb,a.t
he,. in the quiet shades of the hospi~.
will also be. found 11inging his familiar
melody.
- - ,
· . .
_. _
-".'J:n tl).~ city of New .~edfoi'd, a great
nemocratic leader, who held the office
of :Mayor for more than 20 years, was
·111 a similar ~ositlon, and during the
campaign he was unable to appear be•
fore the pu'blic and plead his own
cause, yet when the votes were count"ed,, Chal:'Ies Ashley · Of New Bedford
had been ·reelected Mayor and the news
of victory proved more beneficial than

the ~rvioea of 12.bpioiea and ~eoDa

·\

I

tlon> 0£,',Gov.. Fran;k G. Allen.
~~'· ·-view .of statements which
haVe appetired reclMltlY in the
newspapers, it seems necessaty
:for me to reiterate that I shall
not be a candidate for public of:fice this l·car under any circutnstances;• he said.
The Curley drive to nominate
Fitzgerald opened today with ra,llies
scheduled for many strategic points
].!ayor Curley will make his first
two: speechi:!s on the stump for the
di$a'blE:d p~ty leade~ in the whirl-

wind et:f-0rt to defeat EI:y and. ~um.-pl.ings~'

·

.

·

' '1"he Mayor wlll . address a.

'

~J!~fe~~e~~t:H!t:i: ;:~~em
0

:!a~~~~J:e~\~~!ts~lf~:.~~
ts:,.scJ.?.edu,l~d. to

· ·

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS

MASS
MASS.

BOSTON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

?r to :w!thdra.W' f:rom

;,:

I.

this cl.e·

.

,--,r·-----.iii--,_,.-__,
l

J:1t 011 Cup~m

By one of the ironic strokes of fate,

:h~
NB.S

}ummer with the Davis Cup squad but
1
1
5
~:eri~:v~ad ee~~s ~rd
1~d for inter:p.a~ional suprelmacy. Til-

a~~~:cc::-~t:i



*

strapping 21-year-old southpaw
·ti;µt.en all the way to Fran-ce this

l}iWVJ~

CURLEY ASSAILS'

leil, whom he defeated at ForeSt Hills
,"rlday, and Geo:rge Lott, who was
-rimmed in the second round by the

' Gd
J'

ex-champiop., Jtichard N. wnuams,
~re used in singles. In doubles the\
ilmer Allison-John Van RYn com,..:. 1ination, which was trimmed in the
mal of the national tournament at
3rookline, Mass, two weeks ago by
.A:>tt -and Doeg, was selected instead.
The U~ited States' forces had a.

INTENDED To·:
LIST FIFTY j
'ELIGIBLES'

,urc'.?asblg of food and commodities,
·lothf.ng, shoes; wearing appareJ,.,..and
i(ther necessities.
__ ... _.,._.,,.

:~!;s1~ s!~~;e'ti!l d~~n;' :ie J;=
0

-~;.veek many store buyers have been
1,-?oming to Eastern c.enters, and that
tfetail dealers ha~ now more purcha.s-)_ng rep+esentatiyes in the East than
6
1
9
;e!~:e 1inis asnJd
9 \-ioi) was due to the fact that buyel's
~mere· not sent in Augttst as they usual-~ are 9 but ·that the pick-up in public

';a::

~~lefu: !it~~:

s~;;nc:~d::::Je~od:ri~~c:oL:~;fe~;{

Emphatically Denies Omitting I
. Own Name From Roll
r•
for Governor
,,,, l

~~~

.s~leted s~ck!!I of goods. T:P,e impresdo11 is beginning. to \,revail t~a t there
1hould. be a. good improvement in rel business, this Fall.
In an extensive study which Mer:111, Lync;h & Co have been making of
~.
~ha.in store s.tocks over a. period of
rears~ they cOnclude that while chain
1tore companies as a class are in a
:>etter condition today a.s to assets and
3arnings than they wer.e in 1927. the
1.epommon stocks on ~ basis .compaTatlve
~gf,V'ith assets and earnings are cheaper
pt'l;OW than they were !n 1927. F. J. F.

By BERT FORD

o;STANDAl'tO OIL. RUNNING
HYDROGENATION .PLANT .·· ..' •.

BOSTON

·~! ~e~-~J:;:sey

~-J

ile- ,

9t{l ~o.M A'BPOl, et!IA.Iemos 10 .z.axtJ; .'. r:··1: \'
.M. 90U9.t1'J:J-tt
,das '':r'I:!l.M.O'I 1
. ' . ·.

·

'

' ;•+-9
'f4

a,:11HS S,NlilWl:13d'<fdSM3N
I
NO e:;i, '<f SNIM l:13XI~

'·. . , ps_

'"l8 _u'8

.I.OJ

s+oqs pa;'8uJ:al

'<-?~ ~:~~~li\Ipu.!, Aqµo.M.uax sStN ·A-ep
~.
-,
,o ·rr •p ·.M. ptt1'JSI epo
~U-

,f.-

::

Ylt11t

MASS.

Y9RX, Sept 14. (A,. F.)-The '\/\ I

•ptit_a:11dard qn Co~~~ny

l!:

'.'The point I wish
•.
said . the inayor "is
sti;ess," at
not .. a candidate' m
at I am at
a Democrat I am .
a.nd, as he
~ in the selectioZ:nOfr~~ted sole- /he
Jnan as nominee for th ...he !>alest '
Governor."
e of.f1ce of ~&
The Mayor's stateme t
moted by criticis
n ~as pro- , t
rea1;hed him . from m:h which had dlbecause he named
e Ely camp ··.,, ·
licans ·;h his list of :everal_ Re;,ub-[ld
Democratic nominat· 9 ehg1'ples for in
nor in case Fitz
. ion for gover- ~
confined in a h~~~~~i
is still '-.~Iy
ful in ~he p~imary.
success- ianta:
Mayor Curley sla
tlo:n,
his ~ly critics and P~d back _at Lame
H. Coakley without na a_t Da~1el li8t.
alluding to the "s" . t mmg him, . the
ME
1n1s er oracle."
3tate
ANT TO NAME 50.
lOlce
pe;:~:dsf~;,t thll,t only 49 names ap- ,ate.d
instead of t~; ~ayor's honor list 11.wal
whisperings that t:e g'7v': rise to' .
was probably the Ma n:,1ss1~g ,name
Curley made it cl Y rt himself. . ,tters
he supposed he had ear oday that ,t he
that it was· merely ann!~e~ _50 and ~ .the
Ing
Everybody wanted or in add- -eleewho the 50th citizen
to know
Mayor said beea _; was, but the blch
vertance the 50th us"' of an ina.d- the
listed.
'
,
man hadn't been :Sary
.John .J. Cummings El ,' .
. •hall
the Democratic rac ! f Y s rival 1n i, of~orial nomination '.' a! or guberna- ~umIn Cambrld e
'
a noon rally
the 50th ma~ w~~d~ fharged that ~inate
accused of "run ·
h·ey, who
raillies
sick man.''
ning Y proxy f r a ioints
The Mayor's st t
s first
"There is no a ement ~allows: ;:,t the
nllicance in th
particular slg- 1whirlare only 49 · e fact that . there
Cum-

J:

8 BOSWORTH STREET

n

!~: NEW

l: · .

Mayor Curley in a st t
/~
i11sued tQ(Jay flat! d . a ement ...
that h
y enlec'I rum.ors' · ,,
e would be a candidate f
I
the Democratic no ·
.
or
Governor in th
nunation for
F. Fitigemld : event _that Jol1111018
'l'uesday, ·
nonunated on

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

· -,,1
_, ,, ,- I
' '
:.t< \ ·~ t
i:J_.,'.

'r:o

am JO d1qsuo1dm'Bl{O emos.znoJ paxt '
eq+ ..10.J 011nzzac1 ao,e pu'B' eora: ·rx
~!~. . S.IJ\I pe+-eeJap +aUIOO'B'.J.BN JO l{oo:t

.me:J

lSUFFOLK NAMES I
I NEW TEACHERS

\

1

·I

Several Changes Mal'le
Faculty at Law
School
Several changes In the faculty at
Suffolk law school' to become effective
at the opening of the 1930-31 school
~1,
term Sept,. 22 were announced tot(ay •
:, by Dean Gleason L. Archer.
.
\
~
Atty. ~otil&S I s· QGg~n ~f Malden,
' 1\ for. th.ree years . instructor in s:al_.es. h_as \
, i ~eiu~~~~lnt;~of.ro1re:;;
; whc> .resigned because•of Ill he1tlth ,. ·
.

t. b~;r:; :tk~""t L th'::;::
. \..•J}t~;,m;;·~~~'r'and ,-:at.
!~~I~
I ._"F1'fendsc of EIJ".
,.. ,graduat!.~n,. 1.n 1925
J ;vicespr~sdent _of _t)J.e suti;<?ll:< .
c1a~10::P.·, . , ~e:,::,.

:e:!'e
·

.;!:; ' ·

,/

l

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

· HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

1

ICURIT~NAMES 49 vr
ames' of, tb~1*49' Maror
Says Eligile fot GpVern6J:\

FIT FOR GOVERNOR
Neither Ely Nor Cumµiings



"'
on List, Whiclt Includes
publicans-Peters ,Out.

Bedford.,

BOSTON, Sept 12.- James M
11
: ley, Boston's Democratic mayor, be-

lieves there are at least 49 Massa: chusetts men, any one of w-hom
would make a better governor than

~f~:~. ~~s;sld!efi~v°{h~ ~~~0c~~gi~
0

'

.~~

' Jl'.8l"L

~~!~.
. ~
'

'

_

With the close of the Amer!'

in· Chicago, Henry Upson Sims,

\)Ol

ulatmg his succesoor, Josiah Ma
·· mlngton, . Del., and democrat.le c

o,
h-

war~..

.

l
j 1ediscovery of America by Columbus
1

i

i Qj -la1t Bridgewater

•t,

L!:!~e!i1t~ :a~u~;ba~t~~~!· n:e~Td~~t -.,
j

f named three out-and-out Republicans
Ul~CVVc:1

l . .
; ~: SCHOOL SAFETY l l
I
CROSS WALKS! l
-~. ARF. FF.ATURP

"~•~"

--:--

-----.,

:if

· ··. .

,

folk coonty.

. t}t)cn1a

s.

.~

'j

\

Besides General E. dwards, those
named by Curley were:
Sherman L Whipple, Gen. Charies
· H Cole, Gen Edward L Logan, Mar,; cus A Coolidge, Mayor Charles S
1
, Ash1ey of New Bedford, Mayor Richard M Russell of Cambridge, E. A
Filene 1 James J
Phelan, Supreme
Court Justice James B. Carroll of
Springfield, Supreme Court Justice
John Crawford Crosby of Pittsfield,
Superior Court, Justice E~ward F
Hanify of Fall River
Supreme Court Justice Philip J,
O'Connell of Worcester, Mayor Louis
J Keefe' of Westfield, John J Martin of Boston, John E Swift of Milford, Patrick .A. O'Connell of Boston, ~ayor Michael A Landers
Lawrence, Congressman Wi~liam J.
Granfield of Springfield, Rev, Roland D Sawyer of Ware, Edward A
McLaughlin, Jr, of Boston,; Willfam
P. Connery, Jr., of Lynn, ;John F
Melley of Newton, Edward /P Barry
of Boston, Mayor Philip J .a-aIJagher
of Woburn, Sheriff John A, Keliher
of Suffolk County, Mayor Ellward H
Larkin Of }4.edford, Mayor Thomas J.
Magrath of Quincy, Arthur Lyman of

---,~ .. ',«?" ___ " - - -

'

i

,

8 BOSWORTH SfREET
BOSTON
MASS

I,
i

1

!
!
:
'

:
r

:~!~:fRe~::;!e~:ar~aml~~ of the
United States Circuit Col)rt Judge
George W. Anderson, Charl~ S Murphy of Worcester, Thomas \F. Foley
Of Worcester, Dean_ Gleason \L. Arc~::-: '
er of the Su. ffol k. La:~hool.~,IEd.wa.rd1
.

Avery of ~ e e , T ~
J.oyce
,of Boston,, ~Ch8.el F. Ph an:·.of·
Lyri~,
,P.D.)a'S ;J: ~oynto1:1 o
· ·

or

of

TRIBUNE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

1

orl:

,

s.

1

r.i~

;:fes~rve board.
1

. ·-,

:

_,: ,·:·

;,r:



KELIHER, sherll'l i;f Suf- to~OSEPH J. COBBETT, Ju!lge .of th•
·,
Jand cOJJrt, of Bost~~-·-__:._ _ _..,

r-----

SlOn.

C

',i;,

Li\RID~{ :IDYOI',.;•

:~:t:~.Pa?tt.fJm:1;.if%~;:;r of Ld;;~ilPH JOYCE"DONAH'BE of !!-OS·

Wit~ A.

r

_

and eight other men generally lis
in the G. O P column. Among 'the ·
known Republicans was Maj Gen.
Clarence R Edwards, wartime comj mander of the 26th (Yankeei divi"

_ .

·H;

Boston, '" ·
~ ,
- ·
: Fitchburg~. ,
,
· ; v ,.WILLIAM: P. CONNERY,' JR.; mem- . 'JOHN P. KA:NE, ex-may% of Law:
1
rence.
- ..
. .,
~er of. C_oJig"ress, Lynn.
JOHN: F. MALLEY of. Newton.
Tlj:OMAS J. CORBETTi ex-~ayor ol

~a le, Michael Gl'ispo, Frank Baccari
!
le Ila, John Salsillo, Joseph Guidotti'
j ~ Columbus Citizens' club, Cicelo Vitil

i



EDWARD"

.c •._

gubernatorial nomination.
The third candidate for the nomi: n3..tion, former Mayor John J. fitz-,
' .e-er~ld of Boston, recently withdrew
from the contest on the ground of
poor health
Nevertheless, Mayor
Curley is rampaignin~ for Fitzgerald
and should the latter win at the polls

· , 'l'puar,t"'e

r.

>l

RICHARD M RU.SSJ;:LL, Mayot ~' , ' G:E.QltGE W. ANDE~SON, judge,,i/1
Cambndge.
. · ' ,: ' '·the '(!tiited States Circwt Court.
GE·N. CLARENCE R. EDWi\RDS •. - ·.. CH,\RLES s>MURPHY of wore~
EDWARD A:' FILENE.
. GEN('THOMAS F. FOLEY of Wor~~
JAMES J. PHELAN.
.
ter.
f( c
JAMES B. CARROLL,. JU.ti~ o.f Illa , ,GLEASON L. ARCHER, dean of\,~\
su]lreme judicial 'court, ·•.f.. Springfield.' . SU:trolk UJ! School, B-Oston.
.
JOHN C. CROSBY, justice of thl! su" · JlDWAiifu.,;ty£itrsof Braintree.:
preme .jiuiiclal-0our~, of:'Pittsli~Id.'
, 'T.. :FIMNK ·,rpY<;,E, assls~ant ,;foe.
EDWIN. 'F. HANIFY,· judge of the Sil~ presidetit, B-Oston: & ,Ml\il}e,railroad.;
);lerioi- Cotirt, of Fall River~
.. · · : .MJCH~L· F. PIIELA.I,I,;,~ex-coilg*.88•
. PHILIP J. O'CONNELL,:3udge of the man;. of Lynn. .
.. :
superior court, of Worcester:
THOMAS J. BOYll!TON,0 of Arlington
1
'·'"'- .LOUIS ·-L, KEEFE, .mayor of West•
C~'.ARLES H. Ti\Y~;of The Boo•
. field.
. ton Globe.
: . . ...
:
JOHN J. MARTIN, president .of ·the. ·. THOMAS c; THACHER, ex-1>1>1\gtess:
Exr.ha:nge Trust. Co_mpany.,,Of_.BQ:$trin: ·1m3.n, ,of Yar~Utb. :·, .'·
.
JOHN E. SWIFT of Milford.
THOMAS H~. BRADEN, mayor ol
PATRICK ·A.-,O'CONNEL:L of'Boston •. Lowell.
: .:
JIUCHAEL A. LANDE·&$, may1>r·.' of,, 'WILLIAM T .. D~LQ,l)i"'. mayor of Bo].
Lawrence.
,
-: yoke.
,,\ · ,,,,_,
·WILLIAM J. GRANFIELD, member
J; LEO S:ULLIAN, mayor of Peabody
of Congress.
·
.
DWIGH'.I R. WINT.ER, ma:yor ~
ROLAND D. SAWYER of Ware.
., Springfield.
.
EDWARD A. :McLAUGHLIN, .Jr., of
l\'.t. ·FRED. O'CONNELL, ex-mayor 0

[BY UN!TRO l'RESS]

I



GEN. CHARLE~ H. COLE;
'.1 Medford.AS J. McGRATH, ma~or)&
..
GEN. EDWARD L.''.LOGAN.
;
.
MARCUS A..poo,r:tDGE:
.. .
• R L~i\N of Waltham ••. ,
CHARLES SCASllI,EY, M!!tOr of N j \ CHARLiil\
Hi\MLIN of the

Several Regarded as Re-

1

,

.SH~Rill:~N L. WHI~J,'LE-;;

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

/'HERALD

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

I:

·---~-~-~-"'!

,'

'

I

~.·

I



!

~~N

DAILY ENTERPRIS~

r,

1

/CURLEY NAMES 49 /
FIT FOR GOVERNORI
Neither Ely Nor CumJllings
on List, Whiclt Incluj,es
Several Regarded as Re-

With the close of the Ameri'
in 'Chicago, Henry Upson Sims,

ulatlpg his successor, Josiah Ma
·· mlngton, Del , and democratic c

war~.

-last Bridgewater
~~: SCHOOL SAFETY l
~0~ CROSS .WALKS,
'is

,

'

'i

'.ay

En-

A FF,ATIJR J:·
RF.

,CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

: l' /

1

~oston )t¢ws-<I::lip ~unau
8 BOSWORTH SrREET

1

BOSTON

MASS

,

TRIBUNE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

.~osto~ St~~s.-<L:lt; ~~~44
8 BOSWORTH STREET.
BOSTON

MASS -

i HBRALD NEWS.~:ALL RIVBR, KAS&

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

i:

-----:i...-

- - . ~ ~

FROM HERE
1 MASS. BAR
YO
:Soston. :,?ews-.Z:lq, :Suree1u
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

,CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

'

:The na.tnes of 234 applicants fo~'
admJ!l$ion to the Massa>lhusetts bar
hll>"e been recoll11llettded by the
bfilird of l,a.r fx:uniners and in:ctixded In the group are eight
Bt!lckton young men. The group
wall' selected from nearly 800 appli-cii,nt.$ who took the bar exam.lnatlon: In July, !ind the tota.I Is exaetiy 100 fewer than were recotn:nlended a year a.go.

-'rhe .locaJ young men who passed
the exalillnation are: Dexter W. Wllbar, 427 Pearl street; Willi:un A
Farley, Jr., 15 Bassett road; Kenfaith Il<>rn, 26 West Elm terrace;
Abraham. Stone. 37 Wheeler a venue;
il'r'ederick W Ganley, 63 Harvard I
street; Vincent J. Celia, 232 Pleasant :
street; Edward A. Cormier, 23,2 Court I
sti:eet, aµd Edward P. J. Splllane, Jr., I
4ll Huntington street.
!
· 1'redefick W. Ganley is the son of '
Mr. ·and Mrs. Andrew E. Ganley. He
111::at pi'~eht working on public acCdilntli:,.g a.hd will continue in that
lilt,l for . the present. Mr. Ganley
~" gtM.uli.tied frciin Brockton High ,
t'c:l'.t<ibl With the class of 192'4 and the '
Bentley School of Accounting and
F\lnance in 1926. He _then entered .
Nllrthea!itetn Law school and giact·utlted frQ?n there in June with lin
ti:!. D. degree lie took bi\r e:xal!l!na- ,
tiortt the· same month.
)
'Mt:., Celia. iS the son of Mr. and
t\'8. dleorge M ceua; 23!1 Plea;~ant .
;rl!el), a graduate of Brockton High;
4~ool ~nd. Suff-q]k TtHPf srbMla9;t?'Ie
hlls· beeh associated with Atty
ax
~e~r at 11 Beacon street, Booton,
ahd plllhs to contintie with him

I

ik:d~it,;;,ct ~1f:a:;;~b!

~:be~.e
~! the Y. M. C. A. and was president
of the Employed Boys' Brotherhood
far Massachusetts and Rhode Island
in 1928, He is a memller of the
Suffo1k Alumni ABsooiat!on.
OUiel'a Rtieommended.
-.~Mr. Farley. ls the i1Dn of William
A.· Farley of . 15 Bassett road. ·He
1s. a· gtadmtte of Brockton High
school, Holy ·cross and Boston University. At the present tllne he -is
unemployed but ls making plans to
eni!_a.ge in the law business.
.
Mr; Dorn ls the son of Mr. and
:Mrs. Henry Dorn of 26 West Elm
terra;ce. He ls a graduate of Brocktoh High and .Harvard University
While at Brockton High he was a
;,J.ember 'of the track team and while
n coilege he was on the track and
asketbail teams.
Mr. · stone ls the son of Mr and
drs. Morris L. $tone of 3"'- Wheeler
D.:veriue. · He is a graduate of BrocktQ!i High, ll:a.rvard University and the
:.'Karvard La.w school
He plans to
'il~d. allotit two years in the office
:,tif a -Boston law fil'.ln. He ls a brother
'of ·Atty;;Hsr;y It. Stone of the law
$!.rm oCFiet.cher & Stone.
;• :M'.r. Wilbar IS the son of Dist., . ty... •. a,·n·d Mrs Witifl.eld M. Wll?ar.
. ,ls.; a graduate of Brockton fl:1g_h,
' · tiii/):uth College and the Harvard
.!fliiw school. For the past year and
a. haJf he has .Jfeen associated with
hilt· father ahd ·plans to continue in

'i:"

his office.

Mt\ .Cormier ·is the son of Assessor
, lt,t\d :Mrs. 1lk!ward J. Cormier of 232
Qorll't street. It~ is a graduate of
, B~ockton High school and Boston
University.
He ls a membe~ of
~ville Council, K of c , and the
plub NatlohaL He plans to open
a.ii off!te in this eity.
·:_.·Eliward P. J. Spillane, jr', is the
-0t Mt. and -.;:.;rs Edward J
f 48 !im1'r,i1gton street. He
from SUffolk Law school

I

son

Mr. Spill_ane is a graduate 9f
Brockton High schot>l, class of 1926,
!Ind ha.s been employed at the South
Station post-office, Boston, during
his period of study in that city. He
}ll continuing his work at the p9,St6ff!ce until an opening in a Boston ot local law firm is located.

8 BOSWORTH STREET

SUN, LOWELL, MASS.

BOSTON

MASS.

JOURNAL, PROVIDENCE, R. I.

CURLEY NAMES 5ft
MEN HE "PREFERS"
fi0VERN11RSJ1P •

'9Jl

Boston Mayor Says Ely and
:c. ,r, .
.:...,iiJ.'
Cummings Are Not of Right · ,
..a,

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS

, Calibre. to Hold Office'.
Legal Notices
JUDGE

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

'

P~6;fgage

tained in aBc~f!t!,n to the Washinfto2
Maria A

were

"t!~s

!2,
mildlv

surprised to discover that ~ · s
list did not include the name ' of
fornier Mayor Andrew J, Peters "'>

Boston. However, Peters issued· a

statement declaring that 'under no
circumstances would he be a candif date for public office this year.
1/l

I/!
••

fj

s

1/
Excellency, a~ )'.OU vit!w the throng, '
And acknc-wle.d.ge t1l~ cra.wd's 3:p- )
plaui;:e,
it malte

Does

E

therefore s~ong,
Does it steel youf arm to ce>ftlbat
the wrong

you

humble

Boston, Sept 11-(AP)-Ma

· ~ Curley tonight thre_w the po
.
s~ge into an uproar by naming 50 men
including several ~publicans wl:1,om f,~
wo'uld rathef' see Governor than either
of the pres_ent Democratic aspir~nts· ~or.
tbe 6trice, Josep~ B Ely o! ~est.~elO:
Joh]). J. Cummings of ];3o~ton.
With only five days remaining u .·

~:~:;~~~rJ~;'

,
,. 'I>..

(:

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

1

and

When_ it_~sha~o-ws __ t~:.!..:... or

1,

t;,-, .,
r,'

t1::~:r-!~t~r!~Ih
leaders or the State s1rice John F. Fitzgerald. former Mayor of Boston, withi'
drew from the campaign because or ,igness Only yesterday a split develope9, ·
J>etween the Curley forces and tho~e- o:r.1
Martin Lomasney, Boston D!=!mocr~tlc !
~ader and considered one o! the. dZars /
Ot Boston politics Lomasney ca~ out
1h favor or Ely and opposed a plan ad-'
via.need by .Curley that the Democrats in':'•
sis't on Fitzgerald's nomination a.n.d then;.!
1! he declines to run :(or election, tI?-e /
~emocrattc State committee pick a can-t,"
.. :d1date
'ln a statement issued with his list,the
I M~ypr said neither EIY nor Cuml:!lings
i were o! the right calibre to hold the o!i ,flee of Governor and they had carried, ~>n
such a vigorous campaign agai~st eac:q
oJher their supporters. could. . n_ey~r: ?~
?tconciled to supporting the victci~tous
.c!lndidate in the prim~y.
.
The list included seV~t:"al Rep'-)J;:,lica~;
Those named in the Mayor's 11st were
: Si,1.Erman L Whipple, B0&ton lawyer.;_
1
Gen. Charles H Cole, Gen, Edward L.
Logan, Marcus A Coolidge .. who ~eeks
tl:le .United States senatorial nomination;
M;ayi:>r Ashley or New :ijed!ord. Mayor
R-µ,s~ell o! Cambridge, Gen. Clarence.~ ..
:mp.Wards, a Republio,.:m; 'Edward A iBoston merchant; Jam~ J
Boston banker; Judge James B.
of Springfield; Judge John C 9r
Pittsflel<:I; Ju~e Ectward'F Hanify
River; Judge Philip J O'Connell or W?rcester; Mavor K~efe cf. Westfl~~d·:.:· Jo~
J. Martin, Boston ban~er: ,~ohn E. Swi!~
of MH~or~; Patri.c.~-·A.. q;co~nelf1 ~S'ton: Mayor Landers of Law~e:q.ce; Congressnian ~i~liaµi J': Gran~eld of, Spr11;.~~' :
field; Rev Roland D. Sa?fyer c;,! \Vti:~~;
Edward A McLaughlin, Jr., Park Com~
missioner of, ~Stl?-I;l.: CopgreSsman. c~...
Ilery of Lynn;:.,Iohil F: Malley C?f New~?!l•
E4~aid H. Barry o:f. B~ton. ,.forme~ Lie:tttenant Gc'veno!; Mayor O,a.llagher bf wo . .

r~ :,
I;_•

'o

ip

Stage Into Uproar
·/

11'
I :

- The Governor.

1l

s

I

ON

Statement Throws

i

candidate.
·
t
In a statement Issued with his Us .
the mayor said neith.er Ely nor Cum- 1
l
mlngs is of the right calibre to hold :
the office of governor and that tbey I
had carried on such a vigorou.s cam- f '
paign against each other the1~ supporters could never be reconciled to 1
supporting the victorious candidate ,
in the primary.
.
The list included several republ!- '
can~. Those named in the mayor s i
list were Sherman L. Whipple, Bos- '

CRIER!i

0
:E
0

1

Republicans

Augus

ral

'----------~

Democratic leaders

dated

Savings Institut1dnd with M1ddlese
t
of Deeds
1926 and recor e
North District 4~ega~d~or breach o
Book 7 40, Page he;ein con tatned. an
the conditions t of foreclosing
for the purpfde Washington Sav tlg
mortgage, sa
11 at public au~ o
Institution
s:ereinafter descrbi
on the prem. the fou:rth day o
on Saturday, 1930, at 2 ~clock i~
, to_berJ-!-J;>:: ...... ..v comnn.1;-iee P1c

------~=------:;?:-=~.._ RIDAY,~ SEPTEMBER

a

HANIFY

8everal

)[ORTGAGEE'~ S!~~ale con
BY virtue of a
given b

I

1~-

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

j<·


I

1ene:

'c

J,tim

'·'·.:.

, ·

'

··',".

She~ifi,iT<>hn Ji., ,,Kelliher Of,, Suffolk,
courily; ' .. :Mayor . Lal'&in pf Medf9rd;

' . iia/ath' of

9ulncy; Ar,

Y.ioston '.news-(.t:llp ::Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

SUN, LOWELL, MASS.

BOSTON

MASS.

JOURNAL, PROV!
! "

Kelliher of Suffolk county; Mayor
Larkin of Medford; Mayor McGrath
of Quincy; Arthur Lyman of Waltham; Charles S. HB.llllin, Boston
banker· Judge G<>orge W. Anderson
of the 'United States circuit court,
Charles s. Murphy of Worcester, c':'ndldate for the democrauc nom1nat1on
for lieutenant governor;
Gene·ral
Thomas F. Foley oi ,vorcester; Dean

M'ayor Cur1 of BOSton s Iects
. ey
e
y__~·
50 Men Qua1•fIed fo,r Governor
~
I•
dE M
c b L II
: Includes Mayor Braden an
x- ayor or ett of owe 6~~i~c~~/~~ ~~~;~~u:. ~iJm!~

n

~

n

I

"·1·

.

V

6
2
6

Gleason L. Archer of· ~ w
;~::h~~;,a~fceA;;~;!d~nt Boston
Maine railroad; Michael F. Phelan of'
Lynn, former congressman; Thomas
J. Boynton, Arlington; Charles H.
0

i,

0

::~,

6

gressman; MayOr Thomas H. Braden

:

In List-Splits With Lomasriey--Political Pot Winter of i.?Pringfield; M. Fred O'Con:a~i;v~~iu~:: ifD~~:io:1\~
Bo_iling as Result of Surprise An.nouncement
J~~;,_ t~Wa~e. :~;;, :r ;~y! t~rt:!:
rence; Thomas J. Corbett, forll\er
0

~~~~;

6

0

:

'I

8 BOSWORTH STREET

Bos·roN

MASS

~~

i1a:/e~t\;~~'ki~i~ ~: ~.,°!~;

pr~~/i\:/~~j~f\~f,:11~~~1n'1~r!
Office.
.
midst of a battle with other demo- of Fall River; Judge Philip J. O'Con·;,
cratlc leaders of the state since John nell of Worcester; Mayor Keefe of
:., . ;
, F. Fitzgerald, fo;mer mayor of Bos- Westfield; John · J. Martin, Boston ON
,LIST:
ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.
ton, withdrew from the campaign be- banker; John E. Swift of Milford,
cause of illness. Only yesterday a Patrick A. O'Connell, Boston; Mayor •
split developed between the Curley Landers of Lawrence; Congressman Menti
forces and those of Martin Lomasney, William J. Granfield of Springfield; Political
Boston democratic leader and consid- Rev. Roland D Sawyer of Ware; Ed, '
ered one of the czars of Boston poli- ward A, McLaughlin, .Jr., park com- •oar
tics. Lomansney eame out in favor of missioner of Boston; Congressnian -Ma
Ely and opposed a plan advanced by Connery of Lynn; John F. Malley of the po
-=~-----~--Z77":=,-.._
..
Curley that the democrats Insist on Newton; Edward P. Barry of Boston ,ming 50 men.
Fitzgerald's nomination and then, if ormer lieutenant g~vernor; Mayo; ans w~om ~e
SEPTEMBER !2,
he declines to run, for election, the allagher of Woburn; Sheriff John A. r than e!
democratic ,stat~ committee pick --a -.---;--- -1- ---y,.--~-....- y_,..,.,_..,uy -~·~------ aspirants
Democratic leaders were m1ldlv
candidate.
.
,
i, John J. Cummings of Boston·.
the o:trtce, Josep~ B Ely of West~eld:
is
s_urpr . ed to discover that C.ur.le;i,'s
In a statement Issued with his list i
With only five days remaining untJI
. list did no~ include the name of
the mayor said neit~er Ely nor Cum- f
primary day CUrley has been 1 t,l'{
1 former Mayor Andrew J. Peters ~
mings is of the right calibre to hold\
midst of· a battle with_ other Demo~rat'1~~
Boston. However, Peters issued al
the office of governor and that they [
leaders o! the State s1rice John F. Fitzs~tement declaring that under noj
had carried on such a vigorous cam- . .
gerald. former Mayor o! Boston, with·c1rcumstances would he be a candi-,IJ
paign against each other t~ir sup. ., "'
drew from the camp;rtgn because Of illdate for public office this year.
pOrters could never be reconciled to 1
,
ness Only yesterday a split developed
ti
th
'ct I
did' t
l
_between the Curley forces and tho~e of I
suppor ng
e v1 or ous can
a e
,Martin Lomasney, Boston Democ'ratlc'
,rj
rI
in the primary
>,
~acler and considered one of the Czars J
11
'
Th, e list included s~veral r~publi- , ·
of Boston polit!cs Lomasney ca~ out:
1
cans. Those named 1n the mayor's j
1'.n favor of Ely and opposed a plan ad·~
1
list were Sherman L. Whipple, Bos- i
'O'~:nced by Curley that the Democrats in-,
,
I~
si,st on Fitzgerald's nomination ind then' ,
'i
H he declines to run: J;or election, th;/
J/1:
: I?emocratic State committee pick a can~,,
l•d\,date
'-;P'

-----

~r:oAV,

l

, 'I,

/',

·
J'f ··
Tioiu.,N CRIER),;I
" .
e

o

T
he Governor.

fj

~

E
,?

:s



I

o

1

BOSTON,
Sept. 12 (JP)-Meyor ton lawyer; General Charles H Cole, m~tor of, Lowell; Joseph J. Dona1iue
1
James M Curley last night threw tfia General Edward L. 1,ogan, Marcus A. of;.".Boston and Judge Joseph J. Corpolitlcal stage into an uproar by Coolidge, ~ho .seeks the U. S. sena- bett of Boston.
. ,;!·
torial nom1nat1on; l\'i::iyor Ashley of " · - - - ; naming 50 men he would rather see New Bedford; Mayor Ril~t:1ii ef Ca~-. ,
,
governor than either or the present bridge, General Clarence R. Edwards, {S EIY' . a. nd.·. •
democratic aspirants for the office, a republican; Edward A. Filene, Bos-t
, - .•: : J,
Joseph B Ely of Westfield and John ton merchant; James J. Phelan, Bos-: of Rio.ht ·.: , ,\
J. Cummings of Boston.
·
ton banker; Judge James B. Carroll ·
·· "
.

·:1

s

0

1

1

1

Exeellcncy, as you vtew the throng
And, acknowledge tile crow"'s 3.p~ ',/
~

plause,
it ma~e you humble a~d':
therefore Strong.
Does It steel your arm to co!hbat
the wrong
\ 1
~~n__ j_~--~!l_ad~?"WS .- th& ,W_~.~~~ o_r
. ~ ____

~o.ston )t&w.s-a::lq, :Sun4U
8

1

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

Does

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.



>,In a statement issue~ with his l_ist,the· j¥:?

·
i,i:;L:..;
flee of G<>vernor and they had carrled on ;/'/\I,

j M:~yor said neither Ely nor Cummings

were of the right calibre to hold the of~ ,!}:;"1;.'·'(.

guch a vigorou.g campaign a.gai~st e8.C.Q. '1}:/§t::~J~:,'.
~fher thetr supporters could ne.yer-:-'pe ';,.··,~-~
rtco~cil.ed tn supporting the Vtctortous'

c8nd1date in the prima_;y
·
i1 The list includ-ed several Republicans:_
Those named in the Mayor's llSt wei-e

Sherman L

Whipple, BO&ton lawyer;

Gen Charles H Cole, Gen Edward L
L?gan, Marcus A Coolidge, who· seek:S
ti;i.e Unlted States senatorial nomination·
~ayOr Ashley or New :ijedford, Mayo;
~'l.~~11 of Cambridge, G~n. Clarence ·R.
Ep.w~rds, a Republioo.ln; Edward A. , 1..:
lene, Boston merchant; James J P
Boston banker; Judge James B. Ca
ot Springfield; Judge John C Cros~
Pitts:fiel~; Judge EdwardF.}:Ianf!y of Fa-U
River; Judge Philip J O'Connell or Wor·
cester; Mayor Keefe cf. We.st:t'l~~ct.-_ Jo~.,
J. Martin, Boston banksr: John E. Swi!t .t,
o! MH!or~; Patric~ · A. ofbo~nen 1 ~ston; ~aycfr Landers. of L8.wi:ence; Con.. ,
gresslilan Wpliaµi J'. Gran_~~ld 0! Spl'.iilj"'. '
field; Rev. Roland D. Sa'!yer <;rt Ware;·
Edward A McLaughlin, Jr., Park ·com.:,.
_missioner of B:o&t<~Hi:, Gon~Ssman. Con~
n~ry ~! ~ynn; . ?Ohll F; Ma.Hey of ~ewt~ii.:
EC:i:Y'ard H . .Barry ot Boston .. fo:nner Lie:U·
t~n,ant Go.venal'; Mayor Gallagher.Or W-o"..

!;>um '': ·..
• ·
:
•,
Shei:l!)':·;J'ohn ;\.. -Kelljher of"Suffoik
eoun,,y;
.. ,,• Larfin ·.of Medf!;(~d;
~)".""
• of. ~Uiiiey; __ Ar
·

·

\

rnTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

poor- health.
Nevertheless Mayor named by Curley were: Sherman L county, Mayor Edward H Lark(h of ·: Democrat!c Iea<k!rs
Curley is campaigning for F!tzger- Whipple,. Gen. qharles H. Cole, Geri. Medford, Mayor Thomas J Magrath surprised to discover
ald and should the latter win at Edward L. Logan, Marcus A. Cool- of Quincy, Arthur Lyman of Wal- 11st· did n~. mclmle··
-;
the polls next Tuesday it would ~ idge, Mayor Charles S .. Ashley of tham, Charles s. Hallilin of the former. Mayor·. Andrew
possible tor· the democratic State New Bedford, Mayor Richard M. Federal reserve board.
.:Boston. However, Pet
committee to name a substitute for Russell of Cambridge, E'. A. Fllene,
Judge George W Anderson of the sJ;atenient ·declaring th.
Fitzgerald.
James J. Pbelan, Supreme Court U. S. Circuit court, . Charles S ·circumstances .would· h<
In a statement Thursday night Justice James B. Carroll of Spring- Murphy of Worcester, Thomas F. ,µate for publi~ office·,
Mayoi:. Curley said that in case field, Supreme Court Justice John Foley of Worcester, Dean Gleason. ·
Fitzgerald was nominated the Sta.te Crawford Crosby of Pittsfield, Supe- L. Archer of the Suffolk Law School
1
committee would encounter no diffl- rfor Court Justice Edwin F. Hanify Edward Avery of B t a ~ r a n k
culty in finding a candidate stronger of Fall River.
Joyce of the Boston & Maine Rallthan either Ely or Cummings.
Supreme Court Justice Philip J road, former Cong. Michael F. Phe·
Boston, Sept. 12.-(UP)-James
Supporting his contention that O'Connell of Worcester, Mayor Louis Ian of Lynn.
M. Curley, Boston's democrat- there was no dearth of gubernatorial J ... Keefe of Westfield, · President
Thomas J. Boynton of Arlington,
le mayor, beU,,.,es there are , material, the mayor published a. John J. Martin of the Exchange Publisher Char\es H. Taylor of the
at
lea.st
50
Massa.chlisetts list of 50 names of possible candl- Trust Co., of Boston, John E. Swift Boston GlObe, former Cong. Thomas
men
any
one
of
whom;.-, dates. Democratic leaders were sur- of Milford, Patrick A. O'Connell of C. Thacher of Yarmouth; Mayor
wouid make a. l!<otter governorthani .prised, on perusing the llst, to dis- Boston, Ma:11or Michael A. Landers ',I'homas H,. :Elraden of Lowell, Mayo,t
Joseph B. Ely or John J. , Cum- . ·cover that Mayor Curley ~ad named o! Lawrence, Cong. William J. Gran,. William +·: Dillon of Holyoke, Mayor
mings, candidates for the demo- tpee out-and-out republlcans and field of Springfield, Rev. Roland D. J. Leo Sullivan o! Peabody, Mayor
cratic gnbernatorial nonilnation.
eight other men generally listed 111 Sawyer of War"
Dwight R. Win~r of Springfield,
the G. O P .. column. Among the
Edward A. McLaughlin, Jr, of former Mayor John P. Kane of
)mown republicans was Maj.-Gen Boston, W!lliam P. Connery, Jr, Lawrence, former Mayor Thomas J
The third candidate for the nom- Clarence R. Edwards, wartime com- 'of Lynn, John F Malley of Newton,! Corbett of .Lowell, Joseph Joyce
lnatlon, former Mayor John F. Fitz- mander of the 26th (Yankee) di- Edward P. Barry· of Boston, Mayor Donahue of Boston, Joseph J. Corgerald of Boston, recently Withdrew vision.
'
Philip J Gallagher of Woburn, bett of Boston and former Mayor
fr_o_m_th_e_c_o_n_te_s_t_o_n_t_h_e_g_ro_u_n_d_o=f"""=B-es_l_des _
_ ae_n_e_ra-'-}~Ed-'w_ar_ds~·~'·. those I She!,if! John A. Kelliher of Suffolk M. Fred O'Connell of Fitchburg.
..'-,

CURLEY 'NAMES-50 'FIT TO RUN
FOR GOVERNOR'
~

~~-;1:t;;;~n-;;m11.a-nt; James J

\

'

Bos'ton be..nker; Judge Jam.es B
o! Springileld; Judge John C f
Pittsfield· J-udge :roctward'"F.Hanl
River; _JU'dge Philip J Q'Conne
cesrer· M.avo!' Keef~ of. W.
J. MUt1n, Boston 'ti~?~er; /,
o! Mllford; patrtck. A.

oq

ton; Ma:y6r Lande~. of L~ ~

gressnian wpliapl ~. Gran;~
fietd· Rev Roland D. Sa.~11
Edw~rd A. McLa ughlln, Jr ,1

mtsstoner of. ~st(?:J:l: ,. con

MtY of Lynn;,John.F, Malle
Eilwa.rd H. :BalTY o! Boston ..

tenant o-oy~nof; Mayor ~a;1

bu:.;rl~ .

J,.

eou,,t,:v;'

,ta~~y;
,.o ' .., '•.

K~llihe

~oston )r~ws-itli.p ~ur~au
8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

-.-.-vu..1.~

-..,.----,,~------"'~"B 01Spat4

'

Ton

and Its ·Reaidt

~hea:

He wa,s born in the North End, has y
spent_practically all of his life in East
Boston. 'During the last presidential
3ampaign, he served on the East Boston Italian Al ·Smith •Club. In the
Mayoralty fight, Mr. Statuti served'
I
on the James M. Curley Club in East
, \ Boston;. and in September, 1929, was
one ol the first to lead the . fight /' --:-·

II

:J

I

.:: \~sHUA, Sept. 11.)_A pretty fall
:.) ·!_~edding' waa held _Wednesday mornfrom St. Patrick's church when 1
·~ranees Elizab.eth McLaughlin, '
.Pf Thomas MeLal!ghJin of
, · ''w8.S married to
f LPwell .. Rev. Mat?. R;, officiated be~
g'athel"ing of 1:el~tives

against the erection of gas tanks in

MpLaughlin,

:f

ning weddingthey will reside at
a which trip to New York,
estford street\ in Lowel1. :Mrs.
was a ,"'graduate of the 1922
of the High 1:Jchool here and
en einployed at the offl.ce of the
:;j ~rican Mutual Liability company
-r--,~~ ~,;'Lowen, recently.
Mr. Perry at-

.

.. I'

. . $

·'~'

iMr. Edward ~ l d r !to,rmerly :~f :·
W.inche~ter, hut a reside~t of th;is ei~
since his marri~g~, was o~ of ~
successful applicants in th~ rece~j;
Bar · Exaaninat~on.
Mr. Boyle wa!" graduat~ fro;,. Wit
. ,ehester Ij'.ig.h, Class o.f, 1~1,2, attend<i\:l ,
· : ~entl'l;Y s~.hool of Accoun~ing and
fraduated from Suffolk ·jr.aw · Sch~ •

w~ '.

Orient Heights section of East Boston,
arid took a lea.ding part at the five
,
0lass 1936, Qeing; 1$@832!~ · 6~ ~:
· mass meetings called to protest
1
plass; ;Ile is at present··$ Auditor-&(
against the petition for the erection
of these gas tanks, he also appeared
fhe Atl,ntic National Ba~k
13<>sto~;
0 t
City Hall, in this matter, ·before
i ~fr. Boyle, now resides at 11 Valley
the Street Commissioner. 1:n April,
fl,oad, this city. He is a m&mber . iii
1930, he was one of the first to oppose the plan of the •Boston Elevated,
, ' {" .Z' }'he Clj.Illpbell Post America:,; Legioll°;
to· place" one man cars on the Glad", : · , :>\} Charter member of Winch0$t<i)i. :
stone S,treet car line.
·
·: r,odge of Elks, and Past Grand.. Knigltt •
' - '
Mr. ,statuti is the president of the
Orient Heights Lodge Sons of Italy in
.
I' .If Wincheste~ Council Knights· of_cof!
America, was president for 2 years of
,
~mbus.
., '
the Legal Circle of Boston, an organization composed of Italo-American at'',~.s
; " ' _ _1
to:rneys and law students, Board of
Director of the Italo-Americ·an Cit·, izens' Club of East Boston, member li
of the gast Boston <Suffolk Law tF
~o.ston )rcws-a::li.p ~ur~au
Alumni Association, membti:!""'Sf" t!'ie fd
St. Lazarus Holy Name Society, and Yi
8 BOSWORTH STREET
f<
e St. Lazarus
b.

~

I

II

~

,
~

,
~-.;.,
\tenQ.ea the Suffolk.. I em scllo_ol and
' '~~ .;.; ";p.ow ma:q.ager of the Standard ,
;1.,.
of Lo
·~1
't

, .

..

,_ •11

of

McLaugh-l

Miss Mildred
o,f the bride, act~d as maid
Philip

- -

1

-i,

of tlie bride, was best man
ers were --Fran'l.;. Guest of this
~i:-eif:~taos and Frank
'fter a wedding "breakfast at the
of the bride's father the couple

,~
1 APPL1€ANf.-'

;

American , and Italian activities, ' fol" p
the Democratic nomination for th-e t:
- H ouise of Representatives in Ward 1, Il
is gaining added impetus every day. H

Richard Perry of1!
·.•... · ,. - · St. . Patrick's
-Lowell at J
I
,.r_;.:::-·· ~ ·
Church
:

r, and

t0CALa~ :_.~,

t 4.

The candidacy of Charles V. Statuti, t
attorney 'and well-known leader in i:

';~ARM!NG BRIDE!
---;-

.

'-¥:..,

1

[Neds

TIMES, WOBURN, MA.ss.

-cruly,
Camputi

Sta11tJi Is A
Strong Fae

... ,ISS M AUGHLIN. ;
'L

.,.,

BOSTON

FREE PRESS. EAST BOSTON, MASS.

LEADER, MANCHESTER, N. H.

1

_ 8. BOSWORTH

MASS.

MASS

-a!._,,

MASS .

BOSTON

~oston )t&ws-'1::l\:p ~una.u
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

:Soston )tews-'1::ltp ~ut"eau

MASS.

8

CITIZEN, BELMONT, MASS.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

;-

MASS.

Y,,1_,(..,\.:

:CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
l

i



-E

\\.ct

~

S e&AR EXAMINATfON

the

~sful

-~,\

candidateef\

A mong
h bar at the e:xam ,
\'for ~dmission to t J:ne, tb.e results of'

I
-

Jr

-- · Mogavero and famil:Y of A:- eorge
returned from their
dr1ch sti"eit·
v~ Nahant where they

summer'il>

a

'

have been spending the season.
Curry of 41 Ashfield street
J 0hn J ·
th S u f f o ~
has recently enteredher! he 'p'!ans to
school of Boston, w
. . 1 law
take up the study of cr1m11;:~-.
t :M: Elliot h~s returned'

' • -;r·••.

-r~~._:s'hp-r a~~;:P' i.;,_ Maine and will r~-:

ina~1on held -~~1t been announced, was',
wb.1cb. b.ave J
f 72 Palfrey rd. Mr-1
Karl w. :Baker o esident of :Belmont:
Baker hasa:te~~:e; years He gradu, i
·\ for the P
.
d College in 1923 and;
i ated fr~ff
Scb.oo'l in June ofl\.
from u O ~ e passed the Ma&
this year. .,
ination for certified\
sachusetts exam
d was awarded
Public Ai,co~~!a~t,:;s~~husetts society!
~f~ee~'ttne~ Public Accounti:nts
eiving the highest mark given l
c
.
.
For the past two years
t!"':~!aii'i:,;. as:,o~te~~i:dci!~r~s
F. Rittenhouse
St;;,te st, :Boston,
Accountan~, 89 ember of the Massa·
:Mass.. He is _a m of Certified Public
chusetts ~oc1':;X of the Nashua Coun
Accountan
intends to combine the
try C!ub. f 1a·w with the practice of
practice o
'public accounting.

~;s::w

;o; [;~

~!

"Y.ioston )l:¢ws-,rtl.p "Y.iur¢au
8 BOSWORTH STREE'l

MASS

BOSTON

BOSTON

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

TRANSCRIPT, NO. ADAMS, MASS.

7

playing

.A dist11nguished assemblage 0Cc-1ipled
l:'raj Gen Walter E. Lomba.rd.
the Court of H_onor during the t~T..
mdwin Markham.
centenitry ceremonies.
Margotti, Consul General
1
The actual re.viewers of the pa.rade
:Or Daniel L. Marsh.
N:,~n:iea McConnell 1 .a'!ayor ot Sydney,
Yard; Gov Fisher of Pennsylvania,/ coi F. c. McCordick, Mayor of St

Archer, Dr Fri

~1;.

;~~~~;fr o"'idfh~alJ'ha.1:i~~i!r~n,;~~Y

~!~J::~~H;i~~un~e~ ~~!:"a~~nMt~ I

C1k~!ri~dri?:\-.

English Visitors
at Greatilt''
._._,,

Peters.

~~erc::1e:,u~~!.~!Ma.~~~~ G:!~~1:;rH:tl~:w ~r~~~~ict~eutenai,t
and her f-riend, :Miss Nancy Brimmer.
William A Mossman, Urugu~y ConBouquets presented to Gen Logan, su!.
--1 -chief marshal, a.nd Jam.es. M. t.."'ur..Enrique Naranjo, Con.sul of Colom~
j ley :Jr ea.used some commotion amon,g bia.
/ the horses and tested the skill of '.t,he
Rear Admiral L. ?f. Nulton. United
riders
States Navy.
The first sign of. parade activity
Pelayo· Garcia Clay, Consul tot
a.long Tremont s! was the appearance Spain.
of John McNary, a bell ringer, in Purl..
Mon Herbert Parker,
tan edstum.e, who hiked along the
.Commander Rtchard F. Paul, Am.el',
.Street in advance Of the paraders.
ican Legion.
Guests in the court of honor includJohn Peebles, Mayor of Hamilton,
ed:
Ont.
Senator Gaspar G. Bacon.
Pericles J. Polyvias, Consul of
:Prof Joseph H. Beale.
Greece.
lion R. B. Betinett, Prime ::M"inister
George N. Prift!, Consul of Albania
of Canada.
T. W. L. Prowse, Mayor of CharMr and Mrs Frank Chouteau Brown 1 lot.t~town, P E I
w G Clar:k, Mayor of Fredericton,
Mrs William Lowell Put~.am.
N B
J. H Reurs, Consul of the NetherSecretary of Statei Frederic W. lands.
Cook.
·
.
Gov John G Richards of South CaroLieut Commander R. O. Davis,. Ima.
lJ s. N.
. . Congressman Edith Nourse kogers.
J. M de Almeida, ,consul for Brazil. r·- Jacob Sieberg, consul of Latvia.
Hon Pedro M. de A.lmeide..
Kurt vou Tippelskireh, Ge!'i<1ab
City Treas Edmund.L. Dolan.
1.c;onsul.
se.Jam.es H. Dolan,. S. J , Bos~9~ s.t~:lvio Vitale, Roya! Italian vice con-

I
I.

cJfe~.

Hon F. Harold Dubond of WateT> '." Ralph H Webb, Mayor Winnlpag,
ville, Me.
.
Can.
Emnierson of Dlinof~~ 'N~~lter w. White, Mayor of St John

1f1~n~~~b:S.

__

-k Curley Prese.Pf§. H,
Allen a Pilrture,. of,
.
By A ;r .,pru
"I am amazed at it al
Salter, Mayor of .Bos
turned to Mayor ·Jam
Boston, Mass, after
Allen had been rev.iEl:V.Vi
n of hours
the great ,
parade from the Court o
Common yesterday after
"I am speechless,''
a. Lee of Coventry, _Eng

:_--------n,-

Ay CA

.Pl
l M.AIOA, L. I
jj

co~~~n:t!;,inG.CA. ~w~s.
Greeter Thomas J

I

depa.~e~. (;-uiime schumann-Heink.

Johnson.

Sl;f~1Jr ~~!~~~sson, Royal

'.

Kirkland'
Otb ers Held 011;
'"'
d rd
; of Giving In e~

1

Mayor Small of Bath. Me.
Mayor Dow of Montpelier, Vt.
Dean Gleason Archer.
Dr Fred L Bogan.

j

----~--~~ ~,~---~-!
1
Y.,oston ;l1:cw.$•(!:ll.p "Y.iunau
I

~

;;

=~~{e~~i:.dt~~ ;!~tiea
it

tEET
MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

(,((-: 29,930

character of that human
flowed along Tremont s
grandstand with flags and
the strains of music from
bands and in the. full
perfect September a
There have been
.Boston. in the past,
equal to this one
nes~ed., a par~de:-or
this dty. Naturally,
best as'
passed the
As aeeµ. from th~ ,Gov.rt
whole scene-the crowd
parade- was unforge.tta
tainly was a patient, gOO?"
thui.iastic crowd. ,
Lots of lnfereitil'lg thi
in .that Court of H6llor
afternoon. ·
,,
,
In the firs-t p1ace, Mayor
good nature was contagious.

)?.ut'eou

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON



Mayor McGovern. of Ellsworth, Me

Vic~ ~-., ::~~; ii~~t~:saffc!t~~!.1~~: Me.

Lieut Col H. E. Laviguer, MP, M~yor
of Quebec.
·
Gen Edward L. Logan and Mrs Ed.:
ward Logan.

:!t\t.!1;u~!f~~~[ ~l~~~n!';

~

M. de Bettencourt Ferr•lra, con':
Hon Richard B. Wigglesworth.
.Frederick W1.nthrop.
G_ov William Tudor Gardiner of
Roy A Young, governor Federal Re.
Maine.
serve Bank.
,
,
fa~.o~s s~· Gastonguay, Mayor of Mal_i,.. · :c:~i;.~~ai~oz~e~:~~s~taft'.
~rfQ~nnanc_e.
Hon Frederic B. Greenhalge of
Gov John s. Fisher of Pennsylvania ~-=--.:_
Lowell.
· .. J C. Joseph Flamand, French con~ '
J

sul of Portuga:l.

ne~~bisewii!.! 1!;~!!f~~~~er
e Englishmen just abOut ·ex
feelings of all those In!.
e Honor as that wonderfully
d parad~-,rolled by for silt
thi~g was hypnotic Peo
e Co"qrt of Honor just stoq-d

C11'
IJ l

~

the start.

A

1ea~~~~~

free~an

~ :~~~~~e J[~r~n~!sj

MASS

, swprd dance, in

;~ o:~!~lie~::t~t1.1!i~t ~e~£~1

' p at

~n

t

L did the red-robed 'Reu
of Boston, Eng, and W

f
3

'~~i~s;,~n!
court:.

HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

~:~:::if~ .Q·thet:S,Jn;

HAS,,~O FRESHMEN I
uffolk law schOOl has enrolled 900
freshmen, it was announced yesterday ·
by Dean Gleason L. Archer. The list
includes two secretaries to Mayor Our-

I

.

Let's look over a few-,...of ihOse .w
in the coUrt ·b~.id~ tho
~
TP,ere Was. Mtl?-e ~ch~8.ii
(.,
there was : CouncUor Jam.es
l , former M~yQr of Bost9'n, ;Eng.:
j. the parade was, the greates~
the kind p.e had ever
' E, A, Bailey, t
Boston,.Eng, and'his wjf

,~

~:~~i~~~d~n~

to . s~~ .~nything
, ;ve , he'a;;ct, somebody
.-:. ~111 ·an irOn I man··. I
'Of s'.:. eI." ·
~standillg featu·l e~ in
t,ic~d f;i:o.i~
.review.the Aleppo, TEl1nple
en's. Band, U;ie .Fr.e:r:cll
.an fl.oats, the Chin~se
, the Orient8.1 masks,
~ully pi.cturesq.ue fl9at

r

the

~~~n~~t:

i\~1:. Sh&u~~.,_-~t~ton j
;r,

~~y_. :,rhom~.,f~f

f

e
t
r
·

i];:~~a~i:J

v~

And the .court was: ero:w!=f

Glie;ts in the Court.·,

SEP 2 51930

0
:;

:~th~ir .colorful floats
~µiJetes-Li~hua·ntans-.:..tumbling.
-, ~p1~ndid ybung wO~en
,creat~d a great d'eal ·ot
amollg the
Englishmen.
~.>s~iq. he w~s deeply ,im;..
the., way, in· which Poth
!P and ~e · J-;OU~g 'Yoz.n/~~

::~e~e~g~~
and mana:ger of the Linc
daf.;1,. H.e got alm0;s~ eno
after~oon to fill the vOlu
to Write ·about this vtSit
ba.c~ to ·England. Today·
at what h!:' saw is putt
Then there was Com
otti, the Italian consul
Mayor of Frederfoton·,
E·. C •. Eddy Of Kidde!'.
P. Jones of Stourbridge, '.Erig:
was James MCCOnneU, MaYO~:
ney, N'S; Adj Gen Stevens of
His LO:cdship Henry Osw.~Jct~
justice of the Supreme Cotitt"'
Brun'sw1Ck ; Hon · Louis Ga£
Mayor of Hal
'
'
HowaJd of the
ways, Xhomas :J. A.
ofµ.Cial writer; Pres
of the State' Senate,
Carl Dreyfus and,
.
,
Fernando w. Hartford of 'Po:H.s~U.tl;l,

:e~ :M1:;:;rD~~Goo~erMoc;;t;~~::~t~,
--

- - - ards of ::Rockland~f';M:e';:..'Bev::

.£11~ ';~~1!:,~\orc!i~~1~·.
n~ . ~yrian floats . a.i$O
deal of applause in the
~o, the Lithuanian floats

ts.

otgtrls all through
parade also caught

~ their ha~ds fµll tryboy~ from climbing up th•
;· ,the· '-'Jra.ndstands-as it wa.s
'o~'.of them .got over.
~~{·:~---.
-.
·:.. -,- ~-

..

.. -

-.-

Kirkland' an1f

Emmerson of Til!nots; f."';'alter w. White, Mayor of St Joh:
Allan Forbes
N B.
:r. M. de Betten=urt Fette!ra, eon': Hon Richard B. Wigglesworth.
sul of Portuga:l.
·.Frederick W1nthrop.
Gov William Tudor Ga.rdlner . of
Roy A. Young, governor Federal :R,e .. ;
Maine.
,
serve Bank~
,
,
fa~o~s s~· Gastonguay, Mayor of. Malt- , · :~~i;.z:ia~ac;~ozt~:~~s~aff.
H::in Frederic .:a. Greenhalge of
Gov John S. Fisher of Pennsylvania
Lowed!
.;f C. Joseph Flam.and, French con~
Capt Alvin C. 'Howes, depar:tm~n.~ ! . ~1.
commander, G. A. R.
· ~, J :• Mme Schuma:nn-:Eieink.
1 ::Sur¢Q.U
Greeter Thomas J. Johnson.
'.
Mayor McGo'Vern of E1Isworth, Me,
suf~~r ~~;'~~;.nsson, Royal Vice C~-~.
::~~~ ii~r~~~~s
Me.
tEET
Lieut Col H. E Lavlguer, MP, U~yor
M;ayor Small of Bath, 'Me.
MASS.
of Quebec.
··
.Mayor Dow of Montpelier, Vt,
Gen Edward L. Logan and Mrs E:d,;;.
Dean Gleason Archer.
ward Logan.
- Dr Fred L- Bogan.

-G;;v-LOu!s L

,•=~~·-----'---~

£fc~:~:.1~::
0

I

---- ,__ ~-~- ---- --1
Y.iostcn '1ews-<tltp ::Sureau

.

29 \930

8 BOSWO&TH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

Bouquet's'
bouQiietS to so·r.
he ret:;j;iVed a. fi

. .t..lien, from pas
The Chinese un
v~rnor ~r.d the May1
nd this colorful un
plause;
'
Far ,ri;Sbl I'.ep.rod.Uce
f Boston· in such
e ~ deep -impressio
Salter of, Bostoi
units. fr.om nea
om .Syria,. Greeci
·· H~' .s'l:lid thes
bla power of as

·g~i:: ~f'°~o::r11cth~

l~a'f 'out of, th·e ·.A.ra'.tiiai:
~.~~i'r Colorful floats
~thJetes-Ltt;huanl,ans.:.

aft' ected Gov All-en jtist as

the lake, sinec a strong southwest wind
has been blowing. ·

SEP 2 51930

perfect September aftern
Tp.ere have been. gr~a
Boston :In the past, bti~
·equal to this one Was.,
Staged in . the citY, and~'"'
such c'rowd of peop
·
nessed, a parade"-Or
this' .city,
N8.tU
best as' it passed tb
As seeµ, from the ,Cou
whole scene-the crowd
parade- was , unforge_tta:
tainly was a patient, gOQ9.

k did the red-robed 'Reuben Sal
~ of Boston, Eng, and Willia.in
~ 1 Hear::it and Rear. Admiral L. :u
u. s. N., as it dU.d au the Qthe ·.
court. And the court wcis: cro'W

==mo-norm on- me easoorn snoreo1: -

HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

bands and in the· full s

thusiastic crowd. Lots of lnferestihg thin
in that court of H6iior
afternoon
.
''
' .
Ill the first place, Mayor
good nature was contagious.
of offi.ci~l dignity that usualljr:
on a reviewing' stand Went o
at the stan. A free-and- ·
and-take spirit Was in the

-I

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

2,(;::

~~~a~ve~

flowed along Tremont s
grandstand with -flags and
O ,;_ the strains of muslc from

Others Held d
of Giving In e~~
• ~~rfQrma_n_·_c_.e~·---,

l

;b.a.';;:;fer w;f1.eth:t

eluded Joseph Tekus,
u
,
Royal Richter. Wasbington Isla.n ·
Arthur Eters, Milwaukee, and, J.
Johnson, Two Rivers, Wis

Guests in the Court.

Let's look over a l~w--.9t; .t.hOse

st/1~J!~g./oung wOixieIJ
.Cre·ated a g.reat aeat ot
. a~ong · th>e
Englishn'ienj
er.. sl.tid, he ,w.as deeply dm'•

.

.,w·J?t

!!~~~g~~~:nt in the court ?e~Ide!3· tho.5e,.

J

i
~ HAs-,,ooo FRESHMEN .

uffolk law schdo1 has enrolle4 900 ;
freshmen, it was announced yes.terda.y
by Dean Gleason L. Archer. The list
includes two secretaries to Mal;W, Cur- :1

~«:i:ni~~: ;°!~e~e~g~~%f~-'

to write· about this viSit w
ha.cl;( to England. TQd ·

at what h~ saw Is pu
Tllen there was Co
otti; the Italian cons
~ayor of Fredei-foton·,
E C. ,Eddy of Kid
P. Jones of StourO
Was James MciCOnn
ney, N"S; Adj Gen Ste
His · Loi:dshi p Henry
justice of the Supre
c B.ru1fswfok; Hon : Lo
Mayor. of Halifax,
H6wajd of the Ca"na
ways, :r'homas J. A
r official writer; Pres
of the State' Senate,
:>. Carl Dreyfus and, Mrs
:>. Fernando W. Hartford
N H; Mayor McGove
Me;· Mayor Dow of
s 'Mayor Richards of R
i Ft Dore of Boston C
, I ~ugh Havelach MeLea
. .
;; wick,, COl Guthrie,' Frank
~ .~ke.,'
_ Colllmissioner Joseph Conry,·.'St'.9::nd1S:h

; Gleason;;e'!.: Archer -..ef S &" ,1.iaW"
wgi~ix L ~~%~~l ~~~i~/jj~~.

the Mayor, and heT friend
Prof Joseph H
R. B. B~nnett, Prime Mjn

I

'
·

·,

t ;~~~n~Sec~:t~
~ Cook, L!eut Corn

l U. S N.; J M. de

:~::uJa!isn

t

1 College;

.J:ed

Hon F.

1
ifi1nl;~: ~llan1.

::t:;1

'

(

'··

1.

• ,,

s::. e1,, --

and mana:ger of the Lincolns
datd, H.e got almost e,noug'.
afternoon to fill the volume

; 1 School, Miss Mary C,urley ·



':ve ;!eafrtnf.~~~~

the kind he had ever-Seen.
E. ,A. BS.Hey, the Deputy :.
Bost(?n,.Eng; and•bis wife: T

t 1 Brimmer;

~

,-Said:,

}..~~ _ to . se~ .~ny:thfag

Tflere WaS Mme SchU,iriltiithe1:e was : Councilor Jam.es
former M?,yQr of Bost9h, ;Ellg;·
th~ parade was, the greatest

S~QJ K ~ ' SQIQQI,

:.~.a~ath~p:Y.~;~:;,.cto~!!

~ s ' all over one of the

de Bettencourt Ferriet"a.
ti..tg!aI; Gdv wm,am. T~
Maine, Hon Frederic B
Lowell, Capt Atvin ·c.
ment commander,: G.
Johansson, Royal 'Vi
Sweden.
MB.j Gen Waiter E .. Lo
.Markham., Dr. Daniel
' 'F. C. McCordfok, ~ay~
e:rines, Ont; Hon Andi.
WUliam A. Mossman,
sul; Enrique Nar~tJ.jo; ·,
lombia; Pelayo .Garcia
for Spain; Hon Herber
mander Richard F: · P
Legion; John Peebles,,
I Hton, 'ont; Pericles J'

l f1~~~:~e~~;rgt.NPr
Charlottetown, P E I
Lowfll ;Putnam, J a:.

I
I

the Netherlands;. Gov
ards of· South C3.ro]ina'",
E.dith Nourse Roge1:1s,. :Ta
Consul .of Latvia; Kurt'

)~~~:G:;~in-~:e~~l~C~
Whit.e, Mayor of St. J1
,Richtl,rd B Wigglesw
Winthro~ Roy A.: ·Y'
Fe,deral Reserve l3arik;
Allen and staff, Gov· ,
of Pennsylvania,,.
'.,0./'.3'
and. French ~ Co:o.suJ; ,Ma

.:r:

of 5a1a1s~ Me;·Mator:sma·lPof ·

'P_'.:_-LJ!J

ndh\g featu:i e~ in
n:o_ip ~he .i:e.v~ewAleppo. Tein!)l&
and, U:ie .Fr.er;C:h
ats, the Chin.es&
:OrientM masks,
Uy pi~turesque fipat
Chinese
children.
shoW'• for a :whJle.
~yrian floats , also
- of applause. in th&
, he Lithuanian floats

.Uo.ats..

:S9hool&'Jrls: all. tttrougb.
:tJl_e parade also caught

::Soston :n~ws-<!::ll.p ::Sur~au
BOSWORTH STREET

8

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STR.EET

MASS

BOSTON

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

,I

MASS.

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON,

TRANSCRIPT, NO. ADAMS, MASS.

J
"'l!!~·~.:iiC:=tr,m;:,··_,,m;;·edad.iiaaltW.elv--.:hA-abnJiEl.; ,,.
dences of t~o A;rnericans were searci
::::
by British polic·e todaY during :raid~

(!TATE(! \
CURLE ! Q_-.- ·- ~.Q ..
~
RE,1\ LIQT ~ift1~~rr~~~: i~ir~ J4-:~~J;
. -· ·..llf --·

several parts of the city in conned
with a.n unauthorized tlews sheet p

I

V

lished in defiance of a' vice-rega} o:

nance.
The- homes of N.

&

w.

___ _!

Keit and Ha,

'l:\e Somers, both in the fashionable qt
ole

r:ai.;;~i:;~;:~. them

th

ca.ref~

Ul•

were seized.

Offices of the Red

J1

wiay Unio;i, the Young Workers' Union~

Bo:mf\
11

m%••

the private resid'E!nces of Miss 9h}
Padhyaya, head mistress of

y;en
Ci ,~s
Scan
Arlp-

~irls' School, and· Mrs Nambia,

~!;~h;J"_ Mrs Serojini Naidu, also 1

Mtot.

an:n4

\

Working Toge;there

B
,chi

T;·ach.ei--:-What do you want
when you are a ma_:p. Charlie?

ley

tci.:-\,

th,eiUr

Charlie-A-hot-dog man an.d ea,·

a.Jo

!ommy'-I' want· .to be a police~

all the hot dogs ••
\
rid
'])re . Teacher-And you, TommY?

of ,e~ an beat up ~harhe for eatin:_' up
~usines~.-Brooklyn Eagle..
..j
tan

ttr ·
G

ed:

S,

of~To Our
THE
V.

NI

s,j'

Coo,
L<

u. :- \

of Fall River, Judge Philip J. 0 uons
nell of Worcester, 'Mayor Keefe of
Westfield, John J. Martin, Boston
Designates· 50 '·o Cheese banker; John E. Swift of Milfor.d,
·· ·
. • . . . ~-.·. .
P.atrick A. O'Connell, Boi;ton; Mayqr.\

Can~date<tiii.,Opl:
Landers of Lawrence.

··
Congressman William J. Granfield
...,.....,.~
of ·springfield, R.ev. R.ol.a.n<i. D. Saws\
yer of Ware, Edward A., McLaughs
$0:ME l{EPU Bl,,!CANS lin., Jr, park commissioner of Lynn,
.
:. ·.. . . tpn, congressman tonnery of Bos-\
Johp. F. Malley of Newton, Edward \
p .• l3aITY o! Boston, f. armer lii,uten."
..
ant governor, Mayor Gallagher of
W 9_µlcl Rather S~e Aqy o~ Woburn, Sheriff J()hn A, Kelliher of
Th§ID Governor Thall Suffolk county, ·Mayor Larkin of
Medford, Mayor Mcgrath of Quincy,
:pr~§en,t Q.aJl.d,idate§
Arth1ll'.Lymaia '9.f Walt.l>.am, C.harles
s. Hamlin, Boston banker., Judge
gn,g Qµ.iµming;;i.
George
Anderson of the United
States circuif.i:ourt, Chades s. Mur~AA~on. !pePt.. w,-.,.<AJ',)=1~la¥~ P.hY of \Vorcester,;candidate for. the
democratic nomination for lieutenant
fame!' M· Q,µ-ley ta.9t :¢.!?!ht. threw th~ gavl)rnc,r·; den, Thomas P. Foley of
~tical ,;tage into an t!Proi.i: ~ Worcester, Dean G l ~ Archer
na,ming 5.0 men. in!'ludiµg s.eve,!!c\ ;e, of Suffolk Law school;-il:dward Avery
publi<:ans, wb.01,fne would rathm: see
l?resiqent of Boston & Maine railgoyern.cir than either of the present road:· Michael F. P~lan of Lynn,
democratic aspirants for the office, former congressman;- Thomas J
Jo.seph B,. ls.lY ~' Wes:l;.~'.\f! ~lli!. ,!QP.!! Boynton of Arlington, eharles H
<:raylor ·o,r i;he Bo,st9n ~e,b,e, T,hoJilas
,1, 91W11"ings ¢. ~~,ii, '
e. Thacheh of Ya,1¥outh, rormer ,
With only tour·days·remainW,g l!n,
Braden·of how-\
tll m-ima1'Y daY, QurleY ll~ b,een in congres.sman; May.or Ho~yok,e, Mayor
ell. ¥ayer Dillon of
t;l,111 inidst oj a P"'ttle ytlt,h pt);le:i- d.,t;I, s11ll,van of P,eab,ody, ¥"!Yo, Winter
ocratic leaders of i;h.e ~taj;e ~in~e ,Jphn of Springfield, M. Fred O'Connell,
])'.
mayor. of Bos, former mayor of F.itchbur<,; John P.
t9,
~B" iia,m~i~ be, Kane, formJ~r ~aror of Lawrence;
ca
.
Th9ID.¥ J, Co,rb,ett, form.er m,ayor of
~nly Wednesd\l<Y a s~t develol)e\l
J., D.c;mah\le o.{ Bost>et~~e~ t11fl:i¥\e¥ fqr<;~ a'.\ldd<:.mo, Loweii; iJ9seph Jo;&eph J. qo:r~tt of
those ton and Judge
of Martin Lomasney, Boston
13.qa~~n,~~~~~~~~,c--cratic leader and c9nsidered otle of.
the . czars o:C Boston politics. Loe
riiasney cami,out in favor of :{sly and
ow<>i;ea a p1an a.ivanciact 1>¥
that the democrats l.mlist ·aµ· F.tz;-· /1 uis
gerald's ·nomination and then. .:i he / !Ji:9t
::Soston declines to run for election, tl;>I dem, 1 %99
ocir.atfo state comµlittee pi~ a cari- 1 Ms
8
didate. · ·
09
BosTi · In a state,i;,.ent issµed v1th !;}.is li~t
, the ma:l'(lr said neither :111Y nor Qµ.,;n,381
mings were of the right caliber tp "2llz
hold the c,ffici of govemo:i: i,.nl'l they jfts
iiaif cai:;i;ied
,i; vigor,;,w; c.a.m~ :jfj:g

c!L\.SON

I

:!m,y,

w.

I

H<
Ville

Go

_J

AI


•ubi to visiting Slattery's
M~~ 1s being celebrated.
fax f newness; a 1 ·
"
Fi.o::>
ways so

ca}ys so much to choose
eoc~'}iis condition more e.viar
.
suL~' Displays to which we
ofG~;J.SpectiOn,.
Low,

cm ~uch

HERA]

'Y.:oo5tott :ncws-<!::l~p ::Sur~au
8

°'"'*';,

'.Jifi!

ward



.
,.

i

J.

J.

~

·

'

In other sectio.ns papers, private i
respondence and copies of ha:ncft'

ce

:'.a.~:.:.~t_;u~::~a!Jh;:a~;.,,~~.
~t.o~ \

J'FER

ter of the city, were entered by poJ.

;he

republican; Edward A. Filene, Boston ,

.!

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

i~~l~t~i\iftt ~~t~~~Jtie4~~, ::::
:t:r
~uooor~\i:fg ti.<;. 'victp;vio11s, ca:x,qiqa

m the primary.
· , 'fz
':fhe li'\t i,;ic1u5!ed sey.eral rep,ubl\• ffu.
ca,ns, Thos.e na,i:ned iµ tJ;le. t!,l,\\YO.r 1'
{;,st· Vl;~e 9herw.aA L, Whipp\!)., ~.\ls .
t~~ lawyer; ~en. e,1w,r1es, :s;. CJole/ ~:itt
63
Qcen, ~c;ward :i;,. :r..ogan, NJ:a,~t!s
the Jak, g~q\\gge, wh_o '\ee~ the lJ. s .. s~
~t
has bee tor\~l µ~atjo.n; Mayo, A,slll<aY ffs/
eluded ~ew ~ed~r<'\, ll.!l;a:Yo.r. R uss!!ll \lf. ganil ur,
.
Royal
b.<idge, aen. C.lar~c~ ~ lj:c;lW'l,rc;l;,, st

i ,;

MASS

HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

A.-tnur

SEP 2 51930

., .... ,, · · -· - ·'

·

·

·

.:...,

Johnson

'nzt·oij:~r

n

. _. ~tl

1

~YffPIK W. ~" FRESHMEN 1r-rJ11~-r,-....;.;c:......_,.~i~
~Q.IQQT.
HAS-f~O

f

~I
shmuffolk law school has enrolle<il 900

re
en, it was announced
te d
by Dean Gleason L Ar. h 0 - yes r ay
includes two secretar'i.~s ~o i~aY.~ec:!

i1
I

i

I'

I
!

I
,_i,

,

I

::Soston '::!t.tws-~l!..p ~ur.t<1u
8

iilnstnu N:ews-Q!lip iilur:eau

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8

MASS.

BOSWORTH

BOSTON

MAss.

STREET
MAss.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

REGISTER, YARMOUTHPORT, MASS.
NORWO(?D, MASS.

Samuel Pearl·

;. -Only Peabpdy
.Boy T(>'Pass Bar

e'gisterl,
Sim.pkins~

. .:...·T_ft ___ _i
Repairs Made on,oe,
evel~nd ~r:_,,/3tiild,f:;,g'

Praper Anet,,.
' ·Bur1er;
1 •

, Std

.,

'.

f~ij1

-

Samp.el 'Pearl, a. prominent lo<ml young m.a1:1-~· was very recently
u:otified that he-:'"was sUccessful in
the exarm.inations held last June:~
for admission to the bar. Of the

Colby Colnuner hotels
g

:my

I:

col-!

four-years
ual a'ttend.:..

., . ~

J~:;:Jjr~

nt of, the

f

nn,fkut; i
e---•
_I;:~,

"'

23ff fortunate law ·students to a.tain their goal, Mr. Pearl was the.
only Peabody man.
He is the son of Mrs.
Pearl of Dustin street. Mr. Pearl
graduated from t~e Thop:ias Car~
rOU SchOol and attended the Peabody High school. Later he grad-.
uated from S ~ Preparatory
school• with the degree of Bachellor o f ~
,For the past year Mr. Pearl has
~en associated with Attorney E~
.A.. Hershenson <>f'_this city.. ___ ~ - - - - ~

Itis~ne~

After TtI~sday, Wit~,~
tiop.s settled, the ·~wO pa;
-~way. w~th clean decks::
er battle.
· , · · -~

"Y-,oston '::!t.tws-a'.:lt.p ::Sureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BoSTON

MASS.

!

Finnegan of
Malden and 40 court st will take the .
place of' attorney Harry L. Thotx1pson,. who resigned .fr~m the facti!tY
because of· -sicknessAttorney Finnegan, a~istatit' professor ,in sales for
three year;;;, is a. graduate pc Boston
Colleg&'"" · High, and Boston College,
class ·o:t 191~ and of - Suffolk La.w
Scl$0oL · He. is vice presl?-en_t of t_he
su:trolk~·:~W SqchOOl 4~umn1 ~sE!oc1a-t ,

ti~t~t;

particular 1 local
een _·Frank · )3. ,1
enn~tt, both of · !
ocra~.:C, nomi~a,,..
.,.

. '

LJ.i

olors _,in the la.St / ".•
oub., by a p.a.,;:-:- _x

witp. e:~1t1;~eJr . .c

I

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

SEP 221930
.
'
/!.
,,

<

IE:

:So.ston )te.w.s-4l::lip :Sure.au
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8

MASS

BOSWORTH

STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

REGISTER, YARMOUTHPORT, MASS.

Samuel Pearl·

s :,
t

Only Peabpdy
8,oy To Pass Bar
1

Samuel · Pearl, a_ prominent locail young mann, was v ~ recent~y
notified t'hat he~ was successful 1n
the exaniinations held last June'

for admission to the bar.

.1

Of the

230- fortunate Ja:w students to atain their goal, .Mr. Pearl was the
only Peabody man.
. .
He is the son oI Mrs. T1lh~
Pearl of Dustin street. Mr. Pearl
graduated from the Tho:_mas CarrOll School and attended the Peabody High school. Later he graduated from 8 ~ Preparatory
school, with the degree· 0£ Bachellor 0£ ~
For the past year Mr. Pearl has
been associated with Attorney E.
A. H·ershenson o ~ ~ · ___ _
/

8

BosWORTH STREET
MASS.

BoSTON

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

Y.,o.$ton )t¢w_s-~ll.p Y.,ur¢au
8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

MASS

MASS.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

REGISTER, YARlVIOUTHPORT, MASS.

~ENGER, NORWOC>D, MASS.

~I

' TO THE VOTERS OF THE ,
'
/
SECO'ND BARNSTABL
, twenty-one years at the
Fessen
E DISTRICT School, West Newton; and "':ore recently
~ a ·candidate .for Represent
t was connected w1th .. Sea Pmes School~
the State Legislature pr1'm ·1 ba ive o Brewster While teaching in West New.
ar1 Y ecause
I
.
I am deeply interested in public and ton, stud.\1:.1 at the Suffolk Law School,
community affairs
~
.and upon, ~uation in 1 9 ~
Being funY .aware of the duties of a .t_ed to. the~ Mt,ssachusetts Bar I pracRepresentative, I know that I shall like ticed _la~ along with 'lny school work as
the work
my lime allowed; but final!y left the,
. I believe that my training and expe- ed1:1cational field to devote all my time i
r!ence has been such as to qualify, me to law, practice.
for the position
PERCY F WILLIAMS
lr_was born and brought up on a rocky'.
West . .De~is.
y
Mame farm
I attended when I could /
' ' ~......t..Jl.e..J;,1,JjiiQ....t~
the district school and prepared fa
1
lege at Colburn
Classical I
co - for 1930 is $23 40 on $1,000 The valua1
Waterville, Maine
ns ute, -f- "'l"' t"h,:,_ ,to:wn_fo,r this year is $9,383,1
-I worke_d my way through Colby Col- I
;
--- lege, waiting on tabJe in summe h
and tea hi
. r otels r
· c ng one Year during my col- f
lege career, completing the f
c
.
our-years
ourse in three Years of actual attend- /
ance
Thirty-one Years ago this fall !

f

\

T

f.L iJ

---.

r

r

:.t

If

i/

I came to West Dennis to teach
ta;:gh.t here two Years, met a Cape .girl
w o is now my wife, and have been
/
summer or. Permanent resident of, th: 1'
Cape ever since.
/
1
I tau ht thr
'
g
ee years in Co7ticut;

t '\. .

--'-·
---~~ ==:.jj ,'~~j-~'
__ - - 8

BOSWOE<TH STREET

iVl

BOSTON

1.SS

I

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

FACULTY CHANGES AT
, SUFFOLK UW SCHOOL
Glasses Will Be Resumed
l)n Monday

'-f

1

230' fortunate Jaw students to at- f
ain their goal, Mr. Pearl was the
only Peabody man.
.
He is the son of Mrs. Tillie
Pearl of Dustin street. Mr. Pearl
graduated from the Tho)llas Carroll school and attended the Peabody High school. Later he graduated from S ~ Preparatory
school· with the degree of Bachellor of Lm..
,For the past year Mr. Pearl has
been associated wrth Attorney E.
A. Hershenson of this city.
·

tiean Gleason L. .Archer alli:iouneed
today that at the opening of the sC~ool
term on Monday, several changes in

8

the · faculty of Suffolk Law School
will become effective.
r
Attorney Thomas J. Finnegan of J

Malden and 40 Court st will take the .
place or' attorney Harry L. Thompson, who resigned from the fact:f!ty
because of· ·s-ic~ness. · Attorney Fin.. I:
negan assistant professor .in sales for f'·
thre6 'yea.ii;, is a. graduate ,of Boston t
Colle.ge· High.. and Boston College, Ir.'.
class of 191~. and of Suffolk Law -.l
Scll.001..H.e is vice .Alumni ,11.ssocla-..
Suffolk. Law School pr.e sl':1ent of. th·e'

r

1
ti°.fitor.ft~~ :Alexander Smith of th .
IaW' .fi.rin' of'~~Fre'n9h & Smith, State st, _
a~$nt · ·P,~b~S;sor in deeds, J;llort-~
gage~; and ~a~~ts. for several years,!
will :. ~.~
..1~ ~ · re.al prope~y,
suobe'"ed
deric~ O .. Do~n-~s.

.

'

president

J. Ele

BoSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

SEP 22193!)

Y.ioston :nuvs- (t:lip ::Sur¢au
~ston )t¢ws-(t:ltp Y.iur¢au

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

MASS.

MASS.

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
[NG GLOBE, BOSTON, lVIASS.

SEP 23 1930
i:1stalling suite will be headed by
1_ lard D. ,Essman. Colton G. M~rr1s ~W,!~
alled as senior co~ne1l?r, and
a
n P. Thackeray as Junior
coun or. William T. Davis Jr, re .. ,
tiring councilor. will be presented a
pi-.ist mencii:or's. jewel. Mem-1
bers ot
alde · AS'sembly, Order of
Rainbo
. will be guests.
1
The marriage is announced . of .Miss
Frances J. Mehegan of 28 A van st, this j

bAY, SEPTEMBER

tl VITEllA JO l
lRADE TONIGHT

!

,city and Joseph M. Doody of 35 V\.l'"i~k- J
?ow av, Medford, the c~remony having

bitell perform.Pd at the Immaculate
Ccnception Church Sunday. afternoon
by ,llev Dr John J. O'Lear~. Fo!Jbwing
a wedd,ing trip to Maine and New ·
Y<,rk Mr and Mrs Doody will reside at
- 38 .Mun·ay· Hill Park. The br'1de i~ a

Boston Man Wins
mination by 7 Votes

~

i~:;!u~e

~n~~n~l~~a:ei~h ·:h~oJ!:!;~i~:
of Capt and Mrs Eugene Mehegan of
Queenstcn, Ire. Mr _Doody iEt a gr~Cuate
late Concettion
attended Malden
lk Law School , He is .

Selvitella, well-known attorpresident of the East Boston.
mt Association, wh6 yesterday
1 was officially awarded the
1
:ic nomination for the House
\1
l by seven votes following the
m·, unt at City Hall under supervision
..
n-~e Election Commissioners, is the
P Italian-American to be so honefi in that section of the city.
The
r ..tunted vote stood: Selvite1la 2059 1

attander Sullivan 2052.

,,

P'
/.;

r

a
K. 'f!Pi'C. and past
president of the Quincy Club, and is j'
employed as a clerk at the South
Pesta} Station.
_
Rev L. W. Longfellow of Man-chester, N H, will give an address to_morl"<Jw· eVening at the official board night
-~~---the Center Metnodist

!

.,

ITEM, WAKEFIELD, MASS.

_$:,~~:

. ~e:--------------.~-----.-----·

~oston )t¢ws-a::hp Y.iur~au

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

ENTERPRISE, MARLBOR0 MASS.
1

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

~!

MASS

SEP221930

MASS.

TRANSCRIPT, HOLYOKE, MASS.

f~de
a~=

SEP201830

Jta-,.._~._..;.;;;,;;;;;:;;:::,_;,;;;::::::;::;::;:;:::;::;
ta-;
/
,ast'

fl11-V-s of his vi-ctory was re,ceived with
pn~ne appro·bation throughout the
by his large corps
os orkers, who immediately held a
cf ing and made plans for a victory
de of autos through the district tot. The procession will form at 7
-ck at Boardman and Saratoga sts,
nt Heights.
r Selvitella was born in the North
-.,~, , Boston. He was edti.cated in the
lie schools of East Boston and -com-

f"u.1di parti-culariy

IJ

10:is:~iu1ffg!'3{%

ill
n,

dsc~~ol~eg~~ :~~~:~
school by ·-~elling ii.eWspaperi;;
shining shoes.
Iring· the last Presidential cami b Mr Selvitella served as secretary
. ~Jts'e Smith Italian-Amer.ican League
(h'tt: assachusetts and organized sev~ed Italian clubs for
Gov Smith
ha- !ghout the State. In the last Maytid-P' campaign he w~s in charge of
1 tofames M. Curley Workers in East

~oston )t¢ws-(t:ltp Y.iuHau
8 BOSWORTH STREE.T
BOSTON

t!,~~~d.ent of the East Boston Bet-

~~W:eetfsi~~~tl~fme ~~

1

las

• Pents, and
often aided needy
financially.
·
,r1awelvitella is ~arried and has two
~peJ;'~n. He is a member of the BosiJ.&!etr Association, Lieut La wren-ce
~am~erty Post, A. L.; Sons of Italy;
11Qst~ Council, ~- of c.; St Lazarus
Jforerame Society, and Federation of
j
\ Employes
,
1

i tn\s

NEWS, GARDNER, MASS.

sEP2.2i91,)
l

1



im&k' ' ' ,,.- -----I

MASS.

p~~iic1tr:li~

I

In t~e presence_ of over 200 guests
~ho Will gather in the Martin homt:.~
xn Melrose ~his evening, Miss Ruth
.:i:anet ¥artin, daughter of Mr: and
Mrs. Samuel Howard Ma_rtin of !t
st:atford road, will become the
b:1de of Wallace K. Graves of
Linden street
The ceremony is to
performed at a candle light ser ..
v1ce;at 8 o'clock'by Rev. Henry T.
Secrist of the 1-yfelru:se Unitarian I
, Church. who 1.vill H.,.,.. n .. _ -•- - ,
.

b:

-

r-1

E'

a1

school by ·selling tj:~Wspapers
shining shoes.
ring the ]a.st Presidential cam11 Mr Selvitella served as seeretary
s ie Smith Italian-American League
ht:Hassachusetts and organiz.ed s~v~ed i Italian -clubs for Gov Smith
?-a- ighqut the State. In the last May-

l

rnttlY

tfiKEMONY

----.c-n,.,

0,,· ~ - , ~ -.....,_.w

- I

-::&cston )t¢.ws-<l:lt;, -::&ui-4.au
8 BOSWORTH STREET

~id-r' campaign he w.:;i.s in charge of
: to;ames M. Curley workers in East

MASS.

BOSTON

hat1n. -"'"'""'
tn.e-:Pr~Tdent of the East Boston Betleg~lnt
Association
Mr Selvitella
nuslfreely of hi time to public im1 ;
often aided need;y-

1nrse~~~:~:uy~s

NEWS, GARDNER, MASS.

~tial?elvitella is ~arried and has two
1.peJ:m. He is a member of the Bos~e.re'ir Association, Lieut Lawren:ee
!!.ain,erty Post, A. L.; Sons of Italy;
Fiost\l, Council, K of C.; St Lazarus
·\for~arne Society, and Federation of
~'°t: E~plo:'.~s
'
. ..,_ _...
~

I_ _

sEP~i2t91!D
\

W>;---•

•,.

; 1~ the presence of ov~r 200 guests
:Who w:ill gather ill the Martin hom1:"'!
1n Melrose this evening, Miss Ruth
f.anet ¥artin, daug:-hter of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Howard Martin or ,
Stratfo1 d
bride of

road, w-ill become _the
Wallac~ K. Graves of

Lin&en street.

The ceremony is

to

be performed at a candle light ser ...
vice, at 8 o'clock' by Rev. Henry T,
Secrist ot the Meh ose Unitaria:.n
i Church~ who will use the singfo ring
, service.

The· ceremony will take place in
the living roozn, where one end •will

be

banked

with

cedar trees and

f smilax and nearby will stand large
urns filled with gladioli, dahlias and
lilies.
An unusual feature of th~

decorations will be th~ lighting effect in w11ich seven branch candla9ra will be used
The music for the ceremony and

~!~:t:~~Ai::;:~J}: !~? g~~~ fci}~?J'o~l~,:
1

1

SymphonY· musicians.. ,

I is

Miss Martin
to be attended b'I>'· her' silite~:'Mrs:

John S Allard of Bronxville, N. 'y,
its matron of honor and the bridesmaid will be her cousin, Mrs. Robert K. Sh;rnley of Highland Park,
Ill. Walter T. Wilson of New Ha-

ven. fo,:merly of th~s city. is to serve
as best man for Mr GraVf'5.
Miss Martin will wear a beauti ..
fui" weilding gown Qf cream satin
de.s.igned with simpl.e lines and a

long' Court train edged with tulle
and her veil is to be of tulle and arranged about the head with bands ot
the same material. Her" flowers are
to be orchids and swansonia arrang.
ed in a. gorgeous mass.

The bride's attendants are to
wear turquoise blu~ crepe designed
perio.d style an~ carry large arm
bouquets of autumnal tlowers. At•

t~s,t·
.P .~~~~~
ti-1P not &nnouncing t1;leir deStination and they ~·il.l return to make
th_ejr p.ome at 34 Sali_sbury road.
Winchester. where friends will be

received after Nov 1.
Mrs Grav-es graduated from the
Melrose H.igh School with the class
of 1923 and Mt. Vern.on Seminary,
Was.llington, D. C, in 1925, and later .8.tt"e.~ded the K~therine Gibbs
Sch.Ool -and the Pierce School in
t Boston.
Mr. Graves graduated from Holyok.~ H~gjh School with the class of
1919 and from Boston University in
1923. He then took
post graduate
course at the S ~ a ~ o l .
He is connected with the lhterna ...
tional Paper Company in BoSton.
Among the local guests who wi!J
be present at the wedding this. evening are' Mr. and Mrs Wan~c·e H
Graves, "Mr and Mrs.: Charles Messe:pger Mr and'. Mrs W. T Wilson
and M;. and Mrs. Kenn,eth Chaimers.

a

___.....,__

::Soston '1cws-a::lt:p ::Surcau
8

:Soston '1cws-a::lt:p :Surcau

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET

urst. <,.

MASS.

/ti~:,Y~te
President

,T,·~ Compton, _.~:!a"",.
,._
_

worla

s~ri;· Ellen
College.

fttlRLEY IN
~A-1:L -YPON
----COLLEGES\

c:if:~~e~

0

L.

:~~

I

I

,1

~~~~~--~~~~~-,-,..-,-,,,.,,-,-~.,.

Ii

-~ext-Thursday"

Conference - Is Slated for
-...

I

eJi::::.~ion

\a

"

-·s~to lend their aid.
~fif.:",_;,".·,--;
~ .-.·_· · ·.•

;'!~~~ ~~~~n~~!;Ytl~;t~~;~!~~~nc~:!t!

:

an

emergency unemployment fund
use of money appropriated

through· the

for the. extensiQn of. ·the · airport, the ,
l' entertainment of the American Legion. i
i
American Federation of Labor and :
11·, ,
other c:Onv. entions and the c_ash. be.lance
. in the treasury.
·
Under its plan the Unemployed Coun-

I

'I

°: :~~!;

11
: ~~e-;ii:e :r~;~~~ ~~~ r~V:::itsu; 1
0

rthe.

unemployed

wor!-rnrs,

who

would

'1\ then receive not less than $25 a week,
with $5 additional for ea·ch d!:lpendent,
11
as well a:s free rent, free· gaS. t,ree elec1

i:

,.
~V'a.$ion ot ina'Ustry by 10,000,000 WO•
'
wark;ers., inVe·ntion of labor-sav('.l~vices and pi;.omotion of efficiency
~trl~e:t~~i~~r:g S8;;~iz~~bbi:
"-'OPP.'Ol°tunity to· eaTll a livelihood and
'. --~ure peace S:nd comfort for their

!~:

-J'.al)l!lies.

tricity and free food and Cl.othiri.g,. They
would als~ fPduCe the salarieS -~f., .9ity I
offlc~als to Ill• t, more than $5000. a year. 1
Members of th~ 9ity Council stated !
last night that ullder existing' laws, i
they had no authority to -carry out th0
wishes of the Un~ployment ·council.

I

· , ; ~e task of providing a panacea has

~;~~~/-, -\l>'.e,n.:,. q~egated to organized labor
"i.t,t.;;:\-:~ k'1lon~,; ~e said~~ adding tha:t the time

i
,i
1

':Soston '1cws-a::llp :Surcau

1

i?·:>it·:1;~::~~0~rr;;ef()~O~nt~'~e b=~~r~ r:sre~ci!h: I
. ·: -, ·:,. ')5~lution of the menacing problem
• • '> The Mayor declared that through the
e.r. ship Of Bay State cttizens sub- \
ially every great problem atrecthe welfare of humanity has been
d during the past 150 years, and
~clared that this would be an appro_.1:i?-te time for Bay St?,te leadership,
~si:n.u.ch as the American Federation
f ·Labor ls coming to this city for its
,.atio~al conve11:t1on next month

8 BOSWORTH STREE1
BOSTON

A selected group of distinguished
Massachusetts educators have l1een
Invited" by Mayor James M. Curley
to a prellm,1nary meeting at the
PS.rker House, Oct 2, where unem.:..
ployment, termed. by Mayor Curley [
"the most ·important problem con- '
fronting America," will be co.nsidered .
In a letter to those Invited Mayor
Curley said that various theories and
programs have been advanced with
a view of providing a solution, but
up to the present til)le nothing- really
tangible bas been developed.
Labor-saving devices, efficiency
programs and the invasion of industry by upward of 10,000,000, in the
opinion of the Mayor, make the
problem sufficiently acute to warrant the serious thought of· 1eaclers
in every walk of !ife, rather than
the delegation of the all-important
work of providing a solution to organized labor alone.
Continued on the Fourth P.age

.l1

MASS

l

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

SEP 2919~0

Those Invited
e o.pening forum will be but a pre-

a'.r.y session for conferences to be
, possibly weekly
To the first
heon the Mayor has invited but 33
e · presidents and 'economic exas a nucleus ot the proposed

l

l

· Iiti:ellectual leaders of the State
, the ·moneir now in the city tt:easury for
\ij.):>i.grafted to work out a solu- 1 '.
among the unemployed
?f t_he un.emplo.yment pr.oblem at !I
The'group, which.ls affiliated with the
· · nization forum to be held ,

!i

1

._,..w,

Mayor Says Labor Shpuld
Not Carry Entire Task

Co'lincll of B9-st9n, with headquarters
at 22· Harrison avenue, to turn over all

noon at the Parker:· House
·· gg'e.$tion of Mayor Curley~
·
·icins sent out to the prt'SLCf . ecori,Ortlic experts of the
.
educational in$titutions of
·'):ttS, the Mayor last night
., the Politicians had £ailed to
remedy for economic de. ·,:ani:f ca-He.d upon the SC:i;

of

State SUininoned

Unemployed

'.pemand,. w~s in~de.. upon the City
Collncil yest~rday by· the Unemployed

.

-CURLEf-',CAlLS: ,
I Joevss PARLEY:
Leatg Educators

Want AU: the Money in the City
Treasury to Be Turned Over for
Dist.ributfon

/-.'

,."·.

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, l\'IASS.

Pendleton •. WelleSley \ ""
.
Edgar Park, Whea~on

l
Invites Their Leaders/ I Demands by
,,

',.

-

President Harry A .. Garfield~ Williams
College, Williamstown.
'
President ·, Rall)h ·:ma.rte, Worcester
Poly:teChnic Institution. . . . . _
ProfeS:sbr W~Ilace, B ·. D0nham,. Harvard School of Business Ad~in_i~tration.
Roger BabS0:0, Babson Irtstitute.
Hugh BanCraft, Boston News Bureau.
R. w. McNe~l. McNeel's Financial
Agency.
Professor Josehp H Beale, Harvard
University~
, Professor Carroll W. Doten, Massa..! c~usetts Institute of Technology.

__.,....·

. • to::i:;:~n-

J

chuSetts Institute of, Technology~ ·i · · ,. ' . ,
·. ·pre·sident Mary E. Woolley,' ~.:M--b·
HOlyOke College, South Hadley. · · , . I
President .Frank P. Speare, North1
e~~e;:·~~~~r~¥MacLean, ;portia L3.W
SchopL
.
'
Miss Ada L. Comstock, president, Radcliffe College.
PI'esident Heriry Lefavour, Simmons
College.
·
Pi-esident William A. Neilson, Smith
College, Northampton.
1 Dean G;leason L~ Archer, Suffolk Law

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

MASS

BOSTON

~~=li~ut eln

1:r1anent

form as they are


I

::Soston )tews-(Cllp :Surcau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

MAY~S SECRETAF:ilES
ENROLL IN LAW SCHOOL
John J. Shaughnessy of Roxbury
and Stanton· R. White of West Rox·

SUN, ATTLEBORO, MASS.

buzy, secretaries, to Mayor Curley '1.nd

Arthur v. Corbett, former secretary
and now a Transit Commissioner, are
I among the soo t ..·eshman enrolled at

SuS~~}!aJ'f(li\M~;~~~~ tt~~ fae::ity

have
been announced by Dean Gleason L.
Archer. Thomas J. Finnegan,_ Malden
att6~ey, BQSton College, '14, who ha's
been· an ~nstructor in sales for three
yeS.rs, h~s be~n made p..:"ofessor in
"pankruptcy~ Ale::r...a.n~er Smith, an a~~
t ' · · ··

9+ the r7,,.1t1,a.m

City
·. >'."al, pr9p1>rl,)h,. I~

es.~p.4~~t
···ro·i

SE? ?.. 5 \<3'3('.;

JOURNAL, SOMERVILLE, MASS.

SEP 26 f930'

\

were especially sorry to
injuries, and hope for her a

._ covery

/ )\
V,-tJ

speedy re-

W',EOOINGS

'I

-o,.'S'eil-Cairnes.

The wedding of J\Iiss Helen Philippa.
Cairnes,
daughter of J'Ir
and Mrs [ )i,
Edward Cairnes, of 10 1\.Iossland street,,'
and Bernard Francis O'Neil ,of South

Boston,

was

solemnized

on

Saturday,

n:1orning at 9 o'clock in the Church of
St. Catherine of Genoa, Spring. Hill, in,1

Ute presence of a

large

gathering

of 1

irelatives and friends
The ceremony
1
1was performed by the pastor of th1J
c.hur.ch., Bishop John B Peterson, who ~
was also celebrant of the nuptial mass ,

s

ay

afternoon. David P. Sweeney of. the
water depa,rtment repaired the break.
_..._ _ _ ___,;._ ff..,,,..c:,;.,..,... o-r +"ha T'.\.'ff"a-

:

that followed
In the sanctuary dur-11
jng the ceremony and the nuptial mass .'.
were the Rev Fr. James V. Cronin,
Rev_ Fr John M
Manion, 'and Rev 1
F.r. Thomas }.II Foley, all of St. Catherine's
Church,
and
the
Rev
Fr .
Thomas Lane, of st John the Evangelist Church, "\Vinthrop
The b1 ide was given in marriage by l
her father, and was attended by her, '
sister, Miss Rose J. Cairne.s, as brides-,•
maid
John Francis Sweeney, of Bost.on, was the best man
The bride was
gowned in white ivory satin with flowing train, and c1=1-rried a bridal bouquet
Df calla lilies
The bridesmaid was in
nink chiffon, with hat to match, and
~arried a bouquet of pink roses
Music
was furnished during the 1nass on the
.church organ, with harp, 'cello, and, 1
violin accompaniment
The soloist was' i
Mr Burke
The ushers were Joseph
.and Francis Cairnes, brothers of the
bride, 1-Villiam J
Dee, Jr, of Boston,
and John Gaffney, of Cambridge
(
A wedding breakfast and reception ,
.follo\\ ed the church cet emony at Long1
wood Towers, Brookline, which was
.attended by 200 relatives and friends \
Af.t.er the
reception
lv"Ir
and
Mrs./
,O'Neil left on a wedding trip to Ne:V f
York and v\-.,..ashington, and on their (
wet.urn
will
reside
at
12
Wendell I'
street, Cam bridge
'.rhe bride is a native of t~"is city
and graduate of .St Joseph's Girls' High I !
',chool, Union square. She r-t.~ a sister 1
f :.Hiss Elizabeth J
Cairnes, a memer of the Somerville School Commit- 1
~1
ee, and of Brother Gilbert, principal of ii;
fission
Church
High
School,
allA,
;rother
Samuel,
of
the
Xafefian
,
h others. The bridegroom ... is a gra d u- ·,1n
..
te of Boston Latin School, and of
:uffolk Law Schoo1,f and ~ ...eofl.Il'ected
vith the Xfi!irrtt~ Natio. nal ~ank in~
'

~

I

- - - ~ ~ - - - ~ - - ~ - -------------c... _ _ _ _ _ _, _
.

:I
j,
,I

::Soston )t¢ws-<t:ltl' ::Sur¢au
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

8

'

, ~t"P

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

2 51930

cB_,£.

L

f1~; -~

l

1

~ e r l"ti'SigiiatiOn-<Yn- Jilly~,

/,

to become . egecu"i"e Oct. 1"'!
Miss
J\ltnt has a.cc~pted a position as secretary to the principal of a select
gfrls' school,: the Westover~ sCliool, in
Middlebury-, Conn.
'
_ Miss M. Lenore Flint

u"

overI N. H.
.here£;euse to.....teach,
and in. l\fe .i. ith,
• H., { here she
visited~ ' rien~ f . Sm
ashington, has i ; . t l y
e to
ookli11:e,
where sh~ i ~~ gu~st pf friends.
James ~- ~Ughn \ of North ro_ad
entered s. olk _Law school for his
last year th s all.

z

1

The 20th annual communit
o( Bedford Grange
. .
cen' ·

n

.,,. ·
er-

buff and red

colors co-operating with the Massachg;e~~ Department _of Agricul-

!l:
1

::Soston )t¢ws-<t:ll.p ::Sur~au
8

·I
I
1

Constable- Lang.

JR Whlt;;-~f

I

··>-

MASS

TELEGRAM-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.

hµndred freshmen e n r o l l e d ~ ,

I folk Law this year.
Se\l@Pll.t ~11&1 .. gl@s in the faculty have i·
been announced bY Dean Gleason L. 'jl
j Archer_ rrhoma..c; J. Fip.negan, Malden at- ;
torney' Boston College, '14~ who has been
an instructor ill sales for three year~.• 1
I has been' made professor in bankrur;cyt
Alexander Smith, ~n att;~_rnt:;Y,.,,._pr~ enh
of tbe Waltham City Coµnc1l, ,,.-"11.. ,~~t l
:! real property, in addition to ~ed;,iiggins~ \
gages and easement:S. Leo
d assist.. !
Quincy attorne¥ • has. been n~~eed Pro- ,
ant professor in earners to s
1
ferror Downes, resigne.d.
!

I

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

0

st;,~~~n
West Roxbury; -se retaries to Mayor Curley, and A~thur V.
Corbett, fo:oner secretary and now a
I Transit Commissioner, are among the

!nine

MASS.

COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

1

·I

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

Ii

I

(,?,!

:~?¥~ 1930

!. I

JOURNAL, SOMERVILLE, - MASS.

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

--rnam-__ fr"ierlc.isl
_:
\

I

~~re_ especially sorry to learn
.1.nJur1es, and hope for her a

.,.Nve:';,~
,,

W

~he

{_____)

~EDDINGS

wedding

of

:l\Iiss

Helen

Philippa.

Ca.1rnes,
daughter
of
Mr
and
Mrs I ,
Edwa1d Cairnes, of 10 ~'Iossland street J, 'l,;,
and Bernard Francis O'Neil ,of South'
Boston, v.-as
solemnized
on
Saturday
___l;Xl._0.X.DiD2'"
9t
O
'c,J
1

~~-'="-~'
'-;chool, "C'"nion square
She "1¥l a sister! : 1

mem-1 '

I
t"

f
:\IJss Elizabeth J. Ca.irnes, a
er of the Somerville School Commit- L 1
~e. and of Brother Gilbert, principal of!-,
lission
Church
High
School,
anA. ~'.).

I

;rother
Samuel,
of
the
xa¢erlan
t1 others
The bridegroom ... fs a gradute of Boston La t:i_n School, and oF:~f'folk Law School,f and ~ ..eo:nn"'ected
v1th the Xfiaif'tic National Bank 1n

s

I~,
~
-

::So.ston °.:1t¢w.s-a::ltp ::Sur~au

-j

Consfable-

I,ang.

8

;

·aiuisa JB'"H ~o ares s.aalfu~i.iow :. ·,
l-S-9'6l-dOS

·ossi::

, ;;H)~"85jl.:tow

'9Z' .1eqma1-ctas

_ ·et~;i_:~~;~e~~~~:ri~l suuel- .1e~n_o

~:~~jJ~f/

I

8

:i:

BOSWORTH STREET

-~

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

>>
·,: sent" in :tier rEfsign~tiOri on- J'µry------z~

MASS.

.
j

'

to becotne .egecti"i'e Oct. 1.'ll
Miss
~int has acc~pted a position as sec\ retary to th~ principal of -a select
· girls~ school, :~:.he "Westover~ ~~h~ol, in
· Middlebury~ Conn.
·
Miss M. Lenore Flint

,;

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON. l'IIASS.

MayoJ's Secretaries
Enroll i:n La-.v School

::So.ston °.:1t¢w.s-<I:l4> ::Sur¢<1U

'-J ()

,I

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

Johh J. Shaughnessy of Roxbury and

MASS.

Stanton R. White of "W"est Roxbury, secretaries to Mayor Curley, and Arthur V.

'

Corbett~

\ 'Transit

f'ouner

secretary and no-w

Commissioner,

I~~r: ta~~\~i~
s~e@tki

are

a:

arn.ong· the

i

i~~~zuen enro~led ~ i
L!fM;ges i_n the faculty have ·1

j

l~~~er~n.~;~::i~ J.b/1n~!~n.~~~~ a~:t

I

I~~q 1::!~~~deinpr~fe!~o;0In t:;:ir~~;.· \f
Alexander Smith, an.att~"rneY,-pr~ident
torney, Boston College·, '14, who has been

1

I'·

of tbe VV"alth.am City Coµnc1.·1de~~. ·mlrt- !
real property. in addition t-o •.wl11. 1:-~ac.h
· gages and easements. I..eo G. Higgins. j
Quincy attorney. has been nan1.ed assistant professor in carriers t.o succeed Pro- \
ferror Do'W'nes, resigne.d.
___ -~ _ j

1,

MASS.

COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

I

::Soston °.:1t¢w.s-a::l4> ::SurCU1u
BOSTON

::Soston °.:1t¢ws-(t;l4> ::Sur¢<1u
8

BOSWORTH STREET

Bos TON

"SS'BW 'a111A.ramos
<-:Jee.1:is .M.oa: g
'e'.p:q.M. ·r ~01.1ep.).:c,.g:

'.A++v

1,

ay

afternoon. n&vid F. sween.ey of the
water ___.._ _ _ _ _ _ _ .......;t,..- df. th~ bre*.
de~~ent repaired +-~- T'._'\.'1'1'..,.....
-

TELEGRAM-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.

c:e~ ,'-r¥~ 1930

I

TIMES, BEVERLY;{

SEP 23191)

:f~,{~~

--/~,;!

;/ ::.1assach1>setts, which has alway,, I Clerk uni~,ers1ty, College of the_ Ho.Iv
led tht>
'ror edu~atwn irom it, Cross, College of Om-. _Lady 01 , tnc,
.
.
.
/ Blms, College of Phys1c1anf and S J.l
! earhe~t ._.df.!;YS, has 251 four year semc1 J &·eons, Ear,tern N:1zarene college, E111
I public high scr,iools and 183 junio1 e»son Coll"ege of Oratory, Bmmu.n:..ie1
high sehools ilf its 355 municipalitie;s ( college, E!Jiscopal Theological semh1
~t is estimated that there are . 275f1 ary, Gordons College of Theology a_nd
fr~~1:11e.ntary schools p,erparing p_upl!~ Missions,. Ha1 vard univ ers~ty, Hebr:'''"
f-or· Iugh schools The number of stuv Teachers' l!ollege, International Y. ,1
dents enrorled in public sChools of tho l C A. college, Jackson college Low.;,,t:
commo.nwealth is 744,246 and it is e,;. .(.Textile sci.1001, Massachusetts Agilcu!
~.imated that_. there are nea1~Iy 100,0uv J tural eOllege, Massachusetts College M'
·1n private. schools and universities.
Ost.eopathy, . Massachnsetts College qf
That, ,l\1assachnsets
facilitie-s fo~· Pharniafv: l\iassa.c~1usett_s departi:ne-1u,;
educatip~ .ar.~ uneXeelled is g~anted Uy of education, ~Iassachusetts Institui,:
educru;ion,al le~e.rs1,It has; 44 institn
0,f --Technology, l\!Iiddlesex Qollege oL
tions t,hat c,or,if~r, degrees. which i.~ l\fedimine and Surger3,, :Mount HolYl•l 1
more than 51n:y;. other . .:ii.tate in the Un
college, N-ew England Consen atory of
ion
The.s1:- . . ius:titutions are Americnn Music, Northeastern university Portrn·
International college, Amherst colleg<', LaW- school, ·Radcliffe college, the H<c:·.
Andover Theological seminary, At:i gis c9Ilege t'Or: .. Women, Simmons col."
sumption college of \Vorcesier, Atlan ,Ieg·e, l?mitil cOii"ege; Sufffl:l]j I iilar sAfkoo:
tic Union college, B.Oston college, Bo~
the. ,Newton Theologocial serninnrv
~on
Ec~iastical
s-eminary _ (St. Tu~~s. _college,
Well~sley
College•.
~,
,John'"S")"; the '.reachers' eoilP,e,:P 0f th,:, Wheaton college, Williams college ar.C.
---------ict~-· of Boston, Boston universit.:,('.'woC€ster Polytechnic institqte

l ' '

I.
I

I

GEORGE L. BJ;G.E."LOW OF MARLBORO

___ o,
L.

!lepi 24-Lambort an<I ~~~ti:~l';1~n!;ho~8J',.,::;,.:1:'.i:/
l!!IQ.DS of ~r and Are connected .with: a number of other i

w, t,vin

wasi

Bigelow of 83 Pleasant ·musical organizations.

Edward
t _bega~ their studies at president of the high ~op! d 1t;tnf{J

4

W School in Boston. The team last year. He e onge
l
graduate~ of Marlboro th.Lee te~sia emptoyed at the~ Marl-I
s,,re. attending
even!ni;
House a.,id_ Edward 1!:_•m-,
school.
_
at tho
savings pank,;

e

1:he

j!i'ti} a1::ri!ci~k

bor!"'D;e
ployed
Ma.Tlboro
-~~~f!;..t.:oij'~;;.:!it;. sophomore :,

~ton ')1¢ws-<!:llp ~Ut'¢4U
-----

8 BOSWORTH STREETr

MASS4CHIISEITS HAS 251 FOUR
- - YEA!lt SENIOR HIGH SCHOOlS
, AND 183 JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS
II

~oston "1n•s-'1:llp ~Ut'¢'1U

MASS,'

way

-- \- - ---- --- ----- - ------.- - ~

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

RIJiuNE, WALTHAM, MASS.

SEP2019:l1:

SUN,. ATTLEBORO, MASS.

11

8 BOSWORTH STREET

SEP221930

BOSTON

\,

MASS.

--..-.,,,.,,.,.c---,.oecn::r-ur -~.flowa

o had an operation for the
.of tonsils and adenolds,
the
as

Cannistraro

of

~F;R

22/]~,\

TIMES, BROCKTON, 'MASS.

1
]

SEP 201930

26

-h ·. avenue, _class of 1930 '

· High School graduate, is
-.to enter the ~ Law
t,week to take up studies
. Yer. He 'fas one of_ the
ininent members of the
·g ·:class, playing the 'cello
061 orchestra, and also
:t:11-e band.

I

'•

'or. Justin McCarthy and Charles
Crowley attended the Braves-Cu~s
baseball game at Braves field th~
afternoon.
Henry Rotenberg has eni:?lled at
the Suffolk §Cb l fl11""Law m Bo~_--ton andnas left to- take up hJS
studies.
· · ·
·

·-----

-ivi:ountalriS,

.
1

_....r-"'I""~ - - tteet
--:7' Main s
'
,,,.-_ ,
-Fr~d_'cDonald, d at :Nantas·
e weeken
J
et
_; ·
-- 0 of M,r. and
iDorn sonwes~ 1er~
-'Les er Dor~ ot ~ w school
111,s. H~n':nter Suffo
a~uated in
o
ace, will
He was gr here he
l \on Monday. High scho?l : ymen1ber
June from man. He is
M H.
was a track C A. an<!. thenetn Dorn
o! the -Y: · 1\'li,rotner of K;n state bar
't A, and ,s a tlY -passed t e
\ 'W~_o recen

', ·n-,spl

1-':::ms,

,-

_

¢ --

,e!

ot_

.r

BOSTON

:Soston )tews-i.tllp :Sureau
TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

POST, BOSTON, MASS,

oc1·3 ,~

MASS.
I

I

i!

SEP 3 O1930

FREE PRESS. EAST BOSTON, MASS.

1 c.-i::rnn:c.-.n,-~-~~cr-«tt;"'---l:Ht:J"

S.fP 7_~11~lri
1,,

.1

i :I

,.;-

Ci

f'N

',

I

/.iy
o~-':-ctscuan11~ b§

1
I

~~ei

t;;!~t:i;'e:;,a._:~~:n~e
.
n Maz,,..f'~om
....._,
1 Ca!J!ori;,la'\

.~;~;~;

I :
j

I
I ,

\..J.,,

'

I

Miss Loring Is a graduate of Mount st'
· Mary Seminary and of the KatJ,arlri~
g/bbs School in Boston. Mr. Williams

'it~

Recount of the ball-Ots cast in the
recent State primaries produced the
first upset Wednesday when Henry
Selv.itella of East Boston was returned
a winner over Alexander Sulliv.an in
the contest for the Democi,atic nomination for Representative in Ward
1, a strong Democratic district, where
the ,Parity nomination represents positive election in November.
Wins By Sev.en 'Votes
In the initfal taJbulation made on
primary night the S'eat in the House
was given to Sulliv.an by a margin of
9 votes, but when Election Commissioners at City Hall late Wednesday
completed the seeond counting, it was
rev.ealed that Selvitella, for the first
time in the history of the district, had
broken into the combination to win by
seven votes.
Both Selvitella and Sulliv.an had
been prominent in .the activities of the
· East Boston Betterment Association
for the past sev.eral years, making
sev.eral bids for eleetiv.e office which
finally resulted in Selvitella's victory.
As East Boston y{)'tes now stand
in the' final count, Representativ.e William II. Barker· has 3105 for a toµ!,
: Representative William H. Hearn,
! 2447, and Selvitella; 2059, all three to
take their ,P1aces iJ:l the 1931 Legislature.
··
Selvitella Aotive
Mr. Selvitena was born in the North
E,nd, Boston. He was edueated in the
public schools of East Boston and
comlpleted his legal education at
folk I,,;m:J:\chool. He earned his tuition
to t h e ~ o l , .by selling newspapei,s and shining shoes.
During the last ,Presidential cam!}aign Mr. Selvitella serv.ed as secretary of the Smith Italian-American
League of MJassachnsetts and organized seveml Italia · Iubs for Gov..
Smith throughout
Htate. In the
}ast Ma)'oralty ca
he w;.as in
charge of the Jam
Curley workers in East Bo&ton. _-. ,.
As president of ~~ East Boston
Betterment Associailion Mr. S~lv.ite!la
gave freely of his time to public
improvements, andfhas often aided
per,sons financially. ,l
.
Mr. Selvitella is;fm~e.d and has
two children. He i,fli~member of the
Boston Bar Association, Lieut. Lawrence J. FJaaherty Post, A. L.; Sons of
Italy; Aus1onia Council, K. of C.; S;t.
La2'arus Holy Name Society, and Federation of Federal Employee:.:.s·;.__ _ _,

d11-Ien Loring, to James Leonard

Wil-j

1

Ii/ml~, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin .A. :
W'.illla111s of Williams road, Conco·fd

1~_.,.a senlor at the

Suffolk LR.W

·College
With Mtyor to·See
.i Cure

§&1i.(>ol in ;

:i~t::-,,_ ~;- date has l'ffle!I' planned tor
01

"""'...,..,.~.~""
-'----';
:Soston )?e.ws-<Z::(t.p :Sure.au

WOMiN EMPLOYEE

8 BOSWORTH STREET,

c;ALLED ON.E~ .7

MASS.

BOSTON

l

RELlE:sF
WORKLE

i

!

1.

.

'

Sel. .itella Declared A :
Winner By A Margin. /
Of 7 Votes Over Al
Sullivan In Representative Contest

GAZETTE, HAVERHILL~ASS.

OCT 4 -19,lU

, e ry J, Hill was 1
troduced to scouts by Scoutmast
Harold E. Turner.

Pointing out that worn
mo~rn day machinery h ..
vital,Actors in ·th'e displac
men in the matt~r .of em
.Mayor Curley yesterday ~f
a• confttence of l~adirig B
cators called by him in t.
House, warned that "sotn .
bi. done immediately in re
unemployment situation if
can Republic is to cndu'rc."

ce Man Files..

~ Papers For Sheriff
A E~URY-Republican nomina- '

tion papers !or co~nty sheriff were

filed with the board of registrars here
yesterday afternoon by John E. Foley,
403 Andover street, Lawrence,

1

a na-

tive of thls to-..'11. They were the only
papers filed with the board for certification.
Born in this town, :Foley received
his education at St. Joseph's school
and Amesbury High school. He is the
,
.
son of Mr. and Mrs Thomas ,Foley, 1 J: .: ; .- , , ;_ \
11 Osgood place. Foley was graduated
"· ·· · • · .',.

1

1,

.

C~ord People Become Engaged
Cards hav.e been sent out by Mr. and
1' Mrs. John E Loring of 9 Upland road
We.st Concor.d. announcing the engage:
'"1-011U>f_!~r~ughter, Miss Mary Mag-

BIG UPSET .
. , iJ
USE RECOUNT_ /'./

\

CONFE

W.l:U Jc:tliU-

in France and Plan te-· motor to Spain

1

1

1

~-~-

from the Suffolk

years ago all&

rvhool

a few

terene&.

___ ) .•i'1.vo·.ting _fear_s toproblems, . tn -:t~eo
....
tf and ,economic-' th.·e ·s·t.ud·y· ot.·f~4
· ".· 1ast; apply their . knowledge '.to
c: l~bo~•. ·

1

~'
Jl[(i..'_,._

.. _"

·

~-- , ~--/_

Contlaaed. o• Pace ilt'-l"ollrili

MASS

BOSTON

d~part~flli Ji~

from_ ~reater Boston attended.~e
The group was a4vJsed _b
. Mayor that It Is t!J11& educ!ati>r•
-~->-~'··:,;>_ 1_ atmJJar ~genctes_, w·l.fo -have~. b.~eJJ.c
o

iHit~ Connected
with the law Offices of Edwin J Mes ~ Vey, Lawrence, for the past four years;
Foley has also been a constable· for tau
!2:;; years. SSL. ___ _ '. ~ :

1

COLLEGE HEADS MEE1'
Ne~l'ly 60 college

1'1LLvU.:.u;u ,'. '

/

I

ocrs·1g30

;~·
]1.

r1:I

c~itt;tfMrs:-iathe;i;;e. K~lley,
107 BelJfrjde ave.nue, Roslmd~le will
• serv~·"·a committee that will care
for . '1'.'jjoljption of delegates at the
term1n,~

------

Stanton R. White, of West Roxbury,
one of Mayor James M. Curley's secretaries is listed among the freshmen
recentJx...ll..W:olled at the Su~,Law
schoolor Boston.

Must Use Brain Po:wer

II

The Mayor continfied tha.t no ~&et. oi. the country is richer in brain po~
._ than here, referring to the colleges~_a. _
schools and their professor.s and
dents
He urged that this brain P
bo put to work t~ help solve the
lem. · Characteri$ing the. s.ituat,on

I
~

serious one, the Mayor sa1d that
present wer~ better qua.Iified )n
respects to help oµt th~n ~0:ts o~ ot
' ''A,.merlca in_e:idental_lY.u · t]?.e ~
\t.~d. ·'h~~, _!lo.~ ..mOj:e we~lth,
v;er pef

.
'
a
.

lp

~Ut"¢(1U

TREET

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

MASS.

SEP 3 O1930

)STON, MASS.

aurnnuqns an

rin

7~

i;;c:cnn:t";- -rv-..-- -a.-ocrrp

u.?1 va.a. --:i: ii-t:y

\1\1 ..t.u

!
1

"--V'

I

1

::So.ston )tew.s-<l'.li.p ~ur¢au
8 BOSWORTH STREET,
BOSTON
MASS.

:t

I,

GAZETTE, JiAVERJilLL~ASS.

i'Votes

idential camved as secreian-American
~ 'and Organtbs for Gov.
\tate. In the
1 he was in
Curley work-

OCT 4 -19""
1

,

enry J, Hill was

traduced to scouts
Harold E Turner.

by

1

Scoutmast

,nee Man Files..
;,, Papers For Sheriff

I
Prominentoston educator
!em. Left to rjll:ht: the Rev:
stock of ad~1ff{ Profjsso(

AME'M:iURY-Republican nomina-

tion papers for county sheriff were

filed with the board of registrars here
yesterday afternoon by John E. Foley,
403

Andover street, Lawren·ce, a na ..

tive of this town. They were the only
papers filed with the board for cer-

I

Conttn

tification.
Born In this town, Poley received

son of Mr. and Mrs Thomas ,,,Foley,
11 Osgood Place. Foley was graduated
§Shoal a few
years ago arid 11£ &en Connected
from the Suffolk

rw

· with the Jaw offices of Edwin J l\icVey, Lawrence, for the past four years~

Foley has also been a constable for
years.
!!!.. ,:.

!2:!:;

~au

J BL}!.!.

ocr3·1g30

f,wbe~ngf ~h!

Lieut. Law, L.; Sons of
C of C.; St.
ty, and Fedye~,

,•

c~itt;;;.t;'M~s~-Kather"i-;e. Kelley,J.>':
107 Bel/r;\de avenue, Roslmd~le will .
~ serv~·
•,a committee that will care
.
for . ·.,.,'Mption of delegates at the 1
term1n. Jtrd

------

d~t
,-/

' his education at St Joseph's school ,
and Amesbury High school. He ls the ·

,\

East Boston
fr.· Selvitella
,e· to :public
oft'en aided

::...:·~.

I

I

ots cast· in the
, produced the '
y when Henry
>n was returned
der Sullivan in
alfiocratic noni- 1
~tive in Ward
district, where
'epresents posi~er.

; in the N ortn
ucated in the
Boston and
;ation at
ted his tuition
selling news-

ue:

dalen Loring, to James Leona'rd Wil-/

IJ~s. son of Mr. and Mrs, Martin A.

:ive

'

---:zas ma,~ .

lll.!'At..Q~ thel~ughter, Miss Mary l\iag.

1

Williams of Williams road, Concoi-dj
dared A
Miss Loring Is a graduate of Mount St.
, :\\!an· Seminary and of th<> Katharine '
A Margin
' <;l'lbbs School ln Boston. Mr. Williams
the
in
Over Al
BQston. No
has
ahned
I is a senior atdate Su~@k@fi/'ftlpolfor I
Represen- . 1 :the wedding.
~
.
-~rr:~--=---~~,.ir:. ist

Sullivan had
ctivities of the
1t Association
,ears., making
e office which
tella's victory.
es now "'1:and
sentative Wi!f5 for a tota],
1 H.
Hearn,
9, all three to ,
, 1931 Legis- \

,

ap•u1 s:,!.lq1tJ :isau!:J aq:i
;J~- su·
'"ll?O!:l..ta.4.0 JO UO!'.l:>~UO:> :S:Sa~.!
.. nuem an .a.M. sieo:,.ra.A.o ~

Cards have been sent out by Mi-. and

l\irs. John E Loring of 9 Upland road

J West Concord. announcing the engage:

lECOUNT'

pu-e'

-v.a..iaSUO:, pu• '•:rvo:, uvlli_:
pa:asea.iq .. a1qnop pu;v a18u!s

, I

I

-

Co~col'() People Become Engaged

aM.

·•iqllr,oa'

UJ
u•ms pq:e- 08.nr1 'sa_::ntJ ~
vuren 9.111 S:>!.l<t~~ :,8~!U~t

+~or ~~ through that country They
1
i
bc~~!Wif@& !BJ hi*I~om
i Ca!JJ;ol"!:l!a.r,,
.

:



'UVJ. JO B<>p,!'{S fiV

Franc(;!
motor to
I Where theyand plan ta-· some time SI>ain
Will spend
on r:_

--~
,tion m:ade on
G in the House
>Y a margin of
!Ction Commis1te Wednesday
)Unting, it Wa.8
:, for the first
he district, had
ttion to win by

• •

.tlitlcr

Stanton R. White, of West Roxbury, 1
one of Mayor James M. Curley's secretaries is listed among the freshmen
recent~_fillrolled at the Su~Law
school o!"Boston.

"The Legion and the Amefican fed_i
eratfon .of Labor are to have ·c0ri"1::(:i~
- tions iil this city next we~k/' .:
-: Mayor began~
"Both have been\,.1
· factors for the <!ontlnuance o-r ,
· I. American republic,
We are, gla ,
ha v~ them here and possibly they_
. bring with them ideas for the sol
of the present period of depressiq
that America may be preserved -:(r.
dole system and· from the destru
o! initiative and fndepepdence.
;,It's , pretty near tim~," the Ma
declared "that a programme for
. solution' of the present Situation _ "·' ._
developed by agencies other thap, .:.~~ganized labor. Organized labor_ ha..1:1; 9:?~-~
a mighty good, job, but. it appE:a~s -~f.
th'is time' as if outside help were ~~d
Every programm-e in the na.t:ur,~.~
form legislation on our statute ~~~.~~
practically has been effected thrq~g~
the efforts of some branch of Org~~
la,~~~rs was a coura.ireous expei(µ;i~~t-·l?i
government. Respect for'laW:.l\.:l~·
sarr for ~its continuance
TH'e i
ua1, who loses a job in which
been trained and if$ obliged to.'~
i'1 a new field of ·endeavor is C
,
with a condition that is serious ¥> ~a_ .
and safety, This man becomes :the R~.!
: of destructive forces "
}

Must Use Brain Power
The Mayor contin!led that no sec_t or the country is richer in brain P
than here referring to the colleges
schools ahd their Profes.so~s and
dents
He urged that this brain -.
bo put to work t~ help solve the P ,
'. lem. Characterizing ~he_ situat_io~ · a
1
serious one the Mayor said that .t~o
present we~e better qua_lified ,in ;n:_ia
"respects to help oµt than)~ts Of :oth.e
''A.merf9a, in_ci~entaJJ.Y.'' ~ ~Z:.e
, "ha~ , }\~:W :m~,re. , ~e~lth

'.\[,

bCTOBER

3,

j·. ' ,,

i.

\: !

'

;Heads Gather

~)flepiployment

:-:·•·'

...,,,.,,~\·

l

·.re :~eEifr1'·11n
':-?r¢stlJi'n~
.
- \. .0-f'

.e.'rs
' "'S..t When 18.bor-,

~yeZ:,ot~~ ~~ ":'u~!; \

is.· cr.eation O.i: unen1plqy:qient..

not Ito along unguarded."

resenting

President Ada

L.

-·em~ta!"~~du~:a~ -!!.:ge~r:1~~ j
t_a;c~~-:···a .. stark, deadly and dangerous ,
0

qu~1jt:v,·

proP0.$11~;0.n

f~~: i!hee!~~~;~~ie~h.~t .;;:; j
con-1
emphasized that no

gramme !cir the solution of
yment has as yet been

j ~. · ,;_._~petition in Europe
~ ~ ~ l a y Warned that there are
present $Orne 1700 branch manufac-

itt:

j

I

qirin.·~'..a;g. e.ricies o.perating on mass pro-1
:iucUi:),i):\., Principles in Europe, with the

~eshft-~tha:t

American industry 1s bound

to'fee1·:-the result.
\'..'J?'.~_Siite;n,&'r-comstock told the gather!)J.g '.tl$~,t ~adcli:f'fe has actually felt the

~~:~ti~.0~s~e s~rdrr:;;~t
'per,cellta.ge
of

older

ti;

I

p~l~dye~~
j
students return- \

pt,·~o- coll,=,ge, has been th& smallest in

I

thE! . ,~titution's history.
She attr:lbited ·,, this directly to the inability of \
cli.e..gfr.'.1.$~· parents further to finance the \
;tudies., Qf their daughters .
.. May
.."'~r _Curley then spoke with refer-1
)ilce . to the Boylston street subway

.

,i

Disct:tssfon.,~
,,

WALTHAM,

>rt

,1
"lfUZZ[t<rBE--'---·;5

t JANl}IDATETHREE
IN .
WARD
t:~ •·-

. Alf~d R. Guzzi of 8_ Mague pla!le,
'West Newton, announcedStoday that
he will be a candidate· for' ward
·1J,tderman in Ward 3 at the coming
city election.
· He will oppose Alderman_ Ches; ter A. 'Pl'ior, who has been ward
erman for the past three yeiirs
, will be a candidate'.for re-?lecn·.
At the last twe _el~ct10ns,
ermall Prior was unopposed.
A meeting of Guwi-'.s campaign
minittee will be held at his home
:
s evening for the purpose of_ for-

J

I

-· ::'a~!~:ingWas born in West Newton; -/.··:.:-.

:.;,GuZzi plans for the coming c"i:'~
/wa,i graduated from the N_ewton 1
, !fl~ih School in 1927 and attended
. Su\ffolk
~Choo! ,for one year.
'He; was reasu~r of, his class at
' Newton High.
'· ,He Is the first citizen '?f Italian
extraction to );le a candidate for
the, Newton Board of Aldermen. He
reqeµtly won- a singJechanded fight
ot:'.eiiht years' duration for the con~
sttuction and acceptance by the city
of Mague avenue, Mague place and
Thol!ilas J,tree,t.
. Nomination papers were takeri
· ·out;; i~ Guzzi's behalf yesterday.

,aw

..- The naml!S·,.of 234 appllca.nts f'or ad~1ssion ti)' the MassaChuse~ts bar have
been rec'onlmended by the BG>ard ot
Bar Examiners. The ~C;>Up Wal? _seJected fro.m nearly 800 aj;lplicants who
.tcok the bar examinatiC?n:in July..
-Only 13 of tho_se recommended ~re
girl.S a.hd the total is exactly 100 fewer
t.ha~ Wel'e ::tecomm~nded ~ year ago.
li
The applic~lits will be exa~ined;. indi;.idually: .,by tI:te county._.co_~mitte~s_,o:n.
ch':t:r8.-Cter 1.;bt:we~n- now and Oct 18 and,
if... ne Obja°bttOn. is. piade, the exa.n:D:Ier~:_
Will report to_ the Supr~m.t, Cour.t that
the candidates are quahfi~~_

~riie.neW 18.Wy~ra wi-11, bes.worn i~.on
Wed:qes~Y,. '):>ct ·2?, in the s_upr.~me
.:r-,isc;l,,lii,ii..J ;~Urt. ' 'P'!t' gl'.O-qp, WIii take
ti,; -~tli;sat 9 :30 in: the ll'lO',lling and

30
·11lst ann0unc6':1 !a_st
~ollis -:Et. Bailey, cha1rma2:1-,
!n~- Ge~ge· s. T~ft, s~re~ary: o:f. the
Board of. -.:.;Bar_ Ex~miners, ifollows::

fh.~Ji!~~~~i\~
i ht b

u

~p~1~s

s.

ohn Barnes
G . .Barre:t,t.

1f
·,t;

. '\

:Soston )t¢ws-<l::tlp :Sunau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

:Soston )t.iws-<t:llp :Sunciu
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

(1t;T 1 1

<930

MASS.

,.·: .·

'"

,:--<

I'

WALTHAil[, MASS.

t

11ffizzt TO~E~~'-~"',

r

JANDJDATE IN ,

WARD THREE

r;~··.

: Alfg R. Guzzi of l!, M)tgue pla!)e,
'West New'ton, annbunced'.,today that
jle will be a candidate fo'r' ward
, i(J°derman in Ward 3 at the coming
~lty ele.ction. , · ·
He will o»Pose Alderman Chester A. 'Prior, who has been, ward
· erman for the past three years
t .. , , will be a candidate· ·for re-elecl fon·.
At · the last twe .el~ctions,
'. ·dermall Prior was unopposed.
: 'A meeting of Guzwl/s campaign
: · timmittee will be held at his home
' this evening for the purpose of for, 'IIlUJating plans for ihe coming C/tjni5aign., ..1.
.
,. : __ ...
! ·)GuZzi was born in West. New~on/
f~~s graduated from th_e N.eiwtqn
! Hi,gh School in 1927 and attended
siiffolk 4{i'% ~chool ,for one year.
' He, was reas ~ of his class at
Newton High.
·
·
·
"
He is the first citizen of Italian
' extraction to pe a candidate · for
the,,Newton Board of Aldermen. He
receµtly won- a singJeshanded fight
ofefght years' duration for the con~
sfruction and acceptance by the city
of·Mague avenue, Mague place and
· ThO~as stree,t.
, Nomination papers were taken
i~ Guzzi's behalf yesterday.

·oit~-

)!:-··

t

l
i,

~o.ston )t~w.s-<tllp ~unau
::&o.ston :1tew.s-<l:llp ~ur-eou

8 BOSWORTH STREET

Bos TON

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS

BOSTON

MASS.

HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.
CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

OCT1 o
Lah:-"""
dee,,

9

"
"~fi.=consequently ,
to be fitted With sails to ,
~7'ce, but t11at work has b'
'Should see the 1· t .

<,

E.

Erll,.et.:
B
cha,

E

e~~
man
thea
the

~~!'
:';,."

1s

or1c craf

That bhe Will again sa/
lS- 1:1.oubr · .'1 because· of.. th
/
sufficient she to ~~:i~ t~,'
th_ at she will be towed' .to
1
sig 1t of the gallant old
o,f the peopl_e With
the memory . L f lier
enemy.
.

Y.,ostott )tll.ws-\Cllp
8

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

BOSTON

Bos TON

MASS.

OCT [

AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

i

NEWS, MALDEN, MASS.

-1930

OCT 3

MALDEN-NURSE

ES BAR IN /
MINNEAPOLIS

5j'ffrscuoo r

t~ON.~~~~t

B~yOFF

~ r of Dr C F Lynch, ~comes Bride of Thomas E Regan. of Mattapan. Rev Daniel
Reardon Officiated.
:

/ miah Savage, 142 Palfrey st, Watertown, beca:rne the bride of Atty '!'hos E
Regan of· Mattapan at St Patrick's
church, W..aterto.wn,. last eve]J.ing- The
ceremony was-perform.e.d .by Rev Daniel
Re1:\Tdo11; the pastor.
Lawrence Regan, a brother of tlie
g.room, was best man, and the bride's
Dorothy F Regan~

.

I

was

·

::Soston )t~ws-\Cll.p ::Sunau
8 BOSWORTH STREF,T
BOSTON

MASS.

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

.

SEP '2 y 1S30

.. GURLEY

I

I

~!.1te{;m:fJ~s

CRISIS WITff

I
I
.

Miss Mary F Savage, nurse at the

i office of Dr C F Lynch, 44Q Pleasant
st, and daughter of Mr and Mrs Jere-

I

_I,

1 College Heacjs at Luncheon t--.(·.:
OpenJng Unemployment
·''

1

Relief Campaign "

The bride was attractlveiy .attired In '
white lace over satin with tulle trim-1 <
m1ngs. She wore a veil caught up with
orange blossoms and carried a shower
bouquet of bride's_ roses and lilies of the
valley.
'
The bridesmaid wore turquoise lt!ue
chiffon .and satin with blue velvet bonnett trimmed with pink and she carried
an old fashioned bouqllet. The ushers
at the church were Dr Ll'O 'F Lynch
of this city and Joseph Regan,of Mat- I
tapan, a. brother of the groo:rn.
'
A µcept10n followed at the home of
~he bride and the couple were the recip- ,
1ents of many remembrances. Late in : ,
the evening Mr and Mrs Regan left for J ,
a honeympon and on their return will 11
re,s1de at 8 Fre:rnont st, Mattapan. They J ix
, w111 be h?me to friends after Nov 15th. ,
r The bride is Well. known here and is a C
t g~adua te nurse of the Boston City hos- ' ii.
~ital
The groo:rn received his train- ~
mg at Tech and Suffolk .........,hool.
g

I:

f

.

. .··:: .··

,:,?::::;;. .

I,,

i

IM.MJGRANT YOUTH
ADMITTED TO BAR
.
---,

Samuel Pearl of .Peabody
Earned.,Ow:n I;duoation

Sp~1at Dlsp~teh ~ the Globe
PEABOJ?Y, Oct 28 - A Belgian
?"o'lt~, ~~o ccime to th~s city as a poor
1mlU·1grant boy and worked his way:

SAMUEL WiARL
Recent~ Admiped to Bar -

~hoqi~ i.s. amb~
· ?i:n~Ys-.- ~f,,-:this

th,e

n.e~

St~te Who
'or: .'5:fflc..; ae

1•

St~· '$OD of l4r1''

ll.el ·:p,.'arJ.

·

. ~a/<t,: Ju,:ie.

'



I

I,

'gr,~\1,&.ted f!"om."~ ! .
~..

lo~al

l

;,.:'l

Boston'!> fa~OlIS educational
resources today were thrown
'info the campaign of : Mayor
.Curley to obtain relief from the
unemployment situation.
, Nearly 50 prominent educators.
'representing most , of the , univer
sities and cpUeges. in the Greater : 1,
Boston a1·ea, pledged their assist ; [; ;:
ance at a luncheon t:_endered. by the;·.',.- .
mayor yesterda:; at the Parker'
House.
.
.
· The gathering was devoted to = :
quaint!ng the "ollege heads. prof~s- ,
sOrs, a.iid research workers with :
details of the unemployment s\tua- i
tion" and· its consequences ~~ th\s '.,
district. A second luncheon wl:ll ,
be held at the Parker House' next '
Thnrsdav at ~h.!~11 silggtlst~o~~ f':>r ,
a relief program will b~ adv,anced ; ,
and discussed.
LABOR LAUDED
.
In addressing the gathering .
Mayor Curley ·1auded labor ,for its
accotn:t,lishments in workers relief :
He declared that nearly every bit.
of reform legislation designed to
aid the working man co?ld . be
tra,Ced to some labor organ1z_atio~
· Edupators and others who have
been viewing the problem from th,;,
seclusion Qf their studies must now
come. forward, wtth definite assist.•
arice. he 8.Sserte4. if A~erica is 1 to
be saved from· tlle dole system
Mayor Curley. declared that the
widespread influx of women into
industry. and the phenomenal de
velopinent of mechanical equipment were resPonsible in a targem.~aSure for the unemploym~nt
crisis.
SURVEY STARTEP
Gen. E. LeRoy S'\Veetst,ar, State
Commissioner of Labor and In,dus·
try, ,said his depar~ment wa:~ ,eompiling data tro~ every- section of
the country for an 'exhaustive studl{
of the s:t.uatlon.
Dr "J;obn A, . Cousens, pres:dent'
of Tu~ ·._Cotlege warned industry 1
again4', ~ . ign~ring
the
h a v oc
wroug~V;·by lay-offs of hu~dred ot
men at ·a time.
President ~da M Comstock, of
Radcliffe Co Hege, declared that.
the effects ~f Jhe t1nempfoyment
a~tuation were el'ear)fl'visl'!/le:'1,:i,c;tl!'!'
clalasr
, ., •
1,aid, 11'\any· 6ljier.
:g
able.~oret~~'.ifi;,,,
,c
f 'the, ,drain .. ·C ,

\

'.-"['?~~~~~~

J5oston )?¢w.s-.Z::hp ::Sur~au

Y.>o;ton )?~ws-(l:'.llp :Su.-~au

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS

Transcript~ Boston, Mass,

GAZETTE, HAVERHILL, MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

ocr 151930

ocr 171930
VIVJfiN GRAY AND

EDUCATOR.

~~RL RYAN ~ARRJE/5:

Mayor's Group of E..d ucators\
.
Would Broaden· Sc,:,pe of
Une:.U:pl~yinent Needs

I

s~=·

a

s,

.

I

groom, was best men. The ushers:
s were Joseph Lennon of Haverhill and,
George Gray of Portsmollth, N. H. 1
,
The decorations at the church were I
cut flowers and palms while at the
s Portsmouth City club, where the wed,_ ding breakfast was served, the decora- ,
,tions were in autumn colors. The
single ring service was used and the
wedding march was i;>layed by the,
1

1

Present at the conference were Frank i
Speare, president of Northeastern!
1 Tniversity; President John A. Cousens·,
qf' Tufts College;· Jeremiah EL. Burke, suP

i

1:i ~~~ !

and Industry; Professor Harry A. W--oo_s-,
"boa.i=ds that work- could go on tµUnter-

ruptedly year after year. - ·
Miss Sara Landau of Wheaton College
, made two sugges.~ions.·to meet the ,industrial emergency , Her first suggestion
was that the ma'.yor and his department
heads take account of stock as to What
public works could be started at once and
tha:t in carrying forward such improvements the work be not confined to any
particul!\r group as was the case at Gov, ernor square; where veterans are, pre, ferred. She sPoke of thousands of young
' men. who were rnere. boys at the time of
J the signing of th~ armistice who are now
'; out of work with families to support,
men Just as worthy of employment as
any other gr
second· suggestion
aden the scope of
1 ! was tha_t t,he
his con.feren
ing leading bankers and man
to :meet with the
others to see
k: · cannot be speeded
up. Another
t'from Wheaton was
that long~time programs of employment
be mapped out for submissio:n to the
Federal planning board, if appbinted.
Mayor Curley deplored the fact that so
much time must elapse from, the time a
·project is ~developed to the actual time
of starting, illustrating his thought by
refei-ence to the East Boston tunnel, When
months elapsed before permission of the
Government could be obta..ined. Though
Boston was more fortunate than other
1

ti~=~·
t:l~e:ei:~h~~!r~:s
a.re almost unbearable
In Boston, he
.said, plans were under way to prepare
for ·the winter and he thought the governor should call a conference· of Other
mayo~ and selectmen to see what ·, is
being': planned; so that the Legislature
·might~ave all possff?le a.a.ta on its as·sembung./1-:Q. Jan\J,arY.
It :Was Professor Doten who thought the
~onference sh.Ould go a step. f.artber ,than
the l,t'ed,era1· Planning Boa.rd ide.~, by rec1
'.ommend,iilg· .a planning board for Boston
J.a.nd other:-:places::~

TO CLEARWA:Y'F
LEGISLATI\'E AC

~. Herbert~tk brbther,ot the gr~:~,:i
!e~:~ L. Ryan, ~1~ -.;:~ bride-

..i:

~:~;n!~~;~a;:i~~~~n~h1:~!~ir.n~;;°a~f\l ,
necessary data to meet recurrent periods

;:1e~e h!rfe

~

r

c::::etb~~r:::
..:; and lilies-of-the-valley The bride was:
attended by Miss Lucllle Gray a.s_ the i
maid of honor.· The bridesmaid wo,re !

ernors of State.s. be- ,requested·'~to· eStab--,

it:!rnete~d~~! ~fat~c~:~t!~!t

Urge He ConfeJ
·
Mayors to Plan Ptib1ie'c;
Works Program•i· ,.

- ~ ~~': cc:~:; :~h:!!r

~eq_ue'.stll
that Governor Allen call a conference of, \
mayors of Massachuset't.S ci't.ies and s'elect- i
men of towns for discussiqn: of a general i
program,," qf . Public works to meet the :
industrial depression· an~ that th~ gov- ·,
the

of distress. were passed at. the third
corlference ·of educators a.nd other leaders
called by Mayor Curley at the Parker
House this afternoon to discuss a course
or procedure to allay suffering.

J~B~E:jt=.

Miss Vivian Gray of Islir,i.gton street,
PortsmoU th, N _, H ; and Earl EdWS.rd
Ryari, 10 Dudley· str.eet, were mar;ied
Saturday morni.J;i.g by Rev James H
l Brennan at a high mass in the Immaculate Conceptio?l church, Portsmouth, N H
The bride wore a white satin gown
ill period style with a veil of chantillY
1

1~ionon. Labor!

embo~y:{ng

GOVERNOR .

Ceremony Performed Saturday at Portsmouth

1Asks Governor/
I for State-Wide

Resolutions

MASS

~~::!

ta:~

~;n;:;t 1~ethc~u~:ii~l
of Haverhill, catered at the reception r
The bride's gift to the bridegroom!
was a silver cigaret lighter alld 'to the (
bridesmaid a crystal necklace. The t
bridegroom presented. his bride with (
a ~tring of crystal beads in a platinum,
l setting, and to the best man a gold 1
Piece. The ushei-s both received penknives.
.
,'
In the re(?eiving liile at the 'Ports:.. 'r '
::iti:d~!~:~ ~~er~rr::1 rec:,~;,
Charles M. Ryan, father of the bride-

t

I -i

:~=~ L·'
l~.

~~o~~ ~~~eMrtr~u~~ay~~a[;
in se"al brown crepe with hat and shoes
of the same. color. '
.i
1
The bride is the daughter of Mrs. I -

!~~Tit ~r:{ s~~o~t~~~e! !h;r~~~; }~ '
~Jh~~i -~3Je n1!~t~t:J 1:;:~~:;d·~i1;,1:1! f:''
vate nursing. She is a member of the
Massachusetts state Nurses' associa-

j

~

tio~~ Ryall is graduate of St James f ·
High and attended ~oston College two ~,
-f~1~rsLa!es~~~L~a~!~~ f r ~ - . :
m1ffi.18@1 81 die ·KµightS of ColumbuS, i
Suffolk ~w School Alumni ~.ociation, !
~~e~~~--~J;!s{e8fsger o~ th~.Catho~
The ~l~i,:_gotng away gown w3.s a. 1
blue, tweed,'· ensemble .trimmed with,
gray_ fur. ·:':"She also wore. a blue.vel-' . . .
vet hat. 'l:'.ti.e .cou.Pte w~ll visit Canada.
0

i

:~~

w11~wre~~k b~n t~eei~o~~~;~~~ 1:'>'.~ ,
by autotnobile. ' The· couple will reside
in t~new1~urnished apartment at .'.{

('!,f ·. ~

J~,~"

T •·.·i.~.i'.i.~.l.i.'.:~.
< . -;

~"~:~{
,:.,

/

Go"V Allen will be asked 1?.Y,,
of educators co-operating. :
Curley in a. study of une '
invite the mayors of all,
cities alld selectmen of t ·
the wisdom of the forni
dividual progra:i;ns of pu
quiring legislative autho
it is intended to obtain aS
possible after the opening
session.
At the third of a series
ences at the Parker Ho.uSe
there was unanimity of opini
intensive concentration on
should be continued
For the first time, a W
tor offered definite s
particularly specific
Sara Landau of the· ·eco
ment of Wheaton, ,P'leadi
consideration for Youllg '
not old enough. to enter the··
service during the world war •.
are now suffering from unerfl.p!'
provoked no discussion.
' ,,
Privately the educators conce '
¥1-5s Landau had opened up a Q
affe.cting the right of war veter
preference in public employment
must be recognized She ca:
tion to the fact that men
years of a'.ge, w;th dependen
are feeling the effects of unemPio'".
as severely as are war veterans ' · S:na ·
while she offered no criticism ;0f·,_ the
Preference extended to veterans,_ ~hf
Voiced a plea for recognition of ti13:e: pje.:(
dicament of roen Who are denl~cf· .,8/
chance to wOTk because of Ia.dk;'.<Of'.
status as veterans
0

TO URGE U. S. BOARD

,

.

Mayor Currey reveale,d.tbat at:·a·QQ!i~t._
ferenc.e with President Ho
·
"
ranged to attempt to sever
tape· which prevents 'the · tra
Governor·S island to the· citY~ ·
•possibJe the proposed extem;lion
airport, he Wil u,rge. on the Pre ·
·~t})e- advantagEiS Of a federal plall/
1;:>oard, which the conf¥erice of \
cators
strongly r~~~ffielided :1 depiessioll- a
,, .
.
week.
., , .
.
\ fact that many-,~- .
.
. -~
Other suggest~c;ms ,~t y~terdS:y•s m~ in previous periods, of ~epress1on, ~~ve
ing incl
'
iridust\ failed to achieve results because_ o~.
:: pl:3-nning
~ lack of permanency. He expressed_ ~~
'i~ _ ?lose
' belief that unemployment or indu.sr,pa~
~_!:d:
conferen~es should contin'-:_e af~er 1'1:1~,.
nes recovers from depression, in or~~
that adequate provisions may be m,~ge.
to meet recurring situatic:>Ils when. P~t::.,,
ness cycles swing away from pros?.e~i'!:&~-·
He believes that constant planning.: ~Q.
cope with unemployment whe11. ; 1,.t
occurs is the solution of the recu?"1ng
situation
· ·
HITS BUDGET nuY1"'G

Prof Thomas N Carver of Harvar'd. -·
decla1 ed that stabili';.>y of indus~ ,)~
dependent on stab~lization of ~~rch-a.s,ing pOwer HE: offered the op~,on t.h~~
too mucb,, auy.hig on the bud
~n is
one of the fundamental reasons It_~
disappearance of the purchasing po
~ the public
"Buying what you can't afford ~tlh
money you haven't got" was the Vf'a;Y
that Prof Carver described the "'orgy
of instalment buying "
He also deprecated the polk

~oston )t~ws-(!;Lip ~ur~au

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS.

BOSTON

8 BosWORTH STREEr

! Hill more then the widows an,

MASS.

BOSTON

I persons

MASS

BOSTON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.
1l1ERCURY, MEDFORD, MASS.

REVIEW, BOSTON, MASS

3

"!:', !i;.j~I"

AUG.

for whom he fought
\ the burden of local taxation b~
ing the exemption on property b
\ ing to them from $1,000 to l
Iu fact wherever he found bt
'~es ting heavily on the people he f
o lighten them.
His labor record is such that
working man and woman iii-hi
trict should feel it their dut'.
to the polls and vote for him
they might be assured of cont
progress in labor legislation.
The bill to increase weekly
pensation under the Workmen's
pensation law to twenty dollars 1
ly maximum was a big step for
and sponsored by him.
Equally important to the thous
employed as domestics was his bi
bring that class of work within
veekly payment law.

~:

OCT 101930

TatloiiSt~O f1awks today,-but

REP. McDONOUGH'S
E~CTION ENDORSE-

the~~!

wo~ld. att e ~ to regain the ~ecord
..
uom him and Mrs Lind-

:~;:.~ J:i~

Edward .M. Long. -_..

I,

· lo Seek Seat
From Ward5

---

The candidacy of Representative
Timothy J. McDonough of Jamaica
Plain, who has served the people of
the Eleventh Suffolk House District
so conscientiously for the past four
years, is one that should interest
every voter of the district who believes in progressive representation
Since Representative McDonough

·Dean Gleason L. Archer (\; t:Ue Suf..
folk Law ::;;chool will head
g r ~ J l . g Sunday to attend the
~er1_can Bar Associ3.:tion -convention
1n Chicago Tuesday.,, ·
, Ex-Congre~sman Joseph F. O'Connell, a candidate for the Democratic
iSenatorial nomination, will be a member of the rarty. It is understood

Edward M. Long, 437 Broadwell kno,vn r.adio speaker an·~· his candidacy for Alderman
W.ard 5. · During ~he past year
Long ,has spoken many tilll_es
· radio on subject& of Na1 'and international interest. His
t talk on 'the New Tariff over



, . ENT OF HARD WORK

\...Pn

80$T()f LAWYERS GOING
TO BAR CONVENTION

I

/-1-

:

,;that Mr O'Connell· will present to the
\. conference a. request that the UniLaw Commissioners recommend
o all other -Stat~ of the Union _ iaw
a.
to :make uniform. the hour·s of labor so
that whatever the laws in Massachu...
setts ~ay be, they will be exactly the
same 1n other States.
Other members of the convention
1 party are Ex-Atty Gen 'J;h:omas ;r
i Boynton, Ex-State Senator' 5ames
Brenna:n~ George F. Hogan, members
, ~{ the Suffolk Law School faculty;
rof Joseph H. Beale of the Harvard
Law School a~~~--H. Bailey.

:orm

\

-

I

,

Still seeking to make, the worl
Jot a little better he demanded leg
tion to provide guards and elev
men in the State House with unifo
~t the expense of the Stat-e. Believing that those who take u
themselves- the responsibilities of
z.enship are entitled to the benefits
!ought for legislation to compel tl
~reference in employment in State
stitutions.
He sponsored the measure to c,
pel the Boston Elevated to maint
better street car transportation fa<
ties within Boston It is interestin,
note that Governor Allen recer
called attention to the fact that
should be improved.
Representative McDonough sou1
to prohibit the use of steam loco,
dves within a certain radius of B
ton. This would do a lot to abate 1
smoke nuisance
There was much benefit to the E
toring public in his bill calling I
a reduction of fees for the regist
tion of certain types of automobiles
Representative McDonough ds
able proponent for legislation givl
Home Rule to Boston and he h
worked to that purpose continually.
He seeks the suffrage of his cons
tuents this year with a record
service that represents four years
hard work
It is a record of accm
plishment and progress
Representative McDonough led
fight, in 1929, to have the Elevat,
structure on Washington street, whic
he considers obsolete, removed
Chapter 306 of the Acts of 192
which allows the Commissioner <
Civil Service, at his own discretio1
to appoint or employ persons co1
victed of misdemeanors such as mine
automobile infractions, cases wher
fines were imposed under $100 an
cases where sentences served wer
under 6 months was enacted fror
his bill
He fonght hard to obtai1
its passage and was successful
He has been favorable to all legi,
lation benefitting the Veterans am
has worked unceasingly in their be
half
The question the people of his dis
trict have to decide for themselve,
is whether they will endorse his goo,
work by approving its continuance 01
cast their votes with a degree o'l: un
certainty for an opponent who would
be four years behind Representative

p:

I

_- -Y.;:ton >l,ws-<fitp :&u••••
.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.
iOn

AUG 2.l ~ ·

over

·country.
'
Att•y. Long has received his edu·
ion at Harv'a,rd College, . ~wffoi; I
Oollege -0f the Spoken.·
or . :
... •
18 a ·memper of the Boston. Bar\
'\.ssociation an<l the Mass Bat. At
. ').\Ole present time Mr Long •has been '.;
r~~~
over two hundred voters \
1

TIMOTHY J. McDONOUGH

~- y

M, o. A. CAlYIP AT .
.
NABNASSET CLOSES 23R.
SEASON WITH BANQU.\.

da

!?1



\3'.

------

\

CONTINUED

th•
an

· ·t·e~~·
- .
t various activ1 I
otld the 'Winners o
seasOn. Those I
sil:.
ing th& ca1:X1P cu s were as follo;
won the loVII\g
~ . Edward Tal, in@
Singles in. tenr:1:.k Liebert~ jtll
1
cadet class' ~ k.er senior cl~
da2,

class;

BOSTON

Paul

uc

' d A

Tennis doubles: E~~-~r ..., 3

tb.3

O

clt:t;

MASS

OB.~

GC.1 1 71930
f:i$lt&4Ahll' ,. fl'Hf fAii &tt&ff; '. -

0

H Crockett, of 478 . , • ,
Edward
• .
is the only Lowell
er street, this c1tY ! list for the past
man ?n ~the de~.:, school in Boston,
': year a.~ Su~nouncernent t,;,..om t
according
· sterday.
Tl).ere ~
that .1nstit11tione1r'men in attendance f,
are s~vera.l Low
~
a.t tl}e _school.
who thus bq:comes e.

l'IORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

, :Mr. crockett,

,

g:

.:&!>.·~·n···lz . iwork one the Typographi~
·1~·t,.
d at for time was editor
"11'.'.·

'<J~

er Labor Bulletin.

tl:ie.

:~:i<-FO~K LAW SCHOOL

'

. I J!iUSTEES

<;:,~:\. '

CONVENE
::·':'~,; nion!hly dinner meeting. of the
(J)~~~. ofs. trustees of the Suffolk Law
l ·was held in the Parker House

I

'•·

t.

those present Were Dean
L. ~her o! the Law S<>hool
hers o! the boaTd~ Pre$
~
Boynton, former Attorney
,Gen:era.1;, Vice Pres Joseph F. o'Con•

·: ·_
. ~,a



()Tt"l'.~J_ <"f
..::il:!o.~....l....:"::.----:::=-E, 11.
, KL1tm;,E~'S LIST ;
SU!'!' 0
W'Jd

8 BOSWORTH STREET

=!I'·

retary Wilmer R. Evans,
: 'the Flye Cent Savfngs Ba.nk.,

:ty. Gen J:ames A. Swift and Prof

I

,

first entered the House in 1927 his
time and energy have been at the complete disposal of his constituents
He is rated as one of the ablest
Democrats in the House andlhasltaken
part in every major legislative battle
in the House this term, as well as be·ng responsible for much minor Jegisation of great importance to those
it helped, which he has guided through
proper channels himself.
Representative
McDonough
has
aided in solving important taxation
p1oblems as a member of the committee on taxation arid is considered
a conscientious worker
He rarely missed a session and no
one could be more attentive to the
demands of the people of their district
than
Representative
McDonough
Many times a day he met people of
Jamaica Plain who came to him on
matters pertaining to his district and
he was always courteous and willing
to give them the fullest measure of
service
His evenings have been fat
from his own and much of the time
that should have been his has been
spent solving problems of his district
Representative McDonough led the
fight for an investigation by a special
commission of ways and means of reJieving traffic conditions at Forest
Hills and his fight has resulted in a
decided improvement in the regulation of traffic at that point.
No one realizes the good work Rep' resentative McDonough 'did on-Beacon'
1

.1, Arch~.-•.

I

-·- -. .· . · /-_, -r
/


\

I
•••
1

.:...:-

J

~c:..:..~-'---'..-"-.-"----__:_.:__.:._:~:.._---'--'~--"--'-'-~-'-'-==~-~---~~~----.


McDonough at the s t a r t . ~ ~
One of the rewards of legislat
service is the experience gained .;
without it a district has hopeless r
resentation.
Ambition is a sterling quality

snouut never oe a1scouragect out

::Soston )t~ws-\L'.li.p ::Suuau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MASS

Transcript. Boston, Mass..

8
BOSTON

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

GAZETTE, HAVERHILL, MASS.

MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS

ocr rs 1930
VIY_¥.,N GRAY AND
,,
~:RL RYAN ~ARRIED

1--'

\ Ask.s Governoi:./
.
\ for State- Wide
!~fion on Labor
l\layor's Group of Educators;
Would Broaden Scope of
Un~m.pl~yment Needs

1

ocr 171930

Resolutions embody~ng the requeist
that Governor Allen call a conference of'
mayors of Massachusetts cities and select-,
1ne11 of towns_ for discussion of a general
program of public works to meet the :
jndustrJal depression and that th~ goverrtors of State_s be requested to establish industrial ·planning boards that would;
have always at hand the machinery and i
necessary data to meet recurrent periods l
of distress. were passed at the third
conference of educators and other leaders
called by Mayor Curley at the Parker
}-louse this ¥ternoon to discuss a course
ot procedure to allay suffering.
Present at the conferrence were Frank
J:t
Speare, president of Northeastern
1 ~niversity; President John A. Cousens
o!' Tufts College; Jeremiah E. Burke., superintendent of schools; MisS H. Adele
Howe of the State Department o! Labor
and Industry; Professor Harry A W-oos1:ioards that work- c6uld go on tltninterrupted1y year after year.
Miss Sara Landau of Wheaton College
made two suggestions,, to meet the industrial emergency
Hei- first suggestion
was that the mayor and his department
heads take account of stock as to what
public works could be started at once and
that in carrying forward such improvemeflts the work be not confined to any
Particular group as was the case at Governor square, where veterans
ferred. She sl.)oke of thousands of young
men who were mere boys at the time of
! the signing of the armistice who are now
out of work with families to support,
men just as worthy of employment as
any other gro.
er second suggestion
was that the
broaden the scope of
his conferen
·.-viting leading bankers and manu
ets to meet with the
others to see i , . , rk cannot be speeded
up. Another thoiig"ht from Wheaton was
-that long-time programs of employment
be mapped out for submission to the
Federal p]anning board, if appointed.
Mayor Curley deplored the fact that so
much time must elapse from the time a
project is 'developed to the actual time

are, pre-1

of starting, illustrating his thought by

reference to the East Boston tunnel, when
months elapsed before permission of the
Government could be obtained. Though
Boston was more fortunate than other
:itres, whel".e the elapsed time i~ from
a. year and a half to tWo yearsJ the~elays
are almost unbearable
In Boston, he
said, plans were under way to ptepare
for the winter and he thought the governor should call a conference of ot~er
mayor.s and selectmen to see what 'is
being planned, so that the Legislature
might have all possible data on Hs as:sem.
bling in Janqary.
It was Professor Doten who thought the
conference should go a step farther than
the Federa'l Planning Board ide~. by recommending a planhing board for Boston
and other places;

ED
G

Ceremony Performed Saturday at Por,tsmouth
Miss Vivian Gray of Islington street,
Portsmouth, N H, and Earl Edward
L Ryari, 10 Dudley street, were marl'.'ied
Saturday morning by Rev James H
Brennan at a high mass in the Immaculate Conceptio:O. church, Portsmouth, N. H.
The bride wore a white satin gown
in period style with a veil of chantilly
lace caught up with oran,ge blossoms
She carried a shower botiquet of roses
~ and lilies-of-the ... valley. Tlle bride was
attended by Miss Lucille Gray as the
maid of honor The bridesrnaid wore·
.. a coral Pink satin gown with a bl3.c)t
velve.t hat, shoes ,and black gloves.
:i Herbert L Ryan, brother,oI the bride·
~ groom, was best men.
The ushers '
s were Joseph Lennon of Haverhill and
George Gray of Portsmouth, N. H.
The decorations at the church were
cut flowers and palms while at tbe
Portsmouth City club, where the wed1 ding breakfast was served, the decorations were in autumn colors.
The
singl,e ring service was used and the
wedding march was played by the
~ church organist as the bridal :nar~.:
entered and left the church
La~
of Haverhill, catered at the reception :
The bride's gift to the bridegroom
was a silver cigaret lighter and to the
bridesmaid a crystal necklace. The
bridegroom presented his bride with·
a ~tring of crystal beads in a platinum:
setting, an!'.! to the best man a gold,
piece The ushel's both received penknives.
In the receiving line at the Ports-'
mouth City-club, where the reception !
was held, were the bri!ial
party,
Charles M. Ryan, father of the bride·
groom, and Mrs. Susan Gray, mother i~
?f the bride. Mrs. Gr~y was gowned:
m seal bro.wn crepe with hat and shoes '
of the same. color.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs
Susan Gray and attended the Ports" :
mouth High school She is a graduate ;
of the 'Gale H06pital Nurses' '.'raining [
school ~nd lias been engaged in pri- '.
vate nursing. She is a member of the '.
Massachusetts State Nurses' association.
Mr. Ryan is a graduate of St. James
High and attended Boston College two

,

HEAD JEWISH

RE BOSTON: HERAL

JOy
Urg

M

of ec

Curle
lnvit,
cities
the 1
dlvid
quiri1
lt ls '
.
'
' '
' ' ' ' :is·
possi' f:':'ei,Y_i,nf
'!'e,r room for Diam~
session
- --~ l a f + : . _ . f ' ~ r o
At the third of a series of
ences_ at the Parker House 3
there was unanimity of opinion
intensive concentration on pu
should be continued
For the first time, a wom. ,
tor _offered definite sugges~~.' 'bU:t- a i
particularly specific declaration of Miss·
Sara Landau of the economics department of Wheaton, Pleading for som~
consideration for young men who 'W..ere
not old enough to enter the mi~tary
service during the world war, but'. who
are now suffering from unell'l.ployin.'ent,
provoked no discussion.
,
Privately the educators concede that
¥iss Landau had opened up a question
affecting the right of war veterans to '
preference in public employment which !
must be recognized. She called ~}~n- 'f
t!on to the fact that men up to'- 28
years of a'.:ge, with dependent families,
are feeling the effects of unemploY:lD.ent f
as severely as are war veterans, and :
whlle she offered no criticism of the :
preference extended to veterans she
voiced a plea for recognition of th~ preJ'
dicament of men who are denied a
chance to work because of lack of '
status as veterans.

!11

/

~~1~\,a;;•s~~~rl ~~a~:s\~~ f r . ~

!

nifflhb@f 0£ i:M. Knights of Columbus,
Suffolk Law School Alumni association :
and vice chief ranger of the Catholic''
Order of Foresters.
-.....
The br:ide'~ .going away gown was a.
blue tweed ', ensemble trimmed with
gray fur. · She also wore a blue velvet hat., The couple wm 'l'isi t Canada
and New York ori theira honeymoon
and will return by the Mohawk Trail '
by automobile. The couple will reside i
_in t;tie~.~ewly !u~_!~~-~artment atJ
1'

TO URGE U. S, BOARD
Mayor Currey revealed, that at a con~
feren~e with President Hoover, ar-,
ranged to attempt to sever the r~}
tape which prevents the · transfer Qfi
Governor's island to the citY~ to
·possible the proposed extension of the'
airport, he wil u,.rge on the President·
tlJ_e advantages of a federal planning
board, which the conf.~rence of ed.ulast
c3.!'ors .strongly re90IU.lllended
Week
'
Other suggestions at yesterday's meeting included the id~a of an industrial
'planning board in every state to work,
in c)ose relation.ship With a fede,rall
!Joard.
-~~ ';~1 • r

ma~e·.

./

!
1

1_ _::

~f·

r

-~.,~,

·

/

r~.~1~ili!.!lll'.~t1.~.~~~·~~~~;__~~~
1· ::So.ston )tcws-<l::li.p ::Surcau . f ~(

~o~t~~":ii~~.;:<f~"~'itr~~~ ·
8

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS

Transcript • Boston, Mass,.

'

'

I

Mayor's Group of Educators\
Would Br~aden Scope of \
Unemployment.Needs
Resolutions
1

embodying

the

.r.eque'st j

that Governor Allen call a conference of
n1ayors of Massachusetts cities and select-'.
n1en of towns for discussion of a general :
program, of Public works to meet the r
industrial depression and that the gov- ,
eniors of Stat.es be requested to establish industrial -planning boards that would;

have always at hand the machinery and

l

necessary data to meet recurrent periods l
o( distress. were passed at the third
conference of educators and oth'er leaders
called by Mayor Curley at the Parker
J-Louse this afternoon to discuss a course
ol procedure to allay suffering.

Present at the conference were Frank
P
Speare, president of Northeast;.ern I
1 ·niversity; President John A. Cousens
or' Tufts College; Jeremiah E .. Burke, su- i
~erintendent of schools; Miss H. Adele (
Howe of the State Department of Labor' 1
and Industry; Professor H:it.rry A. W-oos- i

'1:>0ards

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS

ocr 171930
I

EDUCATORS ASK
GOVERNOR PUSH:
JOB~RELlEF
~ ''*"'

Ceremony Performed Saturday at Por,tsmouth

\ i\sks Governor,/
\ for State-Wide
~~ion on Labor
t,•.
-

MASS.

c}c".: 1 4 1930
VIVY.:N GRAY AND
4:RL RYAN ~ARRIED

tt

8 BOSWORTH SFREE1'
BOSTON

MASS.

GAZETTE, HAVERHILL, MASS.

ocr rs 1930

1

::5o.$ton )lcws-\i'.::ll.p ::Suuau

BOSWORTH STREETt

work- cOuld go on ~ninterruptedly year after year.
:Miss Sara Landau of Wheaton College
made two suggestions.., to meet the industrial emergency
Her first suggestion
was that the mayor and his department
heads take account of stock as to what
public works could be started at once and
tha.t in carrying forward such improvements the work be not confined to any
particul3.:r group as was the case at Governor square, where veterans are, preferred She sl)oke of thousands of young
men who were mere boys at the time of
1 the signing of the armistice who are now
out of work with families to support,
men just as worthy of employment as
any other gro,
~er second suggestion
was that the
broaden the scope of
his conferen
I\I\Titing leading bankers and manu
· to meet with the
others to see i
rk cannot be speeded
up. Another thotight'from Wheaton was
that long-time programs of employment
be mapped out for submission to the
Federal planning board, if appointed.
Mayor Curley deplored the fact that so
much time must elapse from the time a
project is ~developed to the actual time
of starting, !llustrating his thought by
reference to the East Boston tunnel, when
months elapsed before permission of the
Government could be obtained. Though
Boston was more fortunate than other
~iUes, where the elapsed time i~ from
a. year and a half to two years, the'11fte1aYs
a.re almost unbearable. In Boston, he
said, plans were under way to prepare
for the winter and he thought the governor should call a conference of oti:ier
mayor.a and selectmen to See what is
being planned, so that the Legislature
might have all possible a.ata on its assem.
that

Miss Vivian Gray of Islington street,
Portsmouth, N. H; and Earl Edward
1 Ryari, 10 Dudley street, were married
Saturday l'!!Orning by Rev. James H.
Brennan at a high mass in the Immaculate conceptiol\'. church, Portsmouth, N H.
The bride wore a white satin gown
in period style with a veil of chantilly
lace caught up with orange blossoms i 1
She carri~d a shower botiquet of roses i
~ and lilies-of-the-valley~ The bride w8.s
attended by Miss Lucille Gray as_ the
1naid of honor The bridesmaid wore ·
• a coral Pink satin gown with a bl8.tjc
velve.t hat, shoes .and black gloves.
'! Herbert L Ryan, brother.of the bride; groom, was best men. The ushers
s were Joseph Lennon of Haverhill and
George Gray of Portsmouth, N. H.
The decorations at the church were
cut flowers and palms while at the
Portsmouth City club, where the wedding breakfast was served, the decorations were in autumn colors. The
single ring service was used and the
, wedding march was played by the ,
l
church organist as the bridal nar:tY..I
entered and left the church
Lan!!\
of Haverhill, catered at the reception .'
The bride's gift to the bridegroom
was a silver cigaret lighter and to the/
bridesmaid a crystal necklace. The .
bridegroom presented his bride with·
a string of crystal beads in a platinum ;
setting, and to the best man a gold ;
piece The ushei-s both received penknives.
In the receiving line at the Ports-', '
mouth City-club, where the reception
was held, were the bric:lal
party,
Charles M Ryan, father of the bride- i .
groom, and Mrs. Susan Gray, mother /' .
of the bride Mrs. Gray 'was guwned) /
in seal brown crepe with hat and shoes!
of the same . color
\
The bride is the daughter of :Mrs. ·
Susan Gray and attended the Ports" i
mouth Hlgh school She is a graduate ;
of the Gale ~o.spital Nurses' '.""'raining f
school ~nd has been engaged in pri- ;
vate nursing. She is a member of the
Massachusetts State Nurses' association.
Mr Rrall is a graduate of St James
High and attended Boston College two
years. He later graduated fro,1,i'!;,;,
folk Law school in Boston
rri'll!Rll@i 6£ 'ffllr Knights of Columlimi, '
Suffolk Law School .Alumni association,:
~~e;i~~ ':~:!.{e~~ger of the Catholll,.,,
The bride's. going away gown was a
blue tweed ' ensemble trimmed with
gray fur.·, She also wore a bltle velvet hat. The couple w!ll '\>isit Canada .
and New York on theira .µoneymoon 1
and will return by the Mohawk Trail
by automobile. The couple will reside I
_ in tp.eir .;iewly furnished~ar~~~nt_ at J

~

bling in .Jan~ary.
It was Professor Doten who thought the

l.,0.·

TO CLEAR W AYF~' :~
LEGISLATI'1E ACTI@N
~

Gov Allen will be asked by the .gi:<icip·

of educ.ators co-operating witlt-M~y~
Curley m a study of unemployri:ien:~ to

___

--- -----~---

,

.

invite the mayors of all :MassachtIB<itts
cities and selectmen of t~wns. to discuss;\.
the. wisdom of the formul;a,t*.o:n'.;or• in-·,
div1dual programs of publid. wo:irks re.;.
quiring legislative authorization which
it is intended to obtain
qu!ckW
possible after the opening of the 1931
session.
At the third of a series of
ences at the Parker House
there was unanimity of opinion
intensive concentration on pu
should be continued.
For the first time, a WO .
a,:.
tor offered definite suggestj~s 'but, a
particularly specific declaratftfu' 'of i!lSS·
Sara Landau of the economics .department of Wheaton, Pleading fcir so.me.
consideration for young men who. wire
not old enough to enter the military,
servi-ce during the world war, but··. w~o" .
are now sufferi11g from unem.ployin~nt,
provoked no discussion.
,
Privately the educators concede that
¥iss Landau had opened up a question
affecting the right of war veter;inS
preference In public employment which
must be recognized She called atten- '
tion to the fact that men up i,;,·· 28
years of age, with dependent fam!l1es
are feeling the effects of unemployme11~
as severely as are war veterans · and
while she offered no criticism · of the 1
preference extended to veterans she /
V?iced a plea for recognition of th~ pre.! 1
d1cament of men who are denied a. .i
chance to work because of lack , of r
status as veterans,

as'

as

to

TO URGE U.S. BOARD
Mayor Currey revealed, tl).at at a con;..' ,
feren9-e with President Hoover, ar-,I
rang:ed to attempt tq ~ever the.: r·ec1 !
tape which prevents the · transfer··. pfi
Governor's island to the city, to -in.B.ke: 1
· possible the proposed exten.$ion of ·the·/
airport, he wil u_rge on the President r
:t}:l.e advantages of a federal plan!ling
board, which the confe,_rence of edtlca!:ors strongly reyonilllended last
week
·
Other suggestions at yesterday's meeting included the idea of an indust~ial
'planning board in every state to work,
in close relationship :with a !,~.i:ral(

.=_~!rd.
__._:__::.:....,

<

Curley to Seek Federal
Planning Board at Hoover
Conference · ·

(i

-

·-;

,,.

I

conference should go a step farther than
the Federal Planning Board idea, by rec·
:ommending a planning board for Boston
and other· places:-

•; -:

Urge He Confer
Mayors to Plan Public
Works Progra,ni · ..,,.."'.,,;

-v,,·t:.



~
~

Y.,oston ::5lews-(tllp Y.,ureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON



MASS.

NEWS, SPRINGFIELD. MASS.

:
I=

,,~
l OFF THE
'ENNA
I
AN T '

ex-1

f

Two- waiters hurri~d to ckar a dinner table lined by 13 faces, each devoid of expression, in a sma.i: restaurant of l9wer 1'.Ianhattan. A miniature of the Great Sphin~ of Gizeh
would have seemed at home with
them, these 13 blank faces.

But that was When the waiters were
present.
Eyes beamed and mouths
were fratned With smiles as the men
began talking. just· a.rter the waiters
departed.
Apparently
these · men
maintained silence _before strangers;
apparently they sought a quiet refuge
for their dinner.

And so it was. It was the weekly
dinner attended by 11 secret service
detectives of the National Surety
company,· a police department sergeant and, lastly, a former police reporter. The latter had a pad of paper
and pencil at his fingers• tips.
"Well, Detective Harkness," said the
former newspaper man, .. I undeV"stand
you are to tell the story of your twoyears' search for .Jflllee, who stole
$20,000 from a London business house.
Sergeant Connolly and the rest of you
gentlemen can elaborate la,ter"

Detective

Harkness and

Sergeant

·Connolly, you may know, are the two
major characters ,vho broadcast for
Nationa1 Broadcasting company lfsteners~ each Wednesday night frOm
7.15 to 7 30 o'clock. They relate actual
secret service stories from the files of
the National Surety company.
And each ,veek these deteetives and
the sergeant, all faµiiliar with many
old criminal cases solved by the com~
pany's s-ecret service force. meet with
the former newspaper man.. And the
latter, Stuart Ayers, now continu~ty
writer of the National Broadcasting
company, writes their story for the
weekly broadcast.
The weekly crime-story program
was first broadcast, in the latter ))art
of August, 1930, and has gained many
zealous supporters since. One radio
columnist termed it the ''best criminal
story series on the air," shortly after
its inception.
Much of its success is attr~buted to
these weekly dinners. Ayers sits at
the head of th'e table, at not infrequent intervals questions those astute
secret service story tellers, and goes
away full of notes. And then, too, he
consults ~he files of the company.
The Natioi:ia

0

J~!}~~f

09

0

Whl'

"\"\?'ing's two children. Lorraine an
David, inspir~d the characters by th
same names in "The Toddy Parties.'
Recently this led to f~mi1y difficultiesJ
Lorraine, being an accomplished litt14
actress, protested that she should pla~
her own part Her father could onl~i
insist that her school hours at Darien[
Ct .• the Wing home, would not Permit'.
As for David, Efi,,~ new pair of skatei
soothed his injured feelings.
·
As • Uncle Toddy,'• Wing has re,
ceived more than 35,000 letters front
1:ety company's offi... boys and girls in the past fou;

/'

one

cials, in instituting the program.
months. During
week he received
pressed the belief that stories of' long 5810 messages.
There are quaint.
man hun:s as conducted by their se- childish requests. such as ''Pleise send
cret serv1c,e department. would tend me one of your story books," or
t? discourage crime.. Their rec_ords .. Please give me a good name for a
I s•-:.ow that 98 per cent of all cr1n1es girl puppy.u
1 Wing decries the fact that children
coming under their jurisdiction have
been solved and the criminals appre- are known everywhere in the verhended.
nacular as ''kiddies.
Such a term. he
To these 11 Secret service tnen who protests, could only have been given
meet weekly there iS one truism famil- by some childless Aunt .Matilda. To
iar to each: .. The trusted man must Wing it represents an elderly term of
be l\ atched; he is fn a position to com- condescension, a thing which children
mit forgery, theft, embezzlement:··
resent.
In thelr opinlon these same trusted
Wing spends his idle hours sailing
men are not criminals at heart, but his sloop, Pampero, along the New
first bow to temptation by taking a England coastline of Long Island
small sum.
This is soon i:_-epaid. sound.
"It's a care-free spirit.'• he
Again tr1feY may embezzle a slightly says... that one acquires sitting at the
Jarg'er sum, again repay. And each ! tiller of a sail boat on salt water.
time they cover the shortage in There's the high seas before you with
manipulating bookkeeping
records, , no traffic si~nal but .... the wife and
but the temptation to take a large c~ildreu are waiting at home...
sum to~ speculation or gambling leads
to their ultimate dovynfall.
Dean Gleason L. Archer; whose
talks on ·•t·i"'W$T'1r:i~S~Uara soPaul Wing. who plays Uncle Toddy ciety'• are ~rd each Tuesday night,
in the National Broadcasting com- had the unusual experience, a short
pany program known as "The Toddy time ago, of receiving a radiogram
Parties.'' which is heard every Thurs- from ~e captain of a steamship out
day afternoon, expounds" the "living on th1 Atlantic, _who had picked up
e
cycle" theory.
the broadcast quite by accldent. The
This theory. he says, was nurtured sea captain had been a student under
from his · own experiences.
As a Dean Archer at Suffolk. law school, 15
young man. married and with two years before. His message was: ""Rechildren, he encountered financial diffl- ceived fr_eat kick Hstening to my old
culties and was often unable to keep dean
on the Atlantic.''
the pantry well supplied. Then he be- f
gan writing children's Stories.
"When my first stories were published/' he relates, "! fancied that my
troubles were over. But the more food<'.
I bought my children the more they
grew, and as they gTe,v they demanded mOre food, and this required a
8 BOSWORTH STREET
greater volume or stories. And that
BnsTON
MASS.
is the 'living c?tcle/'"
Today Wing writes his own stories
for .. The Toddy Parties program. He
has published many of these stories
POST, B0S'f0N, MASS
in book form. al).d has written such
children's books as "The Did and
Didn't Book for Boys and Girls
Should But Don't" and 'The Boy Wh
Bti.rned the Bridge to Buncombe:•

IOV 2 91930

1
~

yi~e·~"''SUC~C'ee'~

=--"---t

yo~ a1;e looking for something different m film fa 1 e, ~ere it is
If

DESK AND CHAIR
.,,.-,fORJOSEPH COYNE
.A /e};k-and-cha)r bi igade of friend
m".aded" the hoI!1E: of Joseph Coyn:
at .2~ ..Br?~dwa)'., Cambridge, last night
and ~ho\\ ered him With congratulations
fn ;;;s recent appointment as secretazy
o. ayor Richard M Rusia:€ll of Cam
bridge. Mr Coyne succ€eds H.alph Ho:
bart, \Yho was appointed bv G .
A~Ien as dfrector ot the hiv· o: e1 nor
Necessaries of Life
1s1on of
_Mr. Coyne is A.,..graduate of the Suf
folk L . a . ~ 1 . class of '28 and wa;
a. football i!ltar at Boston C~llege.

- - - - - - - ~ - - - - - - - - - - - - ~ --- - - - -

":Soston :,-tews-'1:lip :Sureau
BOSTON

8

MASS.

BOSVVORTH STREET

s1

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

TRIBUNE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS•.

OCT 301930

l? 193()

,Ju

ID

STATE-WIDE

May Result From Meet-/·. I;/
ing of ' Educators Furthered by Mayor Curley /

I

REV. FR. SULLIVAN
rlf'
JS SPEAKER TODAY

.

i

!J

Special Dispatch to The Gazette
BOSTON, Oct. 17.-A state-wide 1
discussion of the wisdom of formu- {
lating individual programs Of public
works requiring legislative authorization, to be participated in by the
mayors of all cities and the selectmen of all Jowns in the commonwealth, may result from action yesterday by the group of educators
co-operating with Mayor Curley in a
study of unemployment in the state
The gathering voted to ask Governor Allen to invite the mayors and
selectmen to the conference. One aim
of this discussion will be to obtain
as quickly as possible the authorization necessary
for
construction
l)rograms, when the Legislature convenes next year
Rev. Fr. Joseph F. Sullivan, S. J,
ot Holy Cross college, Worcester, was
one of the speakers at the conference
yesterday which
was
held in the·
Parker house. It was the third the
educational group has held on the
subject.
.
MiSs Sarah Lan'dau, ·c,oJt...the ecl:Jnomic
department of Wheaton, opened up
a. subject for discussion when she said
that some consideration
should be
shown for young men who were _not
old enough to enter th~ military service during the World War, but who
are now suffering from
u~employment.
]¥layer Curley said that at a conference with President Hoover relati\re
to expediting the transfer of Governor's Island to the city, for an extension to the BO.Stan airport, he would
urge the advantages of a Federal
planning board, WhiCb. this conference
recommended last week.
Other suggestions ,yesterday
eluded the idea of an industrial planning board in every state, to work in
close
relationship with
a
federal
board.
Pro~. C. W. Poten of M. I T. spoke
on the need of permanent conferences on unemployment or industrial
depression He said such conferences
should continue after business
recovers from depression, in order to I
make adequate provisions against the J
. time when the swing in the cycle Js
awa:y from prosperity
Budget Plan Decried
Prof. Thomas N.~Carver of Harvard.
declaring that the stability of indus• try is dependent on the stabilization
of purchasing power, decried the
, present system of ~uying on the budget plan. "Buying what you can't afford with money you haven't got"
was the way he deSC!ibed the "orgy
of instalment _buying." He also denounced the policy o"f manufacturers
in calling a large group to rush production of orders and then dis'cbarging employes. ~e contrasted tp..ts

i

~- :)[Q~;J I I IWFlr-,,

Mayor Curley in opining the ltiricheon:
in the interests of unemployment ::oelief today at the Parker House outlined
his recent trip to Washington:and de"."
voted considerable time to the ~'billioit..
. dollar" Mississippi River ·project. ' Th~

1

&FOR
-o C. CITY SOUCITO~
Richard
Evarts Resigns on·
I

Account of Pressure of Pri- i
vate Business-New lncuinbent Takes Office Wednes-,
day-Charles F. Gadsby Ap- /
pointed Assistant

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'to President Hoov:e-r for the develop,.;.
ment of an inland empire with .... great
power possibilities _ ancf\ deepening r·o-r I
the river bed, making possibie low..:, •
cost lransportation and helping r.elieV'eindustrial depression.
·, ·
Prof Frank P. Spee.re spoke on tM:a~·
'latter project is the. one he -presen-te"a,

°fud~st~~\iO~,:~
Wh1cli ha.s· Worked out a- })Ian of ~i:...:.'·
1':1anent·' e!llpiOymEii1t: · . ,
' '>\.-.

van.
At the conference were: ~ n k P.
, Speare. president
of· NOpheastern·
university; Supt. of Schools Jeremiah
E. Burke, Prof~ Harvey A. Wooster of
Tufts, Miss H Adele Howe of the
State Department o! Labor and In-

ct~~~i, i~iv.;q

0

fsti&#.~ra~a~f11~.:

on University, Ar,thur' W. MacLean
nd the Rev Francis J Driscoll of

os};?;? ~...o!!.?.~~

::_1:3-_

ii 1 ~
~1,,,

THOMAS F. SULLIVAi1~
IS,;NAMID BY MAYOR i

Thomas F. Sullivan, president of the·
Harvard Square Business Men's Association, a lawyer '\\Qth offices in the 1
Brattle building, Harvard Square, has \
been appointed by Mayor Russell to
be city solicitor to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of Richard 1
C. Evarts submitted to the mayor October 3, to be effective October IS.
Mr. Sullivan will have as his assistant Charles F. Gadsby, son of John!
F. Gadsby; of 71 Fayerweather street ,'
Mr. Gadsby is a graduate of the High i
and Latin school and Harvard Uni-:
versity and Law school and is an in- r
structor in Suff~;;;_s:ehool.
(
Pressure of private business is giv-,
. en _by . Mr. Evarts as his ,.i.:eason for i

I

'1 i~~d~~~:~~l 1~ !.~~{~~~f~~~~=rc~~!;
!by

mergers. He cited a rec,ent bahk
: merger which put 400 m.en on tlle:
street.
Th0 fate of the middle~aged woma~.
thrown UpOn her: own ··re·sources,_~·~
said, is a grave problem. Prof Speare
spoke of a great _cor,nbi1;lation '.about t:o,
be formed which would throw more
persons' out of eniplOymerit ~Ud .. ii_
causing him grav_~ concern.
· · ··
Miss Emily C. Brown declared that
Boston and Massachusetts nee_ded Co~
operation <>f b.usine.ss men, chambers
of commerce, w.elfare departments and
unemployment C<?mm.!_ttees in a. practi.;.
cal manner~
~
.,. ~
Prof Roger ,Babson was the g_uesp
Speaker.
Among those present at.. the lunchec;:i:n
i were: Dean Arthur w. MacLea.n.,-.

·~§!_Klallafs

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o~.·p~~;

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~~:o~c.to~i;t,~~~::r
I Welfare; Prof T. N. Carver, Ha1vard
_, Univer.Sity; Prof .John J. Murray., Bo~ton University; R. W. M.cN.zel, ~Ic ..._
Neel's Financial Servic,-~; P1:"of.. Sa1·a.
Landau, Wheaton College; Pr.of Morx:is
'Freidberg,
Simmons
College;
Pr_of
Emily C. Br.own, Welle. ;:3ley College;,
Prof Roger Babson; Prof Frank ~.
Speare, Northeastern University; Pat...
-rick T. Campbell, assistant. ·superin~
tendent of schools; G~n E. LerQ.Y.·
Swe~.tser, Albert :Morris, Boston. Un~ve~~ty; Pr9f Harvey A. W.<>9ster..Tufts College; City Treasurer Edm1,1n~
L. Dolan, Dean Gleason L. Arche.r-,,
S;uffo~School, and Payson Smit~;.
artme:ht of ~ o n . ·
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:Soston :,-tews-'1:h.p :Sur~au
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BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

I

MASS

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

QC r '.M 1930
?-I
ng IJ8<'!·"
.
D'ANA C.
MISSING
.
FROM'WEYMOUTH l::fOME

BB.Ear

WEYMOUTH, . Oc£

20-Dana

C

Breed, a. student at Su:ffolk : ~W
~~!°:\,fBohsiton,i dtisappearea. CJILKhe
.
s s s er, 21 Clinton ·road

Wednesday, members of his famuy-ap:
nounced last night.
Fear was ex~~~s:~ bic~~£hat he may have met

1

r:i~~d ~i~~H~~::1

1

if·

2s

Speaker Tells ·of Plight of
"White Collar Men"

ro~rt;:d

j,:,::

,--1s'l900'

UNEMPLOY:MENT}
LUNCHEON HELQ

1

P~JBr~ ~r~,a~~~~I I
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MASS.

BOSTON

TELEGRAM G.1&! IE, WORCESTER,,

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O&o:?:;:::;~"'!'.:;f~:"'tij .

:Soston :,-tews-\1:ltp :Sureau

BOSWORTH STREET

8

ta11'fe i.ds 24 _years old, 5 f'eet 10 f_ricb.es
an weighs 145 pounds. When ast
he was wearing a. light ove oa~
suit, a grey hat and tan hoes.
He ihad been out of ez:8p10
nt :for
shome ti~e and when he' left home· said
e was go~ng to Joo~ ·:tor a job• ,
:

b!en
ue

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-·~. :-~: ,.:;·:·;;:*~ :.~":{·7:·; .. -.

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'~~ws.:<t:l{p ~tin:a~

Y.,oston )l~ws-<t:llp ::Sure.au

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::S6ston :fte.ws-<t:lt.p Y.,ure.au .

8

8

MASS.

·t

MASS

BoSTON

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

STREET

.,,._j,--

BOSWORTH STREET

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AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

NEWS, MALDEN, MASS.

NEWS, MALDEN, MASS.

OCT f

·,.

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MALDEN NURSE

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,.,,iP..1$5.:·
.

w::

Willi

E Du~Product of the
Side Schools and Suffo}k
Law Reaches Goal
Stu . Y
West. Was Prominent 1n
State Legion.

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th~~;:
of !'aC::.!t ;,:;,·!

) :i(j~

I __ti.o~e ls a charter member
1 m· nunne left here f~;er;~
0

b1idesmaid

is

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::Soston )le_w.s-<!:llp ::Sure.au
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

EVENING GLOBE, BOS~~~[) MASS.
1

SEP 'i ~ ~~
4

e,

Eddi~"~()_·:S.;~ G~;£e
Keefe.

V

Lbn~~ ~:~~ \
i

and ~rs . e

1

;;DefiT FROM PALESTINE
. -AT SUFF0&,.1'. LA~C}iOOL ',
,

s1~d~~t1!

,. Aouney Wafa Dejaney, 19,
Palestine. is one of thft'otk Law•,
-wl\,o'" has enrolled at the su
and 1

-HUI

ti!::e y;i9;;r place \
of Y~'::r,_g ~:.!~~

~hool t!oflts~i~s~}~1o

anio:g

the le~ders

,;'t;!dieci~atci~:nJ"pe;.~

Fer;:,:!

~~rdinal
COUege in Palestine and last ~ar Col•

\ a. student at the S1J.oam. Spr ngs .
8
1
Washinir~
,
d
1 e of Law at Washington,
c6~pletion of his course at Su~olk an
later take a. course in Englf • Uy of
ah't. arid hisyoungestisof a. am Wafa
is the
i
father
youssef
~j.ney representative of the i;cuum
Oil ~omPany in the. district O
.. jordanla, and a.lso vice presid~~~f -~
.1Jerus«.lem ·~ambe~ o f ~ ~

tete fnfe~\~ni~ ~nter

at

·

a';fJ;

white lac
s.?- satin with tulle
mings. Si 1° Jure a veil caught up with
orange blo Jstnns and carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roses and lilies of the
valley
·
'"
The bridesmaid wore turquoise blue
chiffon and satin with blue velvet bon, nett trimmed ·wlth pink and she carried
an old fashioned bouquet. The ushers
at the church were Dr Leo F Lynch
of this city and Joseph Regan Of MatI tapan. a, brother of the groom.
A _i:ec-eption followed at the home of
~he brid,e and the couple were the recip, 1e:nts of many remembrances. Late in
the evenL~g Mr and Mrs Regan left for
1 a honeympon and on their return will
1
' re.side at 8 Fremont st, Mattapan. They
will be home to friends after Nov 15th.
r The bride is well known here and is a
I g!adua te nurse of the Boston C_ity hosL!1tal.
The groom received his train'I
ing at T~ch and Suffolk ~ h o o l
. -

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\.
1c
f.
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e
v
g

'...z.,,.

Samuel Pearl of Peabody
Earned Ow:ri Education
io the Globe

PEABOD¥,
Oct 28 - A
Belgfalt
YOJtfh, w~~ came to this city as a poor

immigrant boy and worked his waY.

ra.

--- --

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t

SAMUEL ~ARL
Recently Admired to Bar

through s-choql is amOng the new
group of attorneYs of ithis State who
~a-ye·' takell th,::, oath ,of· dffice~ .He ht.
S,am.~el Pei;r-1,"· 1 D:u.s.tih st, 'son of Mra
Til:~e.and tp.e late_·.~m:Uel Pearl.
'
· _ Attori:uiy. - Peal"l ·'Was graduated f"!"om
Suffolk La.w Scho~ last June. He-~

1

-~<;~h!:ndw:fgh ~:~ 'i!!1t~rt!

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~~~

t..indlng: ttje PJ'.'~ratocy..;.achool ot Suf;'""'"

..

_-____ _

folk Law-, Wher-e he prepared for hia"'
entrance to the Law School.
The new- attorney is pl:atining to 1

open .an c;:,ffice_in this.clty_a.nd proposes
to aid 6.~ancial!y in , edu-cating !ll_s
younger brothers and sisters~ .who also
came to this country with his family
f~m Belgi'!-1~·
,.

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f

' Boston':, famous educational\
resources today were thrown
'info the campaign of · Mayor
.Curley to obtain relief from the
unemployment situation.

IMMJG.RANT YOUTH
ADMITTED TO BAR
Special DJspa;teh

PURLEY
I) .

College . Heatjs
Luncheon
Opening Unemployment
: Relief Camoaign ..
,

trim-1

1

I~

t},jg,

The b r ~ ' . s attractively attired in :

the son',
~ t o 1ocate in MinneaP 12 4 Ada...TI1.s .st.
:
.' - ·.Af wrs MtrY. DU~~~-·· _· "&¢fit .
_
,

..

CRISIS WITH

J\:Iiss Mary F savage, nurse at the
office of Dr C F Lynch, 440 Pleasant
st, and daughter of Mr and Mrs Jere- ,
miah Savage, 142 Palfrey st, Water- ,
town, became the bride of Atty Thos E
;
Regan of• Mattapan at St Patrick's
church, Watertown, Jast evening
The
c;eremony was perform_ed by Rev Dani.el
Re&-rdon; the pastor
Lawrence Regan, a brother of tlie
g.room, was b~st man. and the bride's
sister, Miss Dorothy F Regan, was

Wm E Du~e. ~1nneapo1is, Mi~
former member Of. the NEWS s~!m...
t;·· -now· a pract~ing attorney and a
~
the. Minnesota Bar.
f Malq.en
r"··· Mr Dunne, is a _graduate o and re. ?J. High and : Burdette - college't
Suffolk
~ ceiv~ bis legake tr;{~in!on:ec~·:
::- L a ~ a t e Departmen~ of
in the ~irst year of its orga

1~

51J'bl scuss·

Office of Dr C F Lynch, B;,comes Bride of Thc,mas E Regan of Mattapan. Rev Daniel
Reardon Officiated.

o!

in

OCT 3 193o

+
!~yo!s~~~.o~~:!

ES BAR IN O_Ll,,.,,.S)
, -·'4ti MINNEAP · ...

'

-1930

~

~

NearIY 50 proininent eduCators,
'representing most of ~he univer ,
sities and cpll,eges ~n the Greater
BostOn ai~ea. pl~dged th~ir asstst 1
ance at a luncheon t_endered bY the '.
mayor yesterda:i at the Fark@.r.
House.
The gathering was de,roted to 'l.C
qua.inting the ~oJiege beads prof~s
sOrs. and research workers with: ,
details o~ the unemployment situa ; ,
tion and its consequences in th.~s ': .
district.
A
second luncheon w111 ,
be held at the Parker House next
ThnrsdaY-.at wq._!-_g-~ sugg~stio~s for
a relief program will be advanced ;
and discussed.
LA:BOR LAUDED
In
addressing
the
gathering
Mayor Curley lauded labor for its
accomplishments in workers' relie~
He declared that nearly every bit
o:f reform legislation designed to
aid the worl:.ing man co~ld . be
traced to some labor organ1zatiop.
· Educators and others who have
been viewing the problem from the
seclusion of their studies must now
come forward with definite a.ssis'"·
ance, he 8.Sserted. if America is, to
be saved from. the dole system.
Mayor Curley declared that the
widespread influx of women into
tndus~ry and the phenomenal de
velopment of mechanical equip.
ment were responsible in a largP
measure for the unemployment
crisis.
SUJ?.VEY STARTED
Gen. E. Le.Roy Sweetst~r State
Cor.nmissioner of Labor and In_dustry, said his departm-ent wa~ co~pi!ing data from every· section of
the country for an 'exhaustive stud~
of the s:tuation
Dr John A Cousens, president
of Tufts CoJ.lege wa1•ned industry
against
ign-::,ring
the
havoc
wrought by lay-offs of hundred o:t
men at a time
President Ada M. ComstQck. of
RadcUffe College, declared that
the effects ('f the unemJ)loYme:1t
ai.tuation were clearly'.'Visible :·1n th~
classroom
She sa!d many older
girls. had Deen unable to return to
college becau~e of the drain on.,
:farn~ly f~Iian.Ces
.
.
>t--

. nean .<Hea;ion·.:L.·. Archer,
,

~~!ltlo). atSo said that ·t
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etirO

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'

WALTHAM, lVIASS.

;ClJZZl TO BE·
.

'y"'_

· ··

_\Ci,.,·'··;.·,

I.

Chosen' Fr~m About 800 .Who·'T~ok . Bar Examination in
J;Jy~Only 13, Girl~ in List-JOO Fewer
Approved Than Last Year

1

£AND1DATE IN

.0-'c

WARD THREE

Alfred R

Guzzi of 8 Mague place,

West Newton, announced today that
he will be a candidate for· ward
alderman in Ward 3 at the coming
City ele,ction..
·
He will oppose Alderman Chester A. cPrior, who has been ward
lderman for the past three years
nd, wi. ll be a candidate for re-elecon.
At the last two eilections,
ldermall Prior was unopposed~
A meeting of Guzzi!s campaign
Ommittee will be held. at his home
this evening for the purpose of. formulating plalls for the coming ca:µi-

J
1

paign.
.
, ·.
· GuZzi was born in West Newton,
;was graduated from the N~wton
High School in 1927 and attended
Suffolk *t~lf:.~.?-ool ,for_ one year.

He was reasurer of his class at
Newton High.
·
He is the :first citizen of Italian
extraction to be a candidate for
the Newton Board of Aldermen. He
recently won- a single-ha11ded fight
of eight years' duration for the construction and acceptance by the city
of Ma.gue avenue~ Mague p.lace and
Thomas stree.t.
Nomination papers were taken
out i~ Guzzi's behalf yesterday.

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"Y.>oston ~cws-'1:ll.p "Y.>urcau
8

:So.ston ::,lew.s-,I::ttJ, "Y.>u.reau.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS

BOSTON

HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

OC11
L;,b,';;_<~u, ':uv<,nc-,~l . - ~ : ~ dee

; Mrs
A. B. Edmond;;
s Edna.T hornpson, Mrs. Charles
E. Cook, Mrs. V. E Macomber~ Mrs.
El~ery W. Chace a ~ Mrs. Harold
Brittan, groun· lpade113 will
be
in
charge o.f the,4!.e2:tlis~ •

---==:...._·~::::··'
ENGAGEMENT been made of the
Announcement has ANNOUNCED
engagement of F1ederick H Laurans,
manager of the Para:mount Publix
theater at Westfield, _a graduate of
th_e B. M. C. I?urfee High school. and
M1ss Fan!1y Shuster, daughter of
Mrs Jessie Shuster, 32 Allen street
Bedfo1d.
Mr Laurans is the
of Mr; and Mrs. Abraham

~;_w

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MASS.

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.<~"YEW:_LAW

FIRM.---:-,

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~ / : e e n fot·n1ed £0r i
Laurans of Ca~br1d_E:;e.
Be atten(l~E:~. 1. { fir.m nUme: of. ;
e
New York U7;ivers1ty ~n.9- Jate1· the
-. ""'"-ith: a·u office·
Suffo.lJs..~ S c h o o l
h11ss ~nu.ste-'-·
1430 Massaeh1.i.-·
,vas grJtO"t:ated from h. e Ne1,v Bed:The senio_ .r meniford High _school.
The couple plan
; is· a Cambrid.-,·e;
~1fernik~rlb.~/;1" ii~~~e!·1Ji!1tu.re
Rin(lge ·Tech;,a~d:-:
city or NeW Bedford. .i
r in
s
}:,·ty Hfue,.·htla.>se·.,_.;bepa·es:'t,,
~

·~d A.. Keoh.an Was l
REL
~ Ctn rs TC }117:tP
il.d, a.nd .is a ..grad-,j
Richard Borden Woman's Relief
ke. Jiis father
corps -w-ill meet Monday night in G
.htional schools of
A R h?-11. Mrs. Mary Burke, pres-· f Nally graduated.
ident. wishes all .mez;nbers to be pres- p.lso froin -I-Ia.rv3:rd ·
4.nt at 7 for reJ:"!.earsal for inspection. ~w -sd1ool, and:hhs
-__/ business scs.,siqn
follow.
~i~~e:8°;\.~J~~r

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Wd

is/

P~iil"i~

wiU

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h_

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~:::=::::._-_ __

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been sworn in as an attorney by .,:l:1-e

!-

Supreme Court.· He was graduated ffrom Suffolk Law School in June.
!
is also a graduate of Portland· High ;
Sehool, the School of F~na~ce and the- j

f1-e

Univ-ersity of Pennsylvania.
He is_.,
26. years old,' _the so~ .. of ,Mr and Mrs ,

·solo:rnon Karhn.

1

;.nd their telep~'?~e

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·y-":

-EWS-TRIBUNE, WALTHAM, MASS.

.

':':''.·.··''''"'·'''

Chosen Fr~'.m About 800 _Whri'.T,ok Bar Examination in
· J~ly-·_Only 13, Girl~, in List-100 Fewer.
Approved Than Last Year

:Guzzi TO BE· -~ -~ ')
. CANDIDATE IN
0c WARDTHREE

. Alfre'd R. Guzzi of 8 Mague place,
West Newton, announced today that
he will be a candid3.te for; ward
alderman in Ward 3 at the coming
City ele,ction.
·
He will oppose Ald0rman Chester A. ~Prior, who has been ward
lderman for the past three years
nd, will be a candidate for re-elec1on.
At · the last two e,Iections,
ldermall. Prior was unopposed.
A meeting of GuzzFs campaign
Ommittee will be held at his home
this evening for the purpose of. for, mµlating plans for the coming c;:t:p:i-

l

paign.
·.
· GuZzi was born in West NeWtoil,
·was graduated from the Ne,wton
'High School in 1927 and attended

Suffolk ft~~Jz.~f-ool ,for_ one year.
He was reasurt9r of his class at

Newton High.

·

He · is the first citizen of Italian
extraction to be a candidate for
the Newton Board of Aldermen. He
recently won- a sing,Ie-handed fight
of. 0ight years, duration for the con...
struction and acceptance by the city i
of Mague ave.nue, M. ague place and
Thomas stree.t.
Nomination papers were taken I
out i1,1 Guzzi,s behalf yesterday..
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~oston :ncws-(Lllp ~urcau
8

'.:eo.ston :n&w.5-<CU.p ~ureau

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

8

MASS

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

I LOUIS t·KARLIN, ROXBURY.

!

MASS.

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HERALD NEWS, FALL RIVER, MASS.

l

SWORN IN AS AT(ORN~Y.
Louis , I.

Karlin of 2980 Was_h!~g-. i

ton st, Roxbury, who was recen_tly. ad- i
mitted to the· practice of law, ~~~'.

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

OCl 1

t,

.r:.;;;;~ ~~-~'T''-f\;'-consequently
..~ .
E. (._
Elle·
Brit
cha1

E

e~~
mar.

the a
the

~~~~
;;,';,,"'

,
to be fitted with sails
ance, but that Work l1as b'
'sl1ould
1
·
·
see tie historic craf

That ::,l1e "\Vill aoain s :
is -a.oub< - 41 because.
the a
sufficient si,:e to ~~::ui,,.-n~ th,
th_ at she will be towed' to
1
sig lt of the gallant old Wal
Off t11e peop~e ,vitli pab:iotif
the memory L f lier gallant,)
cnen1y.

............ _,, ...........

to

:f

A NEW ,l.,A,W i<'IR.W - ~
a-

A

,v Ia,v firm· has been f9r~ed £0r,;
~raetice uncle.l"-~the firm uame.-. o.f;.,
\~f'Keohftu..& Kally; with: an office;

:, ~~tts ~~: ~~~~;a~I1?~~- u·~T~!~~e~~;s~!~}:,

f

ber, Patrick A. M.eutoh~ is .a Ca.mbritlg~ 1•
l <f?-r boy and a graduate of l{_inclge ·T.ech;,::arul;
.

,<

1 ;~
I nt
) ~bde

~~;cfr::i~.f11or n1ore lW,\Z ~ity 11;;,. hJ,S.,·-~e;::
h&o 2Th
two years
David A. Keohan Was.j
0

in
tre
ipor

born in ,vater-forcl, Ireland, and is a 'g~a<l-J
uat4-r of De LaSalle c,ollege. I-Iis fat 1
1er is/
a professor in the nation.al schools of
terfqrd . •J.
Nally gr.a duat.ecl/
at Exeter, .~lass of '17. also from ·Harvard'
college and Harvard Law ,sclhool, ani:1,-h:8.s
practised his profession in Bo13ton previ-

~

us ·to coming to Carnbridg-e. !'J.".beir office
wtll ·be ~pell. evenings ·and their teleph'o.E-e
.n_u~ber 1s .. J·::l80._f~rter.
_
-· ..

or

''•'a.

Echvar.d_

<~~- ~-

LOUIS I. KARLI~ ., , " - / -' ..

·,,...

been sworn in as an attorney bY.· J.l).e
Supreme Court. · He w-as graduate.d ( ~
from Suffolk Law Sc~ool in Jun~. lie j
' is also a
of Portl~nd High l
I Sehool, thegraduateof FJna1:1-ee and the I
;
School
University of Pennsylvania_ •
He i~.-.
26 years old; the so~ ..of Mr .and Mrs l

,
I'Solomon Ka:_rlin_.
(

·

j

~~~l!!il!llil~c:<;,:-,c--=-o.-"ll(..}_~~

7v ~oston ~ws~¢:llp.~umu~
8 BoSWOR'fH STREET
MASS
BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

MASS

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

JOURNAL, REVERE, MASS.

,.. _,930
.')

'

Temple

t"iac(

SHANAHAN WINS SEAT
LONG HELD BY G. 0. P.

r

First Essex Senator-Elect ':
Breaks Tradition There

f Mayor Casassa appointed Mr. G

CHARLES GILFIX CANDIDATE

1

FOR COUNCILMAN AT LARGE :fl< as the :first Chairman of the Ii
j vere Traffic Commis~ion, whic~ i
Charles Gil:tix of 102 Campbell av-· stituted the system of traffic bgh
enue who has been a resident of this ' and ordinances, which has :result.
city 'for the past 16 years, has an- ' in promoting the safety of Reve'.

(

nounced his candidacy for the office from automooile nazards.
-0f Councilman at lar!e.
His an- J A~ Chairman._of the w_ard Two :It
nouncement has been hailed with ex- , publican Committee dunng the pa,
treme pleasu,r ,in many quarters, j two yea-rs, and for many years pric
since he ha
'<';,,. urged for many/ to that, Mr: Gilfix has spoken .o
O
years to run "i ,r office; but has in- many -0ocas1ons at the. Revere Cit
variably declined because of the greit/ Council and on Beacon Hill, when
pressure of his m. any business inter- ever the c!vi'I interest of the City o:
, ests. In 1928, during the first cam- Revere was mvolved.
: paign for Mayor~ Andrew A. Casassa, · Mr. Gilfix, is a director in man,
Mr. Gilfix, allowed the use of his! civic and business institutiOris in
name as a · candidate for this same i Greater Boston and Revere, includoffice, stating that the city required lng the North Shore Finance Cora sacrifice on the part -0f its loyal poration, the Revere Credit Union,
citizens for the community's welfare, I Nautical Gardens, Inc., and the ;First
seeing in the candidacy of. Mr. Cas-1 N at_iona! Ba:'k _of Revere, • of which
assa an opportunity to restore Re-/ he 1s Vwe Pres1dent. He ,s also an
vere's financial c_ondition aiong mo- activ~ member of numerous social
and fraternal organizations, including'
the Esgies, Odd. Fellows, Elks, Masons and Mystic Shrine. He is also
an horrornry member of Revere Post
~40, Veter.ms of Foreign War!f, liav1ng thus been h<:mored for his many

Soeclal Disoatc~ to the Glo:be '

LYNN, No,_; 10-:'Th~ e1ect1ori. ~f Wil..
liret'n. F .. Shari~han of Swampscott .a.s

State Sena.tor dn the J.st Essex District
over the pres~t incumbent, Frank P.
Osborne, mar~s the- ··first time that a
)

'
t

WIL:LIAM ;~:~~~"N'AlT.A.N

Democrat has been ~osen to this post•
tion 1o-r more than. 'SO years;, and the
first time that -a. .Democrat has repre..
sented this distriCt. ·sine& it was re ..
districted, 20 ye.a:J~-~~o.
Senator-eleCt ' Sl'i~l'lahan two yea.rs
ago lost to Mr Osborne b:y 2000 votes.
He kept a.t the ~_pa.i,gn and was sue..
cessful this year, · winning by more
than 800 votes.
·
Ex-Mayor .Asa T. Newhall w.as the
last Democrat in thS State Senate from
this district, 35 yCq,rs a.go. At that t1me

acti".'ities f.·n· the i.'.'terest of the ex'serv,ce men of this Post. Mr. Gilfix is married to the daughter of Mrs.
R L. Aisner, one of ·the oldest Revere residents-.,. and has two sons,
r o _:ttend the local high -~hoo!.

the dt;strict included only five wards

of X..ynn. When it was changed· over..
Ward 6, a Democratic ward, was included, along with Ward 7, glving the

Democrats a little better margin but
never enough to overcome the strong
Republican vote.
Senator-elect Shanahan attribute.d
his election to the independent vote.
He ha.s made no publ.ic a.nnounqements
as to bis policies, merely maintaining

t~

'. ~~t
~~; v~?ri,f:{ ~l ~:as~:r!~~:
I wealth and its citizens.
.

1

Mr Shanahan was boni In Rocklan

but bas spent practically all of his life
' in Lynn and Swampscott. He was
graduated from Lynn Classi~al High
School and in 1913 from Holy Cross

i

College.

1

CHARLES GILFIX

In 19~ he received a degree

~h~mM~'!!~Mti - ~ ~~! ;;::~
later.
He: was one of the fl.rst employe$ of
the United States Treasury Department to go.. to :S.o.ston, where the regional o_ifice ot the w..- Risk Bureau
wa.s established, and wa.s prominent tn
assisting wounded veterans in obtainlng'·com.pensa.tton.
.He · has been .engaged tn the-. lnaur,,.
atj.c.e 'business a.s a broker and· since

r::~ig t~! o~~~ ~aA~~ar:a;!~J~! '.
6

d'Ward B; O'Brien,

'

,,

dern business lffies
It was noticeable during the whole of that campaign that Mr Gilfix was more in-:
sistent that the voters elect Casassa
for Mayor than to send him to the
City Council, with the result that /
although a candidate for the first
, time, and hardly mentioning liis own;
name, he received the handsome vote 1
'of 2891, coming in fifth in a freid of'
eight candidates of whom fOur were i
elected
I
/ Mr. Gil~x is 4·0 years of age, and '
·a g1adu~te of the .. Newton Grammar
I cmd High School~. and of H~n~vard
j ~o~lege i.n 1913, wher.e he specialized
f m the science of .gove:i- nment. economl lCs, statistics, business ad-miilistratio11 and accounting
He is also a .
,graduate of_ the Suffo~ •L?"'!:'.'':wol,.i
ih~u:i...,-,,. - ~ , , , ~ ~ ; ~~ --~"'-!p

'

-

- --- --

-------

---------

-

/

i Y.,oston

)1¢ws-<I'.l\J, ~Ul"¢4 u

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

g BosWORTH STREET

MASS

MASS

BOSTON

t.AZETTE, NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.

OCT 2 7 19~f'

001201930

::r:r.-1

-g~tvfo

-roads-1:~--t--,;.;;t t~~u
a~ampton and North- -;
~
f
Among 'those who appeared be- i
fore the Massachusetts supreme
court in Boston on October 22d, 1.o
be sw6rn in as members of the
Massachusetts Bar was Claude S.
Hartwell, formerly of Northamp- (,
ton. Mr. Hartwell, the son of Mrs.
\Villiam G. Rice, formerly of
B1idge street, attended the public
schools in this city. He also went
to Williston seminary in the class
of 1921. He received the degree of
Bacheltfr of Laws from Suffo
l a ~ , Boston, in Fe
1930, when he graduated .'with
honor, having maintained tl\e :S.:¢,C~
---.oriel highest s~holastic standing.·1n
the sch001 !or the four year period. For ten years Mr. Harh•tell
bas beeh associated with tlfe Paper indD;Stry in various 'New England cities .·'a:nd is wen knO"\Vil -in
the Paper Trade of t ·
States. Mr. Hartwell in
gage j.p the practice of

l:rok~ a
ampton.

·----.--

I

BY HOWARD FITZPATRICK

;,~!d~d~s~~r ":it:/i;':,,;!§'!~d' lfh:v;:~~1
%,

A' Methodist preacher in a little judging from the progress he ha~ m3de
town in Maine, the victim of an acci• to ·date. Some tJrne ago he resigned
dent which. It.as confined him to his from VVEEI to take charge of piant
1

bed

for

several

weeks,

recently

I

/
0fid!~a~ehew~f i~oi~1 1
t;~~~ /

operatio_ns at WTAG lll Worcester, now

wrote the Chicago offices of the ~~~e~ !?heer':
1
NBC complimentinc them on one of new duties with station WWJ there.

• • * .,

;.~eil'.' broa~ca•ts, and aclm:itdng that;

i

he had ne•er been so tliscouraged in
Six cities in the country on six differ; bis Jif'e as he was during- his illne~s, ent nights ln the week fu1ni:;h late evenuntil he heard '"Lead, Kindly Light" ing dan('e music over the Columbia
com- ,.-r
rad,"<>.
Bro:adcasting System. For e·xample. on
...
"" n
Monday Sammy Watkins and his orchesThis particular hymn he wtote was tra is heard from Cleveland: Tuesday, 1
responsible for his rapid comeback even Mickey Alpert and his Cocoanut Grove
more quickly than his docto1s predict• Orchestra from Boston; Wednesday,
ed. "Radio is a. miracle," he concluded, Raymond Paige and his KHJ orchestra /
"a much greater one than any of us f1om Los Angeles; Lloyd Huntley and i
realize. I'm sure I can never thank you his Hotel Lowry Orchestra' from .Mi.n-,;<!
enough for what it had meant to me neapolis on Thursdays, Friday br1ni;s ,'
during those da!'s
il!ness "
~hoe~fr:e1~:.0 ~n~o~!~t~~nngd
Lillian Morton, youthful prima dona evening Jae:~ Denny and nis orchesh a .
!~~:t:i~~ M~. Royal Hotel,_ Monti eal,
1
0
e
The new Chk;g; h•eadquarterS of the
~~ltE:r Dam1 oseh who has achieved NBC houses the largest broadcasting
success in grand and comic ope1 a, on studio in the world: Six studios occupr
the con-cert stage and in the radio Ileld, more than 240,000 cubic feet of space,
has only recently returne_d from a tour with 5S,OOO square feet of sound-proof
around the world Jn tlte South and material used to insure quiet operation.
West l\fiss Morton is a prominent figure ln this modern ra:-dio plant erectetl atop 1
on', the air for ber ir,iterest)ng pro- lhe ,vorld's largest building, the Mergrammes
ot - semiclassical numbers chandise Mart. a staff of 200 emplo~eeS
interspersed with popular releases of and 400 artists and entertainers find
t!-le day
eni}.,loyment.
1

0

L·,.

I

-;kea!~et, a~ to~;~:e~!p:e~~c~re;!~~ .'
t!ri;.1:We v:~inf a~h:Br!~:; ~l~~~l t~f

. . "' "'

:~:~eN~~h~:~~or~;a~~e \l~;~~te;'~~~;?Ists, concert masters, and orchestra
leaders "on their own hook,"
Ross
Gorman..can perform exv.ertly on 21 instrumenlS,· Andy Sannella is the master
of 17, whilt'! B. A. Rolfe, direCtor of the
orchestra, is an accomhlished cornetist
• • • •
Roger Ellis, formei lY operator with

---

~Ul"<UlU

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

Bos TON

i

!

. Speeches

.....

delivered
1

over the air by

f ~;:rn t~!ea~~ C LSy~;

ea~~uT~~=~;;

evening on "Laws That Safeguard Society," a1e w1·itten in a little log cabin, 1
,ne.ar Norw.ell.
The. d,ean of Suffolk
Law School, B.oston, spends much time 1
in thiS ideal spot, for when not writing
l1e i.s' fish;ng in his privately stoc~ked
trout pond or entertaining prominent
statesmen

---------------------------

1'

-

Y.,oston )1-,iw.s-'1:lfp

!:~~\~rJ;;·j

.°f.,

Many members of the Lucky Stt ike

1$.l.,\;,.,;.-_....................-..

\

-

1

-

OCT4

I WEST ROXBURY NOTES

.
-As usual, 1 the Choir is arranging
and planning effectively for the new
year They a1 e publishing a program
of fund rai?ihg activities, choir parties, bustI!ess meetings ,et,c Mr. Nelcon Raymond, choirmaster, and Mrs
Rehling, organist, are working en~
th,usiastically One neW feature is a
publ'ic business meeting, which is
open to all. Lars Svensson and Clemens Fischer, chairmen 1\/Iiss Miriam
Blake, '1.ostess
LLght refreshme·nts
-Dr Summerbell spent the vacation
in the · Reserve Corps at Fort H G:
Wright, Fishel 's Island, and at the
Chicago University Divinity ~Schoc~l,
whe,!e he specialized in the P.sy-9hoJc,gy Pf Religion. He se,cured from it
·tne- · idea: of the great teaching· 'Vvork
tJ.1.at c~n be done by parents He ex:.
pects · tq. ha'.Ve, an organizaticll of par·
ents that will consider the.ir prob, lems and study the best al,1.thOrities
ori the subject.
___:,Sta'nt,on R' White, secret~r'y to
M\i.yor Curley. is one of the 90-0 freshm~n enrolled at S1M]olk
achoo! '<._
,-;Mr. Waldo J. 1 s. ;@;. WWi'"known
oIP.t~~ian,, was on· Se!)~. 25 ele:cte(l as
'sQrgea:11.tLat-arms of tlie .· ..M:assachui •.,

La~

i

t s,·,2,i~~~~7qt~-~~· ·._Assq:c~t2£Jf~~}:

· s1
-------~-------- - - - --

- - - - - - - -- - - - - ~ - -

'

)5oston ~~ws-<tlip ~UT~au
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

~oston ~~ws-<I::lt..p ~ur~au

8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

r

8

MASS.

BOSTON

WEYMOUTH
GAZETTE-TRANSCRIPT• E .

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS,

~~J!J

t

~
~---

to- aetecffvesquadS - an

~~

police~e_i:i: One item was a ~21.:i; dona~}on to a. church.
A

~

_.,.,.,

y OUTHLAW
STUDENT MISSING
·e
outh police last ·: ·night were

Y:(} f'

.

)M

~~r.lE
,ss

SWORN IN AS ATTORNEYS ~!f$1
,,-,~ml
E • d
p
• L
• M ·

· ·
.
F ar l ey, C orm1er, D orn,. ·.C e 1·
ia, G an l ey an~ Clil)..to,:ii,.·;i:d.-'i;,
'J[ane nt.tJe to ractice aw in assa- young man
Wednesday;
Sp,
cltus~tts---Take Oath Before Judge Pierce ,wttha sud;;
ii& _h,o'me· i
-minated his
in Boston.
town~ BOston
bjcome "~!
Aniong the 211 :voung men and
pany. He-,

::Soston ~~ws-~llp ::Sur~au
8

FRIDAY, O C T O B E R ~ )

.

J,:,.-ft

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

~~~,o.._~~--

SIX BROCKTON ,MEN ARE

as ed to help loCate Dana C. Breed, 2'4year-old Suft'oJk Law School student,
reported ~ o m his residence,
21 Clinton road, East W"eymouth, since,
Wednesday afternoon, when he left
home presumably to attend his classes.
So far as cari be determined by police
he ha~: but little money with bim when
h"'

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

MASS

It

Tran script - Boston, Mi§~.

,bed as

women who took tJ1e oath as attorney and counselor-at-law, repea.tiil.g the oath as read to
them by Clerk of Courts John F.
Cronin, Wednesday in Boston before Judge Edward P. Pierce were

six Brockton young
A. Farley, Jr., of 15
Edward A. Cormier
street, Vincent J..

being'\

t,~»f wteighs

, o:e~el:v:ed by\
,t ·Breed hlld
.ud they tearJ
~:me strl<;ken I
of hl.<s hq:me

men, Willian1
Bassett i'oad;
of 232 Court
Celia of 232

Pleasant street, Kenneth Dorn of
26 West Elm t=:rra.ce, Edward P.

suffo1'-"t;i_w s~t'oo1

~"'

, , /,,
·



.-

Trustees Convene

.

--- '

·

of the

The monthly dil:fe: ~~~~~gwaS held
trustees of Suff,olk a A .._,on.,,.. tho.Se presin the Parker House
m .Archer of. the
\ ent were Dean Gleason L
f the board
; Law. Schcol and ~e~~~~to~, former at-

'\

1
\ President 'T-~~~ \ce president .Joseph F
\torney gener:J, v
vv·i ot R £vans,
O'Co.nnell; secret~ry, Cen~~Sav. ings B.ank: '\
\ president of the Fi~e .J n1e-s A Swift, and

I
\"rrb~:~~~:;:~ i~~~~~- ~~·n~ .....-~.....
ex-attoirneY gE-ner! A~cher
Professor Hiram
·~

. ~ _"'"~""~~"'~,",,. ,
1-a'

Spillane of Huntington stre~t, and
Frederick W. Ganley, 63 Harvard
street.

Edward J Spillane is ;. graduate
of the local schools and the Sufa
fqlk t'\\W-scnool.._c;Ja,lj~ of l.930
is @illPlUJ eel a.a,..~ mail clei'k · at the
South station, Boston.
William A

Farley, .Jr, is the son

of William A. Farley, 15 Bassett
road. He is a graduate of Brockton
Higb school, Holy Cross and Boston
University. He passed the bar exams
VINCENT J. CELIA.
last spring
Among New Lawyers.
Son of Assessor.
Edward A. Cormier is t~e son of
Assessor and Mrs Edward A cOrmier teaches appl'eciation of music at 'f;.he
of 232 Court street He passed tlje
bar exams several months agO and
will be engaged in the practice of
law with City Solicitor Thomas w
( Prince He is a member of several
French orga111izations, ·including the
Club National, Garde d'Honrieur and
the St. Jean de Baptist society
Kenneth Dorn is the son of Mr
'and Mr~enry Dorn of 26 West
Elm ,tetrace
He graduated. t:.rom
Brockton High with the class of
1923, Harvard College in 1927, where
he was . awarded an A. B degree,
and from the Harvard Law school
last June He passed the bar exams
two weeks ago and is associated in
the practice of ·1aw with Judge
Herbert C. Thorndike. He was a
track man at High school and for
three yea.rs represetited Harvard on
the track. He has won two scholarships, one at High school, the other
f at Ha+vard.
He is a mein.ber of the
Y. M. C. A. and Y M. H. A. and

y v:ce!t ~- Celia, son of Mr. and
:Mrs George M~ Celia of 232 Pleasant street, is a native of this city
and former president of the Emf!~h':i~et~soy;~d
Celia is a graduate of the Brcckton
grammar and High school3 and re ..
ceived bis bachelor of laws degree
from Suffolk Law school in Febru•
ary, this year
He was trea.sure1
of his class and one- of its mos1
popular members.
Atty. CeHa for several years ha.,
been connected with a Beacon street
Jaw firm and intends to engage in
the general practice of l~w in Boston --and this city.
Frederick w. Ganley is the son oi
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew E Ganley
of 63 Harvard street. He is a gradu·ate of Brockton High school, the
Bentley school of Accounting and
Northeastern University. At present
he is engaged as a public a-ccountant with offices in Boston,

.\ -~~-----

B~~~~~h~~1!n~f ~ft~

CY, MASS.

::e.oston :,-?¢ws-(t:[lp ::e.ur¢au
8

":Soston :news-(t:ltp ::e.ureau

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

8

::€',oston :,-?¢ws-(t:lip ::Sur¢<1U

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.
ENTEltPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

·-->.S

t

~d'l'!'e'IJTS

policemen.

t;o- -

dete

~

One it ec ive

-

squads

GAZETTE-TRANSCRIPT, E. WEYWTOUTH

,• 01,\ \ ~ '

\)\'., \

ail

tJ-~n to·a Church. em.,.was a ~7.51J dona-

-~Vol. L

V ~-

:-

u;, I"IO. "t"-

\V~YOUTHLAW

e
1 ed toou~T~~~f~T l'flSSJNG
as
loCate D ast . n1~ht were
year-old Suffolk L
ana C .. Breed,

DANA C. BREED
MISSING FROM
SISTER'S HOME

help

2'4reported ntt •
paw Sc~ool student,
8
21 Clinton road
hJs residence,
Wednesday affernoon
ey{:1outh, since.home presumably to ai:te:d ~- he left
So far as c3.ri be deter _
is classes.
he ha,.: but little moneym1:1tehd ~Y police
,-...,, J.ofr.
WI
hnn when

East°W·

Law

I

Student

Disappeared ,

Ten Days Ago. Illness
,

Believed

''

Cause

An intensi'Ve search for Dana C •. ;
Breed has been st~rted in the prdn- ;

cipa een1terS in New England a.nd New
1:'ork

Breed who

is a

S

olk

~,"8.tudent has been :miss
8

BOSTON

·, .

the ·home of hi,s sister7 21 C1intouEast Weymouth since last We_dn.iSd
Relatives fear t:hrut the - yot.ii1g m.8.ll.
inay have become stricken -with ~ sud~.
den illness.
" -'t
,
Breed formerly made his .hoome- 1"2 · Arlington and !had just ,terminated his

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

Transcript - Boston, M~§S,

a,fflliation'S with a well known--Boston
concern and waS about to ~~come eOlD.nected with another company. H-e 116
· 24 year,s old and is described as being
5 fe<l't 10 inches ]n helght,and wleighs
,about 145 pounds.
. · ·'
. ..

;' 1930

N
ot a word has· been o:-ecei:v:ed by
j relatives to indicate that Breed 'had.

:

i gone on a vacation trip,and they f-.r. ·
f th1<t · 'he ma.y !have become striQkeu:
of his h~me1

! w!Uiin a short distance

Suffolk Law
·1

L~e~.

c ool
Trustees Convene

The monthly dinner ~eeting of the·
trustees of Suff,olk Law School waS held
in the Parker House Among thoSe present -were Dean Gleason L Archer of the

,___ --~

:Soston :,-?¢ws-(t:ltp ::e.ur¢4U

!

8

i ~:~i:ec:t00~~~!~e~~~~~o~: ~~:m~~a~~.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

j torney

I

genera I; vice. prcsiden t Joseph F
O'Connell; secretary, VVilmot R. Evans,

I

ex.atto,rn.ey gE.neral James Sa.v.in.gs. B. a.nk;
pre. si.den. t of.·ch·e·· Fiv·e· Ce n. t.s. A. Swift, and
..
Professor Hiram J Archer



L-,~"h::··~~:~~ A;.;~;~~ n~.:..:=:=;-L.~.

PUBLIC LEDGER, QUINCY, MASS.

::e.oston :,-?¢ws-(t:llp ::e.ur¢au
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

ATLANTIC
COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

0

• """•-u: .Y
.1.. "-":~--.rlt.no
is a t:w
. a~aeo nas ct.n
E u g ~ car g-ara"""
~ . Y.ers "Was ~;I1eupgorn t:he lot I
LE
~ a n tor.
~

NOVICK IS
SWO.R.N AS.

Leonard Novic.
ATTO.R.NEy
Mrs Abraha
k, son of
street "Was ni NovJck of 7o :;r. and
at law bef sworn in as a
or<'ross
Supre~e 'J or~ .Justice Pi n attoJ>neyc"husetts on ~c1a1 court ~ce in the
.Attorney 1v e~nesday 'of tht Massathe Loweu hig~Vlck is a gradi W1•ek.
or 1926,and
b SChooJ With
ate or
!aws degree /e eiV""ed his b the class
in Bosto.n,

Wi~;:rn

S~.trolk L achelor of

the c1'ass o:~1001

')

in:~f~'!..i!n~\~;;::'

ar7:;1;,}~.
wher/Je r_~s teaching in tl;i<i; .m~ti;;
su,pervis:or's course - of· .:th<> ·Staj)e<
Teachers' college.
-Mrs, Ne-.i~¥rll'.
was•formerly Miss Alice Crawford 'of
Colby road.
· ·
\
· The Junior league o:r the Atlantic M~ E.. churCh meets
at 3: 30. . • Recently eiecte
are . ;~lean.or P:randy, - p
Edith' Dartt, tre1<surer, arid- Lilii:a;n
Larsen,' secretary. · Girls ,·.: of 'the
junior age are· welcome to at_t$d
the meetings.
. ;
, ·, '
· - ·" Jos·eph_ Farringtoii, of''.'
street, entertain!S<l.: g\ies'ts/
wichport tl:le f.f~st ot. t
·
'_Atlantic arld'-"Quliroy
be- glad to kDow.r·
Ward Whitcher · is:,
co
'
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BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

NEW~

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BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

MASS

MASS.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.
EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

MASS.

,..y

j

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OGT241930
o n : ~ mark.et.

BOSTON

The

19aQ

OCT 3 11930

'
policy~!

, com.pap.y is, slowlY and systernatlcally

manut:actured, at present, rather thar...
adding thereto."

Samuel Pearl
Opens Offices

For Law Practice
i

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,Samuel Pearl,
who
recently
passed the bar examinations, being the only Peabody young m.an

to successfully complete the tests,

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LOUIS I

KARLIN

. :

be;n sworn in as aµ attorney by t.he:

~r~~e~eqo<fi~!:w ~e

w.~i~

J~~~uat:~

!

is also a ~ U a t e ~ o r t l a n c t ·High~

t~: i

!~~~~~s;~e- ~~h~i:!~ri~:0!-:s:s:~.
I ~l1r:i~z: K.1:;.uft~e

<l:~e
son Of Mr and Mrs

'.:eoston ~ews-c.I:ltp :&ureau
, -g

BOSWORTH STREET

Bil.sTON

~)·""

't-~

MA.BS

.;..~

-"'cc-=~-*,.J

/"
1~.,---{~

.t~

SAMUEL PEARL
has this week opened up an office
for the practice -0£ law in
this

city. He will make his quarters
at 24 Main street. Mr. Pearl was
formerly
associated With E. A.
Hershenson. He is the only son of
Mrs. Tillie Pearl, 0£ Dustin street, I
and graduated from the ..cs~--""'I
school a short time ago.
ecffl'l!'!t'!:'e'B" in the Peabody
scho{lJs.

'.:eo.ston ::s?ew.s-(!:ltp '.:eureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

TIMES, BROCKTON, MASS.

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Arthur ~onin Jr., Who
Received Diplom~ •.
Given Patty by
His Parente .
._::.\lla.rlh-or-O~Arthur.~in~

Jr-~-

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··'\V~~>t

i:~g~iv~~;~~~::- .·~~~~·tJ!P~;.J
,.

~C1se.s 1 ~ ev€lllillg~.!,$'"fi,B -tender~L
a 1e,ception. party at Willia~s ".f'av,,.·
ern toi11.owiil.g the- graQ,ua'tion.
A;
!firge: ri.uinb~r -0f
ri~atiy~ . an..:i't
friends were present When a.:'1n'o1::n. !
. ~.'9.Y~Pl~ .so;e.ial _time~ wll<S he}d: :·.A,

"9'-1'1,'i~er w.as· £t'rved by the l;iosts ... --: 5
,c Wiilfa:m Ken:ned;y~ tqa.,it. i

~t;~

act_ed

:·~:~~~~~;!~tr~~a~:i~1t

w~:::~:~w.tlir,'
<-~~.

sp-eak'mg, .. 1<·:olio,"allg . t'J:ie

, , - - - - - - - _ _ _ 1 _ _ _ _~ - - - - - - - · -

- -

:iii]
A~·th:UF .- .

dniner,

,{ .. ~~,.,:GU>~Ps ;sfteet ..._He

~1-~!eeff~1a~a"~~1 t~~i~~1e~1i~.;

in CfaS•s eVen·ts-· ',dUrin:'g · Thi$' H)gh
.::;c.:hoo:l- co.01..i::i.tef. Be 1vill enter stltrolk
Law s·OhtjQf ,in the f'a.lL" .
~
The guests- v.~e:re: .l\'Ir. 8.nd Mrs
...4...rthur Bonin, ~M:r-.
al;l.d
Mr.a .. A.
Rougeau. '.:\!Ir. and
::.VI.rs.
Eid.,v-Rr<l
Kelley. Mr." and .:.\irs.· Tim Hel~·itz
of D-0rchester, Mr. a_nd l\lhs ..Qeoi-ie
.oe1nard o.t Woi.ce..st~ir, Mr._ and M11:,.
Archie lVIa,c•Donaid · Or Hu-dSOil; l\'I-.·.

~:~~i!

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~I~!~

~~~::~de~~:;n;_r~a:;

Can1bridge,
B:e'.rbert
baierello..~
_i;-"'1 ank Helvitz of :Do.1;.cesfer,
lVIr~.
~ua ..."lelson and Arthl.fr ~D..in,:_Jr.

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BOSWORTH

BOSTON

flinstou Nrws-C!J:!tp fliur:enu

STREET

8

MASS.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

OCT 251930

Mayoralty Campaig1 <toUpen______ _
_Jn Earnest Next W ednes_day;
'-i 1,/
Mc Vann To Start Fireworks

BOONE~ HAS BEEN ,·
ACTIVE IN THIS- CITY

Council President Promises' To Inform Citizens Of
What Has Been Happpning in City Hall
The big news of the week in the
mayoralty campaign now going on
is that things will start to hum

directly after the state election.
next Tuesday.
Candidate James
E. McVann told The Times last
evening that he is going to challenge Mayor Sullivan's record and
go after him strong on
several
matters that he thin.ks the average
vote~ ~~l_ b~ in_teres~ec;l in.._ ¥r~
Ii,Vann-spent quite a -Iittle~rlihe
;resterday in city hall, part 0£ it
-with the city treasurer, Elmer J.
Foley, whom he said co-operated
· with him in digging out the information desired, and the remainder of the time with city auditor John A. Lynch, who was also
helpful in furnishing data as the
candidate asked for it.
/
Mr. McVann went to city hall
with a long list of items in w}:i.ich
he desired accurate information,
and when he launches his, campaign next week he will use no
hearsay information, he saYs, but
only faets that he himself has ver' ilied by personal interviews with
city hall officials, such as the auditor and treasurer.

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' 'I will conduct a clean. but vigorous campaign.,'' was the substance of Mc.Vann's interview
with The Times, ' ' and I believe
tha..t the mayor's record for the
pa~t two years is open. to criticism
in. a great many spots, and I will
go after him hard on. his record
alone, avoiding personalities entirely.
/
,
Mr. McVan.n filed his nomination. papers yesterday, sen.ding to
the city clerk only two hundred
signatures out of the fifteen. hundred his workers had
collected.
Mayor Sullivan will probably. file
his today, and ex:peets to file Just
enough out of his large collection
to assure his name being on the
ballot.
The primaries ~re Novem~ 12.,
, the day following .Armistice day,
and interest in the coming city
con tests is increasing daily as the
time draws nigh for balloting.
Organization work haS
occupied
the attention of both mayoralty
candidates for the past several
days, and both men express themselves as much satisfied with the
way things are going. Mayor Sullivan claims to have practically all
his £ormer organization intact, and
held his first meeting last evening in the new headquarters over
Woolworth's store. His campaign
manager is Fred Shea, as last year,
and his secretary is Edward B.
N"eenan.
The mayor in.tends to
open branch quarters in.
every
ward in. the city, the first time
this was ever done, which m.ay be
taken as an. indication that he
realizes he has a hard fight on his
hands.
The
McVann
committee
is
headed by Wilbur Merrill as
chairman., which signifies that a
veteran in things political is at
the helm. The several ward committees will be organized this evening, at the
McVann
meeting
which is to be held at 8 o'clock in
the campaign headqua:Pters over
the Royal candy shop.
Mayor Sullivan claims that very
'ew omissions from the ranks are
oted thus £ar, and states that the
_

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MAss

BUDGET, REVERE, MASS.

OCT 3 11930

few who have left his crew are
the ''regulars'' who get on each
n~w prospects bandwagon. every
two years.
Councillor McVann is
m.uch
pleased with the ine..reasing expressions of confidence in his candidacy, and it seems to be a £act
that each week the McVan.n sent~ent is stronger than the prev-i.ous week.
;.New names £or the council race
al;].nounced since last Friday are
Timothy Dorgan, who nearly was
elected four years ago; John Devaney,
James
Linehan, former
member of the board of health,
:Arthur Teague ' ' the electrician,''
and Bernard Nangle, who has
made the run a couple of times
before.
The list now numbers
abou~ nineteen, of whom ten will
qualify a week from Wednesday.
The eighteen council candidates
are Tracey, Harrigan, Tumelty,
Craig, Brown, Regan, Nagle, Dorgan, O'Shea, Cassidy, McNamara,
Husein, Duggan, Clancey, Puska,
Linehan, Teague and Devaney.
The school committee list remains the same, and all had filed
their papers yesterday, namely Osborne,
Birmingham.,
Hallowell,
Isaacson, Ryan, and Kiley.
The time for filing nomination
papers closes a.t five this afternoon.

We Might Mention
William :F'. Regan., council candidate, first ran £or office when he
was on the slate £or member of
the gove;rn.or's council, and p_olled
several thousand votes.
He was
in city hall as secretary to Mayor
Bakcman for a long time. Mr. Re~
gan was graduated from Peabody
B:igh school, St. .Anslem's Prep
silhool, Burdett college and-..S_uffolk Law school, and passed--rnll'bar -a l@W J a.ES ago.
He is a
pra~t~~Wg attorney with offices in
Peaboay···square.
Mr. Regan has
covered the city with placards and
should poll a handsome vote.
Morris Isaacson, · well
known
Peabody business man, is making
a vigorous campaign for the school
committee. He has a host of wellwishers who believe he would lend
strength to the school board.
Mamet
Husein,
Americanized
TurkiSh-born
council
candidate,
has filed his n.omin.a.;tion papers.
Friends of Daniel L. Tumelty
predie;t that he will be one of the
first five to quali£y as councillora t-large candidates, as his record
while in the council before was
0
mii~;;tlf:r ~ame has been listed
with the candidat.es who are seeking the office of
coun~illor
at
large in the person
of John H.
McNamara.
"Buck Mack"
is a
name well knoW""n to the sporting
public of this city, as he managed
the Peabody to-wn team composed
of local men for several years.
Friends of this popular young man
have urged him to seek 'the offi<:e
which the citizens award to this
corning election.
Mr. McNamara resides at 10
Little's lane with his -w-i:fP ......... ;,i 4
children, and is a member of Post
153 American Legion.
If elected,
he will be fair and square with
matters 'that pertain to the Cit~zens
0£ this city.

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~MM.\.Y/,f//

BOSWORTH STREET

BoSToN

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Frank Bodner, caridid~te tOr Councilman froin W8rd Tw-o, rs well
know-n in this city w-here be has resided for m~y years and where he
has taken active interest in · civic
.affairs.
Born 1n Boston on September 7,
1897 and educated in the Boston
schools, Bodner th~ll went to Suf..:
folk Law- s.c:f?.ool, w-here he ·receive
his aggf@e·of L.L.B. in 1920 and·was
then admitted to pl"actice laW in
thi~ Cominonw-ealth in 1922, having
offices at 24 School street, Bostbn.
_Since bei.ng admitted to the bar he
has tried cas·es before : all coUrts 1 in
t~~ Conim.ol'.1:w~alth_ a.hd is__ · ~O~sfde~ed a very experienced tri-itl IawY-,
er.
He -was a candidate 1!or--the ofllce
of Councilman in 1924, and after receiving approximately 942 votes was
defeated by less than 150 votes. He
withdrew from the contest for the
sake of harmony in 1926 and 1928 .
.He is a member of the Republican
City Committee, of the Law Society

FRANK BODNE_R

:~-f-.-M-,a_s_s--o-f-.-t-he · Ch.-c.-el:-.s._e_a R_e_v_e_r_e_B_a_r
.•
___
.:Associati,on and - was · P,r~sii,dei:it of
th~ Educational Center' in 1923...1929·
and. is at pres(;'.lnt chairlllan. of its
Board of DirectOrs.
·
Mi-. Bodner iS a Past Chancellor
pf the ~nigh.ts of Pythias,· Cres·cent
L_odge of ·this ?i~y anQ ·is Deputy
Grand Chancel~or, having juitis~ictio~ over Crescent Lod-ge and the
Winthrop Lodge.
He iS a member
·of the Revere Aerie of Eagles, and
has been a: resident of W-ard Tw-o
, for 11 years, always actively affi.iiat,i~d in civic and Charitable organiza~
tions in the city.
· ··
~
During. his :r:eSidence here he has
~ev~ted his ti~e. energy and expei;ie~ce in aidi,ng and assisting the
needy an._q . prior wlio were in need
of, ~ega!- ~ssista:J?-ce: ·
; . Mr_. ~<5ci'ner iS · mari'!ed ~nd resides
r ~t. 6 , F~tzhenry- sciua·re.
He is the
, tather ?; ~w~ boys, one _four and
on~-~alf ;years old and the· other tWO
~n~· one-h~~~- Y~.a~r~ Old.
·

·1

r~if Open {:Tonie
ForD. A. R. Par~y

:Soston Yl¢ws-a:li:p :Su.-~au
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BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

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MASS.

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Cont~butora to ,
-:.coJum:n., are·
to use bre~f:Y'. in,. t;h~fr, coin.- [
:rnu~icat:ion.s.
Occa.5Io_~all~· ~vef-~ong
UE:"ged

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

~~tts::c:-e ;;:~r:;:t~-~~';: ::o~! '
the bett.er---:.a.re recommended~. ·'

F ~ M 'DEAN ARCHER,.•.
, To the Editor of the POst:
, - .·
Sir-It. is unnecessary to explaiz:i -to.
: my radio audience that t~e lett·~r -pub:.

TO GIVE DETXILS
OF EXPOSITION
-.

~s:;dm~~ni:hg~- !i;7.;~e~ ·. ;:~~~riof{ltlW;;:'
St.ories,'' '\Vas entiFelY in~~curayte(.-a::U'd;
~~d:~~i~hob~\d:f~o:hJ!s~e~·7&i:· .-~~ ~'Y:;:~s '
as in the inte:r~St$ of' truth,
Wish·· to .
0

.'.-T.

,f """"-

v· '" .

make this correctioll.
· ·. , .. ; . : - . .
1
The letter. st.ates that a1~· .:.the...'U]!us- ~

Mayor Will Outline Plans
For Great N. E. Fair at
Luncheon

;~~~r:: i:oe!aJ>fs~

.~~.t!~:~,~:r.: !

m~e:~
stories.
Tfyis w-as entfre\Y ina·cc~r·ate: l
since but one case 'W'aS discussed -where r
Pat and Mike w-ere -menti-oned.
I cited
the ~ase 0£. Co~m. vs. Eagan; .103 -Ma,ss.
71. in w-hich three persons Were accused '
of' assault and-battery upon a neighbor.
The head of the house . -was ~named
Michael and I· jestingly referred to him
as
"Mike,"
an.l, remar1'e<'l: that th~
neighbor might w-ell have..- be~n :'P?»t,,'·:-;
but I
certainly ~ad no _intentfop; ·~of~
reflecting upon the splendid Irish race,·
for w-hich I hi:t.ve a very sincere admiration. Many .Of my best :friends, c~r:tain

~;~~!r~a~

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T

the

STRAU.Ss p""oTo

__

-~~-=-;:k;~::i

·~aptrer

~-~-----=------ ~
. ~.L Pro.nnnent ;;!~~~~

of

DaughtE:rs of the . American

_ Revolution

will _give

a

benefit

bridge party next Friday. Mrs. Peck

j =~~ ~ £::e:i~~~~e t~!

faculty

1

~! an~=j:4):.ry: , ~~ :/
.~1:~~~i·
I

~~~o~r°~dd
are. pf that

~o~~v~n~~~~!a~

~~i~t~::_~e#:
be guilty of such bad taste as the letter
imputed to me.
Very truly yours,
GLEASON L. ARCHER..
j

~ in question

are the bene
·the Spinner'

!_il;irArthur

i'oa!f:e~ec~uu OJ. 1,u<::" ~ . : : ~ 1 ~ -Law- Scho?l.

--~-

.

fJ71h:rri~ea~! ~ k ~ ~ e ; t
j
of the parties are to be used for the
organization. ~

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:Soston Yl~ws-a:::14> :Sureau
:Soston. Yl¢ws-a:::U.p ~UT¢4U
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BOSWORTH STREE';r

BOSTO~.

M.Ass.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

REPUBLICAN, SPRINGFIELD,

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E

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B

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L
L



!gol"d

omf:!SOn
~Tucl'l:erman -•
r_,rndike

~i{;~~t

iorl~J,,~i~

Jl>rarcus L Urann
Felix Vorenberi;:
R

-~7an Urnrnersen

Q.~~n.: ~o*~teMll

,v s -Whelan
E A Westfall
T~ c

-Wa_~o~

L

P
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::Soston ::n~ws-<I:ltp ::Sur~au
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~tt·

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

MASS.

BOSWORTH STREET

8

BOSTON

MASS

BOSTON

i~·~:

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

~iDVERTISER, BOSTON, MASS.

;i

JUN 2 9

'."}3\l,

ENTERPRISE, MARLBORO; IVIASS.

J~~0

J ••••

'an~m';
beg>finiiig~
12:45;..: .over VV~Z-V..:'"BZA.

!
.

.)~ s ~
:::::=a·~,..,., .
ON

~·;. :'WALSH TO GO
'--ON NETWORK

an

I

from

;~-m.,o ... ·
Jo.hn

1

1

Boston

.

at

*-··

Wu1throp ancl/;

,I no':I:}:.i.~e~~tt'/;;r fhdd~es.s,

as _previously antalk in a new e
~itia.l ~BC hh!tOrica.1
and .Patriots" seres entitled, "Heroe~ i
serie.s Will be GIOther speake-rs i11 this ;

. ~R.:o~ff~Ik: Law
.1

~~~~~I ~n ~~~J

In ihre:rn~:a~- <;ur1ey_

j

~~-n

t



land Sketch Pia ~bzati_on~,. the Socony; story, "Shavin : 8.:s wiJI give the entire
by ,Joseph c
L~ •
a Cape Cod 1nove1
radio
dramas n~co 1n
The first of these ,
0
W.F.a,.:;r, at 7 : 2()
he. heard through ,
nf
Ted ""\Vinslop~ m • will open the Btory
maker ·
• Quaint, lovable toy.$0:ho-p, t'f.:e a
viII3:ge In his workhere the ma
ge g?ssips gather, and ,
O
,' unfolded.~ E~~'i,_ portion of the story is :
I presenta Hon
i
of these three '""eekly
complete dr;;_"" s so arranged a$ to b~
whole story ~~Fl, ..
'-".'hen finished the , been told over t_:1e ai~v1ngs'' wil~ ha.,e J
J

n ext
7:15

at

,~f1:sfde

p, sX::;;_a.tOr' Walsh

.. be

NBC=:;rork

/ the Purjtana. ,., n

I

. Da;.id I. Walsh, will tell radio
listeners over· WEEI
''How- the
~ew E:11-gland Confederation Paved
t~e. Way for a

Nation;~

I

TUESDAY

.

~ r n o r Frank G. AJlen w-ill ad'. dr-ed;he New England radio a.udi! ence twice during the day, the first
'from WBZ-WBZA at 5:20 on a programme commemorating the third anniversary of the Safety Crusaders
/
~ith Ma.yor Dw-ight R. Winter of
Springfield and Lloyd A. Blanchard,/
exec. u~ive secretary. of the Governoe.s
cornnnttee on street and highway
$&fety; the: !\econd over WEEI and
i

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Tue$day,

1;

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Be Heard Over WEE!
..-c-n=t- T'Uesday·as----sf)eal<er
in Patriots' Hour

pt e-

sented · as one of
t,he speakers in
the..__ series
en. ti.tl.ed
Hei-Oes

I

,(._ :~i f.ca~ritoht:
.

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ADYE'R"'I

:ju. S. SENATOR

\~1il

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~"':it

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N~_ttonal .Bz oad. i~Qasting 90.. is
;\Dr O-~ d Castin.?;
.under the direc, ·tio.n ; o~
Dea.n
· .Gleason
L.

8

Archer: Of Suf-

~w ~ I .
w~rn~r~~e at~~

folk

MASS.

----- - - . --- --·····

Senator Walsh
simila~~tie"si of origin between the
._New England Confederation in 1643
i anA
the
confederation
of
the
· Thirteen Colonies more than a
: ceritu.ry Jater.
John Winthtop of
1
th_~ early group, and Samuel Ad;,ms
, o~ \he Revolutionary group, 'Nill b~
,/ ~·f:1·:.P-!~t.f::-d~ together -with their. _chief
'. ~sociates in both ot these nation:-afistie movements

TELEGRAM-GA-~ WORCESTER

1

':~oston.

BOSWORTH STREET

BnsTON

::Soston :,?ews-<I:lip '.:eur~au
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MASS.

SEP2 11~
NEWS, SALEIVI, MASS.

:tt;.;;_(t:ll.p Y.>ur~au
~ e r - e r r -pr=--------- ___ _
\ years out of college, he. can i09K a
on a career that has been virtually
a whirlwind in - its progress. Lo;oking

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

130STON

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

forwa

L

. ~tribi {On _

e

(?-ld

of 1

stage.

1\DVOCATE, ARLINGTON, MASS.

NCV?

\

i
1,

WOMEN'S CRIMINAL
LIABILITY IS TOPIC

ve Passed the
· •
!'.Bar Examinations

tl

v..)

Dean Archer Series
WTAG Tuesday
The 10th in his series of talks on
"Laws
That
Safeguard
society,"
D-~~n Gle~on L.;,.-- A r ~ will discuss
the criminal
liability
of
married
;o:~n over WTAG Tuesday a,t 7 15

'f
i

,

i
j

The word "obey" in the marriage

.

covenant was formerly of such significance that the law recognized obed- 1
.tence ot the wife as a valid defense
-to crimes committed by her as
a
confederate or ller husband.
Dean
Ar_cher traces·, the dEl'veloP~ent of the
.1.,~."' · ·g.~ve.rnl
.. ...
/0i.\:.,m.ahied .. J?.g t.he- and offerslia,bility ! ,
women~ ~rim~nal
a very
·dll;l.liniri.ating ct'.tscussion a.s , to· coer(~_'tt,."~f t~e '~ll:sbahc:( .as ~ ··defense 1;-i ,

1

:(~~~~f~~-~- .cas.e~~--- .<. '. .

11

. --

_J

e.,.___ !ollOwing Sa.I.em. B.nd Pea.body
Young men lla.ve Passed. the bar examinations:
·
John A • .Barn-es. 23 Cross street. sa.1-em. 26 years ""old; gradua.te of St.

::Z:a~~legal department ot the
ta.8:'~ooI.5;~ei: se!;;':
tary .1n the

Boston ~ Maine railroad.
-4
Harry M. Harpe!, 4
Saltonstall
parkway_. Salem, 22 years old; grad-

ft~ ;:u_::;:i1fy ~f! S:c1::t~i. and ~Philip

12%,
Daniels
~re:!rr:fie~~.;1sl~~t old; graduate
Moses :r. Sim.on,
271
La.fayette
. ~treet.. Sale:zn. 24 year&. old; . graduate

·,ffn1=~

~~,.;;;g:x

imd · ··B'os on
' ', ·sa.~uel P:earl,. 1 Dustin street,.,. .Pei-·.
; ,~dy, .?~ years -~Id; gradua..t,,e
'. · ·• '- ·
toil<:

~

Hurwitz,

I;,n1wn~1· .

.

~

~o.ston ~&w.s-<t'.ll.p ~ur&au

s

8

Bos-woa"l."H STREET

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

BOSTON

MASS.

PUBLIC LEDGER, QUINCY,
MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

TELEGRAM-SUN, LAWRENCE, MASS.i

OCT 2 51930

NOV 3 - 19~

e
.·.·.r.··~1

IMMIGRANT YOUTH i
ADMITTED TO BAR

1.

I
I

I'

:ISTRl~eEP~~~ Sf.
QUINCY COUNCIL, K. .C.> , :~ I
· - ANDREW .J. GOREY';,'
; Quip.Cy. cou-ncn~ ':K.. o1lc:l ~ \~ort;n-J fl.,

I

nate in having for ,its Dis:trict·Dep~ty. tl· 1
Grand Knight this cOming yeat~- a ··1

Samuel Pearl of Peabody
Earned Own Education

~~no~1!~.

h~J1~~~-d~o~~~e~fli!{}: 1

jurisdiction
chusetts

over

district.
11

~¥:inB~a1~fr~:
Special Disvateb. to the Globe
PEA?30DY,
Oct
A
Belgian
/ ;vout_h, ~·ho came to this city as a. poOr
,/ >mnugrant

boy

and

W.<b~~~ay

Rep~ Th.o•mais J. Lane~ ca:.ndlda.te
for ree1~C.ion in. the, Sixth
E&S~x
diet'rict,.
CO'nlpri.Sd.11$ _ All>d:0-ver · and
'Wrid 6 in
S0,Uth· La,Wienc.e~
has
served the pe,o,pLe·.' of ·· thie.
distriict
foaitt;iftilly -and w~ll "'-duriilg hie:, two
t-errns · in office.
.
As a. memp-er ·~.t the state Ieg1sIature dll;ring his 1:,W~ t~r,m.s, in office'.
Re.Pre.sen.ta.ti Ve· Lane vote-d_ for and
cha.nl!plo,n,ed the··r:olloWing m~8.sureS:
Th& reCoz:istruction.lng an.d £he· wid'...
enihg ot' ~ol°'f:h.. · Main ~tee:t in th-e
.,toW~ ~-e _Ap.ddve,i: .. fro1m. Andover
square t'o-. and' including: ·s~i;hpson•s
bridge; the placing of La.wr~·nce and
the tO'lwn of AIJ,.dOV'er in t..h~ san1e
telephone
dislrict· . ori
o-l"d-er
t.O
eU:rninate the five, ·cent toll charga;
' t-he, a.boli.t.ion of _t_he- ~~rker. stre1.:..t
' 0 :.:u:d_
c:c aain:g• :RoProc,anta..tiY,E;> Lan
s·trenuously Suppo:r;-ted the_. .pas~e
of the old .;:tge pensl6n, a.nd a;l~o favored a l:"eductio,n in the ..a.ge fJ;"om 70
·year:s to 60 years of age ·for wolnen
a.nd 65 years fo-r r.ne:q, a.net. f~vored
a,_ res.olve

f-o-r

t.he :oaymcnt

o~ $~00

to G.old Star Motb.-e-rs; supported thr
bill t-o authorize, cities ao,d to•wns 't;O
make' approipr-iatlons for· a.~v~rtisin.g
the ~dvantages of their· munici,p:ality;. he, 'also ap,oke i!l., fo;vor· oi" ia.n
order for .a- s,p,eCl.a.l cO•mrnission to
in ve::,ti!;'3..te the b-u&iness depres.s1on
and unemployment no•w ex:::.ettng :..n
textile cities·: he. a1so •op,po.sea the
rais:::.ng of the com•pulsory.-· ,sc:p.,t,vI
age, a.nd the. bill to co,n:1.J?~l ~tse:x
county tQ p,ay i.n ·the a.ppor'tionmcn.t.
of of' Cost ·on the Nortlietn Art,e.ry.
Retpre.'senta.tiVG La.n·e filed the follcrwin.g bills at the: 1ast se:,s_s;.._on_ o_f the
legislature:
Bill to authorize th.a- Depart1µ1.ent
ot P_u,blic. works to trtsta.11 traffic signals at Wils,on•s corner; bill_ to m~ke
SaliSburY. b.ee..ic~ a. sta.te reser-v8it~on;
bill to cha.nge ~nd incre.ase the: tlnle
fQr· e'ttt1ng. at S\J:per-ior court for civil
bu.s(_n,e.s~ ,a,t Lawreno.a in the c?unt,y
Of __ ~s,_ex· bill t,o exen1pt from :; P<).!.l
-;fa,?' ?.,.il._ P~.~~oll..S{ over the, age o,f GO;
Mr La.ne vigorously opposed the rePe,al o~,"the .4:.S hour law and also the
le=islation extending the hours of
1a.bor fol." worn-en and child:ren in t~e
textile. indu.sb:·y. w-hic?, bill ls ~~]
f6uld, compel wo,meri ii.'11.d children to
"Work in th·e. mills unt:il 19.: .o'Cloick
in the evenng4
As a ffie1mb-er Of
1eg1e1atu:re.
he
"W"as· a.p,polnted to the coITlmitte,es on
Cities' cOD.s:truct.1-onal ~ l<LW. ari'd a.Ieo
a.cte·d e.s clerk on t:tie ~pecial recess
commission making a. study of th.e
4

Sa.lisbury and

bt.isbUry

be,ia..ches

Massa.::

ra--

la.tive, to the est.G..blieh.tnen.t of resei.-vati9.n.s; he als,o w,a;s honor_e.d' by being ~·appointed se,creitary a.:r;:td treasurer of the. Essex county le,g.islat,ors.
Mr. Lane is ,a,ffi.lirut-e,~ _:.v-i.th the
follDIW"in.g -org.a.niza.t~onis: Lru.wrenc~
Council,
67.
K . .ct C.;
~a..wr~n'=';'.A
Lod,ie. of Elks, 65~ B.: p; 0.; E.; D1v:.Sion · 8. A. o. H.; So•u,:th ~a.W"rence
_-A. A.; La.wre.noe ::S:igh School".A1um. ni.

A.merican Legion. _Sui+:_qJ.Js.._~~,ening ~J;1.~l;•....§.£hOOl .,A.Iu,mni ... pa.W1renc2
Ear As.,,.....c,,ciat1.o'rt;· Massach-usetts Ba.r
·Asso•ciation. Merrimack Va~le,y Hun!.
Club. Eesex Cpun~ty ~p,ortsmen"s As-~oci,a,.tion, Lawrence Brltish., Clu,b ~nd
0:M'.errimack Va.Hey Country. cl~.·

Mr. Lane pledges hirnseu;_ to' pursue in the. future, th:6 .srum.e, _co-u.rse ha
ha.a in the past -tor sound., lb~r~l
e..nd· progresJ:!iVe Iegiela.t:!,on. • 1

-'1

includes

-,.

Ia~n!w~ ~ffi~i;e~tis1:~:·ff!i~::11:::_. <:.~.
:Sos·ton,
and re~icles, a~~.'s~r
stre'et~ BQst~n.... ,< ]:J:¢' :·,
was .. born in Marlborp~ his t'-P.a-~e~t~. '. ·J
street.,

Thomas P.

Gc;,rey

and. -~~~*~~~¢:.__M::_ ,:~

.:~ i

L

..

-

27th

wliicl;t

Westmoreland

J
:1

'

the

·c~~~1~~aa~l~~i~~ . ;

co~nC!J~-- all
aqtive--.- ,; OQ:c}J'.l.i~~k 1:.-:i
Brai:p.tree council has bee~--1,1~~~ h~- :a
direction •the Past_ t~o year~~.. ·:~,,.-;-,:.-,:./~ \I

2s -

R ~.. ~01\IAS ~i.. ~

M.

(~1

I
I

,,i
SAMUEL,
PEARL
Recently Admitted to Bar

through school is among the new
group of attorneys of this siate. who
have taken the oath of office.
He i~
Samuel Pearl. 1 Dustin st, son of Mrs
; Tille a.nd the late Samuel Pearl.
1
Attorney Pearl was graduated f!".O!U
00
10!!.~
grammar and High School before ..,-_t.' tending the preparatory school of Sufi :folk La-w-, -w-here he prepared for his
j entrance to the Law Scliool.
. .,._
1
The ne,v attorney is plannino- te.
j open _a.n officS" ~n this. city and prol,'.)~,s~s

~v~~!\t ~~;v &~~ 1:Jird~~ii J~~e.

!t~u:::/~r ~~;t~~:~ 1~n~0sis~:~~a~~!; a:l::

·: came to this o:::>untry wi1:h his fan'lily.
) ~rom Belgium.

i!cJt~~1ij

; Gorey.
; ; : " ' ,;~::::~ ,
' uate of Cathedral school; HJgh!Sch'(;or
Coip.m.erce., Boston couege;; ~ _ · i~-"
·.

, of·

( t!:i saJ}twl~~1!~:-~di:n~::~~~i~~~
tice in March 1921~ He w-a:a:
- ·
·

1

-~s~~

I

-with the law offices
ot · :qavi~:, :C-.:
-wa:1sh tOr eight years. ':A,-t ~-Pt~s~~J:;;
he is connected with the ~~~':. o~ ;
0
M'ii!~1!nad
Ji~r of Bostoh
!
K.
C.;
Francis G.
~~~t• · '
American Legion~ Cathciliq: iA',lun;t~;:
Sodal~ty ~t. Bosto:µ. Cot.l~gli::!; i"ea.uiC?~ic,1 ;

of

'I

~~Iil

-~b~~~l'i(,~

~ane ·_

~r~:1~rf~!~ t~:~-J~f;;~t~~~1-?li;::· ~·
He w-as a represent~tive
th~, ~:en~8

eral Court

of

iti

Mas.saC~USf::'tt=:; _iµ.: ;923::-.

:St~·- ~ren... ·
din's parish. Ashmont.
: ·· '- ,
, Mr. Gorey is an ar:dent ..gQJ~r .. ~cf.;
serVed as chai~m.an of th.-e. ,~a,tio~'l:: \
1:924, and is a. member· -Of

of c. Golf. tOUJ:'.'D,_8.~·~n:t::~~~~,d_);~:;
"\Vol,aston dur1ng the sUl)'J.'.:e'D:l,~ -'C~~~ \
vention ill A:u~ust of ..this . Y~Jt~,· ·_;jtn'9,::_ :

K.

is. chS.ir:¢.ari ..of .thee ~assac~et:t!3;_;
Stat~ Council Q-ol'f· coµimitt~~;; - ·~~,, j
played in· t~e golf toUJ?ll~S):1;1;.,,~P:Qt;l-.. _~
1S0red by· Quincy oq~riCi_i._.lS!S.~ ~~lf.;~

at the' Scituate Cou~tr:y 'clU:P·

e_'~-

·_. ~ .. / '

C

He is ·alSo a moto1:Jst ana.-:'a._'. &tp..:;.·, ·:
'd~rit of hi~hway ~c;,~d:itionS~-- xn.·:the.. ,
1
Legislature· he was' a m.in;iber _0.f-f:he,_
~~:icl~\}.e~ o~ Hi~hWay~ :~~~---~-~~f~.~ j'~

f~

. ...;.~l'.:!:!.C.t-:Peputy_:g~pa~. ~Brtict..:,

! i

st - Boston, Mass.
SEP25 1930
'

-

- - - - - - - - -----· ·...--~~~=-~=,--.-:-:;; _____ _

BOCi'

1930

,-

ILLI ON A YEAR
'FOR CITY STREETS\

-~
::e,-;;-;-ton :)?¢ws-<!'.llp ~ur¢GU -

I

BOSWORTH STREET

8

BOSTON

MASS.

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.:

I

'! 0 1930

50 Leaders 1n Every
Activity to Consider His 2 5 ·_year
· ·Plan at Luncheon Thursday
-1
, . yor Invites 3

·ble~

have----:i~i.1..1.

er1y· and united -,_ay.
UDENT MISSING.

+--~--~--~--~--~--~~!

We:ymouth,

Oct.

18.-:---Weymouth

ofl

police have .been :isked · to,, help lo-

I

cate Dana C. Breed_,_ 24-year-old
u:ff o l ~ c h o o l Student. reporte
missing from his 1·esidence, 21 Cl~ri-

ton r9ad,
East
Weymouth, since
'Wedne~ay. afternoon, when he left
ho~~

presumably

, classes.

to · attend

his

~-. far as can be determin-

ed .by .Poli~ .l;le ~had but little money

wv;h ··111~:.~~-'~h~ _left.

i""'-,.,; _ .,-"!<S

E. St.one. Frank A. B.a.Yrd. Wf.lson Marsh.
(Messrs. Fay, Corbett a.nd Ha.rr1_ma.n on another list).
O. D
Fellows. eng:ineer.

~~~e~clr:1~1 1
:F::
rea.u-Joll.n T. S
M¥J!i>1:,_ d~~ec

ia~~':ine~b1~fl.:Tn~:
d
Thomas A

·:a

L~f=t~

Rourke
Cit:v
c:tt.a.irma
rad. Na
M. Herli
su~~~n Central Labor Union-(Nathan
Sidd. oresident.. is on another list). P. Harry
Chamber of 'commerce--Henry I.
Harriman, oresident: Eller~n J. Br~ha.ut.
mirr.
Civic Bureau:
Melv1lle D.
LJ.ming,
se75:;:n_8:"rr_ of Public Works--Frank E. Lyman. Sta.'te House; Ga.suar G. Bacon '.Lever'bt.Jm~ftf:e~stg-Jt·Highw-a,ya ~Boston Chamber
.§i<J.~mse:;.~l~ar8c¥fn/Jt B~~e, chair
street; E
X.
Da.venx>oJ:"t,. Me
~ir

J,:ijt;=,~~':i

g6

m anyJ!ko'fss.FJ~kSi~if::i

Tii1:

i~~lor~t~_ehompson,
ichtner Co.; Morrill W1ggin,
19
Tr~e Board--Georg-el B. Johnson

; fri'cii1~

B~ofomi_~~'ii'.it~~illiam

St.an ey Parker. president; Fra.nk,A. Bourne,
chairman committee on public- imorovements.
United Improvement Association--Ca:ptain
:1\t J. Norton president: Wayland P. Do:rethY, secretary.
Team O'wners' Association......:...A J
Wilson '
President 135 High street; Joh:t:t H. Gilbody,,
secretary, 60 Sta.te stree\,..

/

L

r

l
'<---------~- -

Ol!J~~noJ~Vvenitty.
Doten. Technology_
Beale, Harvard.
Jackson Technology,

'
· d, H ~ a r d School of Cit:v

::&o.ston ~ews-<Cllp ~ureou

,::&o.ston ~ew.s-<Ilt.p ::&ureou
8

8

B0swORTH STREET

Bos TON

::So.ston ~~ws-<!::lip ~ur~au

BOSWORTH 8-rREET

BOSTON

8

MASS.

AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

Post - Boston, Mass.

Orrs

10:00 p m

<...A:)

SILENT

a\/

It was six months after his birth

BY HOWARD FITZPATRICK

befoz:-e a given name was definitely

At least three great American Legion ceremonies to he staged in Boston the week of October 6 will be
brqadcast by the NBC over a selected
croup of affiliated stations including

assigned

territory.
Foremost'- of these events
will 'be the address of President
HOover the morning of October 6 at
11: 30, officially opening the Legion
Convention here.
In the evening General John J. Pershing will be the featured. speaker at
a dinner tendered 0. L. Bodenhamer,
national commander. This address. the
first in several years whiCh the CQmmander of the A. E. F. has made to

I

f

:

• • • •

Featured on the WNAC Noon-Day
Revue programmes for the remainder
of this week are three talented artists
in their own line. TodaY Miss Freddy
Rosenthal, Boston soprano, ha.S been
billed; tomorrow, Mickey Alpert, popular Boston crooner and leader of the
Cocoanut Grove orchestra, will perform accompanrea by Joseph 'Solomon,.

~~i

G~:c~h~~r~i~0

~ra:a!u~~~~P

iiu1_i~fa/~~d

.

. ...

GLEASON

ARCHER,

J



Law School .
. PHIL COOK, 'the
~uaker Man, has a brother, BURR,
iWho writes the continuity for the
NBC "Harbor LightS" program . . .
'TOM, DICK AND HARRY. the har1mony trio. W'ere once associated
with
the
Ringling circus • • .
'BENIAl\:fINO GIGLI. heard tomorrow on the Atwat~r .cCent hour. is
,know-n as
the ... Babe
Ruth
of
Opera"
DAVID ROSS traveled
2,000 miles to act as announcer of
the Lutheran program
... FREDDIE RICH'S career as a pugilistic
direc;tor has fallen a bit flat. Fred's
protege, YOUNG LYONS, lost his
first fight the other night. .. • .
The trombone·s in B. A. ROLFE'S
orchestra have descarded the derby
tor shading tone and now use ailk
toppers.

ihe m3.ny fri-erids of
Burke, son ~f rt1:r ~nd .1v,n:~~-::
J. Burke of Bigelow av.en:li
be pleased to learn that.''
1

.:

l

th-t:i furniture store ·Of\
McRoberts, former!~
Rice .co.
., . _
Mr. Burke, Who -"iS --~'-fi(
k1
·1 in this s'e(;tion. as,/
lete of much promine~~e; i~Ji
du& :,e of the . public

',i.n_f ··.:

schovl_s of his native· town,~·; attending evening· s~sSipns of-<
: ton Univ,edity, where h:e·-,
: ated in 1925, with ·; il~ .
) BuS'iness Audm'inistrati;~~ ~
'He also ,a,ttended' .S,uff61k
school and graduated f
s t i t ~ i n '1929,
the
division, with a degr:.e:e·.:~o~:,
or of Laws.
~~:i
·
Mr. Burke during h'.is
fhe various jnsti;.utioris
·-~1 1ng worked as a la1,1~:.,
W"\'Y mai1 c1erk, pub-Hciiacco
'"".'nd ;lis clerk in t.he finartee{uffice/
m the Boston Water ,department. ;He is eminently qU:a.lifie·d ti> -'~r~
ry Or:\ the duties of a ,-1,twyer anifi
his rrlany ~iends i11, thi,; '~1><;tio1h:
wish him ever.y, su0:o.es~..
\

.in

!

l

8

guns o;f warships stationed in Boston
thunder a salute to her..

to

the NBC legal ex~:' ToO"~'TlflifiY
relatives wanreci the child named ,
after him, and finally no one won
~ut. Dean Archer who was 50 the
other day, is the head of the Suf:f9lk

either WEEI or WBZ-WBZA in this

~~elU~~g:.n~:i~i!:t bfr~r!~::; ~;_~~u~~

,...,

C.b.;,.rles D. Burke,
Young Man of Rtickla,nd
uate of Boston UrtiVersi"l:fi.·f'
Suffolk Law School
'' ·

Personalities

hall of the Hotel Statler over WEEI
and another national hQIPk-up.
The breakfast to be given in honor
of the national and State commanders
and adjutants Tuesday rnorning, Oct. 7,
at the Boston Chamber of Commerce,
at which a man prominent in America
f during the war period will be the
principal speaker, will also' be broadcast through · WEEI and an NBC network.
i As the t'S.mous '"Old Ironsides,'" or
th& S. S. Constitution, recently reconditioned at the Charlestown navy yard,
leaves its mooring and sails d'Own Boston Harbor the afternoon of W ednesdaY. Oct. 8, the ceremonies attending
the rededication of this grizzled old
man-o-war will be heard through a network
of
statlons
including
WBZWBZA in Boston beginning at 4 o~clock.
While under po\Ver of her own saU, a
squadron .of army planes will escort
), .. Old Ironsides/' down the ha:~o~,2-

La~ Office (~
G,la<!ston~ .
·.

RADIO

WS~H._?c.)~'~-"'C'--~~·->~~~-

MASS.

STANDARD, ROCKLAND, MASS.

NOV 1 _ 1930
--6:-4sP,.:-Jll =--Bi=oa~ii~;-u~til

80SWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

i
I

COURIER-CITIZEN, LOWELL, MASS.

~~~nii~t~

~i~c~r!f::t, lf~uieii:~~~tz

Louis Mason, who has the priFJ.cipat
part :In ~·Moonlight and Honeysuckle,u
and is featured on other NBC programmes, might never nave been the
actor he is had he taken an old schooJ
teacher of' his seriously. When Louis
was a small boy :In Danville, Ky., he
used to be given minor parts in school

~~~~~!ca~~e ~~s

0

o'::: i~:

t~e:s:he;ia;'s~
marked to him, after a particularly
;~;.~lu~~~erj't~- aO:-a~f:;__~;}ing,
"Louis,
••

.c,;



Beginning TU:e:;;day evenin8'. Sept. 30,
B. A. Rolfe and his Lucky Strike
Dance orchestra will be on the air three
times a week over NBC networks. The
Tuesday broadcast at 10:15 p.. m. will
be of 45 millutes• duration.
'
With this new programme Rolfe and
his band Will present three and threequarter hours of Lucky Strike p· ,_
grammes each week.
one
hour is
heard Saturday nights over WEEI at
10, another on Thursday evenings via
WBZ-WBZA at 8 and repeated again
from midnight until 1 o'clock for Western and Pacific Coast listeners .


id fQQ llygh he
transferred to the · Pacific
be a.issigned to one o! the
e submarines, now stationed
go, Calif.

LEO~ARD NOVICK PASSES
STATE BAR TESTS
Leonard No.vick~ ot 7·0 Norcross
, street, yesterday }"eceived notice from.
the state exa~1ners th.at _h" . had
passed the s:t,ate bar ex3:-n1:1nations.
H
will be sworn. in on Oct. 22~ and
later practice in this city.
He
is t.he son of Mr. a~d :M=rs. Abraham.
N vick
and
graduated from
the
i..~w,en 'high school in 1926, and f r o ~ -

'W711

~~·- ~
-·n June of the
ffoll;. -x e "i'I' schoo1 1
.
.
s:esent year. where,; he. received b1.s
i !egree of bachelor o~ ___ia~s._
-, - ~

\

.

~

*1 • •

B~~to~~~~

~;a~ch~~~31~n
; ;0 ~
e-ach Tuesday evening over an NBC
, network, earne~ the necessarv monev
for hfs 18:W education by working in
\1:aine lumber camp at the age ot 13..

a

i

8

BosWO!tTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

NOV 4 -1930

I

/ on -Ly;~fleid~i~t. caPast'w;:esid~~ ~f /
0

6

l Father

Mathe-w- C. T. A. S.
..Tames ..T. Duggan
Ma.king his first bow- in the political
I field. Employed as conductor and mo-/
torman for Mass. Eastern for the past I

I

I

25 years~ bee~ president and legisla-,
/ tive agent for the past 15 y~ars for I'
j the street car men union. Endorsed
Central Labor Union. Is a paSt /
1 by
!_president
of
the
Peabody
Fa.ther

I

Mathe-w- Society of ""7"hich he has been

I

a member for 31 years. Belongs tO
---~------,,,,..,,;;?'-----..,.,,~~1111'"""'""'""~~-:-;---;'11 Peabody ~lks. Ta~ks dry and votes,
.·.··.",',·.$>"
-'.. tfa.-' _..,W
1/ dry.
'I"'~
~-----~--_..c=~. Good Married and lives on Margin st. I
debater and w-ell p. osted. Born/
,1; and educated in Peabody.

·
,
Cornelius "\V. Clancy
/ :
Affable and efficient sta1."ter for/
Mass. Eastern
in Salem.
Married
with Rooseveltian faniily.
Lover of/
children and their idol. Made a good
try for seat in council from -w-ard 4
tvv-o,.. years ago. Great leader of com- i
mittees and a close student o:f politic$ '
and municipal business.
Gust .T. Puska
Operates a taxi; despite his crntches
n.ecessary -because of infantile paralysis. Possesses plenty of ambition 3.-nd
has .ahv-ays -w-orked hard to get ahead.
Is 36 years old, lives .at 59 King st.

i/ '
ill.o::st.o:u Neu1:s-ffiltp i!lureau
s BosWORTH STREET

I

i\1:ASS

BOSTON

ENTERPRISE, PEABODY, MASS.

8

BOSWORTH

STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

TIMES, PEA~ODY, MASS.

1

£~~l~e~~u;~~ :!1~1ie fs 1;?e'!r:2bO~~n
Timothy F. Dorgan
,
of ;;;,y~f'f.., -,Pame near bein~ elected -f:o <:_ou~<;:il / j

It&

ar'les - 0 rcft.y election
!ors-at-large and school colll- ~our years a.go th:is fall ... ~:in~1ng :in t
and library trustees "W""ill be eyery :Vard hut: one. Enl.1s~ed in ma- . r,
~dnesday, Nov. I2. Polls open rines :in W,?"rla War . .g:iv:ing up
5.~5 a,..An to 4 p. m.
/ g-rocery 1?usiness to J~1n the colors. 1
Thumb nail sketch 0 £ each candi... Took. business .courses in Salem Co1:1-- 1
,
date .for city council in the order they/ merc1al and
1.n Boston.
I?ealer 1n .:
"Will appear on the ballot:
upper leather. ~ather o:f tvVin dau!,fh- ,
cou
·

.r

I

J~mes ~- Linehan
_ ~~io;/\}c:Brid~~\f!~ers~iois~a{~!~ i
H!,jri;:~d b!i~g Y~t~irmo:-n
Chestnut s \ Has real qualific.a- ;
92
Familiar vVJth mul"!icip~l affairs as a
Henry .J. Brown
:y_ res.ult of h1s ~erv:ic:;..e 1.n the heal~h
Never says die. De-feated t'W'ice :fol:"
office. Is a -sk1lled leather w~ke-r 1 n council, is back in fight vVith fine recthe e~ploy of the L. B. Sou.thwick Co.. ord as publicity man :for tercentenJ.v.{arr1ed, fathe~ of four ch1ldren. Be- I ary. Ts. an _expert account~nt, hp_Jds
longS to Georg~ ~eabo1y C~urt,_ Fo;-1 respons1ble -position at A. C. L. Co.
esters of _Amer1 c~. Rei::,pdes 1 n L1.ttle s Married and father of four children,
lane but 1s .a na.tr":e of the East Ipnd .. home on Oak st. Likes printer's ink
Made a good sho~ng- 1.n the counclllo.r and has a clever touch :a;t typew-riter
race. tw"o years. ago. Has good quah- in turninR" out ucopy7, for the papers.
ficat1ons -for off1<:_e.
Is correspondent :fe;r Salem Sunday
Atty. Daniel L.. Turn.~lty
.
paper. Served as co1.1ncillor in Salem.
Has served four years 1n coun9-1.l
James A_ O'Shea
from v.rard 4 !"etiritig; last ye~r -with
H·andsomest :rilan in the race :for
a . ;zood r:ecorct.
Independen.t, h.as a councillor. Is associated -w-ith brotherm1nd o:f "!:ns ovvn.. ~oyal to h1s :friends/ in-la"W" Charles R. · Coa.n, Main st.~
.and making R"ood as an attorney. Is a haberdasher, lives at 17 Stevens st..'
bachelor brother ?-f ~uut. P . .J. Tum- Member o:f Democratic city commitelty of !,he "':lectr1c l;-ght plant.. Well teE. Married with :family. Working
ve!"sed 1.n city aff~irs and -w-1.thout member o:f S. A~ S. Club. Fine per- I/
ta1nt.
. .
sonality.
W:il~1am. E.. Tracey
William. F Reg n
_Has served t~o years in,.the council
Good looking you~g at:orney vVhO .
-w-1th much cred1.t and deserves a sec- served as secretary to former Ma or '
ond term.
Is, :f1:equently. on t~e floor, BDkeman. Ambitious.
y
I
and_ expresses h1mself w1th p~nse -and
Bernard M. Nan le
logic.
Has earned the sobriquet of
.
'
·
g
t
. w-atchdog o:f the treasury. T--wo o:f bis
Tw1.ce de:feate4 for councillor-.at-1
I brothers w-ere killed in action in large. .Stag·ed Sunday football as
' France. Is man~er of the Foster St. first go:ng inanager. Ow-n_s a true~!
Filling Station,- opposite the En"ter- :i:..::1g ~us1.ne~s that earns h1:n -doll:3-rs. :>-Prise~ :formerly being in employ o:f l\t1~r:r:zed wrth .a large fam1.ly. L1.v.es I
National Calfskin. Has built up good on L;-ncoln pl. ~as 3;n engag1ng sm1le i
-business by close attention to budget and 1s fond of h1.s children.
f
details.
Married. £ather of two cliilSchool Comm.it.tee Candidates
I
dren left motherless several months
As they -will appear on ballot
I
ago. Is a broth~r-in-la~ of John and
Thom.as E- Ryan
f
Paul Gallagher, prom1nent Peabody
Lives at 3 Kin.if st., :father of threei
n.

.

al\

.

::f

DANIEL L. TUMELTY

Daniel L. Tumelty , _se:rved as
Councillor from ward four for -5
V<i!ars, and -was never de:feated £or.
that office. He -w-as president 0£
the board 0£ trustees of the Peab- 1
ody ...;nstitute~ ~erving
on
that

~~aJ:""1 5~) ii!:.

I _

I

I

1

I

_

)board for six years.

He was pres-·/
iident of the Emeralds £or
twoi

1

!terms, and president on the East·
1End Improvement Society for two:

terms.

Iwas

:ated from both

Peabody

the ~ ~ ~ I v e yea,:S'.

---- --

Y->o.stcn Yle'W.s-([:lt.p - ~~.,.~~~~ ~
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

I

MASS

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

..~~Q

1

~!c~b:i~~;

1!~i =-d ~eff~jk ~a~. IH!Jdfiba~~t~~,!ii~
auditor :for B. '& M., resigning to en-/

0

~a;~~d
~~h~a~ali~ik
loud.
Good "family 1:Y.Lan and :father.
David Craig
City councillor from vVard 5 for
eight years 1922 to 1930.
Fearl.ess,
independent, clever in debate, strong
in epigrams and wit.
Several times
a grandfather. Father of re-organization of fire department by ordinance.
Served as president o:f council.
Was
candidate for mayor tvVo years ago.
Who's Who bas unjustly slighted him.
Was looked upon as sort of' helsman
for council during his service.
Lives
Qn Andover st.

1

.
Thoma~ l"- Meane!
.
Res.1dent of Mill st. ~nd 1s a skl.l~ed
Ieat~er ~orke":, marned and , w-1th
family, his ch1ef conc'=:.1:1·
Ha~ fol, lo-w-ed
Peabody s
political
".tustory
closely.
~-~
Charles V. Cassidy
Son of Crow- Village, -whose Dad is
the dean o:f Peabody tonsorial artists.
Lives at 20 State st.
Graduate of
Salem Commercial and holds diploma
as undertaker.
Has been engaged in
the ice business.
Married with £amily.
Clean; vigorous and ambitious
with a. background.
.Tohn P. Devaney
Leather w-orker and bowling alley
·

1\/r".,.,..,,..; .... .-1

...... ~.;-1--"t-.

-"'-~~-

-'1-.:1..l---

I

gage in business with brother John, '
OvVners of Standard Auto . Supply-, l i
Central st. S. A. S. Club got 1ts name
"t~ere: One of the sons of Mrs. Mary
~1.rming.ham of Church st. Unmarned. Likes books a~:3- reads them.
: ,
Harold Kiley
,j
_ Holds pos!tio~ in. veter-3;-ns bure.aU I'
l.n Bo_ston., Active in Leg1.on. affa1~s,
and lives on A born st. Mak1nR" his l)
first bid for office. Apt to poll-good I :
vote.
M
.
,
elvi.1le Hallow-ell
i

i

gr~u~d c;!1J~asa\~~!:p~:~hre:f~~ ~~fi~=
ical campaigns for the- other fellovV. :
Operates a taxi service that pays
vVelL Formerly in g--rocery busi.ness. ;
Father o:f three, ~ith home on Bee- ,
kett st. Post Noble Grand o:f Holten l
Lodge. Past 40.
L
· Morris Isaacson
j
Treasurer -o:f leather concern on
Railroad ave~ ~~ormerly in vegetable 1
trade in -w-hicn' · he R"Ot his sta.rt to!
:fa.me and vVealth. ~-Opular with larg:-e
acquaintance.
Bg.~-':,ng"s
to
Peabody
Elks. Believes Ch~ -lie Teae-ue should ·
be kept as truant -officer till he can
no longer cajo~e indifferent youths.
:;g~d.~1:!tV;,::.peF;;t;:1-J~ ~ostii1;P~ id!'I~~~ '.

I'

I

(

high;

school and Sn#folk I aw-scl}QQl, and
: has practised law in this city for:

8

men.
Daniel F. Harrigan
;~~:~~id~v.rw~ Pfu~e:f:?i~ th~s i!!;
Supt. of St. Mary's cemetery w-hich surance field .and later Super at the:
~ he has greatly improved by his super-1 Ry.an sh6e factory, owned by his
vision. L~ves on Lynn st., ~ather (?f brother. . Lived on Abbott st. .for a,'
penmansh1.p teacher D. Fran.c1s ~arri- long per1od. !Ilas a pleasing persongan. Has been in the council for four aiity and has positive ideas--on con-:
years -where he has sho"Wn ability duct of schools.
!
sufficient to rrierit his re-election. In- v
Louis P. P. Osborne
,J d~pendent;and ha~ go_od business judgMig-ht-._ have been post;master of!
nien~. Fa1r play is h1s m<?.tto like~ that Peabedy-, but p"I_"eferred the leather:
of his colleague Tracey_
.
trade in v.rhich he succeeded his late (
Mohammed E.. Husse1.n
father Calvin a veteran -w-ho made a·
Born in Turkey, came to AmeriCa in fort-qne in 'th~ cr.af"t. _ Is Lynn ma".n- .
1912.
Naturalized in 1927.
Attends ager for liability insurance concern. i
South church regularly. Employed at Active in G. 0. P. circles and is a
A. C. Lawrence Co. for long period retired captain in national guard.
and knovVn as good w-orkman.
Not Married,. three children, served as asniarried. Lives at 9 Lo-w-ell st.
sessor. Has served several terms on
..John H- McNamara
school board and proved himself a
Was at Camp Devens -when armis- zealo1:1s · and capa,ple member. Means
tice came. Is in the insurance field as to be reasonable 1n debate.
'collector.
Married,
four
children,
William. .:J. Birminghant
home 10 Little,s lane.
This is his
Came near landing- on school board

During the 1920 census he:

assistant supervisor for thei
'.Essex County district. He gradu-'.

1.;;:;.~~l!':""fi~~-P~nt.
P'

• ;~,;~;;~

Helen

y.

s~~~D~r!i
t~~-urer.

Ne-w-bury__port;
ns.

Bea.ch

Bluff':

p'rOgra.x.n

a. Katz. Dorchester.

·

Pro£. 'Carlos F. Weiman
to Address Suffolk .Aiu:rnn,i

are

Tb.e results that
bound to fioW :trOtn '
the recent revolution in Brazil arid the

r~p::!fn~iJ!~e!h:i t~°ell~nf~e~\~e~ff.;t~ ~I
bo discussed
Professor Carlos
"Wei- (
~nmt6;!1
~1fu~n~u:.~tc!":S7 ~,l1;~:
b:.V

~~~~

F.

night. Pro:tesSor VV'~iman. -w-ho ,'.was
born in Sao Paulo, the center of 1;1ie- ~~­
ce"nt revolutionary :n1.ovement -w-hi9h over,thre"W" the administration of President
ro'W"

:X~/:i!~i~s~~s·t;! ~~~;J ~e~~~f~~
S:uSines,s
graguate , o~

- --

_olk

.:Adrn.in:.fstration~- a
J;.,a-w- ; Schoo1" and

O

Ja..si

s~er

·a .stttdent at tl;te-. tnte·r·national

t'. ,

-~:W. :

~~t- ::id:rh,~. ii~~:d. ~~ii-~~;;:~/:~: ]

-/~~ "-'- iti" '

,~ -: . ~~-' .·-·.- -:~i~~~~;·::,~:·;<,;. -~~~

8

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

1\1.ASS

BOSWORTH

STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

EN'TERPRISE, PEABODY, MASS.

- a.rres-ror'city election o:f U'lay():kl:"~~y- Jors-at-Jarge and school com- f-t::it?J. o+ paua I
·
·
and library trustees w--ill be
a
u-aes
)f_ I aq prnoo a;:.n s~...:rau 8 i
b' . JVvi,ednesday, Nov. r2. Polls open :'...l:d
aq u-e:, +! ~sas-ea amos ~Ul ~1
0 + U-M.Op .2uµ:ad1::q- ~.a-epoi
5.4'5 ~ to 4 p. m.
;
I aq+
I
Thumb nail sketch of each cand;,- q::,. a...:ro'C.U +ua;:,..:ca-d;" pa...:rpunq R sa;n.td
'
date :for city council in the order they · pas13qa~nd suprs pue s,3pnr t.rir
n::i:,
9
.r will appear on the ballot:
q
d"B't(s ~ poo..O Ar..:q-eJ: Uf ~uruUrw: aJ~ -p<_
..Jaines Jw Linehan
_ µo+a-e,J: . an...:r.r,
".8urs-eard :i-TI.q 2unn.
Cl
Served six
years
on
Boa~d
of"U"e 8 ! A-epo+ uo!+t?n+rs .:z:aq+:ear et{.L
.l:f .
Health,
being
chairman
in
1925
* * * _
w:
Familiar -w-ith municipal affairs as s

-.-r
1y_
result of his servic;e . in the healtQ.sqns .2ursn
u
·sa+n+ ~~<!
O
office. Is a -skilled leather wcn:ker i:t._ pasr"e..'t +0-u sJ:
+ -a'.J.Xa aq+ o+ &;:,µd a~ •
the employ o-f the L. B. Southwick cc· o-e · u: ,
"elf :JIU! pa..::r .l:apuo.M.. "e s-r pu
Married~ .father of :four children.
yo.id .8u!q+ou ..:ro an.+n pa2R.-raA'B ~!.t
longs to Georg>e Peabody Court~ Foz:,

086I O'.J. 0661" UI~J: S-..I:'B'a.A OI ..:q
esters o:f Americ3. Resides in Little ,if
Affe!ouuuy ~o-eq aux.oo. o+ s.::raa:ug+ ;>a
Jane but is a native of the East En,u-eu:c ..I.OJ=- S.J:t?a.A Ua:JI-e+ s-eq +I ·..:ra "ea
fRr
Made a good show-ing in the councillP suori-ernurnoo-e dn asn O'.J. s.z-ea.A q+
l +si.
race tw'o years ago. Has good qua)[ ·Aut?o1.pt?..1: padd-0.1:p saor-:tcr .
JfOO:J. s,If
fl.cations for office.
t?u.rs pu'a a.8.i:-er -a Aue'C.U ·
u.raouoo
Atty. Daniel L. Tu:melty
q+-ear qon"tU 0 8 q::,.r-M.
a
pau!n.-r +r ..xa
Has: served four years in coun,us aor::,.sz:uz...:rg a +J: l a.:t.aM. s.-rauUR'.J. ap,:from ~ard 4 retiring- last year -w-ig.M. ...:ra - -e"'a a
r.r+ ,:l'[.Ug;:, uaqx ·p@sn ..ro.
a Jrood record. Indenendent 1 has US' sa-:f-::J. l .-raq.M.. '1-Uauzd!nba 4UU:t? !It? ;:.or
mind of his oVvn. Loyal to his :frien
sau.;ceq "sa.olJS .l:OJ=- .z.eq::J."E?~I aonp E.:Z-0
and making- g-ood .aS an attorney. Is:,o.-rd + Uodn pau"eo a.-ra.M. pounoo aq:i 20 -.bachelor brother 9:f ~unt. P. 3. Tu :3no.rq+ S.l:aUUt?::J. ..Z"e.M, Pl..1:0A\. al{+ 2u.r:.xn
.-rm.
elty of the e1ectnc hg-ht plant. w:..iauuB+ aq+ paA...:r.as st?q +r s
~ a ~g
versed in city affairs and "W"ith<:O..tf sauiq. p?.ra.Aas ~a.ra.&1. .., .raa
9T

taint
o q2no """·
--,.! su .l:!Rdsap
X:-.
William E. Tracey
ur :t.atf+!:t.;:+ u;,ox.~ '+! .'.a:u!,.8uµq '.Lqsnp
Has served t-w-o years in-the coui: 1 "[ ~Mo s S""B
r uµa::,.soJ: U! aout:?+.:toduq
a.q
Vvith much credit and deserves a ~ · ·
q
If r_ounoo s,..xauue..r. aq.r,
~~ ,
ond term.
I& frequently on the fl·o:3:n ....ra
-.:c.
and expresses himself with poise
logic.
Has earned the sobriquet.
ss ·
· watchdog o.f the treasury. T-wo of
at:at' I brothers w-ere killed in action
~

_
·s· as
France. Is Ill.an~er of the Foster St. _.rs
_ J5 :r..u.
.Z:.::Ck- !
Filling Station~- opposite the En£er- u_ig 1!usine~s that earns hi:U .J .11:'ftrS);'
prise. £or:rrier1v being- in employ of 1\-I~n.:ied w-rt..h .a large .fam1l_y. L1~es !
National Calfskin. ~ s built up good on L:,ncoln 1)1. ~as 3:n engaging sn-ule i
-business by close attention to budget and IS :fond of his children.
details.
Marrled. father of tw-o cliilSchool Committee Candidates
dren left motherless several TIIOnths
As they -w-ill appear on ballot
l
ago. Is a brothrr-in..:Ja:V' of John and
Thomas E. Ryan
'
Paul Gallagher, prominent Pe3:body
Lives at 3 King st-~ father of three/

r
I.?+

C

DANIEL L. TUMELTY
Daniel L. Tumelt-,Y ..served as
Councillor from w-ard :four for 5
y~ars, and was never defeate·d :for
that office.
He was president of

!~

I

::1

,

-!,

the board o:f trustees o:f the Peabody _!nstitute~ serving
on
that

B~-air s{

--==---~=~-~_______.;,.__

:!

3 L.J_Jm~,
--=

I

I

ii

-

!board for six years.

Iterms.

ri;;!![

loud.
Good
~=~ and father.
City councillor from= w--ard 5 for
eight years 19-22 to 1930.
Fearless,
independent, clever in debate, strong
in epigrams and wit.
Several times
'a grandfather. Father of re-organization of fire department by ordinance.
Served as president o.f council.
Was
candidate for mayor tw-o years ago.
Who's Who has unjustly slighted him.
Was looked upon as sort of helsman
:for council during his service.
Lives/
on Andover st.

------------

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1

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school.
ZACK'S +HANKS
J
Re-presentative Michael Zack issued ! the £allowing statement o:f apprecia-1
ti,on to the voters of w-ard one, for
their gener'ous support on election

day.

·

HWords :fail rrte to express my gratitude to the voters of "W'ard one~ Pea- \
body for the generous su~port they.
gave me on election day. I am elat~Q
over carrying-the ward by a substantial plurality. I assure the citizens of
t.he ward and the entire city o-f Peabody that I -w-ill continue to give them
~he same loyal service during my
next term~ ~!'=:. T n~-u-oc. .;,., +1,,,,,, ..... "',,.+

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

~9,?J,t:
~ -

... -

tornorrdW'
nt,- Here:n v--;
,
to1.:~ vice pre
, Gert..
r u d e ~ , B.everly; secreta.ry, )?a.n·i·e.1
R.
e:
, New-bury_port; t~EJ_-ureri,
John
ns. Bea.ch Bluff'; progra.n,
direct
Mo~s K.a.tz, Dorchester.

'Prof. Ca.,.los F. Weiman
I
to Add.,.ess Suffolk Alumni
The results that a.re bound to floW from '
the recent revolution in Brazil a.rid the

r~pi:!fn~!!~e!h~'i tit:u~ni~~~\~e;tr~~~..
ho discussed by Professor Carlos F. -W-ei
~~~i ~n2nt~!1~1fu~n~u~d~2ta=::

~!

~eJl•~.

row night. Professor "Weiinan, 'W'ho ~as
born. in Sao Paulo. the center of 1:ne- ·~· :i
cerit revolutionary niovement 'Whi9h. oVer~
threw- the a.drn.inistra.tion of -President
Washl~on Luis, is a. former instructor
tn languages in_ the Harvar~ Sehq£?:l. o:t
Business :Adrn.i:ntstra.tion,· a. gra9,"ua.te ., .Qf
Suffolk La:w School~ and last suxxuner 1
student at the international law
n
of th-e ~eagu:e of.. Na.tl~s-. Jn
eva.: unde"'r a H.arvaJ:"~d- .!::!Chota::r:~~ ~

"

H

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11

3"ohn P .. Devaney .
v~~~~~:rinc!b~~}1j~t~e;~~{ih,: w~h:~
Leather w--o~ker ~nd bowbng _ alley •o.f education.
Father ~ o::f three and
o-wner.
¥arrH~:d WJ.th Tour children. 1ives at 69 Central st. 7 next; to High

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TRANSCRIPT. BOSTON, MASS.

I

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,,_ ------------------------ ------ ------,,

8

BOSTON

I.

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:So.seen Y?ew.s-!Ilt;-~ur-;a~.;----

;~:~tofu fb~sf~efs 1!:ithes~~~lh!r ~oh~:/,
owners oI Standard Auto . Supply-.\;
Central st. S. A. S. Club got its na:me
t1!,ere: One oI the sons of Mrs. Mary
~lrmin~ham o:f Church st. Unmar- ·,
ned. Likes books an_? r€:ads them.
,•
Harold Kiley
,
. Holds positio~ in. veter-3:ns bure.aU. / i
1n Bo.ston.,, Active 1n Legion_ affa1rs,
and hves on Aborn st. Making his !
first bid £or office. Apt to polkgood/ I
vote.
Melville Hallow-ell
i

I

(

'has practised law in this city fox,the past twelve yea+'S'·

0

_
Thoma~ J". Meane!
.
gr~~d c;~~ghasa~i!p~~ri;,e£1~ ~~Ii~=
Res1dent of Mill st. 3;.nd 1s a sk1l~ed ical campaigns. :for the other :fellow-. ,
leat~er ~orke~, married and '\,V"lth Operates a
taxi service that pays
£amily, h1s chief concE;:~·
Ha~ fol- '\,"\Tell. Formerly in aTocery business. 1
,lo--wed
Peabody's
political
history Father o:f three~ -with home on Bee,closely.
kett st. Post Noble Grand of Holten l·
---~
Charles V. Cassidy
Lodge. Past 40.
l
Son of Crow Village, Vvhose Dad is I
· M?rris Isaacson
J
the dean of Peabody tonsorial artists.
~reasurer of leather . concern on
Lives at 20 State st.
Graduate of Raxlroad ave. ~~ormerly 1n vegetable 1
Salem Commercial and holds diploma trade in -w-hicti · he g-ot his st.a.rt to
as undertaker.
Has been errgaged in fame and "W"-ealth. ?opular with larg-e
the ice business.
Married -with fam- acquaintance.
Bs}:.>ng-s
to
Peabody
ily.
Cle:in - vigorous and ambitious Elks. Believes Ch~- ~lie Teag-ue shou1d
w-ith a background.
be kept as truant officer till he can

supervisor for the[

\Essex County district. He gra?-u-i
,ated £rom both
Peabody
high;
'school and Suffolk I aw scbg_ol, an.a;-

I,

I

During the 1920 census he1

1was assistant

1
men.
Daniel F. Harriga~
Pfo~e:-i;: ?Jsth~s i!~ ,
Supt. o.f St. Mary's cemetery which surance field and later super at the!
~he has greatly improved by his super-, Ryan shoe factory, o-wned by his;
vision. Liv-es -0n Lynn st.,. father of brother. Lived on Abbott st. for a· '
pel'._lmanship teac_her D. Fran_cis E;"arri- .long period. H!ias a pleasing persongan. Has been 1n the council for four aiity and has positive ideas- on con-:
years -where he has sho-wn ability duct of schools.
I
I sufficient to merit his re-election. In- v
Louis p_ P. Osborne
·J dependent~and ha~ go!>d business judgMig-ht, have been post:ni.a.ster Of!
:men~. Fa1.r play 1s his m«;>tto ltkE:_ that Peabedy, ·but p~eferred the leather;
o:f h1.s colleague Tracey·
.
trade in w--hich he succeeded his late :
Mohammed E. Hussein
:father Calvin a veteran w-ho m.ade a i
Born in Turkey, came to AmeriCa in fortune in -th~ craft. Is Lynn ma".n-'
1912.
Naturalized in 1927.
Attends/ ager :for liability insU.r.ance concern. i
South church regularly. Employed at Active in G. 0. P. circles and is a
A~ C. Lawrence Co. for long period retired captain in national guard.
and know-n as good -w-orkman.
Not Married,. three children, served as as-'.
married. Lives at 9 ~w-ell st.
sessor. Has served several terms on
.John H. McNamara
school ,board and proved himself a r
Was at Camp Devens when armis- zealo1:1-s · and cap~b~e member. Means ;
tice came. Is in the insurance field as to be reasonable 1n debate.
· collector.
Married,
:four
children,
William .J. Birminghalll
home 10 ~ittle"s lane.
This is his
Carrte near landing- on school board
maiden appearance on the ballot. Has t-w"o years ago. Is ~aduate of B. U. !
13- good vocabulary and can talk out and Suffolk La'W".
Held job o ftraveling

\

t~of

iterms, and president on the East;'
,End Improvement Society for two;

I

;~~1;.?~ia~w1~

He was pres-[

\iden.t of the Emeralds £or

7~
-c'

.:C-=~-

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/
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!-·'2t~~
~=====~==="""""""""""~ai:==c::=:':
J.l~.Jhf-'••.

,,, ;

' fi.itstnn N i>ws-C!Hip Wuuau
BOSWORTH STREE'T
MASSBOSTON
8

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

NOV 2 - 1930

COUNCll,

~~~~~~~;s

Mr. Regan was for two years
secretary to Mayor Bakeman. ~e
is a practising attorney, w:i-th
'.offices in Peabody. Eis education

\

DEAN GLEASON L. ARCHER of the Su~olk law school, who brings
something novel to the radio. His tal~ educational as well as entertaining, are heard by an audience estimated well up in the millions--<he largest
audience of any New England radio speaker. Because of the popularity
which his weekly law talks over WBZ gained, he was invited to be the
guest speaker of the National Broadcasting Com.pany over its nation-,wide
network. He now speaks each Thursday night at 7 :15 from WEAF as the
key station on "Laws That Safeguard Society."" The thousands of letters
coming in from all over the country testify to the popularity of his talk~-

includes diplomas from Peabody,
St. Anslem 's prep, Burdett college and Suffg_U,:, la,y -~~ehool. A~though but a young man, he is
recognized as a keen stll;de";'t of
polities
and has an intimate
knowledo-e of the workings of city
a-overni:ent. His position on the
ballot is 17th

GUST J. PUSKA
Editor of the Times:
Dear Sir:Fully appreciating the use of
the space alloted by your valuable
paper to candidates I wish to m~ke
the following statement regarding
my candidacy

8

BOS\VORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

,I

.0/

-7

(/

NOV 3

1930

for

councillor

at

large. I am 36 yea,:s of age and
have resided at 59 King stre.et fo,r
21 years. I was educated in the
Public Schools of Peabody and
Suffolk J aur &bool. I have been
in business 15 years. In ;so ~uch
as the tax rate is based on the annual expenditures of the city, :co~petent and matured judgment is
essential.
I believe I have such
qualifications and promise if elect. ed to give the people of Peabody \.
an honest administration.
;
GUST J. PUSKA,
.
<,,...
59 King _st., Peabody
\

.• /;"~[1';,~V' ,.

11,,,-

'"J}: ·:·~

~~~~·-·~; ~.~~~·~..tiL~-~··'
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~-'""""-'~_....,1;/j,__::..~--~---1

~oston ':St¢ws-(Cltp ::Sur¢au

i!ilnntnu N.ema-<!!lip iilur.eau

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

8

8

BOSTON

BOSWORTH

STREET

BOSTON

:

<

MASS.

TIMES, PEABODY, MASS.

~1

~

=7:r=~!:::::==p:t;;jl.,IC::!:aEbF=IV=E=C=E=N=T=S=

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JOSEPH P. KELLY
DIED MONDAY
P

Kelly,

of

25

Walnut

road.

Somerville.
died
Monday
morn.lng at 9 30 at h'is home after

one week's illness.
Death was due
tO lobar pneumonia. Mr. Kelly was
, widely known -throughout Charlestown and the news of his death was
received in this District with pro: found sorrow and regret.
He was born on Lawrence street
39 years ago, the son of Jeremiah
: and Catherine Kelly but during the
greater par:t of his stay here Jived on
· Summer street.
He received his
early educa:iion
in the Harvard
. Grammar school and was a graduate of CharlestoWn High School,
Pace Institute, Walton School of
Commerce and Suffolk___!.a.w School,
1928.
He b e c a ~ t i f i e d public
accountant in 1915, and was adIlli:tted to· the Massachusetts bar in
.January, 1929.
Mr. Kelly had offices at 40 Court street, Boston, and
up to the time of his death had en1
, joyed an excellent repu:tation and
wide. practice as a lawyer and accountant.
,He served in the Navy
during the war as an ensign. Before
retiring from the service in 19 2 O he
was promoted to the rank of lieutenant.
In 191 7 he married and n1oved to
Milton whe1e he resided until four
years ago, when he moved to his late
address. He was a rnember of Post
19, Anierican Legion of S01nerville,
and a former n1en1ber of the Catholic Litera1y Association of Charlestown.
The funeral took place Thursday
morning from his late residence with
a solemn requiem high mass in St.
Anri's
church,
Somerville,
at
9
q clock.
Rev
Fr. McCar:thy was
celebrant of the mass.
He was as1 sisted by Rev. Fr. Barry, as deacon,
j and. Rev. Fr. Frawley as sub-deacon.
Rev. Dr. Mark C. Driscoll, pastor of
St. Francis de Sales' church, was
seated within: the sanctuary. Intert- was. in .the_ family lot a,t Holy
Cross Cemetery, Malden. Prayers
were read at the g1ave by Rev. Fr.
Gately.
The
pallbearers
were:
Mayor
.John Murphy of Somerville; .John J.
McCarthy, John :F,13,nagan, William
C. Bradley, George Elliott and Lindsey Caldwell
The latter two were
busiriess associates of Mr. Kelly.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
> Adelena Torreano Kelly; 1two daughters, Amelia, 2, and Theresa, 4; his
\ Parents; three sisters, Mrs. Mary E.
Johnson, and Misses Margaret and
... .Julia Kelly, and a brother, Bernar.d
f
'~ {Kelly.
·
\:; "";·' ,'_'_
- ~ - ~----\. -'

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fJ1

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to bring him home a winner.
. If elected to this office he promises to treat all issues-fairly and
(flliam J. Birmingham, candid te :for School Board, is the son to be ready at all times to do his
capable
o:f Mrs. Mary P. Birmingham, o:l; duty in an. honest and
manner as his education qualifies
18 Church street, with whom he him to do.
1esides. He is a graduate o:f Pea- f"".....,._ _,,...________.
body high school, Boston univer-

IAMJ~IRMING~

sity, where he took an advancefr
course in English, and
Suffolk
Law school. He was :for
b"t± 0£ :,ce,.rs a traveling accountant for the Boston and Maine railroad, resigning this position
to
open the Standard Auto Supply
Co., at 26 Central street, Peabody, where is is associated with
his
biother, John L . He is a
young man of sterling character,
honest and efficient and his legion o:f friends are working hard

Native of Charlestown, Well
Known Lawyer and C.P .A.
.Joseph

ft·

8

80SWOftTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

::Soston ':Stews-~hp ::Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

BOSTON

11930

1I

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS •

NOV 4 -1930

act-

was for his--beiiefit Then came his
mission to the Cambridge .Hom.·e. f·o. r the
Aged and Infirm. Nqw ~o~e.s ~is death

~o~i~:~~I

Natfve of Brazil to ·Discuss
Recent Revolution There
The results that are bound to flow
from the recent revolution in Brazil arid

a,::,

...
He- - - - served in the av1at1ou--xorct:.-.,, i v i
a short period during the. world war,
being stationed at -camp D1x. He had
~Ase raiing of ft.1st, lieut
t~
' in charge of athletics at the. camp. · "''
Mac€ was a native of Cl:;telSea, M~s
Thi
and .~~o daughters survive.
~
John P. Kelly

F!"w

1 his home. 25Jf:~1YYe:i!~~;Y ~~iiLfu.~bl!t'\
ac~~~~r.- Walnµt road, Somerville
'

the opportunities that soutn. America
offers to business men of the United
States will be discussed by Prof. Carlos
F. Weiman of Harvard at a meeting of
the SuffoUr Traw §cheol Alumni in the

He was 39. He was a gradua.te of the
Pace Institute and the Ba.f!folk Bchool
Qf._~~~-·_puring the world war he was
a ~ - i n the navy.
He became a certified public acco~nt1 ant in 1920 and a member of the bar
: in 1929. For the last five years he was
, a member of the firm of Gove, Elliott

Prof. Weiman, who was born in Sao
Paulo~ the centre of the l"ecent revolu-

I s.~e income taxes.

alumni clubhouse tomorrow night.

tionary movement which ove-£"t-brew...-t:
administratioh of President Washington
Luis, is a former instructor in languages in the Harvard school of business administration, a graduate of Suffolk law school~ class of 1929, and last
summer was a student at the international law session of the Leagu€ of
Nations in Geneva under a Harvard
SCholarship:
_.,.., ----":'"....;.

J

te K;~, a~er;_~il~ri~bl~ji ~~d~~~lta~ci l
i ... MU:e"f~ t

Pai!Yf

---~
11

MASS.

~r,s.
!1/r71&,·

POST, WORCESTER,

LYNN, MASS.

Senator Shanahan
If 6, Won Against ·Odds
-:-.-·-

\

Outstanding amonsg the -political
victories of last Tuesday was the
election ort Atty William F. Shana' han to the State Senate. Waging a.
battle a.gain.st tremendous od,ds in a
district 'which has always sent a. Re~
pu'blican to the senate, Senator-elect
ahan wenf,, after this seat of
honor
anne·r which. aroused
the ·en.tire el
orate to action
1

e!:Jt;~~~J.!;n.J~J!s; oiidoine~~~

quent speaker, Mr. Shanahan attracted hundreds to his suppo·rt by

/: . :i~o:r::~;i~~i%p~:S~nf~~s ~~~t·rf:;
His energy seemed inexhaustable,
for beginning imm-ediately after the
primaries he labored
from
early
mo•rning until late into the night
His analysis of his op.pone:rit's
1 ecord

was merciless an'd sever-e, and
yet he conducted a clean and dignified campaign Senator Fr:ank W,
...- Osborne, his opponent, has b-een a
'l esident of Lynn all his life and has
held public office for many years,
yet Mr. Shanahan., piled up a plura1ty of nearly 22100 Votes n Lynn, and
ntad-e important inroads into his op•
ponent's strength in
Republican

I

~fe~~nJ~!na;;-ra:q;~;J~~:ii~b~~resne;~o;;
the entire Democratic ticket and it
:i.s not to be wondered that hl.s brilliant and popular victory has been'
;,~iinff;k b~~ ~~; ~~ifre L~~~nm~~~
wealth.
Wiiliam F Shanahan was born
in Rockland, was educated in the
public sc-hools there, and was
graduated from St, Josep~i's High
school in Manchester, N. H, being
valedictorian of his class. He entered Holy Cross college and continued his brilliant record as a
student, being gradllated from that
in.stitu. tion iri 1913 with the degree.I
of A· B
S u f f ~ o o l graduated. him ari(lwconferred upon him
the ,deg~ee of LL B , and he was
adtl'iitted · to the practice of law in
the coll.rts of l\.!assact.1 usetts H,e
1i as made a splendid record as
practicing atto.rney and is, asso----_ -· _ ~------,:

wffiUAM F. sHANAHAN

cla.ted with Judge Edward B.
O'Brien. :Mr.
Shanahan is w-ell
known locally as an accomplished
musicia~. and at preset is organist
at St John the Evangelist church,
Swampscott
I'D. 191:8, Mr. Shanahan waR associated with the Bureau ot~ War
Risk •Insurance in Washington, D~
C, where he was stationed for several mo~ths. He was appointed to
establish what 'is now th.a Veterans'
~ureau in Boston, and was the first
regional di. rector of that bureau,
w.here he served With distinctlon.
. Mr .. 1Sha~~han is a member of the
Lynn Lodge of, Elks, Holy Cross
club of B.oston, Boston City club,
O:':fo~~
club, and the Tedesco
·Country ; clµb ,He is also ,a meroher .o.f .t~e )IJLssachusetts and Essex
County'Bar associations and of the l
-executive committee of the Lynn ,
'I
Bar association
"
; 1 · Mr. Shanahan has had an unusual
'.· opI)o:rtunrtY, .for travel,. having vis-,1
f+.ed every ~ate, in the Union wnen
conne<:ted with the U. S govern-

/

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Uxbridge Nurse,l,:
To Marry.B()' :

j,lf

smdria'l Hospital Training School, a11,<t·,
.. · • WKeating,
Clerk of Suffolk Superfo;r Cotl:i;,,'.to ·wed .

I

'

I ment and having had an opportun1ty
0

: l to go to the ]fa_ciflc coast in 19 2 6 as :
' del1!~ate to the Kiwanis conve,ition.:
.Last year Mr~ Shanahan acoom-'
_)}anied a party. led by His Efilinellce I
Cardinal O'Connell to Rome, where i
he was granted a private audiencel
with the Holy Father.
.A.t thi:sl
time Mr. Shanahan availed himse fi
of the
opportunity to travel ex-!
tAnshely in Italy, lf'rance, England1
and Ireland.
i
Hund1eds of con~tutatory mes-\
sages have been received by Mr :

/

1

~~::a~~~~tfori~nf~o:e J1o~~~~~c~ej~:j
seph B. Ely. U. s. Senator-Eleoti

'. I~~:sl Awa?st~:rdg_t

b~r:ht

:.Y



s~i::~;:

·1·s predicted f?t' this young man t-y\
all who know him. -

i

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,

1

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1,

POSSessed of a splendid eduoatfon
and'blessed wl!l:h ·gt:'~t natur~l at.n-·,
H:.y, Mr Shanaha11 wj.pl _
serv~, as sen~ttr'· trom. the ,,lffir~t E,~ex distri-c~'

\· ·~f:~~ · h,~~07/a1{c1;:f ~1~~~n?":1o!J,

I

~~~·~~-

C

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C

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':, •" ···~1:0>~/' ·,.

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

,,

MASS.

~

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

ofC5

~

\?/~,;;_,

. s , p to Europe. In the photo she,
is :wearing the dress, hat and pul'.se,
made by her~.lf, with which she won

the contesj-

l

TUPP'el

g .

MIL y TO
MARK OLD HOMESTEAD

The r_rupper Family Assopiation, lnc,
met at the Women's Republican Club

!1~;;:~t~o~~: ~.diI~r;;era~i ;!~~=

·/

line prasided.

Plans were discussed fcir placing •

· permanent memorial tablet to mark
the site of the old; Tupper hotn,eistead
at Sandwich. Ru.Ssell E. Tupper of
, Salem, the last member of the family
i to live tn the Sandwich homestead,

1

' was appointed chairman of the memorial committee,
'
The 2peakers were Dean Gleason .L.
Archer of the Suff!'lk Law Schoo,, G.
Frederick R o b i n s o ~ t of the
Watertown Historical Society, Frederic
A. Tupper, formerly principal of th&

___ Brighton High School, and Mrs Charles
.

r!1:;t s:;~~:rb. 01.t~ ~~sf~~a~~:t:~i

:Soston )t~ws-~[lp Y.,ur~au
8 BoswoRTli STREET
BOSTON

[W
York,
The
prge W. Tupper.

toastmaster ,:waa
,· ~

/

~i:uiaurN ·l!fttfF~_-: ,'.'"""·

MASS.

Y.,oston )t~ws.(i:;hp Y.>unau
RECORDER, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

S

.._;· ftt!

, on dti.ty in San Francisco in
the tilne earthquake and fire
dE!strqyed that city He rnarAnn'a.cM; Murphy, a graduate
ston Norm~l school, in 1909.
have a daughter, Theresa, and

urray, a sci!diet''tn the 6U

y, at Fort Ogle!.ihorpe, Ga

an· eye on West Point for 1931;
·member of company "C," 101s1
'M, -N. G., Who has similar in
and Arthur, who hopes·~ bi



1'4a,j. McCabe is starting oll th)
at· leads to a general staff a£
ent, he will be abundant'ly satis
u· his future career is one of r...i..:
0

~
~tfv:,\~~~~~/~~e:~
'"" - .tI_;t_E:_ !Eie~~s.

~EWS ITEM

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS .

.Jos~ph Coyne, who was recent~y
! ap,pointed director of the municipal
[ employment bureau, was given a surl prise Ia,st Fliiday evening when a '
group of friends called at his home,
299 Broadway, to tender -congratulations and present him with a desk
and chair Mr Coyne is a graduate
of the Su~:w,._ School in the
dass of 1928 and is now filling the
place left vacant by the a;ppointment
of ex-Councillor R:obart as director of
the division of the necessaries of 'lif.e
at the state house

Y.,oston )t~ws-\!::llp Y.,unau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MAS~

CHRONICLE, BROOKLINE, MASS.

~-~

2 ~ ;930

K111:,,uu, ,,,,.._. .. ,.,~ ~ - · - - ' -



\\rilkinson __ £! ::J:1,,.~,_..MeruN.ay"; ,,,_:fyi1ss
~ - " ~ s graduated from Snnth College last near and '}..fr Wilkinson is a

Brown .;f~ate of the class of 1925 and
now a~s'tr..jctor at Andover Academy

i.

MASS

Announce Engagement on Anniversary
In connection with observance of
their twenty-third wedding anniversary,
Mr and 1vfrs Philip Finn of Mayflower
Road announced the engagement of
their daughter, 11iss Charlotte Louise
Finn, to Bernard Shore of Boston lvfiss
Finn tS a graduate of the 1fadame
Achard School in the class of 1927 and
).Jr Shore ,vas graduated from the Suffolk Law. School this year and is "'v7ce:;.
p~~it'".()'f the Publix Oil Company
The wedding is planned for next June

DEC 5

'[lJ!;tfflr_;_ ,. . .
I

IF"""~

,wr<'R'1t··~-::St~n ~¢ws-(.tllp ~UT¢'1U

~oston ~¢ws-(.tllp ~UT¢4U

\\

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS,

MASS

Bos TON

RECORD, MILTON, MASS.
POST, BOSTON, MASS.

CITY POSTS
FOR YOUNG
LAWYERS

TURN TO SELECTMEN
,1=

I ' Rumors Of Vacancies-One
I

Mayor Appoints Two
Assistant Corporation Counsel
.\
\\

!i\.ta;y of the Boston Colleg.e Alu~1111

i Association, w;;ts appointe<l las+..m~ht
! by 1-I.ayor Curley to serve a5 a~su,tallt
I corporation counsel in the c1ty law

·tr~;ied7 th~~ ,law, : and

fnc'-'·.PropiietP;~· of
:~-·-.;.,• . . , '-.-

J

to the Selectmen and the electorate /
began to ask about the intentions of
the members of the present board I
Messrs Johnson, Babcock and Wi;, 1
glesworth
Usually about th. t' o I
\ the "ol_d boa:ct" makes announ~em~1!~ //
I
of rf_s 1ntent10ns but tlle time appar-1/
' ent rs not rrpe for this disclosure
There are, however, persistent runrm s that one or more members of
t~e present board will not be candr?ates for reelection and that they i
wffiH soon nrake announcements to that
e ect
Anth.J1,.1ating v lca1 .es, ,,, 1ans, ::it/
1
1
1 ea:t. foui: candidates are re.ported to/
be 1::,l oonung though only one so far
I tne ria~i~~i~iin~:,~ on Page s)
'!
lias se1
smce
J. Ellswm th O 9
,,
organ1zed A
Milton rs to ~e...,5 Eaton st1 eet, East
place ,
a candidate for the

At the same ti.me the Mayo-: ~n·
nounced the appointment to a s1m1lar

I

position of Attorney John A a~:::::.:
Both
.

05 1
i;

~~~cfs

~ legal fratern~~fl:ge young Sullivan was

Ved

I

11: '"'~v;:

~.,.._,~

~oston )1¢ws-u..u.p ...., .. ,..;ou

d~ba;!nir=~~!~it~l~~

"'ell as pres1d:n\ ofh~ editorial board$
:oel~::t p~blications
~niversity Law_
:'U:elTtber
,vas graduated mkl~ S~ciety comprising
of the ,voolsac
'
honor students
• ,

Both Active in Fratermhes

i!?f~e\ Ja,~ · _has .been.

At h:J=!i:t~1!

~e'en niug.h:·a;ritation in recent :t.im~.liue,t!;'.t/t.~e·i a~palling n'umb.e,r· of··J1n<taali,1i''BJ%.,
;)i,teri:<:'YJ;,,0 ~.:regal,'d. the adm·is~,f.?n. to}~~-tl'

~:k~:~·:f9 ~;{;~i~~n fit:i~;~~~~-~{;~- ?;'

/~e:¥L~th:

wi.thout' wo1~

The··ig~a,}s·:~iia· ·

. trllditiohs ' l).pan ' 1rh1eh any ptotess1on

~i;;f~'./'h-a~.;s t~~~~f;t~;~o~~~usa;i:
I J:)r.,:itessiajl, ·'as a whole-, down through
i

;t~i:!;f:"ai1~f~:tiled to 1
ecognize

:1

this

;~;; <·/-~~fi~f~-~~on_ in .. t>ang~r"
J_•., •;~r.·:tl}e · clis·h·o.~est of incompet~nt cir
'tt~,W9_rth'Y. 3-:c\s, of a few, a whole p10-

!1 f.~Qh:m~is; i'r~t1uently jud~ed, and when

,, t~ei; ~e~, b;eoome. m~ny the prot-essioq ·i13 :

F_'a}?ulous reports as. .to the r
~asy'income o( I~w,Jers, of fortunes to I
~/m.ide ;by' .l)Iacin'g one''s feet upon a (
d'el!fk -a:nd · lying back in indolent ease
,.. ·
cl~i;s rush in to place their ,
·.¥in the S/il.fe, have dec~h'ed and

:i{l":,-~a:J'.1,~r<

'!ho t;~J:~~~ppe~f neir;./:::~:~
ethically to· handle affairs of

f Attorney John F.
He is the .s<:'n o
7 Alveston strt;et,
sum,an, residing at.
h"s admission
Jamaica plain, and s1~s~~ia~ed witb: At•
to the bar has been a ham in the tiractorneY James M (?ranow but 28 years
tic& of la\'\'
~le; is
his alumni acold and in add1ll0~01i~ge he is a 'mem•
tivities at Boston Bar Association, B
ber of the Boston
t M C O F ;
A A-, Bost<;>nia C~1~\ 1• K of c, and
Jamaica _Flam C;>':i so'cietY
the charitable Ins .
counsel BrenAssistant Corporati~n
Suffolk La,v
nan was ~1aduate~n rs:~er~g cle~k
Schoo_L-a.n-d has bel rk of the superior
in the office of c eas been acti\·e as . a.
Civil Comt. He h k r HHl council,
member of the B~n e a.ud ,Hamilton
Knights of Colu;
38 married a;fld
Court, M C o A , Bren~an,, ."Jr., res1dhas a son, John
H"ll street CharlesIno- at 2S2 Bunker
i
,,
to';:n
t this morning for
TheY ~il~ 0;~~;~tion counsel Sam~~~J

ortance; sometiines involvi~g

;Jy/t~r',the· purpo~e ?~ pro!i.~ e~i~~{~~t ~ole~f}~1f:!t:;tf!e!!~i~I~f to !ndividual
1
J,r_Qu:t;ij~rs;' b:ave :.s:Pr1:1ng u~ ·through the
ci)·µij.t:l"'Y"·, py' the 'scol'e.s: . Their _aqver~
dd,'n'f~~ts·. h~v~ Jed· many a young man,_

1
1

~,ir:lt::: ~~~~rche~l~a!;a~~ -~t::.~~~;
h1f·!tuitiO~·.
the gr~at~r part of which

Wtllt ·to the: rir.oPri~tQ:r
t:·Qil,;

---.rranu. -co"li,Spiracy-~stea~ itnd-f
Con'ti~d 01:1 Pag~ Two
/

ftannhlg Will
tPractice Law

~!·

~~~~!~~an

'ait~gether too \. ·,<

:~!'r:f1~¥ Ot. t~e.- character and abili~:y ¢... !
,t4,esf·admi~ted1to its 1anks The:r_e li~{i_ 1,~

TELEGRAM-NEWS, LYNN, MASS.

Sc11~~t/:!~

I

I

l

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

afdth:

Mayor J. Fred Manning has
declcled to hang out.· his shingle
as a. barrister and will do so
within a few daYs. He will enter
the office of Atty, James · E.
Connor in the Lynf<>rd build·

1

-~·!

in~, .: 25 Central square, one of
- ·• the-·leadnig lawyers in the city.

The· mayor ha..s been a mem..
her of the bar for a. number of
years, but n~·er before Was
E>itablished In an office. He is

S~lJa

a··::....gr.aduate or
Law
school. When he was e
"d as
ewer executive of th~ cifY, he
had planned to start a law
practice, but owin,g to the pJ.'.('Ss

,-: or

c1iy

.bu#ness, :Wb1c1, kept him

·[~{~'"'·~,,·:~,
;
1

011

the ~ob·,~ -~~nr, a ~1 he

.

t. t

\ ·. ,~1S!n\e1!., -~.;s -~-J;?e.;tk~pg _ be for~ ;· the /·
j''?,$t~Jl.-Ch~P_ter, Nati,on~l Associatio~ of!.
~.ii.st(~~ou.~t,nts at the Hotel Bruns- f(
,:\\,'ic~: . .'on the lJhases of ·accounting he 1·
j.h. ~~.:, c~?t~~c~. ~ith while county prosecu- \:::·

--

,,,..--."~.......~

benefited ontY

such law SchOols~ \

i,,,~;l;AW "Too· CARELESS"

I

BOTH APP01NTEES Y,~UNG

a AJ~:doe~torn. the

'b'tisiness

1

i, department, at a salary of $45QO.

1 tions J)Ut have es

stho'o,is'f which l,e charged ha,;e· ied I, -

!)!any• young men away' from other f ,·
for. wliich they are better,_:.'

New Candidate In The
Field And Three Others
Are Reported To Be Considering ~ntering Race /
Political interest this week switched j

A.ttorney T. Burke Sullivan, secre'.

of Charlesto\\n, brothe;r;~n:n
councillor James H
0
\ ] appointees are quit~;1J~~~~f ~ 8

· .•.!"ftl'm~,: District Atiorney Robert i
'K :Bushnell la.st, night took a fling i ·
it \v-h'af:·h~ ·<Jeclared to be the low :
J~nd~"rd~ ·,. ·of ad~ission to the bar, i,
al1d,':"w.hat he termed "mushroom la~f: ~

VOTERS AWAIT WORD
FROM THE OLD BOARD

9f the school,
by,' a. Sy..$tem . ot c:can;ming. become

~P~lfl_. :t;i> J:l~ss·bar~examina!iol'!-s

'

of a mo-

~~fi;!~~~'·a ~h::.er:t ~~at~~ ~~~a~h!'~Q
,:',ijiis' ,~tin_g Which your profe~s~on has
~,-cm in. e_:X-istence,' th~~ of ace'efuntants.
~:V:1! b~ffff tlirectlY·}e~ponsibie, °;Or.~ bK
t~~

-·s!ns· of om_is::iion than comm1ss10n.

, 1...:~~t - I l
All A Pr0h"b"tiOB andTh·en Some
uuu

I

ai'I

method may be ta:ken; ·tli'at
well. and at the
same time eliminate'-the"c-0
'the Zutas and the
-, Tlle Boston News Bureau asserts that for years, those rest of their Sicilian r_e
tog~her' a~d sensibly ' i
or/ng prohibition have set up a claim to a sort of moral
If the 48 States ar
be reacheq. But the i
µpel'iority over those who dare question it.
consider the matter
n:l!,fcp.y, so far as the 1
: : : The News Bureau, we think, confuses temperance Roosevelt and the Mo;tr:
'is puerile to suggest
prohibition in this inference. The person who favors issue of temperance is, _
l:\ol shall call on the
temperance undoubtedly holds a super~or moral position to that the State desiring to pro
·nst laws made by
_,;:inewho favors intemperance.
_ Federal Government" to assist
,-- · · But, prohibition is not the only way to secure a larger that same government. · · _
)n'easui:e of 'temperate living. Intemperance carries on in
None of these statesmen S ·
.~ny other ways, s.lso. Many excellent people eat them- tions, prejudices and ~ittei.:n,
,!3elves. to· death. Many others indulge in wasteful habits dared to offer any such subs
1besideii those of eat and drink, and rob their community of iii trying, with fair results,
tlteir greater usefulness.
Without persoi;,.ally su
ing it as a substitute, what
; The News Bureau hails with some show of reason the tion that the Federal Gove
~cent addition of President Hopkins of Dartmouth to the introducing something simil!!. 1;11ber of prominent educators who oppose the present
Suppose the Federal Gqv·
em of warfare against intemperance in drink. Dr. Hop- control the sale of all alcolio.li
s adds respectability to a cause that the News Bureau able or unreasonable?
:i,_~t tlu3 Federal Governers has hitherto needei:I it. And it HAS needed i't, beSuppose someone su
'ptoved purity, at prices
-ailse people do confuse Temperance with prohibition.
ment supply the beverag
'ii! e)':ceedingly e,xpensive.
\;· And, herein lies the weakness of the "repealists". They i most unreasonable-in ot
eeps them out of comepµtent themselves with seeking the repeal of the govern- i At present the high-cost o.
·'does not go to humble_
ment attempt to control the traffic and offer no better I mon-distribution. The bo ·
stuff-certainly no far:µiethod, · To begin with the whole issue amounts to a broad i home or to the factory to s~.
es. He wants to deal
,\social question viz: either keep the hands of the Federal ! ther than the office of the. e
j'J-Government wholly off the entire matter; or else keep up with the well-to-do, only.
the effort to control. They doubt the constitutional right 1
Make sales a matter of.
record. List the purIfj 4ilVe_n to control, a right that we exercise in respect to nar-J chasers and enable the publi
n_ f_orm itself of the pur':D':cotics, also.
chases. Charge very high p
put the profits into
if';;
Of course, prohibition of alcohol succeeds fully as well! road-building; not into col
_fo:('tun!ls for Al Capone. 1
: ·the prohibition of morphia, heroin, opium etc. In some The answer would be probably
t the nch would buy and
,•;
'Jects it succeeds better. Control of beverage is easier by the poor could not buy. But tb.,, rich can buy $1,000 ~urir'.,.
.)ran control of drugs, which come in such small pack- coats; $50,0?0 ~iamond broocl;1~tand $2?,000 automobiles.
· ;,., ·we make no contention over the right of the gov- And the desire 1s to prevent bU!J·•,mg. Nme-tenths of the ,
ff
',1t to control the distribution of opium. We make no kick would be taken O]!.t,-.o:f.'th \_ possession of beverages, 1·_t
. _-itional objection to the control of immigi;ation. But when all it means is purchase in·. pen-market. A g?od many I ,
,_~; · _" "·ao con!en? th~t there is a right, inherent in the peo- J people get their kick out of ~oa,stln.g_ about their bop ti egger,) ,
t, c;, .:o have d1stnbut10n of beverage.
J just as they boast about takmg li.-.b~th.
.
. i.
,t- , ,_Passing over that question and assuming the right of I
Another answer is 'that bo_iotleggers, would still exist/
( the Government to control or prohibit manufacture sale I and would cut prices. But the do':ernment would then be
'
t_!~-Jld transportation of alcohol, we overlook tiie real is~ue ofl in a position to hunt bootlegger.;s!w_,1th al?proval of all the ,
__
,___t_.~mperance in assuming that the question is prohibition present-day objectors, wh_o ·cla1_m_,_,._· :the right to. have what/
~ ·and anti-prohibition. We do not believe that PresidentJ 'they want. Their posi~ion ·w;q~l~ __ be offens1v!3I~ nasty.
_ , p~ins advocates free ~nd unlimited .manufacture, sale, Think of it! Law-breakmg for: ~he sake of savm., a few
,llfstr1bution etc of alcoholrn beverages.
,
dollars!
'
, "t;

' . , _ ',fhe excellent I\_f1;· Roosevelt of New York proposes to
All this is mere fancy on 6W p;,irt. :13?-~ IF the people
,:dW back to the conditions before the Volstead act. The ex- 1
want temperance and do no_t w!jnt proh1b1t,10n, they must
: ruiUent Senator Morrow of New Jersey does the same.
work out a better way than prc;>lljhition:. We see no pro;.·- This is a very doubtful procedure. We have certainly gress at all, in the matter, of ~th theing the present laws, or
'._,:'$een_vas~ improvement as to temperance among wage-earn- of modifying them, as our priblst at ten, especially th!3 politi_ffirs, m the past ten years. We have thought that one of the cians, handle the matter. Sur:• •~hey must perceive that
u~es o~ over-product~on is the grea~er efficierrcy of work- the present law, economically, lur~d, been a blessing to the
.
.1n mills and factories, due to sobriety. No one who ran wage-earner. And under the),st ~t. system, local or State
~
printing-o~fice thirty years ago, need proof of this; nor option prevails as it is propos~d\ndlle·~lans.of Gov. Roos~r_does any officer or paymaster of a cotton-mill. Help has velt and Senator Morrow: No_(:t.c<JJa.mumty m, ~wede~ rs
··,:.1l)C9me steady.
forGad to have places for gove;rn11!_'en:j:. sale. And m!ract1ons
:<, The ONE great fault in the Volstead act and in abso- 1 of the law, become acts ag .
_ State and Nation, that
, _t_e prohibition is in ~h-e brood of law-breakers it _ha_ s cre- 1 were serious matters in the ol_ _ _.s of ~-aine enforcement, 1
__
_,;ed. If you read "Chicago Surrenders" you perceive what and would be the same under
__onal ltcense.
!
\¥,V:ll\mean. This amounts to a _cancer in the social system.
-~---' C:::
, - hi!! Js undoubtedly the occasion for the withdrawal of such
Of course, this is not the lasfday on earth, tho it is the j
· a<;iologists ~s Dr. H<;>pkins, from a support of the Volstrad latest day. It is a very narrow v4ew-roint of what civilizaLaw, Certain morahsts also feel that the people who pur- tion needs as regards temperate,.Jiving, to insist on any I
chase liquors do so, in protest against the law; thereby be- ONE way to ll;eep one's neighbors sober, to the exclusion of
_,-0oming lawless, and teaching lawlessness to youth.
all other ways.
Think the entire. system of· control over and one can
Teetotalism may be very i,ij.~~m,t>erate, and temperance
),llardly say that it fails. as a reason_able effort. It works may be altogether too teetotal;t<Y,bettolerant. The most in-: fully as well as laws '.'-gamst theft'. - It works better than 'the temperate tal_k is niade by i;haH,oi,v thinkers abuut the pres/ tnarcoUc act. But ~t· I;as created_ an army o; underground ent laws, which would be id
1w.' uld the people accept
- r !aw-breakers, who ms1st that they are not <:mminals.
them. It has generally be ·
~red good practice to go
; /'' · Qne .~ust perceive that a duty lies v,ribh tbose who are around mountains and ar e,
f deeitiriation by a littie
1
-I Jn. opp~s1bon to tI;e law, and the 18th amendment, to find longer route. What is _ _ _
ogi:ei,s in temperate liv- a
somethmg that win work as well and eliminate the boot- ing, decency, lawful-behavior; a _ bedience. Justice.is the m
}egger. ~nd they stop short of that. Granting the funda- goal; and justice is _the lal'gesj: ,iasure of personal liberty, cf
1
e~~~!ight o~ ~ r a ~ Gove1:1ment to ~ ~~trol, w~at consistent with the. rights,of :<?!; "s'. _
_ UO'.\,..,.,, ,-~·,- , -,.,: '._

._

_mi

I

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l

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I

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""i - ',.qo,a:_,pu'B &,nos -, - .. "o>!SU'St<>M. '8\:tal)'"A

SUOJlDH_lSUJ JO .Iaq
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\a:niu6a"r 'B:\OP0
:,ou:."as:-~a101A)re""
\1aitni:i'0r:t ·'Sp?<':I · .~tt . , uiltuOo. "e,ttL

\~'II? ".;'l"'•o alll'8T!l°'"\;:'sion~ i,arnv"
,

,

bU'B UOSlli.\0~

h"Jto1h\o.1qos:.

'-cgT.fTA.U'B.tOUI~ a1.&.0H.,
•1aqS<£1t'80 ~13-:

D.tt0 f .- *'

Zli,:1~;:. cuo~J.t'Biij'BS:..,Pt~ ~

,

\ t~~~~-~~.,.~~---·
-·-

---

- -- ------

-

------

~-17,

:S1S~~~~~ia•,i"ff~
.,
.z,.-i:=.,~
N';". ~.U'T:-e4U

i:~;.i '

-

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Jj

8 Bos.woRT& s ...
BOSTON

M.A..ss.

)

. ! 'STANDARD,

NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

~a=;:;;:;;z;;;;;;;;;:;:;:::;::;;;;;;;::;:;;;:::;:::;;;::-:,~-w~·~-'~th-;::'-_~:M;:;:';i=s=s,-,R~u~t~hji
1
0
~ 'sorority w!
-with· Miss Vera , ,'
.!?~reet., Lew-iSto~.1

f~

......,_.....__________...;._,>

I

.l

~1ii.

Guest to be Ent ,
Miss .:Dorothy 1
burg. Mass~ .. a. c
Dpris Cluff w-ho
~
house guest
home on Orcha
,vu1 be given a
Fi:iday evening
Nasson. girls ar
Miss Crocker.
and Miss Cluf:C
<;lass o.f •29.

--_,...... ... "f..11'

CLUB SPLIT BY VO
AGAINST DISPLAY OF
J,~ PORTUGUESE FLAG

A-u.bu.r:u. -u~on1.an

I

Th$ president
C<:iunCil - and Mi

Maine, Mrs. Ch~

.Auburn. vvill g
19-23 to
ntten
Ip eeting of' th.-e

t.endents, Mis:sio
and
American

B,oazd

of

th

ONE FLAG FOR HllVi -

1

~.

Reconsideration Sl~ted
Meeting Called ·for.
Next Thursday

church.

at

JOHN B. NUNES .
DEFENDS ACTION
' Two Member~ Resign, frotests Pour 1n on President Moniz
\1 A vote to on1it display of the

I

'

\ Portuguese flag beside the United
I States flag at gatherings of the
Portuguese -"-\.1.neric:an Civic :-as..:..
sociation was passed by the club
II at a 1neeting last Tuesday.
A special J.neeting to reco31\ ~ider that vote has been called
for 8 P. l\L next Thursday, at
1
'I l\1onte Pio hall.

"'

t

NUDe!II S~nds His Gr~ttnd~

I

the motio:'° agail;:ist dis.Play of the Por·tuguese .flag , with the Ame-ric'an. on the
_ , _ : gro.nnd that it symbolized a divided al1 legiance. stands his ground in the fac~
of a sto1·m. of protest which has r(!sUlted
in the call for a .special n)eeUng.
Some of thm;e at the meeting· Tues\
\ day evening expressed dissatisfaction
\ with the vote, and one re.aigried ill pro\ test at the 'tirrte
Elias De _Barros Cam.ara, an.other member, has re~ign_ed_ am~
,'\ Mr. Camara
inserted
a.
notice _ 1n
\ ThllrsdaY's Diario de Noticias, F'ortu-

..TOHN B. NlJNES.

BOSWORTH STREET

8

BOSTON

_

John B~ Nunes, attoriley~ who made:a

MASS.

I;

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

\r:e:; ~~1
%~1::~! ~r~i:;1:p:cU~t:1
~h!

I flag of his mother country. Claims are

·

-----

J~~=
the

"i! ~;~e t~:a;ll~;~iy a3~~~~l-ll~~seb~t
\ sentative of the sentrtnent · of

~~ - , .. - -

$'J',.,,..-f.A..p{IJ.J\.R,Y 18,~ 19~\ or~'.'tf~~tii~tallation of the newly elect.. · ---·- --.- --:_--·- -_-- ·---:---··
. _ ·---·-4 ed offiCers 1·ecently. it ch9:-nc_ed that the
··
.·1~ HON'OR ~~< r::t~~jir!3'!10~:id~0\h~ispi~:~c~~
PLAN B '-::J
.. - . . .
.
flag.
A member
arose
during
the

I~{

1

A:r~ evening to ask if ·he might ask a ques-

To REP MURPHY

-l' 0 •tion offered by Mr. Nunes, who.in.a

_.

..

_ . · __ · !! .

· ···-·

-·- -·~

__

.

, _ ··- .

- -- -

'Qan(JUe1; @d R~c~ption ou
'\Vednesday Night

~ i~~e,

~e t~J;1t~::::e~n ~~~:

~~e~~'!ui:~d
ansy.rer he received was that it. w:;:,.s
tati not a matter to be Considered at that

~ The

:s,¢time, but mfght ·be brought up· at. a

~ou

o'f the

regular· nieeting
_association
R..$-ViThat
meeting
-was
held
Tuesdaiy
l':r.evening la.St, res~lting in a vote to exTho1clude ~he Portugue~e. flag on tll,e :!!1-~"'."
F. (tion.
When he received -that prrn..i°.lbrief statem.e.nt said be consid~red 't1:°l'=;-t
,1n·taking 1 1 . i s - ~ ~ ~r:·A~ei"?-can c1t1-

'z.eri



- ~ - - ~ - - - ~ - ~---- - - - - - - -

be -ow~_·- :~·:1:.~Jf~~P'?~

to nO

otJ:.,.er

,,rafir. Nunes gay.e 'to ·The Sta.n~d !:,o._
'Cay this state~n,ent:
"
;,I haVe no -statement to m.ak:e: Th~
, atter i.s · to be Sett"ied in the m.~etin-gs
iof the Portuguese Ai:ner~a~ Civ1.c a:·sociation.
I have _nothing to retra~1
fand nothing to deny. l: ..st:rll hold thav
}mY oath of allegiance to the An'le1·1.can
flag is binding, as I .intended it tc,.
be.
No man can serve two :masters.
With me the1·e were no,mental reservations."
.
PreSide'nt John· Mi:>niz sa:id··today he
had been ov.erwhelmed with· 'telephonR
calls and pers01.'ll;l.l visits on th~ part
pf members of the a~sociation wJ:io de..:
sire to go on record opposing the exclusion of the · Portuguese flag at th~
meetings.
·
PJ;esiden t Moniz sai<:1- he .- had r~:ceived many telephone.. calls from. inernbers of the club protesting .agai~t ~he
action taken at the Tuesday eve1:1ng
1neeting. He said he had even- rec~1ved
a number of calls from ·those w~o ·v<?-te.d
for the motion and who ~ow desire t.o
retract their former stantj. .
.-, As the presi
nt Of the a~p;i~tion,
I have :no state ent to make as bind-

_j

(Co

ed on P3.ge ~)

~~~~:,f
I

STRn:-r'.

. !

Bos TON

MASS.

,f'II

! 'STANDARD,

NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

µ;;;.;;;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;.:;;;;:;;;;;.;;;;;;:-l~V>".~.i~-t.h:;::°~J\1:;;;;i:s:s:-;Ri·~u;t;:j~

f

~,.....;.;....;..;.;._...;._ _...;....;._ _..J

pi;i e'sorority v;t
0

I

with Miss Vera

.Jeu

l

:;,freet, Lewlst,o~.

i

Guest to be Ent ,

1\1:iss Dorothy '
burg, Mass~, a c

D.oris Cluff who

~s house guest
home on Orcha
·will be given a
Friday evening
Nasson girls ar
Miss Crocker.
and Miss Cluff
class of' '29.

Auburn ~""on1an
ThE, president
Council and Mi
Maine, Mrs. ChP
Auburn. will g
19-23 to
atten
l'.peeting of the

tendents, Mi'ssio
and
American
Boat.d
church.

th

,of

Variety
Mrs.

·- ... Niel

prise showe1\

-

:for .:MJss Lydia

-

her marriage to
takes place Satu
ard was led to
bell in 'V\~hich we
lovely gifts of gl ·
other useful Htin
The dining ro

ly

decorated in
centerpie
Suspended over

~ith a

buds and

other

1Jhe guests.
W
cake was cut. Mi
cilred - the butto
the heart; and
the thimble.

Bridge was
Miss Eleanor Mc
high score and 1\.

-'--------------

Staples Chase

I

I

c0nsolation. Th
to Iviiss Lydia.
Zlfrs. R. B.
F
s~nted ,vith a ca
birthday.
Miss i
c;l:a!-1.ght-er of
Howard of Aubu1
Conti
d I

I

Mr.I

I

MAINE\

i

Homer Samuels
Serenade ••.•.•......••. Brahms
La. Colom.~:3--Arr. by U'.\1r~
,
~~
·
..~.
Schindler I
o:BlJ!.e Danu'i'e Waltz
'
Strauss-Lieb ling
·.
Miss Jones
BEEB
- Piano·. duo-Hy1nne~ , March and
a\-Ladison, Jan.
· ~~=-n~eef:::_mB.!~';!r: _· ~:~dii-iif~~:;~ received in Anso
,.

·

.Curtis Fowler

Accomp_anist~ Miss Helen Bellner,

JOHN B. NUNES;

'Y.'loston ':5tew.s-(Cllp 'Y.'lureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

bf€J11QJ

[JhUOJiQ..

zd

LL

t



~o~to~tj;;~Hi~p~u
8

BOSWORTH:

STRUT '

BOSTON

M4SS.

rt~~~

~i!'"'~-------....;...;._J

1

I

'STANDARD, NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

::::r~;:I

with Miss Vera
~~reet, LewiSt.o~Guest to be Ent
Miss Dorothy
burg. Mass;, a c
Doris Cluff who
~s house guest
Q.'ome on Orcha

I
I

I

JAN
;::rf!lf

8i01.tOJ

[Otta ~

\L

m

tt

,

.!I

.

1

'\V.:ill be given a

Friday evening
Nasson girls ar

Miss Crocker.
and

Miss

Cluff

clasS Of "29..

Variety s·hower
Mrs.

-

... Niel

prise show-er. v"
:Cor MJss Lydia "
;tier marriage to
takes place Satu
ard '\Vas led to
bell in ·\vhich we
lovely gifts of gl

other useful thin
- The dining ro

ly

decorated in
centerpie
Suspended over

-yvith a

buds and

other

tlhe guests.
-w
cake was cut, Mi
ctlred · the butto
the heart; and

the thimble.
Bridgl=l was
Miss Eleanor- 1\ic
high score and l\
C!=>!lSOla tion.
to 1\Uss Lydia. .;r

•I
I

.-::-'--=~"'."""--------., SQngs: Ruth Staples
.- Mrs.

1

r.rh;

Mrs. R. B.
F
st:~ted vvith ~ ca.
birthday.
Miss f
When. Chloris Sleeps
J c}a!..1.ght-er of Mr.~
,
.
Homer .samuels Howard of .Aubu
S~renade .. • . • • • . . . . • . • • Brahms
Continued

I

---:;J

- La. Colo~~;-Arr. by I~i~}ndler.

B1J,,.e Dahu'b:e Waltz
:,
Strauss-Lieb ling
.
Miss Jones
Piano· duo--Hy1nne, , March and
0

· ~f;;,n::r~ferimB!"~~!r· •~::diiiffd~!J~
J

-.

· ·curtis F0wler

C.

A,.c_companist, Miss Helen Benner,

I
~

MAINE•

JOHN B. NUNES .

BEEB

Madison. Jan.
received in

Anso

Y.,oston ~ew.s-<!llp Y.,ureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

---------~----~~

'18,-- 19Jf

'

.

1-,:night

·~fiCall Leof · ..Allst:Oi:i1

Af · ,Polumbus; and· ~
niernb~r of Division 14, Ancient Order

~ourici~ ·

~ifi':ht.s

'}t g!bE:ni-!D-Jl~~· · :ffcir

t~i

h'e ~as 'been a stud_ent
School.
_ ~ ----

~~§1:: ·tw.o f~?,i:S

at

S~?-W

.:f~hii :f. qt~n~n is pres~de~t of the

~:,,13{' .d;ti:p''~um1u
Y.,oston
«ws .
8 lfoSWORTH STREET
,
BOSTON

MASS

~oston )t«ws-(Clip ~ur~au
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

MASS

·\

Ot}.: -

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MERCURY' MEDFORD, MASS.

~I Big Firms'. ·•· .
1

·

NEWS-HERALD, NEWBURYPORT, MASS.

:Find Brtgllt

.

\ .
I

OEC5

"I'

Prospects

;

liJ \ \,,

MASS

.J. E. Chisholm Opens H .
.
Law Offices ere

;r 1930

I

. \!Inform Mayor Curley They
1 .Expect No Layoffs a~d See
Prosperity in Sprmg

I Optimism Urged
L_
· · · •
· /Mayor Tells Econom1st s and
.
Others Faith. Will Solve
'I
Country's ·Troubles

r1

:I

:
I

/

--

ot
Reports, rom come. .. ·t rthe largest
"'
vi
lnforming
'firms in Boston and
<:tm L

, i

to ~~~

\Mayor Curley ,that they expecte.d
, ~ffs o[ employees during the wm_ er s in

t:

were looking forward to good busmos

I

, the sPring.. were read bY Mr c.urley
~
group of thirty or more colle:e
1 Jnists and -social wpvkers at th
b
j the luncheon-conferences instituted Y
', the mayor, at the Parker House today. 'd
I "So you see," the mayor adde! : : , ,
applause, "we are not so badly o
se

fl;;; if

all

J

!

As I said at the beginnipg of the d

.
all that .seemed to me neede
::t~~!sb~ishmen\:a:~"t::re.h.~f1';,;e:- .,
fear. I wish to rh~dfa~fn ourselves,
now:--If we all a r and in God, we
I
in our city' our count. y ng the period
,should not be exepe~e~~~ay
1 have
of unemployment o f these econom1C
passed through three o f Boston and :
disturbances as mayor. 0 f all When- r
this 1s the least d{stres~~ul ~ituat1on and l
we come to ana y~ d cheer we reall}r I
observe the signs o~he~~ful " •
. . ~
have cause to be tit a large sem1-c1rcu-

l

Mayor Curley sat

h

1

Dickens

lar table stretchjd th;o~~~rt~:nt at the 1J
- room and the ad omm fessor Joseph H.
i
Parker Haus~. with ::o right and ProfeS· ]~
Bea.le of Harvard on l
f Harv3.rd on
l.
sor Thomas Nixon ~arvt~bfe sat severa.J,.-::_ 11)
his left
Across \. e es of institutionf.{ t
women repr?sen:u~ to reheve the di~--- l
which are domg
t Representatives ~u
tress of unempw~:~e· department wez:..e/c ~
of the P'Ub~ic
e the gathering what is
present to mf~rmh d by the funds of th~e~
being accomplls e

:;a•

city.
di
the mayor re- ·
In Starting procr
Boston 1s con- ! ~
: marked that ."so lit~fe cause fot worry " i q
, cerned we have . . ,
he -h~ caused ~
,'. He :t?enadre~ i!1:si~~~=e~. rcles. as \fo!}owN~:
I. to ·be m
e m
C
Pany Inc o
!
i p-rospeot of 4l. Ja:y'"O o~mplQyeeS; bu~J.· J
Walt:~r Baker _&fr
r
·

~

·1

Ia.:i.
ta~~~~~turlng Coft!~ . f
Me~T~;;;1st'l-',;_ctors purchased by too j
, pany
.
Pitge Nine ___ , ""' · 1
:1
Oonttn1'~<>
Speare, dean 1
,
1 P"·-----· ·--·-· ·
·1I of Boston University; H arvey A Wooste...' !
'. professor of economics, Tufts College; i1
William R. 'Taylor, board of overse~s of ~
: 1 ublic welfare; B. M Selekman of... the I
ewish Philanthropies; Simon E. 1;,e~~it, 1·
board of ov-ersees of
u c
R O. Small, State Department
of Edu~ation: _Professor T M
Cuwer,
I Harvard· John Van Vaereneyck, Bostfrn
: C t al Labor Union; Mrs _William
,
'I Gendr n 1.Vomen's Mun1cipa} L.eagu.e; Pro-//
or o , :J
.h H
&ale of Harvard;
fl;l~sor
'.:epMullln -Of I;loston, Commer-/)
I~dustr!al Bu 0eau:, lvI~u!~i~ii
S Tudor Presjdent omen s -.
,
League; Margaret 'fjesm~n, ~ins~n_i·~~
: League of Massaehuset~, · : treasurer;
i ne~s. better t.han

I

.

~ t!
~.-rp

If

/
,~:l~!:1
I

I~a~".:~~
I

~

~, ij)ley; ,Edmu.
/ Professor :l;oh

, versJty; :mra

: ,t

.

''°Boston
..

Uni·i·f1.
e":p.,.
1
.

U\..

:m·

·CHISHOLM

I John Elmer~Jm has ~pep.ed'f
\law offices in the l\fedford Bu:l~fj
IJ;Jedf.ord Square, for t~ish~lm fa
practice of la,w.
Mr M
Ken'neth I
lthe sou of Mr. and
rs
- ~
t
1

Ch v,holm with Whom he res1de'S', a
66 '"Bradl~e Road, Medford C~~t~r

f~26 I

He attended the Medford "{
;yraduating with" the class o
en f
~
Medford High School. He th
ed Cushing Academy, graduat-,i
n~ with the class of 1921
Afte1 attending Boston_ Colle~e,
/.lr Chisholm became associated w1~J1
iis father in the wh_olesale dirygoo -s I
irm of Sparrow Chrnholl:1 C~.l ~nc.,
IVhile still engaged in thic~~ln~~s,
le entered 'SJJ:ffO]J I
8c
in
e
all of 1925, graduating with the
;las,; of 19 3 o; of which he was Class '
;nstorfan.
·s well' ,
i The new Medford lllWl'.:0T !.,,.
rnowri in the ~jtr~ :ri,a,i~g. :be;,n : (

:~~~~

I

;orJr

~esid6Ilt Of )\i!B£!f9r,~ ,.al} hl~ :ff 11
Will be: x;13mepib~~Bd, ~::.;, •' ·;::; :()~'fet ~·

<'ith the Colum)Jus i;>,r;i1;1ap~J(,c {
;nd wi~h varfo:'f deJ>ati'?-g
!his city ~e iS" .il niemre6o1u&bns'.
!or.d Council, K~ight.s 0 .. · . Suffolk
...
l!edford Lodge of Elke, t.he ... '
..
f
AJ.umni Association . a!'d,. t/1,e
3~:;:on College Alumni_ Association.,

.t",1,;eg.

I

Councillors Arthur J. Smith .an
James W. Ryan are seeking re-e1e ·
tJon, and on the school board Nor··
man Russel!
candidate.
election. PeterisI a Lawton ·. for re•
of the board fOT a n
decided not to again
test. A light vote is
The Cll!ldidates With

. of each are as follows:

Ward I
James W. Ryan, 26 MB.\lisonist,;eet,c

fa completing his first term in ,thl,

city council, and seeks re-election.:
He was boin in the lower-ward, and·
, has always resided there. Mr. Ryan
has been engaged in the gTocery
business on Madison street for ·~Ve.r
ri:al
Years; is a member of the Ne~e
Veteran Firemen's and Newburyport,
Shellfish associations. He is married.~
Herbert W. Silll!llons, 260 Wa.ter:C
street, is dra wtender of the Plum Island bridge and a clanuner He 'is ·a
son of Mr.. and Mrs. David Simmons.
He served in the common council ·uri.der the Old form of government from
Ward I, is a Republican and a member of the city committee from ,the·
lower ward Mr. Simmons attended
Dummer Academy, Hebron and Kt>nt'I!
Hill schools in' Maine anc1 Pllo/ed
football on teams of those institutions.
He is a member. of the Neptune Vet- .
eran Firemen's, the Newburyporit :
Shellfish associations and Newbury-. s
Port Lodge of Elks,
Mr Sinuno:\18 · ·
is also interested in the reopenJng /of. ,
the clam flats.
,
·
·
,
. , ,Ward 2
. ·
T.homas J. Coffey, 27, 24 Beck. stre.et,.
was high man in the primary election .
in
. He was born in this ·
city
always resided here. :
He
in the public schools,.
and has been employed at' Kennedy's ';
store on State street for several Years,.
being recently made its manager. He
is president of the Newburyport TW,i
lig-ht Baseball League. He has alwa 0
taken an active Part in sp
ng
events in the city, and for three:
Years was a member of the N
i>uryport A A basketball quintet
is his first entrance 1nto 'politics.
is married and has a family.

th:';;[i;~t !w~~~;~fii

~~fct~~·i;t~'l,6;/

primary election, is a bookkeeper by:
0
§~e a;trJ~{'/1
-Re was em.ployed sozne time in a)
· · ·
·
a,Jar _Jfosl;:,e

~~';;C;;i~"ort bg!'fag;~~

hree of the~e econo:~~
mayor of Boston·,;qhen.
listressiug oi'. all_
an~
l1yze the situation eaut
of good c11;~er, we r
·:

1\,
\

~ f~~e~i~~ge se:mi-circU~ tl1.rough the ~ 1~~~!

jonung apartmen
h Ii
nth Profes~~ra"{,_~~ofes:
Harv:ird on
on h
table sat severta,Jr_
:t~ti:es of institution~
much to relieve the di:i!:·

t
Representatrves
~~=~e department wet"e~
·m the gathering wh;\~s
shed bY the funds o
,e

i 0

I~!ci~:d bg~td ~~1ro~~:
--! ~~~;a~~k!!.t'

\

ti

i::!::gof

t:

i\

1,
t

1.

~"
y

roceedings, the masor reso fa.I' as Boston is co~:

e little cause
the sut'veY he

._

q

~{:_r

""cO:~!ed 1 ~.
~:fonows: i

~ la~a~eu~:ctu~n~ co~
~ra.6tors p1.1rCha~ed: by t

""'.I!I
J

fl.,,~d ..,. n,_ge Nine -··•
.:.:.:~. ::--@i,,,,.:uA'. p Speare, dean
,:e:fsity; Harvey A Wooster-: 1
economics, Tufts College, ;
aylor board of oversees of 1
e; B.' M Selekman of.., the 1
lthropies; Simon E, Hecht, ~
3,:rd of oversees of Public .
). SmaIJ, State Department
. Professor T
M
Cuwer,

l

van vaereneyck, Boston
r Union; Mrs Willia~
en's Municipal League; Pro- /
h H. Beale of Harvard·;
'.lullln 0 f B oston., Com. m. er· 1 ·
..
.

H.11

f -

~st.rial Bureau: Mrs Henry
resldent Omen's Municlpa.l

1

g-&ret Wiesman, Consumers

J

l[assacb.uaetts;. Mrs

W

l
~;•I·

Z.

nd:, L Muroh.Y..of B~ton U2:)'~..
n . ~ •. Do.!"".· cl.tY.. tre.asur.e
cis' ~~ ·Fen.ton:, 'Boston. C.~~

~~li~J:~~Ftr.:p~~y t
"'<··• ¥~ffl·Leag,Ta)ec,
r~

;::,==-~-· .... -

lt::_;;~:~-~ ,-

!

School

sgg~g

6
i1~a~::' ' ited in the pubhc schools and 1s a
s ~!e~~~~~J f~~t;~e7teR;;{~ctit

st!![~ktd~Wt!~t1rth!
land bridge and a Clammer He is a 1
son of Mr and Mrs. David Simmons. f

re~ \1i:e~J1}:o\~ ~~~~e1:n°ril~~t
0

1
~;;~

Ward 1, is a Republican and a member of the city committee from the
lower ward. Mr. Simmons attended
Dummer Academy, Hebron and Kent's
Hill schools in' Maine and played

bus:e~0
:~c!~.asJ'nc' -No
~!y~off of einplqyees; busi-

~

.........0 "'• .n. ~.
&; A. M., ..King Cyrus
-~--...... ,., __ onutn .~~-~ -hapter, R. A M., Newburyport Lodge
v_i<t.mes W. Ryan are seeking re-elec•"::'..,, _f Elks, the American Legion, St.
tlo.n, and on phe school. boa.r.d •. Nor--:.·i. aul's Men's club and is an alumnus
man. Russell 1s a- candidate·. for re• . f Colorado college. He is married
election. Peter I. Lawton, .a membet:,, nd, ·has two children
ti°;,ta~u:_~:r: -of years, ? ~Board . Cand:ida.tes
test. A ligp.t vote is pted c ed.
~: .
. . uc1e., 34.__ woodlanq.
of
a brief s~tch
e , pn ~:kl~«fh~l
i~y h\~
,
· opted city. He was a canctiqate
Ward J.
,, !wo years ago, i:mt failed· in election.
. J~unes W:· Ryan, 2,6 Ma<;lison, st.l;'eetr .t e was born in Northhampton and
1s completing his first term. in tl;te "}. ~ been a resident here for 12 years
city council, and seeks re-election:: ;1 .·fA. foreman of tbe Cashman-Con,
He was bo1n in the lower-ward, and' , .-;, Motor Company, is a member of
has al~ays resided there. Mr. Ryan'/ .,:'" Newburyport Lodge of Elks 3.;nd
has been engaged in the g'l'ocerY J !gbts of Columbus He is married
business on Madison street for several · Jd has three children of school age.
years, 1s a member of the Neptune
iNorman Russell, 52 Woodland
Veter~ Firemen's and Newburyportt r
eet, is one of Newburyport's wellShellfish assoc1at10~ He IS married. l. ,-own citizens. He was born here and

iJ~\~a~Firemen's,o the Newburyport
~e:b:s 0l lh~i~~rt~~t~!1~
~~~llfi~g:s~~~1~s~ a~~- ~i=~i;
eran

ih!l~1a:te/i;1~~ in th~ reopening !of
,
·
' ,
, ,Ward 2
Tho~as J. C<?-ffey, 27, 24 Beck str~et,
)VS.S high man 1n the primary ~lectia;n
IJ?- the ward. He was born lil this :
city. and ~S: ~ways res19"ed here
.He was educated m the pu}?hc schoo1s1 •
and has been employed at Kennedy's
st(?re on State street for several years, ~
~e1ng recently made its manager. ~e
1:3 president of the Newburyport Tw1..,
'11g-ht Baseball ~eague. H~ has alwa
taken 9:n active . part 1r; spo ng,
events 1n the city, a~d for threeJ•
years was a member of the Newburyport A A. basketball quintet lt~·
is his f~rst entrance into 'l?olitics. He ·
is married and ~s a family.
Forrest E. Colhns, 10 P~rsons.street,j £
;1;fm':..~erel~6'ifiri~f1/i ;a~:tft~e~~r
t
occupation. being employed at the
Newburyport Garage on State street
8
50
ca~~.,1;};Y~~th a"1;.ri~"t'iis~e,._ai'
b:~~ehas
j

tg;.t'~

:,;,n!:
~:J;~tnp~buf~1\1~

fi~ver

Ward 3

Bernard Jacobs, 115 State street,
is assistant superintendent of the local branch of the Pru_gential Life Insura11ce Company. He was an agent
0

sl;

/

I
I

ll1ozta~1i,.n~kbei~tir!~~P~~p!n~
j
this city. He is a member of the I
American Legion. and Newburyp.·ort J'
Council, Knights of Columbus He is
married.
·· ~John S Robinsqn, 21 Essex street, 1
was born in this city. He has been r

1h~

1

~:~:fte~q~;r!1}~r
p~ \;~o;:a;~ J
He is a so:p of Mr. and Mrs. Walter j
24
:o~~~i~d. ifeM~r~m~~mt!;e~f
i
Loyal Order of Moose and Newbury-/

iii.1

.POrt Council, Knights. of Columbus.

He was a candidate for election as
councillor-at-large a year ago.
Ward
Arthur J. Smith, 574 High street, is
the present representative of the ward.

I

~d w:-sfa\~; ~~ \~e;i~hiJr~~~ 1
has been employed as a foreman at/'
the Walker Body Company in Amesbury. He is 45 years old
,
Ward 5

Edmond H. Kelleher, 20 Warren .
street, is a son of Ex-alderman and·1
Mrs. John J. Kelleher is a graduate
of the Newburyport High school and
will next spring complete a course at
Suffolk Law school. He was employed. at 611€ tttne as local correspondent for the 'Haverhill Gazette. He
is single. He has never held a political office.
Fred L. Page, 6 Warren st1 eet. is
ti.le other candidate. He was born in
this cit
n of Oliver Page, formerly
a~s~~c\°{ig
of
~e. is, I
American Legion, is married a~dpg~ 1
_!our childi-en.
~~ J

a member

::s :ig~n:~ /

fA~gt~~:;y~r

I

Ward 6

1

Clovis. N. E Fontaine, 384 High )
street, w11I run on stickers, not having
filed nomination papers. He was
born in Lawr'ence, Oct. 20, 1887 and
attended the public schools there. He
ent~red the naval service of the coun .. i
try at the age of 17 as an apprentice.
He remained in the service about 17
years at the end of which he was fur ..
laughed to the reserve with rank of
lieutenant He is a World War vet-eran and past commander of -Newburyport Post, Americaa Legion. He
is a past chancellor commander of
Lucullus Lodge, K of P , past junior
warden of the I o. o F. and a memK
ber of the Old South church He ii:>
a .Republican a~ chaitman of the
constipution, by-laws and resolutiof!.s i
c9mm1tte~ of the _Essex ·county coun-;
ml, American Legion. He is employed ,
ife!~iir~~;tti~ry dJ~:stment of the

l

st~{ i:i~a~~nJn~Je~nl

p~!~~1;~~ l

resided for many years at the soutti l,

f

aduate of Newburyport High school,
9
1
e was a candidate for mayor in 19~1
nd was defeated by a small marg1_n
f v~s by Michael Cashman He is
· ·eeking · re-election to the school
ard. He is a member. of .many f:ra:-

~a1~l flo6riaif~ul~a~oli!~~r

8

n:1 ~~ks~i-~~ii~~~~~:~; :3treet,
o!le of the city's leading phys1ci~s.
~ in ~i~ce'Y;;rb6t~e[~~ :tJ/lig
!;;11Z~~~~1xgi~l1~1 t~~~s!~:1~~J

le~i~;=_anfi'it iifa ~~~1!1rer~f
Anna Jaques hospital staff and
medical
5 to many leading years agoso....
He served a few
as
her 0f the board of health He
• ·d
I) Titcomb is married and
on Ashland street. He i.s a
Albert A. Titcomb, 34 Milk
He was born in this city an(\
aduate of Newburyport High
He is one of thEi organize.rs
f th L
al Boosters that heloed- to
e oy
f
hthl t·
at
age _the comeback or
e ici k0 1iite~~th~ 8;1'::'a~t£~rs
ne
el'taining to the schools. He is .a
ftlesman in the New England ternory of a large lumber concern of

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te

~Ig!c;f~

York.
...,...,_..,;;~~~~~--~~~-!
lew

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ADTV

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::Sost.;.;'~~ws-\l:'ii.p ::Sur,uiu
8

SoswoRTH STREET
MASS

BOSTON

~oston )tews-<Clip ~ureau
8

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O"''·'

}Tud Brjght
Prospec~s

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MASS.

::Soston ~ews-.<Clt.p ~ureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

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ii Big F:ms,

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80~WORTH STREET

BOSTON

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

BOSTON

MERCURY, MEDFORD, MASS.

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NEWS-HERALD, NEWBURYPORT, rliASS.

J. E. Chisholm Opens Here

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MASS.

Law O'flices

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'
Inform Mayor Curley They
Expect No Layoffs and See
Prosperity in Spring

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Optimism Urged
, .[Mayor Tells Economists an~
1- Others Fa~th Will Solve
,I
Country's ·Troubles

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'\, Reports from
of the largest
>firrns i2:1 Boston and vicinity~ lnform.in.g
'1:1\:fayor Curley that they expected no layoffs oL employees dufing the winter. and
were I.coking forward to good business in
·\ the spring~ were read bY 1\1'.r. C_urley to-~
group of thirty or more college econo•
! rnists and social WOFkers at the fifth of
the ~uncheon-conferences instituted b~
l the may~r, at the Parker House today.
.. So you see," the mayor ·added amid
applause, .. we are l'lot so badly off .aftG!"
all
As I said at the beginniµg of these
meetings all that seemed to me needed
was the .bariishment of the psychology oit'
fear. I wish to reit.erate that sentimen:t.
-no-w:----1.t we an liaCf 'faith--Tll ourselve~.
in Ol.lr city. our country and in God, '\\.-"e
.should not be exeperiencing the period
of
unemployment of today.
I
have
passed through three of these economib
disturbances as mayor of Boston and
' this is tQe least distre.ssing of all. Whe:i;1 we come to. analyze the situation an~
ob~erve the signs of good cheer, we reani~
have cause to be che~~ful."
·~
Mayor Curley sat
a large semi-circu:-, lar table stretched through the Dicken_s
; room and the adjoiniJlg apartment at th'0
' Parker Hou.so:?. with Professor Joseph H~
Beale of Harvard on his right and Profe~~
, sor Thomas Nixon Carver of Harv3..rd o~ l,
his left
AcrOss the table sat several,.--; ii
women representatives of institution~· t\
which are doing much· to relieve the dis-- ij
tress of unemployment. Repre.sentative~ u
of the Public Welfare depa'rtment were i~.,-~·
present to in!Orm the gathering what
accomPlished by, the tunds of th!'··

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I~ff:.g.
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In Starting proceedings, the mayor remarked that .. so far
Boston is con·
cerned we have little cause for worry."
He :then read the· survey he ·h~ .caused
to be. made in business circles as \fopows:
Walf~r Ba:.ke:f' & Company, I~c.-No
Pros:peot.. of *1< lay"-~ft of eEQplpyees; bus~.ness· better than last year.Mead-Morrison
Manufa~turlng Coll:!. pany-Th'ree tractors ··purcha~ed by tM

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0011,tinu~d •
PIJ,_ge Nlne _ _.,
··
~1.7-·P. Speare. dean
of Boston Un. iversity; Harvey A -Wooste?:",
professor of economics, Tufts College;
"William H. ,.Taylor, board of oversees of
r public welfare; B. M
Selekman of.> the
I Jewish Philanthropies; Sin:,on E. Hecht,
~ .... A._y--~-

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! ~:f::;:~ R~ i~~Z::!.u ~~~~:esDe0!ar:r~!~~ !
0

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of Education: PI"ofessor T. M. Cuwer, /J
Harvard; John Van Vaereney"ck, Boston
Central Labor Union; Mrs William H, j
Gordon, \.VOrpen's Municipal League; Pro- ·
fessor Joseph H
Be8.le or Harvard· /
Thomas A. l\,I1:1Ilin of .Boston, Commer~/'

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'I ~~al T~1:i!r~n~~=~r~~~?3U:!~1:d·sM~"u~~t~r:i
1

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League; Margaret. ~'ies.m an, Co. nsu.mers
...
League of Massachusetts;, Mrs. W. z.
Rij>ley; Edmund L .. Do.18..n,· Cit.y treasurer·

u.,n1=·1

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! verslt:y.;. Fl"'apci$.. . · F.e~f~.: 'Bo's'to', n'..
...
· :r.·rof_es' $' o.· r' 'Jo'hn :r.·._.. ~.·ur:p.h·Y.._'Qf Boston . ce"fu .
:~tral La,bor.. ::U
·M:cNeel,,

,- .~~~:r:~~{}~\ , .:

~ · tt:~~~.PJ9.j·?

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1ao3

~3UI
I

J. E" CHISHOLM

.John Elmer· Chi-sholm Iias oP~ne-d
1aw office,s in the +11edfor!l· Bu_i~d1ng,
1
Medford Square, for
the .gene?aJ
p!"actice of laiw.
,Mr. Chishohii. i-s
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ken'n'eth
·ch:l'ciho:Im. with whOUl he· r·eSideli, at
66 Bradlee Road, Medford Center.
He attended the Medford_ ?c-h6ols,
2radu.ating with~ the class 6:t. 1920
ilrom Medford High Sc;,hoo_I. :j'Ie then
!ntered Cushing Academy~ graidu~tng with the class of 1921.
After attending Boston College,
/.Cr. Chisholm became ass"oci~ted witl1
,is father in the wholesale ctr'ygoods
:irm of Sparrow Chish-olm C'o.. ., Inc.-.
iVhi!e still engaged in th'i,,,' bu.sfness,
te e~tered iJ?Jff?}Z. I
"-~ 8c:1r&;cr-l. .. in t~e
all of 1926, graduating
with ,. the
:lass of 1930~ of which he was Class
;Iistorian.
'The new Medford law:yer iS we!f '
~n<?wP. .. in the ~;itir: ~R.7illg~ }:i{~n. a
·esidellt of .Medt;or~. al! his life; He

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1

W111

9e; i:B1:11e}lit>~red.

f...

~ s .... :wofk

.-ith the ,qo1umpus pratnati'lJ;:qMet:f
~nd with various debating tedms rif
fhis city. He is' a :m:eni1>er q'f .M~d~
:ord Council, Knights of Cohitnbus,
>ledford Lpdge _of Ellis, the S_r.:'ffolk
r,a,w AJ.umni As.sociation and· the
3oston College Alumni_ Ass'ocfo:1:ion.

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:So.ston )tew.s-c;!:Lt.p ~ureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

CHRONICLE, CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

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J\IOV 2 L
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'8¥1111'"
-:Soston )1¢ws-<!:li4> :Y.Jur¢au
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BOSWORTH STREET

Bof.TON

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MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS

MORNING G~~B;, '\

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MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, Bl.

MASS.

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b~tion act' -by On1ted STa~s-,;:,=.1.=~s1on1:r Jenney in Federal Court. The
hearing was set for Dec ll.
·,
~oseph Constantino in connection
with the .same case 'Was held in baU '>
of S?OO on the charge of transportation
of llquor. Saturday night the prohiblOalt

, con n
"a m.onth of giving/' tom.arrow~ with
a sermon in the morning eervice on
"The Willing Feet. 0
In the evening
servi~ at ''t:30 p m.. bis subject will
be 1''W.hfi @Jt;.9A.MJ!il ~MWJr!,-!J~

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!i

Boston,._llf_ijtters' Meetings

.s;!a.1t~fo~

~ ; a ~ c ~ s winLbeArt't.heer
Mofta g
orning before the weekly
meeting of Methodist niinisters; at 581
Boylston st. His subject will be "The
Law and the Gospel.° Congregational
ministers. :meeting in Pilgrii:n Hall at
14 Beacon st~ will be a~dressed by Rev
Rayinond Calkins of Cam.bridge, in a
pre-Christmas devotional service. The
Baptist tniniSters at their weekly meeting in Chipman Hall. Tremont Temple.
Will hear Roy Cushman, of the Bos-

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~o.ston )l~ws-<!:ll.p :Y.Jur¢au
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

BOSTON, MASS.

-i

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G-loe,e
i

i (~Mfi~1 ~f ~!,!!! !~~!!~!:,

he will
Spl"I'.it."

preach

on

.. The

White, assisted by Rev Lyzna~ Merrill
a.s. deacon and Rev JainesJE:ami:ilon as
aubdeacon.
The churor,.'Was filled,
th.rise· present including fellow 'WQrk-i
D1en and fellow m.embers of fraternal:

~

and labor organizations in which Mr
xµrphy occupied -tm.portant ()ffices.
I
There was a profusion of bea.utifuli
floral pieces.
The pallbearers 'Were
nephews of Mr Murphy, :Francis Fo-:

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Iey, Gerard Hawkins. Mfohael and
·~!!i~~;:ha;e. and Cornel.~~. ~r..d Eu-.
~..Interment wa"S' in Holy <?ross Ceme
r 1:E'ry. Malden,_ where prayers wer.e rea
1
.,by'Rev1 Da.n.iel Donovan of Our Lad
'. -of Presentation Church, Brighton,
eousin· of Mr Murphy.
Mr Mui-phy is survived by his wife
Mis Bridget A. Murph'y; a son. Jam.

1

:M. Murphy, a law student at the Suf
i'olk Law School; a daughter,
, l\l!ar:,,-e-. ~ y , who is attached t
"'t.}le.. pl~t department of the America
1

~~tt;fcf";e ~i~eT:~~~!:" ~:1f!:!Ysi~..
t.ers, Eugf!;nt, Cornelius, John. Timo

' -t:ny and Dennis Murphy. and Mrs Jul~

c;:ohB.ne aild Mrs An;na. Hawkins. a.11 of
N.brwood.
,
1'ilr ·u~i'-phy had resided in Norwood
an~ removed to Cha.rlestown ~bout 30
ye-a.rs a.go. He was employed as a ,clerk
·by t;he·'.Boston & Maine f'or tnany yea.rsi
..an.d was a. member of :Ka.xnilton C9urt, 1
:U:·•. C .. 0~ it'., He was recording s~re-1
, 'tafy of both Division 5, A. o. H., and i
1~ ~ter~tion:l ~ngs~o~emen's~Jli~n~\

R U,11-oy_ D.D!Jc~
,

I came out of .church Friday after- 1
noon as the shadows were lengthening. We .had, ·an of us, by our presence indicated our regard for him 1
J who had gone beyond and there we
' parted, each to go his different way
to take up his separate task.
·
I turned the corner into Mason
street, bound home. I can visualize
that I was taking no uarticular ate

Christma;

.f'i~~ ~~o~ei!ll~~
l

tf:n.tion of a:qything· that was tran~-

':152;' o~Cordis st, Cliarlestowh 7 Wbo1
J. d~ed ~ai;. the Relief' Hospital, HaYJnar, ket.· _sq, of inju:ries received Tuesday:

:evening 'When he "WS,S_stritck by an au-:
tom9bile w-bile crossing Warren st at
Monument a.v, 9harlestow.n, took place
· ti;ils m.orning.
· "'
~
A- solemn requiem. high mass was~
eelebrated in ~t Mary's Q-hurch. War·ren st, at 9-_o'clock by :Etev Andrew J.:

I.EST€

KILBY W;,, SHUTE.
A Llttle Boy's Opinion of Him..

~fi!~~ R~~~r::~i~fs~!~a~~;:flyR~~
"The Music of Christmas." At 11 a m.
~ws·"ift.ffiERS A T - ~

1

tji~'Jg~~~ew;~~iJ

~o
the splendid eulogy of the minister.
whose cultured words were a fitting
j Rl!:.u'diction to an unselfishly useful
I was aroused from my thoughts
0
1
tlr. ~.;:~;,~~ ~Ap~~r:
~~!Yx=eil1 ~;;
'em?" I said, "Yes, sonny, I
was
and I feel p. retty bad.'" "Say, mister:
he was a fine man that 'Kib' Shute
wasn't he?'" And I said to him
~yes, ~e was." He looked up at
with big round eyes· he couldn't

t
t

stle, the cheers I. i
4
l
my Navy Et m. e '_II I
da· ·
,
:, ,
-i_

.

'I,,

t

.· g··,11,.·.· ·,_· '·
Ill
·
.

,

.

·

,

!1!i'i

me

have been over eight

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~---"IL •=-.-.'-~-'I.a..--..
~- "'11:.:1[_7"_.Y'.'1,__
·.Auuduio~ ·"E.1.ado oJAl~
. o2tu::>in- etTTl 10 uonuluasa.1d a 1~aaM .i-et
~~
~
d
'
01
;~.s~z~~~;i£~
~ 0
·tu~
•o.S'BI 'Ul"ettJA tcnn s-e x.noo.1-eN-1uu-eA pu-s
\a;n.M. srtt •auot.Uapsaa s13 01znw. '8tpn-et;::>
•a10..1 ann a-ql
u1 -i:113qs.xuw sa1.113q;:)

w~nt horn~ and sat down to think

~~~~!'t~.113:~

l

i...t,

:;i.fq··~

!:~~tii13~~q a:~

.. ..

Earth and whose worthy soul was
th;en with his Maker, was a
good

friend to me
And as I sat ,back in
j' the old easy chair my thoughts ran

1

the

north ~nd
south where
th~ be_st O~ SGUlPt(?rS and artisans are

to the

~h1sellmg _
,n tµe imperishable grari 11te of theu- giant hillsides the pic/ tures of great men, thus to perpetu-

~

l !1te their f~me throughout the com/' ing generations:

attl' JO .lGl.{0.1:V

e.M.

tn~

1_q,:~tcll,lltEl;'.:.~l

·r:r

qo§

,onouns

UOS'B310

no&. mw. eq -poo.. ,_.;~;;; .:

,,.•'1lt'B~p.JS;}l01J~ ~eu;/1:N'~ .; .
, "· a;N ~~.. .'.~liSlltllJl:W:l

:\.

to

country, but 1~ 1s a lo_v1ng, discerning,
my opinion

Gloicester will never
8

1

.M.'BT

thought

loyal part of It and In
little

forget "Kib"
boy was right; he was

~ truly a :qne man
U133Q ·~.10~1,au ~4~
OQN 9-q:J. .:te.A.O 1,s'Bap130.tq 'l,uaoa.x ¥ ~l:1:t ~~ \

pe.t.ta1,a.1 •uo:isoa..,...'1

And I

myself, "Kib"
Shute; he wasn't
a
great man as the cold, sordid world
figures greatness, but he was a good
man.
Glouc~st~r isn't the wbol~

I,
;7~t~1: tf~~ _ 1:r~:·

-UJ At..1'8tnan.11?d S'8.M. L, 'a+o.1.M. Ji:au.101+'8

j~

years

f

'tlll.M. ,:oualOu 'E.Xacio s.Jp.taA ecidasn10
;
• • • •

•. ·as-eo aq+ ut ~
s.taA..M.'Et aq1, ;i:O auo uaaq aA'8q 01, pauad
-d-e:q I s"E? •atdoaa: aql ·sA eAo"I ;,:o
as-eo attl Ol aou3.1aJa.1 .tnoA u1 Palsa.tal

~:,'fl·

nine

things over, because this man whose
body we had consigned to Mother
1

;laa,,µ

Or

~~8~,,of the day, "You said it; vernacold and he remarked in the he :;urc

.1°;!_~

j

t.

School in Harvard Uni- {
~. preach tomorrow morning r
ape!. At the noon service
.6 to -19, inclusive, Rev--Mi-lesHa:ris:o'n of -the First Church in Roxbury W111 ):>l"each. On Monday, Dec 15. ·_. l,
at 12:15 p m, Raymond c. Robinson
will give an organ recital.
, "~
At Central Congregational Church, .~.
tomorrow :morning, Rev Peter A. Dunn
Will p'reach -0n the subject "As Little
Childrenh.~nd at t~e afternoon service.
at 4 o'clock, the topic will. be '"What
Contribution has the Scientist made
to Life?" The music in the morning'
will be Ave Maria (.Henselt); "As the
Heart
Pants"
(Mendelssohn' and
Sonata No. 3, First Movement (Gllilmant). In the afte~oon the program
-for violin and organ will include
"Priere"
(Caesar FranCk);
"Arios
(Bach). and "Largo" (Handel).
~he colored choir from the Fo'Urth
Church in Boston will sing tomorrow
evening. at 7 o'clock. in St Mark's
Methodist Episcopal Church in Brookline. Under the direction of Mrs o. B.
Quick, they will present a Christmas
gical

lLY PLANS
DI NER CONFERENCE

The Tupper Family ASsociation of
America, Inc, will hold a 'dinner con ..
ference at the Women's Republican
Club on Thursday evening.
Speakers
for tq..e affair include Mrs Cha1·Ies !
Nash, secretary of he association and 1
regent of the D. A. R. for the state 1
of New York; Frederic A. Tupper,
educator an4 genealogist; G. Frederick
Robinson. presi~~nt o~ the Watertown
Historical Society, and Dean Gleason I
1
L. Archer of Suffolk Law School.
Pre-ceding the ~ o n f e r e n c e the
executive committee will hold. a. meet.ing.
The officers of the asSOciation
are _George ViT. Tupper of Brool{.line,
president; Mrs N.ash, secretary, aiid
George C. Tupper of Wakefield, treas-,
urer.

ton Council of Social Agencies;
Dean Willard L. Sperry. DD, of the

-::e.o.

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TUPP

A. L. M .

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~:F':"j

':Soston '.:1tews-'1::l~ ::Bureau
8

BOSWORTH

STREET

Bo~TON

MASS.

f\ -. '. ·1
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-.Iad aql pua •.i:aA°iaDQ..x a
ut st

;~;--s-c~-

I ~::;l;..JJ.:a!lin:':"'hto~.u'.'.','.';'.-:a~f~t!-;c1t~~o~i~c;l7:Zt ;~~
'~;-eE_,._E_T C_L_U_ :8
__
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0

~

~R1·k

~~dee
sion

a

v!:'Jo~~

8tJ.eet

Club

,!f!e~C:,~';1;,~
uphe'd

tlie

the

E::i.1

iti.

·~ra::-:,.-.:tchuseit8,

Should Be Raha;ed," at the <1ebate la.st !
evening that·featu1.ed its :i:;7(h m,,ntl)~
mee;tin;;::- at tlie Boston City Cl.ub.
. \
Though
not
one
oE
the
(1<"hat~r~.
Dean Gleas?n_ L. -~ 1·chP1 _ of the ....:-~ 1

10
•~1:-:,ns~-J~ i ;c;~~~~1:~(~e~~~1e~~·~~; !,

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Speakei,.;
fn1
the
::l.ffi1n1ati,·f1!
"'·Pre :
"'\Villian, 1<~
Co1 k11n1 of. \.\'e~1 .F..oxbu1 y 1
and ).liehael J. l\luH-:e1 n ot Ootl.'.lv~;c;tel·
Tho};e fot the 11e.':;ati, e \, e1<" J-1 "nt, x. :
•And•e'-VS c:,r' l\J~,d10.<-:e
Y.li-:;hh>nclx - :ctn<l'
W,il~~.:un H. _ Ta~ lol of South 1-;o:::;ton.
J

fi

.1:w

.JO spu-sq aql

f

•1sn.x:i. aq,L

bition act by' Pnited Stat:"es~-cn:.1..=nr~....:..._
sionE:r Jenney fn Feder.al Court.. The
heating was set for Dec 11.
·.
:7oseph Constantino in eonne-ction '
w.zth the same case -was held in bail '
of $500 on the charge of transportation
of liquor. Saturday night the prohibl-

· ooost Ol oooct ttto.q .8u12u-e.x
.,Eq.1un,. aq+ uo s1uau:cA13d 1-en.red ap-eur.
0A'e'l.{ Ot.{.M. s1:2os..tad JO s+urBtdmoo, uazop
-e u-aq+ a.1ou:r paAJaoa.z a,:nr .xa.A.M. l?S

.i:w uon'B2nsaAUJ. srq
-I'l:?'.}.SUJ

negative

of applicants to 'tll(~ bat

•pa+-e1s .1:a4.M..'BS

.11;~-er~t~~ru: i

ui

aq1- uo tuaq+ .2uJAnq a.za.M. o-q.M. : I

Oak

suos.xad. Uio.:rJ 0:cuoo aA'Bq SlUll:?tdt.uoo
aq+ +nq 's~oo1-s 01q-e:J,nda.i: aq1, P;"3AJaoa.i: 1
.,s:n:un,. .XlEH-Il .:to.J P!'"ed A1a').a1duroo oq.M. :
suos.1:3d.
asoq,I,
·su.x.a-.,uoo
a1q-e1,nda.x I

~~u~:~ioiJue~~ii~1da~~~e~~~:euA<;~:/.:~
to

MORNING GLOBE, BQSTON, 111.

MORNING GLOBE, BO~TOJX, MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS

and

pu-g uM.o·tn1-naM u1 s2uJprol.f .s.zasl?qo
-.Ind aql o+ 2uJaa+u-e.ren2 •000•1:i::g: .Io
000'0-tS .xo.J. .,s:r!:an,. tt'3s 01, «pJas .xaA.M.'BS
.:rN •1,sn.:q.

0l'.Jl.

TUPP

·31aa.M.

The Tupper Family Association of
A.rnerica, Inc, will hold a. "dinner conference at the, Women's Republican

-e a.zoUI.

.l'.o OOOtt
paAJaoa.x
'qoseuaa:
'qdIOPV
pu-e UJUI."aJ:°uaa: Aq paqsHq-e1-sa •+sn.I:J.
0q1, Jo s1-ua2-e '.xaAM..VS ..1:w: Aq paui:-eq. :
-qo UOJl'at.UJOJ:U! a-q:,. 01- 2UJp..IOO-OV . \

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ti!! ~~~~:d~~cr:~~i~rs st~~-~!!

'

!':t~i!~!i~!pa.r;~ .~~~:1a~q~~oPaJ!tlal r

1

L. Ar-chel:" of Suffolk La-w School
Pre~eding the ~ o n f e r e n c ~ the
executive connnittee will hold. a. meeting.
The officers of the as.Soclatio11.
are _George Vv. Tupper of Broo~llne~

·sassaU'.J.T.M. ;

ee.:::-.i_+ pa.M..aJA.ral-UI ~ q Ap'Ba.::z:r'B pui:? sA'Bp ·
01:._':ts~d.. 5;),U"l .:tOJ: .:r:a11'ei:a auL2U:t'J.:.!:?.2q:s::aA...

:Y-.oston '.:1t¢ws-'1::li,p ::Bureau

president;

Mrs

Nash,

se<!retary,

aiid

<.;:::r~ge C. Tupper of VVakefield, treas-

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

I

0 5
~~~~!~~.a;~e~kl~8:{ [J iJeGvfa.i:~:~~~ . 1
;
Historical Society, and Dean Gleason I

•a:oou.:ca1):1:1 ...C1:?p.:ca1-sa..C .

8

I

;~~b
l
Nash, secretary of the association and
regent of the D. A. R. for the State
of New York; Frederic A. Tupper-,!

pa.wanaa snufl procr·;
~~-

lLY PLANS
DI NER CONFERENCE

Jo ao:n:::>'l3.:cd <ciq'.J. s-eM. lI

-:::----

f

~'

-------,-~

-

::Sos ton '.:1tews- '1::lt.p ::Bureau
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

POST, BOSTON, MASS.

Gdooces7£R
BOSTON, MASS.

&n-,~,U::0c~

KILBY W~ SHU'l:'.E.

"'EPiThws·fflfiERS AT- .. -

'i·, J.AM1i_$'1,'I. MURPHY FUNERAL

(~;'!M~Jis0~t~~~~1::to~~~~/
i'>.d~ed at the ·Relief Hospital, Ha~art k~t· Sq; ot inj~es recetyed Tuesday'.

.J
_..,"'"'""-1

·
.

!

"

:

,_:/.!
_.

~~

~vening -when he was s:truck by an au-1
i:om.9bile w-hile crossing Warren st. at
Monument av~ 9harlestowµ, t.ook ~lace
tl:i.ls morning..
·"
.,A. solemn requietn. high inass W'8.Si
celebrated in ~t Mary's Church. war..
ren st, at 9- o'clock by ReV .A.ndrew-. J~
Wb.ite, assisted by Rev L.yni.a.J;1 Merrill
a.s deacon and Rev Ja:tnes.JHami1lon as
.a~bdea.con..
The churor-, w-as - filled,
those. present inbluding fellow- W'brk-i
m.e:n and fellow rnem.bers of fratepnal"
an!,!: labor organizations in which Mt:i
XjJ.t-phy occupied important offices.
~ere .was a. profusion of beautiful
floral pieces. · The pallbearers werei
nephews of Mr Murphy. Frallcts Fo...:,
ley, Gerard Haw:kins, :Micha.el and
--~ Dege::i~~rophha;e 3:-nd Corneliu_s ar..d Eu..:.
'.__..:tnte.rm.ent W'a'S' in Holy di;'~)s;, Ceme
_t

,:;~:a~f~!:ref~!o~:-~e~!"f ;;-:;e~:

'.Presentation Church, Brighton,
-eousin of Mr Murj>hy.
~ M_ul:'phy is suryt.yed by his -wif~
>.11s Br1dget A. Murpliy; a son, Jame
M. -Murphy, a. la"W' student at the Suf
:folk Law Sch~~; a. daughter, :ffl!'is
i Mar,,-e::- ~ y . -who is atta,ched t
,,. 'the ,pl~.t ~epartment of the America
~hd Tete·graph Company i
Cam.bridge; five brothers and two sis,. t.~2. Eugent, Cornelius, John, Tltno
' . tny and I:>ennis Murphy, and Mrs Julla
Coh'ane all.d Mrs .Anha. Hawkins, all of

; -of

'

' Telephone
N.01."WOOd.

_

,

- .Mr ·y~rphy had resided in Norwood
: and removed to Cha,rlesto.wn about 30
y.ea;s a.go. He was em.ployed aS a. -clel"k
-by ·the Boston & Maine for in.any years,

;:_~c~~~both Division 5, ~ o. H., and\
aF~eg:~:! ~~~\~: ~u;:!:\
~ o:t
! ef" l:~ter~tiona.l Longshore:men'sUDi~n:~)

;ran::::~re of
nand
tister.
i~tting
seful
,._..,;;.,,..;..~~~~.,-.,-~~~~..,.-~~ ghts

F,1r~f

.
ATRICK
BY HOWARD FITZP

\411 metres 1s th& frequency of this sta....
t1on.
was,
The entire nation will be blanketed
There is a. tre:t in •st~re tor the night
I
this afternoon, beginning at. 1.2:30, owl or t.he DX fan Sunday morning
·th the play-by-play description of from 3 to 4 o•clock in the form of a spe- m,e
;~e West Point-Annapolis football. eta! broadcast dedicated to Amer~t~
i;
a.me broadcast· over both the ~a-\and Canadian listeners fro~ the s!tton
~
al
d
Columbia Broadca.sbng corporation o"f Puerto R.1 0°,.
re i
tion.
an
WNAC WKAQ in San Juan, on 890 k1locyc1es.
Systems.
Herc
locally

di' Th,E) u{anagement have selecte:i this nk ;
1
O
WE.El and WBZ.-WB~A will ra
1:our because the ~;~1:it~ow;~eey s;~; ;:~ ~
the affaiy, which i.s bei.ng stagi=df b~ tion~ u:\~ r~~~i!Ycomment from listen- ras
the Salvation Arm.Y
t!i_e
1.:gh.. \:~::s to bow this broadcas~ is receivedf qct
the poor and unemp oye
ro
The progranime planned will consist io lil
ut the country..
talks on the advantages of Puerto R co :tn
o _;f'rompt.ly at 12:15 Ted Husing will d~e as a re~ort and Spanish m.usi-cal selec- re

Jr~•
im, l

:r!
ac-1

ffr

th

r:

':~~~l

hear!=1 ov~e
a;io~~:uo~sB~i th; tions..
• • • •
sc;;~in~idshipmen and the armyycad;ts
Graham McNamee is not the ont;; ~n
ass in review on the
an
·b adcaster that. is ••in the money, 1;~a~t~~ p Grounds.
a~~ording to a.
~
~~
1 llater.a~v~c~!!: :;d Billy Murida; R~dJf
earns $100,000 ·~
16
heard relating the pre-game, a.eye~~ still _resides with h~
d
tivities.
• • .. ..
in.
.t~~~~nt, :o!e Marie:
n k
;vn au
~aze1i,n,a as this child star is kno~n .~
Joe Mitchell Chap:ple, ·v.re - no,; f th - in home \ife, the daughter of an Italian i
thor .and lecturer and a?ostle aok oVe;
not read or
1
h"losophY will spe
aJtd a Polls.shhe imsonthower,.,ncavnaudeville and•
~c:_IBdZ~n_=;BuZeAp t'his afte"rnoon at 3:30 .on
ite ye4;-,
vv
....
wr ar. ing for the talking pictures. While
«Golden Rule Week...
trre~
Rose'$_ family r..ave not ipoved
th8 ••sJurns... their apartment ~s ;For tJiose holcakye_Ybyf_apnlasywhbor=ouanf:;::a~d.f :tiU.ed with pretty curt~ins ~ndd;1o~,;f~ i
F
h.
p
an4 in' ~ose Marie's ov:;1 .wor •
~nd third. pe-i;.~:s ~~c tlle sw.ell stuffed :furniture..
, ca.n~dten~Ne;0 :-~ki:-~:iitreal will
.;rc;,m 9 _, t,o,. 1.a~~ . t.Ontg~t
- .
.. etwee~n th.
ods

ee

F!~t~nBZ~z;:£~

• .. • •

'. u::n~eco:a

:=sa:~t

story

!

~I~hbe

l>~~e;!dto~!.t)

~r E~I;. s~~:

t~ni.

thM~ie1::

s~;:

a~!~~n.;~

I

i
':1te.ws-<l:lt.p :Sure.au
8

f'

BOSWORTH STRE:ET

BOSTON

8

I

MASS.

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

I

ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

Bos-WORTH STREET

J:!OSTON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

JAN

U--0-

)

~\·==~,··

l

NEW LAW FIRM
IS ORGANIZED

SENATOR SHANAHAtf .)/
B~'i§S HOME BRIDE /

The jewels ·fou-nd in her safety deposit box wer~,. t~)te because Rex Bell,
Clara's act.Q,r if."l:k,,y friend,'.' -w-ouldn't
let her see ffl'ss Bow a.nd give them to
her. MisS De Boe a~erted.

CJTY CORPORATION
COUNSEL AIDS NAMED

Swampsoott Man Weds. Ii
Miss Harrell of Virginia , ·
SWA'MPscOTT, Jan 2(}.-.Follow-1.ng ·
an a.nlloun-cement, today at the St.ate' J
House that Senator Will!an:1 F. shana- f
han 0£ thfs town ~nd Miss Ella :M:aie :
Harrell of Portsmouth~ Va, had been :
married Saturday in Ne-w YoTk city,/

Sullivan and :Brennan Get
Law Posts

Judge Thorndike and
Atty. W. J. M,Donald Become Part-

t::!~~~ :: .

. Attorney J. Burke Sullivan of 7
.A.tveston st, Jamaica Plain, yesterday

!!~:o:::e~Z:;::o:::~
a.nnouncelfl.ent.
-

...:...

w-a.s appointed assistant corporation
. counsel .a.t $4500 a y~ar, and. attorney
John A. Brennan of 282 Buinke.r :a:n1 st,
Charlestown.
assistant
corporatio'n:
counsel 'a.t. $3500, ~y Mayor Curley.

UD!-1 .
: : ~ = e ~ :~:t~e~:t:i:::1~!a:::s b:::: i

is a

:~~nd:e.:::a;e;t::ln::::rs~g:h:t
Springs, Canada. At tha.t time Miss i

T..he 'Wedding was

by

no m.e.S..~s

c?;:~: i.

stififv::.u~~::ri::iJ.!;, :O°co~rtJ~rn :Ei~
graduate of{F'~tfJfn College, 1924,

~.'.

\

Harrell J was S'i"creta.ry for the N~rth
C.ar.olina. . Pine Ass_ociation. 0£. NoTfolk, Va...
.
·
Senator Shana.ha.n "W"as t.he first
Dem.ocra.tic Sena.tor to be elected 1'ro.rn
this district' since the el~ction · o/ Asa
T. Newhall :more than 50 years ago.,

~~ffX:~Y

'/ .
/ ,
l ',
i

i

Jj
1'

1913~r:~:;a!~
~~s;~ J
~X:n!!:4• and has p r a , c t ~ in Lynn J

:!;e~

8

lie said tc._..:!g:ht,· -whe.n inte. rviewed. /
that he thought i t best to ha.ve a.
pdvate ceremony in order not , to iiiterfere with the 'WO~k he bas- to do in
the Legislature.
The.Y pl~n to postpone fl1.eh• wedding trip.

StT;t[p~';:".! ~~~1;i:
JOHN

:B.

A. Courtney...

SULLIVAN

.JUDGE

H.

C.

O. F. ; 3"amaica Plain" Council, K. of C.,
and Charitable :IriSh Society.
Mr Ere~nan wa"s graduated fron'.l
Suffolk Law; School and is .a ll'l.ember

THORNDIKE.





. l

!

set of the new year f'onned a. det•

"f.3.o'sto.{~...ws-a:::llp :Sure.au
8 BOSWORTH
BosTON

r

inite · partnership.

""9-,tty. Thorndike, a. special justice:

i~~heillBr~c~~rt:'isit~ci.5f~~. ~"t!-.
17, 1879 and cam.e to Easft. Bridge..::_
'.

83~=~~

I

~=iuset·~ ~io~d

ciation, _Comm.erclal Club, University.
Club, . B~oc·kton Country Club and
;Harvard · Club.' He wa.s married in
April of 1908 to Bessie Ellsworth
Perkins of East Br"id"gewa.ter
Atty -Mac.Donald was born in
Brockton on April 19, 1899, the son

I

Angus D. Ma.cDOllald, secretary-

schoOl,

class

of

17,

a.nd

was

of the Bosto..~ 1

oston..

.'
.
c}°t~:0i~P~~1;
9

:for sing clerk.
f
B-µnker Hill
amilton Court,

some time employed. in ciVil service
department as a. stenographer at
F!ore~ River ,and Boston ·anriy base.

!!ioo~t;;ufJ;: a!~ ~as!tre~°i\~1;~.~~·
~as~_iir----..........0

s

hU.se.~

~

in

the

.same

year..

S nee October or 1924 he has bee;>

a. sis.ting,

in

the

office

·{C~~PC?iid~ce.'",.

~e '. ~a.dua~ :rrQni

~H~ar~<~Vf!rsity in 190:?'alld :f'roni

904
fH~~~::-~r~~~~ 1n~~ ~·. East
ron ~eb. 1, 19(?7 and opened an Of=
Bridge-Water but came ,to Brockton
YiCe in-·_the ·Bryant: ·block.

-He was

.appointed a. special justice Of the
local court by Senator David I.
Walsh, then governor of the State,
in 1915
Atty. Thorndik~ is a p3.St president Qf the Brockton l3ar Associa-

tion: and a member of the Plymouth
County Ba:i_- AssOciation, the Ma.ssa-::husetts Bar Association and the
'un.erican Bar Association.
He is
lso a -member of the Harvard Law
chool Associatio:p., I O. o. F.; Grane-e.

--.:::=-

--~ -

- - -- ·-- - -

o.;--,oc.

Schirmer,
Athert.on .:;,; 'C.
The couple plan to ; mar
and will ~nd. tbe~ wedding
abroad.
,,.t_ t:£

·

Miss Swain
1 Suffolk LawEfugaged
Student

To

"pSalem

.stre_e_t~:..~·'~f.'~_fiel~. _have

;
a.n-

~=bt!r~ ~ ~~~l.~~1;;&1n~~to',tbeir
of. ¥.r~. fl,U~;c

,W,. ,,Jacobi, of.. Syr.,.,.,.,. .N" ·
.

I

une
p

[ ., Mr. a ~ ~ H . 0. ·swain of 840

-.J-.coib& Jr~· - ~

Atty.

. orndike.

,.Atts•. Ma,cDonald was
ied on
23 o!. ls.st yea.: to,Mlss
o:t ,..l!,.ey.er

MASS.

ii=::::::====

tre~urer of the La.sters' Union, B. e auditing deand S. W. U., and th.e late Agnes /J.igh.s~ool~ and
B. Mac"Donald.
He resides at 90 w-ith t.µ.e FedEllis street.
, He iS -~ graduate, of Brockton High

STREET

ITEM, LYNN, MASS.

water with his parents in l'lf~-f:~'F-"==7"'=~,=?'~~~~~~==~:':':::
has resided
in East
Bridg~~~r ,.
,
lfi'

I o:f

'.\

Mrs Arth.ur Guthrie. a

-classn1ate of the ~ride, att!==nde~ her~
and the groom was attended by. ¥rs
Guthrie, who is a.. New York a.tt.o:rney.
~i'he bride is a graduate of a Southern
university.
Hundreds o£ congratula~ory n:i.esSa.ge·s poured into .th".! SeJ:1ator's horn~ lasi: night and open house
was held to all bis friends.

and Boston University LaW School,
1927. He is a :member of Boston .1' thletic Association., Eqstonia. Court, 1.£. C.

Altbou:gh since l.924 they have
been associated :In "the practice o~ ,
Jaw in Bl*ockton, At.tys.. ll;erbert
C.. Thorn.dike and Walter J. · M~Donald, two ~ 'the d.ist.tict's . best
known la"WYeJ"S, ha.ve at the out-

i;. t~;e~~f11~,

-"".,

~.

·\

·urea:u

.... ,.•:. -r,,c

8 BOSWORTH

BoswoaTS: :.

STRE~,-:;-~:':>~
MASS.

BOSTON

NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

GAZETTE, HAVERILL, MASS.

- - - d1Spa
----u - -Colima - --""tc'hesk; todaY eoUm.a t~
of state<S
h\t the semi-a~ti.X,e vo1
ik:oand that th
~

been 'belclun& b~i gs
The volcano\
1. were low rum n tith of ceborlM'O
about_ 200 miles "'hich 1ast.week._ •
sl>•
dormant volcano ~ activity.
ed signs of renew
;
Quakes Registered at Geori:etown,t
17 ()P)-Earth t;re
wa.shingto2n5o~a,nn1iles from Wash
ors a.bout

the seismogr
lton ·were reco:rdediv~;1sity 1.ast night
:,., of Georgetown un12·30
Fa.tner SO
tween s•si:,nd at g·:58:35, witll.
d~t~bance about 10:10. '

I!

\

LAW STUDENT
-~ES SUDDENLY

,-

lt
~! :-it~1;e~
~~ \Ocean Brine ·
;

a

e
n

1

\i~~\t ;::fug.

a~i

~~ :1
m,
1



av

fg ~:

'. c~
i cht

AMESBURY-James Ryder Feeley,
a senior a£ th6 Suffolk Jaw school,
:Boston, died suddenly et iiCUI V e1ouble
yesterday afternoon at the home of
his parents,, Mr~ and Mrs. Richard
Feeley;. 84A Friend street; H-e was 23.
Born in this town in 1907, 'tbe youth
attended and was graduated from st.
Joseph's Parochial school and
the
Arilesbury High school. . After graduatiori from the high school, he became
identified with his father in t,he Richa,;d Feeley and Sons, real estate and
irisurance business. He also studied
at Suffolk law sC!hOOI and was prepa-ring for graduation tram that school
in June.
' .,.
During his high school days. Feeley
was popula'r among his classmates and
in · his junior and senior years was
elected treasurer. He has served as
alu1nni treasurer. The death is the
second within three days in the class
ot 1926. Raoul Lemoine, who died last
Saturday, was a member o! ·the class
and .a neighbor of Feeley.
·
He is survived by his parents and igi.
brother, J. Richard Feeley.
Funeral servlces will be held from.
the tamily home, 84A Friend street,
tOinorrow mornig at 8:30 and at St.
Jt±iseph's church at 9. A solemn "'.high
mass of requiem will be celebrated.
B'urial will be at St. Joseph's church.

(Continued from page t.)
b
forest :fires in t
was impressedh ;vent do'W?'l: t,pe iOa
vicinity,
g~t to obse~e the

n

C<

James R •. Feeley Collapses
at Parents' Home

To Curb Fir

s
~
n
r

ci

u
Points in Bi1L

ota.tion covets -t

I

'l.'11.e

fol~wfcJgM~uo·Neil's bill:
0
m~~h~ department of con~e~~1; ~

0

!~ hereby authorized {;! ';;J;.~rta.ted,
Ian ~s. 1 as m~¥ her~fte~illlon dollars
O
nee :;
f~g a period of five ici:~s. pr
thh ~
construction of P~~ ~£1a~Ons. reservoi
sure tanks. pump d tl\er appara.tus
t dtst11ling plants an o x &ent to ma
Fil ne maY be necessarY it~~s e
the A.tla.nl
cor. 8 1 available the w urpose of preventi·
vek ;~ fu~t~er f~~v~is
fire and drought
par a_ cape Cod.
t maY take 1.J,n(i'
repc c:3.
«paid departmen
l Laws su
era! ~: chapt,er 7d9 r~~h\1;e t~~1~ as ro:.y
a. vi '."P. \ 1and an
ut the purposes 1
~~ td necessa{y t~ ~~Yc~-opera.te with loc.l

pefu. i

\~~~

Jr

gf

rthisac

an

\:

\:
I

lwA1 WJDEA

koADi···

DI:" JIL'U TUI(! V

'

1

.

j

1
1
1

WAS SENIOR AT LAW
.
SCHOOt

\

JAMES RYDER FEELE;Y

\

:So.ston :Yt¢w.s-<Cltp :Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

\

.4 nnouncin,

NEWS-HERALD, NEWBURYPORT, MASS.
i I

NEWS, GARDNER, MASS.

..,.

w a.~

v.1.l-

.rtn,--W--d:"y---I;O

will erealr · t :z

JIJ,v 2 7 793~
J.VLaynaru-wJie:t€, ne1
••

festivities which started today,. PhJ.iif!'iJ
ip Wargel_ill.-~~st received hi_s de-)
gree of .Ai..:WUm the :University of,/
Michigan ~ n n , Arbor.
/
Mi,Ss_ Rose Shore, of Boston, for- J
Of t.h~~ city, was marr!ed in_!
\\,ston last Sunday to Jacob Rosen- i
. _ , f Boston. The
couple will ;
lllfe their home in Bos-ton.
Miss 1
hore is .a.. sister ·of Mrs~· -Samuel /
,Cane, 183 Lawrence, stroot, this city. ,
She was graduated
from Gardner j 0
· ,_igh school in· 1929. Mr. Rosenthal
I
, a graduat,e of :Suffolk La~chool,. ,~_.oSton, and is
emplofe&
y the 1
tCkson Furniture Cq.
.l !

J ··\,erly

I

,~-~~--~::.

_c_... _ _ _ ,.

.

=l._,.

} CJ

1931

I

NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

I

. u

GAZETTE, HAVERILL,

MASS.

~JiWij~P_Jt_i_~~RESlbr:·T~~~~1 Bill, Introduced by Taunton Man,

Preposes\!ENLY

Maze of Pipe Lines, Distilling Plants and ~!I
.
·
1
T owers to F 1gl:it F' an d D rQugh t with'!lieapses
ue
Distilled Sea Water
·
1!
\ rr Feeley,

,
/1
a

1

;,
.,., · 1 ·
'
· 1
/.I c
,,',g 1t,ng Cape · C oc1 f ore;;t fi res wit 1 ·wa t er d. · 11e d f rom th e \\V school,
1st1
~bl
s~ acljacent brine of the Atlantic ocean is the hovel idea suggested home 0 ;
{;,'. in.a ;-'~llfil,e,d in the Legislature Friday by R<:_P..:.:_~entative James !Richard
, ;;; I'. t) Keil, I'aunton._
·$>·
. . -.
.
,, was 23.
tu:
i Ch;

:
le Youth
..
· ~
ba'chelor of _law~ degree .from S
olk rom St
1~\,~[;1:t~~iig1 ~;~• rrtl 51s.· to ~ th~
r:ctlaf!3;t b~;~~

TQ .Harness Flood;:,-

Ca

0

~va~~ll~~fu1';;21P;ro~o'k;

lat1 ::if the Atlantic oc.ean ~ the nov~l ide~ : get .sonie .legislation

st~r.ted to help fradua-

nec sugge&ted in -a bill filed in ·the Legis- meet the Cape Co'd: •forest .fire· .situation. ~ecanie
thi~ ~.t~~N~l~~~~~Wto;;.epresentativ~ J~mes
u~n
~~

::r1~u:'tt~:s

r!1ri~;; i~~ebm:

0

:Rich-

The 1l~1tless floods of the s~a would hopes to focus
attention
upon the ~e and
m.ove inland to delµge bunn.ng: for - necessity for action and bring about .tudied
ests via a network of "pi~ lines. tow- some concrete t\ssis.'tauce for Cape Cod. l"eparers. pr~ssure ta~ks. pumping statiC!ns.
T}:t~ sponsor pf tha bill stated that ?,Choo!
1.·eservoU"s~ 0 t1istill1n~ plants. and ..otner he has read books on forest fire con.. '
apapratus? according to . ~e picture trol and co.tlterred with fire wardens i'eeJey
3u!~~ "igeblx~:~ep~~v1;{i~~ a~~~ a~d_otiher. p~sons w~o mig}?:t be termed s anct
~¥[f.
dertaking would be met by a. proviso experts on t~e subJect.
He, declin~d... was
that the state Department of oon.ser- ho,'?"ever~ ,to cite anY names~
:d as
vation may spend as much as $1,000,. ~fter seeing forest fires :roour on the the
000 a year for five years "to make avail- l Cal?e year aft~r year, I have been im- class
able the water of the Atlantic. ocean \ P.ressed that. a great deal needs to be ~ast
for the purpose of preventing :further Oone, bo~h m tl).e way _of prevention :lass
ravages of fire and drought on Cape and
control."
said
Rep~es~ntative
Cod:~
,
O'Neil. ~·we h;ive valuable ·forest re- d #t.
After the project has been success- serv-es there that should be protected.
fully worked out foor Cape Cod. the and other property is also endangered oin

~!1\.:ci~d '~~~;h:11~~:~~~;n;~~~~; :;:r s~!r vio~~t·st!~g~it i~.o~d cg_~i~
like operations in other parts of the relieve th~ un-employment situation."

co~~ 1bilia~~" filed

'

iet,
:~

s:a.~

0

by Representative Ea!':P~~~6~ti:~-oi:!;~;:~d:lth
~d.
O'Neil on a, petition signed by Willian, drafting the bill,Mr. O'Neil said. being. ih.
P. Coughlin and George F. Murphy, Interested In the Cape Cod situation as
Boston, but he infot;.med The Stand~rd an occ3.Stonal visitor to the cape. Mr.
today. represen~ _ hlS. own initiative Coughlin and 1'Al" Murphy, f:riends of
towa.rds re1nedyu1.g a situation in which Mr. Sullivan~ signed the bill It is Mr.
he has a .. strong ~ersonal interest . o·Nen•s in1.pre.ssion that they may be
through
1·e~1dence
111.
southeastern conversant with fire control methods
Massachusetts and summe:r visits. to through their own business. or thro,igh t
Cape Cod when forest fires were raging friend.sh;p ~th .specialists' in that line~ \
First Year in Legislature.
H!;~ic'?i~i-~ ~~id1 55 ~:r\n~s~irl~r ~
Mr. O'Neil is serving his first term !
WSI in the Legislature and is practicing law
.
CContinued on_ rage ~l
\.
ln Taunton. having been admitted
the bat' in June, 19-29,... and received lu.s

\

~i

; "1:, __;

~.~ ~

to\~.--,

1

,_,

..

·- --··- -

HER

ALO,.

NEWBURYPORT, MASS.

I

'f

lp Wargeliri -~:tarted today. PhJl··
gree_ Of ~Bf, ~ S t received his
i
Michigan in.Ann Athe :University of !

de.

rbor.

·

.

Miss Rose'. Shore

I

/

of this city • of Boston, for- ,
oston last Sunday :,as married in r
Boston
Th
Jacob Ros<>n- r
it'lre their ho;,,e . e
couple
wm
bore is a sister ~~ Boa,ton.
M:lss i
Cane, 183 Lawrence t Mrs. Samuel/
S!3-e Was graduated s ;eet, this city.
ngh school in 1 929
;om Gardner'
\ \erJy

.._,f

' a graduate of Snffol~~~enthaJI/
oston, and is emplo
ehool,
tckson Furniture Co
Y the,

-=-=-=-===--··..,,,___

f

: '

---'·---~_i_}

---~·--.:...-L____~---

------

:"w,, iiirtJTE.

. . · . ;i:·'.i:i'iJ>ute.

,

/

as·sing ·of a mai;i,,:as P.roniinent
late K:ilby. W.· Shute - brings
tq. tlJ,e·, eritire. · Community;
_
. . . is proini_nende: ~as _, b~sed no:t
'orily· on his gift for·' l<Jadrrship, -:as,
evidenced by the ~number of · oflice.s
he held, but was foi.tnded upon · the
sincerity in. ·friendsh~p · which made
everyone with whom he came' in
1

· W ell~I{.nown Bank Man and Prominent
Leader in Welfare Work Succumbs
After Illness Since October 31

i

Kilby W. Shute. ca.shier of the
: Cape Ann National bank for nearly
'30 years, passed away at the Phillips
: House of the Massachusetts Geineral
: h?spital, Boston, at 10.30 o'clock last

· \ night.

was

He

62 years of age.

was treasurer and particularly active
1n the recent Addison Gilbert; -hos.,
I pil'i~. 0 ~J't~gi~· survived by his wJfe,
a daughter Natalie, and a brother,
Frank H. Shute.
.. -"i~>·c- ..

I
1L
1

Mr. Shute has been ill sin.ce October 31; when he was stricken at his
~~~n. following
his return from
He was removed _imniediateiy_ from
his home, 53 .Summer street;, to the
Addison Gilbert hospital and recovered sufficiently to . be taken· to the
Phillips House, where he coUld receive special treatment.
' Mr. Shute was born in Glouceste:.
His pa1;ents were Henry Sh~te of
Newmarket, N. H., and-Adelia (Witham) Shute of this city. He became
0

-

-

'Y-,o.ston '.:n¢w.s-a::ll4" 'Y-,ur¢au
8

BOSWORTH STREET
MASS.

BOSTON

NEWS, SALEM, MASS

!U

· . ·ey . Pli1i1p , Hurwi~z '.11:115
0
tA &dice .ln The Newi, bUil<t1
~
~ Will; .eng.~ge. in
.the
Pract1-ce ot I~w. Mr4·-Hi.trw1tz 1s Well
known ih this ~itY; ha.vlllg _e. host.of
t'riendS. He W ·
rn here in 1908
·
bltc schools. He

g~;'g~:i;t ifu~f;~

.

-------~---

~O.$tOn '.:n¢w.s-(t:llp ~Ur¢QU
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

~i~cii

~ie;.e.:~dh~~~r
shows the apprecia~ion which his
trustworthiness and ability inspired
One of the monuments he leaves is
J;>..avenswood
park;
tµrough
his
trusteeship of the S'\wyer fund for
preservation of the park, and through
his love of the beautiful, it was plotted out with the grace and artistry
which is vis.ible in its ,vinding roads.
The development of that p~rk was ,
one of his treasures. In his, boyhood,
Mr. Shute was a born woodsman; his i
vacations were spent in fishing and
hunting, his favorite relaxations.
He entered the Cape Ann National
, bank, then a small institution, as a
teller under Hiram Rich. He was promoted rapidly, and bas twice aided in•
making over the bank. To some extent he was its architect, for 1:te kn~,v
all the details, and helped in tne
planning of its enlargement, and
even followed the contractor's work
as it progressed. Mr. S]?.ute w3:s _.a.
gifted
draughtsman, with artistic
talents. On the walls of his home
gfsnfale~i; poa~~t~g; s~ii~~1t fi;~ti~{h~~
a field of haystacks, new rhown, · re-vealing the nature l?ver and the ai:tist at the same time. One of his
paintings hangs on the walls of the
Cape Ann camera club, of v;.rhich he
was an ex-president.
Long summer nights this pRst seasou were spent in pla!)~ing a. sys~en1.
for the Addison G1loert hosp,tal
campaign, of which h~ was trea~urer. This year was his fourth 1n
Suffolk law school, which he at- 1
tended to make himself n1ore yalua- '
ble to the bank for which ·he worked
so
indefatigably. After the
day's
business hours, the time which ma~y ];
men spend in _rest o~ p}ay, was u~1l- [L
ized by him 1n ach1ev1ng the high :
standard he attained in his clas:5es at ,
the taw school He was ever adding to
his store of knowledge.
Added to all this, he was possessed
of a fine social nature. 11,;rhich made
bi .c_Qm..P_~nionshi much sol,_!ght, -~n(!

... ") I

~Attorney
· pens Law Office

~~ptbeAi~dig~mciu'.:
bert hospital
He was El. regular. attendant and an enthusiastic s~.-port- er of the First Parish church, ._pnitarian,· .and was clerk of the society.
; · He Was active in cotnmunit.:v welfare work, being pr<?minen.t!:1!1'l<ldentifled with all the. importa'tlt, · cam_:paig'n:s, for a quarter of a centttry. He

-

/

I

time after completing his education.
He became cashier on September 20
1901 and began a career of :farreaching influence throughout the
community. He has been a directo:of the bank for about 30 years.
He was president of the Massachusetts .National Bank Ci!shiers' Association; member of Tyrian lodge, A.
F. and A. M., of William Ferson,
Royal Arch Chapter, and of. Bethlehem Commandery, K. T., and a tru.stee of Ravenswood Park,. also an ex-

-

1
1

I

affiliated with the Cape Ann National bank on January 1, 1897, a short

·-·

\

t6;1i~~

~~8u!\~l~~~Jji

--

I

· co~tectctt~T~a~tc;1t:t6::-~iit hff1.his ute'
was the· desire to help others; his
u~tiri:r;ig endurance made it possible
for him to carry out his thought,
, and that is why not only a beloved
: family, not only the employees of the
I ~:P~tn£r~!~~ona~d b~;;:hie~f
many years, not. only the church and
, the clubs of which he was so faithful a member, but all Cape Ann sorrows at the loss of one who has devoted his life to the betterment of
his city.
His sphere of influence was more
I than local; he was made president
j this last year of the 'Massachusetts
· branch Of the National Bank Cash-

friendship even more highly
J prized He was a fr!end to everyone,
J< in every walk of life
His high standI ing in the Unitarian church, of which
-1 h~ was benefactor and constarit at - ,
tendant, in Tyrian lodge, A. F and ·
A M
and Bethlehem Comman.dery .
I
PHILIP HURWITZ
,:'. '·\ k. T.: reveals again how ,videly hiB
received his LL.B degree_f_ro_m_·--'~=-uf-loss will be felt.
Boston. June

The home which he was renovating
WWhlle a.t la.w scl:i:ool, Mr. Hurwitz
\l for his wife iB- still in the process of
m.aintaine<t a. high. sclio!S.:r.9.lµp aver[[ completion, and his task is finished;
age and ·was~ pl.aced on the. dean,'&
but the love of all those to whom he
honor list, a decided compl1~ent to
~ gave so unstintingly will endure, a:q.d
h1s ability. He was admitted as a.n.
· ! the good works that he has do;ne will
a·ttopiey
t~e supreme Court ot /
i~ remain as ageless and beautiful as
this .state
. 22, 1930 after. passing/
:1 the ~rees he loved, in Ravenswood
the Ju
examination..
1
He 11
his parents, Mr. and!
i)_~ark. _
__
\\ his

l
j

1

t~1~~1.

·1

I

*:rf,:

Mr~. Ba

choseil:.'

wJ.tz of this City, tw<>l

~f:he!Ucce~i:5 t~~
·

;,i;t!:

::e,o,ston ~¢,,..,._(t::Jt.p ::l?,ure"au
8

BoswOR'l'fl

STR~E'T
!'v1ASS.

SosTON

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.
0,.0S'-

ore

IE . BOSTON

- .4-fti

DtS, \ 1 \-,~•"'

193L

HERALD,

DytKWlIIEG1

THl.

Appoini:f!d

lEGAL M~NOS DIFFER WIOELY;

J

TARR TO CONTINUE FIGHT

--rhe
Ne",~ Je·1 se_y
Vederd.1
Distrir,t Court decision;; Jhat
the Eighteenth j\1ncndn:1.cl~-t is
invalid, n~ay tie a
Gordian
knot i~_-1 federal prohibition enforcen"1ent in ~1 assac.husetts, it
4

· "as predicted today.
'1
The probability of appeal
1

fT.om
every loc.3 I court. conviction, and
delay of many cases until the United States Supreme Court passes
upon the New Jersey decision, -was
seen.
-Att.01neys .-v..rho have liquor cas~~s
])ending in th(_:;! Fede:t~l _cou1.t here
"W"ere ju~il~t ovc1 the ·prospect of
a legal ?tiarl which could not 1-i2lp
but a.id 'them,· at least postponing
until fin~l decision of the United
States
Supreme
Court· the
final
judgment of t.heir case~.

I

APPEALS

INEjVITABLE-1

The efforts of 16Cit.1 p:rohibit-i.on
agents and of the Unit ~d s:atP.3
attorney's office here '\-Viii not :tiO,V
be affected by the decision, it ·.v:1s
said, but appeal ft om cou1 t con-... ictions resulting from 1.hcir efforts
~·as almost inevitable
.F~eder::i l j1cL<l.gce ,:;it.ting in Boston
withheld comment upon the decision until they ha-ve had an opportunity to study it
I f th.ey should
dE:clare
themselves
in
agreement
vnth the interpretation of the new
legal poir,it raised, they could refuse
to _he~r any liqupr cases.·
U
S
Dist
Atty. Tarr took the
s:;tr.nd that the United States Supreme Court already has decided

tsn;,~~~=

1

~~ntl" :.~~ai~~lyti: J-=ijs?orI
such time as reversed

1ng u~bl

OPINIONS

,

DIFFER

_United Sta.,tes Commi"ssioner Ed"1"1n C. Jenney pointed out Massachusetts is a _Separate and distinct
Federal district and is not affected
by the decisions of other districts
until they have been upheld by the
_Supreme Court
Herbert Parker, e~-a tto:r ney-general
of
Massachusetts,
declared
that it -was his opinion that if the
matter 'vVe:r e taken up again by the
Supreme Court, without the merit-s
o:f P:'1-st decisions, the court would be
so 1n1.pressed that it :might reach
the S':lme decision
safcicting Atty ..-Gen
Roger
Clapp

'"T!"1-i_s"'"c de'CiS:ion by a
judge o-r
'thE': _l'e~eral distric,t cou.rt, vvhile
in"fer~st;i~g-. academically, ls ln no

se:q__se~.}~·:1-t,P,oritat.lve.
no1;; it. is

well

,.t.9;r. .. ~ - to s~:y.

"Whe-t?her. or,

considei.·ed

is :not

It.s novel~y Js its.,.

in~: fea.~ure.
ts

0

• • ,, . .



·

follo~:

:.;-li?,s· ,~.~~li.

SAYS

ALPERT

/

PROF. Z. P. CHAFEE, J:R., of Harvard
La-w
School:
After
the
United St.ates Supreme Co~rt has
applied the 18th amendment in
25 or more cases I would be very
much
surprised
if they should
sustain .Judge Clark
If they follo,ved him it 'vVOUld be very surprising" to r:ne
It would be a
gre::it relief to President Hoover
if they did
F~ORMER
ASST.
DTST.
ATTY.
GEORGE
ALPERT-----' Federal
Judge
Clark's ·opinion
on
the
prohibition
question
is
logical.
It's a. v C!-Y able presentation of
facts
based on la-w
interpretation
He. is one of t.he able:o:t
fcde:t al district cOlH t
ju:r i;.;ts in
the
country
I
do
not
knovv
vvhethcr the United States Supreme
Court
will
uphold
his
opinion.
The
:g:r eat
mass
of
,.,.-ater has gone oYer the falls.
millions of dollars hRvP h,-,.,,,.,.., ,...,..:.;r1

1

z,

1!~th~:ti;~~n°gf :h:e;.~~:rfirou:~~ l (
decsiion.
Judge Clark's deci£ion
i
-which brings the issue before the ~
a~1~~dl~~;;e again, should be the a-,

J

,.ROF. •TOSEPJ,J, H. B"P.:ALE, Hatvard La,v School:
The
United
States
Sup:r en~e
Cou:r t
has
al-

~~a~~e p~~;ite~~f:
There is nothing
Clark's decision

c'
·

lh~e;;~~;;r

nevv
His

s;

d

in Jud6e
ruling is

t'

i:

::1°e1:t j~1!ti~~p~;~at:e a~u!;icii>1:.~
court had made It

r

YC:rif!f}~\~l/~'I\L~~r ~ · 8d;t~u~! t
!~~:eall1~~-ai~idi~~ c~\~~~c;t~ t
Amendment is invalid because,0f l::
~~~n~et~~d ko;o,!_.ts 1tdt°l"ietio:eti::
But, off-hand, it seems to rn'.!
very u1"]_1il<ely that the Supreme
Court vvill agree ,vith the :r ea ::;o:ning of the youthful judge, i f ii: i2.
:"1 S
<?.nnou:nced in
ne-wspapeT.'cl.
It
iPi
significant
that
every
a mcnd:.nent adopted . durin~ th~
past century and a· quarter has
been ratified by the legislaturl"..3
of the states and neve.r by the :i:1J:ternative convention method
Of
course, the E_ighte~nth Amendment differs some-w-h"Zl,t from others in its
h_![.~hly.:_. .controversial
character
Tl;le- ,l.eg'islature-;
of
every state in ·tp-e.:·=t:Jnion for a
centu:r:v have been Wrestling vdtl'~
leg;s'!ation on the same topic The
legislatures
that
ratified
the
Eighteerith
Amendment
-v:.·~·:r:e
elected by teh people ,v.ith the
.kno-wledge that this question vva.~
coming before them for ratifi<!a..tion
Vv~e are living under a Y-ep-

J
C,

the

ie~~n~\~~lv~e~or~h/:fh!o~~Cf~e~~
verse the principle in this ~a,:_;e
&ind say that the representF.tive;::,
of the people were not qualified
to act 1n their behaIT but r~'tnire
the people to elect a- dif:ferent set.
of men to hold a convention expressly for this one topic.
ACTING
GOVERNOR
"l'.-OUNGMAN: No one can help bein= ext:emely intere:3ted in conte~plati.on of the social and political ef_fects -which would .J?esult i f the
decision should be~ confirmed by
the cou:r t of last-4fesort bu·t it is
useless to make a gues.s as to the

~~t~f~~e

iiri.~t~u~\a~:~~;1$:~=
Court does . . The amendinent- ...11.r;:i.s
ratified in Massachus~tts by. tl>,e
Legislature, not by . ·conVe'iitt9U;.
, The Hou~~
... on, Marc}?: 26.:, 1~'.{8
:). X<;,,ted.' 145 to 9iL, for.. ;'.r~.:ti1:"1..c::t.:t 1-ou

·~i.t;;~} t~ :.;i:t;2
,,.;, 'J:, '
J

:Y F. HU

LOGICAL,

vvhich the latr-er as attorney-gen-

1er;~1i~°yro~h;h:t~i~hf;~~[1i0~~e;~=
ment. the Supreme Court upheld



'

~C?-~cl.l~. ·

.

.'-

.,,~.,-,,•,o,,.-,,c,

I;

every local court.. conviction. and
,delay of many cases until the United States Supro9me Court pass-3s
upon the Nevv Jersey decision, -was

seen.
-Atto1neys .vvho have liquor cases
pending in the Federal ~ourt hetc
""'°ere jub~l~t 'over the :Prospect of
a. legal s~arl vvhich could not 1'1.~lp
but aid 'them · at least postponing
until fin~! decision 0£, the United
States
Supreme
Court-· the
final
judgment of their cases.

al-1 ['.:
I9'f

States
Supreme
Coui.t
has
ready passed upon the validity
of the Ei.ght.eenth Amendment
There is nothing nev:§ in _Jud6:e
C.lark'.s decision
~,.._ ,' ru~1ng 1;;
a bout
as
impo,,- tan.t_: as
1f_ the
chief
justice
of
the
municipal
cou1 t had made it.
.

~~ 8d:i_a7!u~!

,t~-!;r1:1isLt~

5

! i:'
t
r:

Ii

!!~~eallth1:~-~~idi1:i! ciiii~~!e-:;I; t·
t
Amendment is invalid becau!,'e_0f
, ~~~n~~t~~d k i o ~ s it~~~eti ;etf!': ·i
0

APPEALS IN~'ffTABLE-1

0

· But,
off-hand, it seems to T!'.lf:!: cl
very un.Jikely that the Supreme
CoUrt will agree wHh the reason1 ing of the youthful "judge, i f it i.:;
be affected by the decision it ·.vas 1 lJ s ?.nnounced in the ne'VV"spaper.:s.
It
is
significant
that
every
amend~-nent adopted . during· th""
past century and a quarter hns .'
"-'·as almost inevitable.
_F~dere:,l jµd._goe ::;;it.ting in Boston
b8eti. r~ t~fi ed by the legisla turc-.s •
W1t1ihe1d comment upon the decisof the states- and p.eve.1: by the R,1- ,
ion until they have had an opporternative conventiOl.'l. method
Of ,'
tunity to study it. If they should
course, the E_ight~.~nth Amend- :,
d~clare
t?,emselves
in
8.greement
ment differs some-What fr.om. ot.b"VV"Ith the ,nterpretation of the new
- ers in its bf[.:;-hly,_~. ~o'ntrov.ershll
legal poir,it raised, they could refuse
' character
Tl).e- _;J,e.g"i~latU.res
of
to he~r any liqupr cases.·
every state in ~tP~:::.-·'Bnion · for a
l.i S
Dist
Atty. Tarr took the
centur:v have been· v.4-e!'stling -,,vitt
stand- that the United States SulegJslation on the sain.e topic The:
preme Court already has dE!cided
legislatures
that
ratified
the
on the validity of the dry amendEighteerith
Amendment
v.·<:~re
rr~tnt and that the decision 1s bindelected by teh people --with the
ing u1ttil such time as reversed
knowledge tha.t this question 'VV"aS
' coming before them for ratifir:aOPINIONS DIFFER.
tio.n
vi:.re a:r~ living under a r-e,presentative form of gove~b.-lent.
United States Commissioner EdI
cannot see why he sh"11!old r<"
n"in C. Jenne::y- pointed out Massaverse the, princiPie in this <"!a<=;e
chusetts is a Separate and djstinct
and say that the representr,tive.'='
Federal. district and is nOt affected
of the people were not quali.fiet.'i
by the decisions of other districts
to act 1n their behari, but rP-rp1ire
until they have been upheld by the
the people to elect a- different s0t..
~upreme Court
of men to hold a convention exHerbert Parker, e~-attorney-gen; presslv for this one topic.
~ral
of
Massachusetts,
declared ACTIJ,rG
GOVERNOR
°1'.-0UNG,tha t it was his opiniori that if the
MAN: No one can help being ~.xmatter "W"ere taken up again by the
tremeiy interested in contemplaSupreme Court, -vvithout the merits
tion of the social and political efo:f past decisions, the court would be
fects Which -would ¥esu1t if the
so inipressed that it might reach
the same decision
·
_ f:~h:}i::rts1:,':ui1st~~~~f[t~:(1t
A:,.cting .- Atty.-Gen
Roger
Clapp
'useless to make a gu·es.s .as t<? the

The

efforts

of

16C01

prohibition

:rt~~-~cy~t~fI1~c t:::ret_;r~-~i~~o~::,~~i

I'

~f;~~ b;:1e\~l~f;;l :::::.: ~~~1: ~~~~:;~~ j

I

~~

sai;;'I?h.:i,~'.d~ii•..o:n by a
judge o:f
"the :,:f~deral dlstric,t .court~_ while -

l

1

~~frer~s_ti!Ig~ academically: is in .no
s~~~.e-._,,::.·:~:11:,µor.itative.
Whe'.'ti:h.er. or_
not ·..it· .ls. well

· 1,__,,_,,-9.T:__,~_:J;o... s~Y-

,',

.

considered

SAYS

ALPERT

t

PROF. Z. P. CHAFEE. JR .• of Harvard
Law
School:
After
the
United States Supreme Co...,rt has
applied the 18th amendment in
25 or more cases I vvould be very
much surprised if they should
sustain .Tudge Clark
If they fol10,;ved him it -would be very suzprising to me
It would be a
;g-rea t relief to Presi,:J.ent Hoover
if they did
FORMER
ASST.
DIST.
ATTY.
GEORGE
ALPERT-----' Federal
JudgP.
Clark's ·opinion
on
the
prohibition

question

is

logico.l.

a very able presentation of
baScd on law interpretation
He is one of the ablc;c:;t
federal district cou1t jurists in
the
country
I
do
not
know
vvhether the United States Supreme
Court
vvill
uphold
his
opinion.
The
g1.eat
mass
of
ter has gone over the fails,
millions of dollars have been paid
ln .fines and violato:is of the law
have served sentences in jails, all
of vvhich s;hows that the opinion
Its

facts

,...-a

iM~~~}~;;:I~i.8n:

A;is;:dJJii~ar;;_
I
applaud the coura:ge of Mr Justice Clarke
I
I eel t9ere can b,e
no harm done in having a fun
hearing. of all the issues involved
and in having the case decided in
such a ,vay ~s to leave no ,._question open.
ALEXANDER LINCOLN. director
or
the
Nation.3,l
Association
Against. -the Prohibition Amend- .
men-t:
In
national
prohibition
cases the United ·states Supreme
Court held that the .Eighteenth
Amendment was valid.
Whether
they w-ill reserse their decisivn
on account of the consideration
advanced
by
Judge
Clark,
it
seems to me, must be a matter of
considerable consequence.

'i

LOGICAL, B U T - -

ATTY.

CHARL:ES

H.

~~t~fr.~\':~ ~~t~ut\a~:;J~;~S:~::
Court does . . The amendin:en.t· Vvas

t~~f!f~t~~. M!~~a\h;~~~t::v:xt\tb~

is not

I:ts novelty i:5<i-ts:..

:n:gr,,~~;26d.i:./_~!~-t~::.--::,,·"

( LOGICAL,

[

SAVAGE-

.;:~:.~~JuiJgef~~rkf~t~.y:_ho~!hits ;;:
able juris~ and his opinion undoubtedly -vvill have great v.reight
in bringing to a focus an issue
:..hat has been discussed Ior 12
years or more
Personally, I fee1
that Judge Clark knows what he
is t?-lking about - VVhether his
opinion ,vill be sustained by the
United States Supreme Court is
problematical

.JOURT "DRY M I N D E ~
ATTY.
tTOSEPH
FTN1''"EGANJ"udge Clark h,3s raised rather a
deep question, but a very sensibic
one,
in my opinion.
Tt seems
that the Supreme Cou;rt, which
as a body, is prohibition-minded:
has gone so far as possible in up·holding the validity of th_e prohi-1
bition amendment
In the case
of Rhode Island vs. Palmer. in

I

-------·---

1

.The

~fiY)~l'ftJfi;~,f::l8;:

*8

::Soston )t¢W.$-'1::ltp :Sur¢au

::So.$ton )t¢W.$-'1::h.p ::Sur¢au

8 BOSWOR°W:/ STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

BOSTON

MASS.

- '

~~~~~-~===-~
'
·:}Co~tl~ed on Page Fouit~:':!.
rerse, ,written.: by Mrs, Arch~~ ciurlii~:he PMt two._y,:,ars., As pointed out"~
~e. . foreword ,,b;v, __ M rs. G.race Hast.in.g.s
;harp, ,wld(!W.. ¢'...·Prof. ,Dallas· Lore
,harp, ' these · transcripts of, the poet,,.
>wn life are . here thrown upon the
:creen with ·purpose to uPil!t, , to stay,,
:o _stimulate, to soothe and quicken
',
·_eader ihto better thinking and hi
ivlng. The mother's guiding counsel
lEre,. th~ crusader speaks out· the wisft I
~ial tactician- gives a valuable 'do"-'
tV1th an invaluable 'don't.' n 'The author'·!
leals With 8. wide V@,riety of SUbjec_ts !
md the•-phra,;Ing Is everywhere marked
>Y settjed .conviction. Those who have
>een !ortun,i,te enough to receive the '
rolume confidently predict a. brilliant !
in the realm of poetry fot- Mrs. !

'l'l!Iat
Stde_h

MASS

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

NEWS, M~LDEN, MASS.

-

.

~~

1

-::~·'",~

New Presjden~:of .
Law School Alumni'·

!

i~~'::"e'i-.

\

Another dlffer~etween John D. •
:?ockefel~er and the rest of tis Is that
,t becom!'S front page news wh~n · he
~'-!Otes Nixon Waterman's poems to his
;riends.

.i.:i'm:.1 .ii.irdwo::::i ·::,pq-eJ !
A.I.JA.J .IOJ £m-enb .irq-e.i::,,

i,f ___ ~ fl-e;+i;+ }i:{tJ!~AI!~:~

:A

Jan?al"y announcement that brings
_special JOY to Emilie Loring and her
.,-t'!iany fr_lends Is th'at the first· edition df
5,000 copies of "Lighted Windows" h~ een enti:ely sold and that; a. seco:m
large edition is now on the press.

· 1

----- -------

:Sos ton )t&ws-'1::ltp :Sur~au
8

: _Mrs. Winnifred King Rugg, author of
;'l;Jnafraid: A Life or. Anne Hutchinson,:•
will speak today on Bo,:ton's pioneer
feminist before the student body· of the
j:loston University school of education.

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

( There are several Concerns that d~i
i>ute the' distinction of being the bigg.,it
~n>ong book publi.shirig houses. but the

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

~:µly on,e, so far as w·e



_:,

Ynow; to claim

'1

fhe honor of being the smallest is 'the
p-or4c;,n

Press

of

POrt

Clyde,

):'hrough. it John Gordon brings tjut a

L

of the

'

JVJIP . T?T£.1or~~

Jnique 'llttle

' it

I vet-

Women's City Club; Rt Rev \irliet

1·MAN NAMED EY VICTIM
- 1William LaWrence. DD, retired bishop, ~ _set.
OF MOB OFFERS ALIBI and Rt Rev H. K Sherrlll, DD, l>_ishop \~~~~
OMAHA, Neb, Jan 12 (A. ,P.)-Paul
(HS1:-ike") Smith. a Negro, said to
.
R
d
. t d b
~ave been imp 11c.a. e
Y
aymon
Gunn in the _mur~e;r of Miss Vel1I1:
Colter, near M~;ryville, Mo, on Dec . •
was a:"r~sted h~re late tod~y by pohce

president of Mt Hol_yoke College; ~da
L
Comstock. president of Radclrffe
, C~llege; Thomas J. Boynton, ex ... United
\ sta.tes district attorney, president of
Suffolk Law School, and George S.
Muirrro'rd, ~ident of Atlantic Na-

de~~i:~:sWho ~8,id he .came . here _on /"ional ~ank, Boston.
.
Dec 21. denied any conne~bon witl\jr -~
-in I a blue moon some
Miss Colter's death. He said that o~1
' ..

:

~·!~ !.t· t~:~o!if o1r ~~~t~~!t,~ u°:; ~~ ,
:Maryville, helping her,
\ F. Smart,. of He declared th~t '.¥rs 1
with dinner.
Luther Forsythe and :Mt;s Edwin co;-

don of Maryville were at lus aun s

home from 3

1

600 IN

ould

=-: ~ ory.

E
URG

.STATE
G WORLD COURT

I

. .
.
'\
Among th_eJlOl) c1t,zens m 11>!assachu~etts- who -nave signed a pet.ition urg- 1

, .

ing pr.ompt and f.av.orable actxo_n by the!
Senate on t,xe World Court protocols I

are two Admiral&, two Generals. 24 'I
bank presidents. 13 other bankers. 16
prominent manufacturer~, 35 attorneys
~ and 20 leaders in busines.s, it was anr.' ', nounced yeste:t'day by Raymond T. \
Rich. se.cretary of the Massachusetts
~ Citizens'
Committee on the World
i Court.
·i
Th~ petition originated, acco;-ding to
f Mr Rich, with the National World
I Court committee of which Maj Gen
John ~. O'Ryan is chairman. In this
St,3.te the Ma.ssac_husetts Citizens' Co~mittee on the World Court, o! v.~hicb
Roland Boyden is chair-man, took no
for'mal action on the petition,_-believing
that decision regardip.g indorsement
must rest with~aCh iu~,v_ i_dua_ I ~ember
of the· Massacffusetts g_roµp.
Ap:long the sig~er.s':--·:lfl. t~:ii,;. State are
Charles_ F_ . D.. :B~l,.don~._~!~R;a;r1an of the
j Bosto~ P_1,1.01ic Lib:raTy:°·;· Ellen ~·\ Pen ..
. I dleton, pr_e~iden~ ·q(~, yV'eUesley qollege;

t

'!
I

l

I.'

of Massachusetts; Mary E. Woolley, Pen-

l

once -

&~~~o~

\nt~d

Law

School
Hold Annual ElectioQc ,
of Officers

f
,

fess
1uct\

1

1

tand
a'.n::i
['n13:

I

}_·

r
enter:..
·

-1

1!

Atty. Thomas J. Finnegan of ~de.n·:
and Boston, professor at- Suffolk 19/W',
i B9"hool, was elected president, of the
' su;g:qik Law Schoi Alumni Association I
at a, meeting at t e ·Alumni Club last·,
night.
. .
,
.
. <l
Atty. Finneg!'Il, who hal!. l)een vtce-. f:'/
president of t!ie alumni assoclati011 during the past )lear, is a graduate o! Bo/F
ton Col!ege, class of· 1914.
. .
Other officers elected were.: Vice-;
; president, Fred Gillespie, :prominent

'. [

~~~::r;; :e:::t:1 t; :::ir;o::;~

i

her of illustrat1ons. Thus r,udwig LewI
!sohn's new ri.ovel, "Tl:le L~t Da .s of
.Shylock," just published by Harp~r &
Bros.; has a dozen beautiful drawings
by Arthur Szyk.
. . ,

·-1;~~~f. fh;u~~~d1$~blg~ea~m.;fl'.
0

<i1'. scien_ ee_ in contemporary· England ·,

":ith numerims books·on biology and
zoolo,p·t<> his credit, He Is also author
of
Afrlca:n View," published this ,
mon"t:b., by Harper &

Bros.,· which" is

the . resul.j; ot a·journ.ey he made thi.·ou.gh.
Africa on behalf of the British goveminent. ·
.:· - _ __
,

·
r

_ _

__ _ __



~

,

/j

mont; executive committee, Maurice H•..

C!~ will

,,
_•

,.

' M1/i,1;:J~!"nru~,;;;e~!~
'ta}e
, office 'immediately 1S ,J)lanning. an in~
tensive· membership drive ,and. an ex-.
tensive social program during · the rea!ning winter months.

.

·- - - · - -

1

Prof .A<>charlah.

, 1itrhi.v!'J,:&if,~,~~r8f

. .•, .~,f!~

f

'

liar..tar4
~a~~~t-

'::.:'.=''".·=-i~~~~'.-~)&'$,~C:::-·.

~~~r ~~ ~~~~i!n~7r\~::~!~e!~tt,
Martin W. Powers of Boston and· Beb

Cavanaugh of Somerville and Joel L.
, Miller, president of the Dorches.ter--

I

I

FINNEGAN HEADS•
SUFFOLK ALUMIUf

Me.

\'

Y.,o.$ton )t~w.$-a:lip ::&ureau

Y.,o.$ton )t~w.s-a:lt.p ::&unau
8

8 Boswoa're

BOSTON

BosTON

MASS,

MASS-

Bos TON

8 80SWOR~ STREET

BOSWORTH STREET

MASS

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

NEWS, MALDEN, MASS.

'

.,/

~--:_:_- ,-., '1 ~

I

le}bt€e:i"n IS SAID
IT

fl1't.:e
0

0

retie, wrlt"teni by Mrs, .Ai-cfu,~ d.utii:\.g
:he. P"'!t two. y~s. As pointed out ;tn;
!'e. !ore.wor.d ,,b31;.· .~s. a.race Hastings
~harp, widow. <Ji!...
-Prof. .Dalla.i, Lore
3harp, "these· transcripts O! · the poet'g
?wn life ar~ . here thrown upon the
,creen.w!th purpose to uplift, .. to· stay,
:o _stim~e, to soothe .and quicken th.;;.
·.eaaer into better thinking and high~
1ving. The mother's guiding counsel~·
1cre, th~ crusader speaks out· the w.isJt ,
~Cla! tactician, gives a valuable •i:ip<'.1
Nlth an ~valU~ble 'don't.' " The a:uthor· I
leals with . a. wide variety o! subjects /
tnd the' phr"'¥Dg is everywhere marked f
>Y settled conviction. Those who have {
,een fortunate enough to receive the l
tolume confidently, predict a. brilliant .
,uture in the realm o! poetry for Mrs. ;
~rcher.
·
,

t~jt

~l:;,~et~~d ~!
~ : t m o l Alumni ass'n.

la~hai:,;ayj:::t Cbel~ke of Maldon, Eng- /
'
en unanimoq,sly
1
:~;,~Yby the oounclllors of that ven!~:

-

.

I
,

·/

That Charles L WOOdside fo
. c1>:atteirman of the Republican Clty ~ " :
m1 e, has developed on
f th
collection of lamp~ Ne: Engla;d~est

f

. That the enrolment t th
'
a
e Com· mercial schpcl is 1
of re 1st tl
arge and a number
Who ~vn{a otns are on file for students
· en er n~t month.
-

\

Another differ~etween John D.'
'tockefel\er and the rest of us is that
,t becomes front page news when he
i1~'::s.Nixon Waterman's poems to ~is

so That it has b;;;,;-;,uggested amon

th:: l!e:hro d~~is t1hat they reduc~
Years S.go 1n order' to ey were a !ew
. era1 depression and
relieve the gen-

I

: A January ann~ment that brings
.•Peclal joy to Emilie Loring and her
~any friends ls th'a.t the first· edition of
5,000 cppies of "Lighted Windows" h~ "" '
een entirely sold and that a, seco&
,arge edition is now on the press.

__
unemploYment.

'MZ,~:!,~

the firemen_ at the
,lLadder two s~~!:i'nth Engine two and
1in any one ,
e record for runs
- -~60,000 feet Y;t'i;.;si:,9 runs and used over
1930

::e,

.

!

l

! Mrs. Winnifred King Rugg, aufuor ot
!'J;!nafraid: A Life of Anne Hutchinson,'.'
will speak today on Bo.~ton's pio~eer
temin1St before the student body· of the
l3ooton University school of education
i. There are several c·oncerns tha.t

' That Rt Rev ~
.
/
has been re-electeff! a RJ~hartd Neagle f
Home for Destitute
ire_c or of the I
a Position he has hel~afhol1c _Children, ,
generation.
or more than a

That Dr F r a ~
died in Philadelphia sJhodmpson Who
some time a memb
ur a.y was for
MOF Six Republican coJ;,1 th~ ~Id Ward
1{e
ed at the same tim
e emg electFrank Schumakex::___'.'. as the late

a;tif



:

l'i

pute the' distinction of being the bigge~

r

,

/

I~

~
)~~~-~!\~"!;
I

fences of the gOO:d old days.

Dec 16 from 3 p m until 9 p m, he
was ai the home of his aunt, Mrs B.
F. Smart,. of Ma'I'yville, helping ller i
with dinner. He declared that Mr8 ·Luther Forsythe. an?, M~s Edyvin Cb~don of Maryville were at lns aunts
horile from 3
uld

s;r~TE

urg-1

Among ~h-~ __900 cittzens in ~~ssachu-1
~ett-s-- who nave signed a petition
~ ing prompt and favorable action ~Y the
Senate on the World Court protocols l
are two Admirals, two Generals,
' bank presidents. 13 other bankers. 16
~ pi·ominent manufacturers, 35 attorneys
and 20 leaders in business, it was announced yesterday by Raymond T.
1 Rich. secretary of the Massachusetts
Citizens' Committee on the World

241

..:J

k

Law School Gradua.t
Hold Annual Electio¢
of Officers

I

Atty. Thomas J. Finnegan ,of Mald~riand Boston, professor at Suffoll!; ·1a,w,:
school, was elected president, of tlie
Sut!_oll< Law Schoo~umni Association i;. 1
at a, meeting at t e ·Alumni Club last
night.
. .
, .
·.:
Atty. Finnegp.n, who has been.. vice-. J.
president of tne alumni association dur- i
ing the past ;year, is a graduate o! Bo,s-·
ton College, class of 1914.
·
· · .

-4

'
I

FINNEGAN HEADS.
SUFFOLK ALUMNlf
' .

jn .1 a blue moon some enter:.. ~ /
prising publisher reverts to the good old
pustom of giving a novel a goodly numper of illustrations. Thus I,udwig Lew/
Jsohn s new novel, "The Last Days ot
Shyla.ck," just published by Harper &
Bros., has a dozen beautiful drawings
by Arthur Szyk.
,
·
l""S'.1~.a~.u. U.l. W.uc- ~.!tal.u- -.....,.-'"...,,•.:u,-.,
~
I ls one of the n:,ost distingu!shed"ni_'eri
of s. numer!,us books · on biology and
..
with cien<ie·. In contemporary ]l;nglan.d .
1"f'l~p to his credl.t. He is also author '
,o
African View," published this
month by Harper & Bros which- is~
i~e .resu.lt of a, journey he made thi,ough
r1ea on behalf of the Biitish gove~ent.
· .. ·
,
··--' --------··-· ··_
.
j Once

600 IN B.M\
URGE
·1
~ G WORLD COURTi
1

'1

f.

' \\ "I
~

,.

!

tmong book publishlrig houses, but the
nly o~e. so fa~ as we k'"now," to cl~in1.
f
1
,he honor o! being the smallest is· the , 1·
~ordpn Press of Port Clyde, Me.
/ch.rough. it John Gordon _brings out a
!
imque 1 llttle volume. "Confessions o! , t
Sandy McWhiffle,, Famous Inventor."
~
Mie aut~or and .Publisher, who is 11; veti'
f~an pr1nt~r with numerous earlier
~ooks to his ·credit, tells us that he set
rY hand this book, which runs to . 96
eages, and t.hat the numerous woodcut
ill1!stratlons were made with his pen1
mife. ~ o that the book was printed
l
~n a se".en .by 11-foot power t,ress.
,r
~ven so, 1t would ·cto credi.t to· a muc·h
lno,re i;,retentious establishment, and
fh•-re 1s much or quiet. humor an::! .1
~uamt philosophy in Sandy's reminia~ ;,/ I

ap~lf~!n:ru"rothe ;:,: irovides that all~
who a.re over ·"7o . r men•s licenses
w~thout cost there siall trtoeceive them ·.•
Phcant for
f
- Ye
be an apclerk's office~ ree license at the city .

I

New E'reS:iclen.t.of ·
Law School Alumni'

.,

1":~i~!;.t, :IT~:~

1

0

~I1l~;~ie~e;';:~m::.t· . .
lawYer an~ lumber merchant; secretary, r
Alden M. Cleveland; treasurer, Atty/,
Martin W. Powers of Boston and Bel- ;
mont; executive committee, Maurice' H~ {f
Cavanaugh of Somerville and Joel L. ,Miller, president of the Dorchester- i
M~~~~ru=e~:.
tale ! •
office 'immediately is ,l)laJ:lllil1g. an .in~
tensive membership drive . and. an extenstve social pr'ogram during · the reg winter months.

J

C;,~ will

\ICourt. petition originated, according to
The

,

1
,

Mr

Rich,

with

the

National

World

0

committee
which
·tr Court the O'Ryan isofchairman.Maj Co??:John F. Massaqhusetts Citizens' Gen
In this
St~te
~ ~~,~~d Bot~~n~~r1:ha1~;:-;;, {o~I~hI~~
0

"f
f

I

'

formal action on the petitiont -believing
that decision regarding indorsement
·1 must ~est w"ithf!NaCh i11~1.vidual ~ember
,·t of th_e· Massaclmsetts gr.ey.p.
{ . Among the s~gI?,ers~:.iri: ~i$·~ Stat~ a.re
> Charles F. D. B~\don,~ ..!iR~a..rian of tl'_le
·\ t Boston. :Public t.Al:>ra~:1·}· Ellen. ~- Pe;n~ ~ l dleto~~ presiden~
eu:esley College;
i
P.rof Aechari~h.
.~r. ~at'\t~:rQ.

I

--~-,~,
/J.~~

,jhJhiVj>1:Sit~;:~i:a. .., .

~W·}

~/11/ii'!'~t.

--I

-·----,---~~~"""""""""""""""3'....__ ~-~

~>,_

eawa;w.aarnw·J:&d'if@iMC/

\'
-'
.1

,\

.

::Soston )1¢WS-a:llp ~UT¢(1U

::Soston )1¢ws-a:lq, ~unau

g BoswORTJ'l STREET
8 BOSWORTH STREET
8 Bosw~RTB STREET
MASS.
BOSTON

BOSTON

~-/

MASS

MASS.

BOSTON

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.
NEWS, MALDEN, MASS.

r:t215ff¥i

CJATTER . AN.· · ~l:_·15MM_ENT r~~~1~;~•.Mrt t~~~ ~:1:
'p
.

\

. / t..

·

CIR

"-" · V

'



·



:By JOHN
MINOT
one of its
There'.· Is' ;,,U<\h about what may be
·
most e.ct!ve and interesting :figures !n icalled prehl.storlc •New England in a
the death of Mrs. L. Adams-Beck. She little book, "The Indians of the Winnedied in tba.t tar ea.st where she has pesaUkee and Pem!gewasset Valleys,!' by
·
lived most of the time !or many years Mary A. Proctor of Franklin, N. H.
and which she has tried ln many of her The author began her ~k pt!roarily
books to Interpret to the west.em :world. with th~ purpose of furnishing local
Her books 1n this field, both fiction and historical material for tl1e school chUnon-fiction, appeared under her own dren of Franklin, but it chas grown far
name. She was even better known to· beyond that scope. Her father, when
the readmg world by, the. name of E. he was a smaIL boy, began hunting for
Barrington, under W:hlch she wrote that Indlan relics in southern New Hamp;;emarka~e list of ,?>1ograJ>hlcal novel&- shire, and pMSed on to his children the
-The Divine Lady, wltb.-Lady HMnilton:. Interest in that hobby M.iss Proctor
as Its,. cen.tral fig'UI'e; . "The . Glorious:· has seen her own collection grow from
APollO: ...built around th~, ca,reer of Lord a handful of specimens to more than
Byron, The Thun1erer, with Napoleon 500, and during the process of making
~ the .leading role, and,,more recently it has gathered much information about
The Duel of the Queens, In which she Indian life and lore, which she puts
told the. story of Queen Elizabeth ancr together in this volume
There are
f Januaty "'nnouni:ement that brings
Mary Queen of Scots, wr.iting as "' warm · many Illustrations. The 'scope of the special joy to Emilie Loring and her
partisan of the _latter, :;!he was less work often extends beyond the writer's many friends is th'a.t the first' edition o:t
~~-o!ii~:~e~~a:':Jfe~ ~~e~ft~: native ~te.
---·
.~fi;!fy o~~;~igt~~ t;;:1/?d~w;~~
1
:cfvef.ar;\i!!n:\i::;dw~i~~ ~~e!f~i:
It ls strange, considering the deluge large edition is now on the press.
of the "sh1ll!ng shocker" type. Fields o! novels each year, that the titles of
·_Mrs. Winnifred King Rugg, author or
of authorship more utterly diverse than. ea_rller novels are not more often dupli''lµnafraid: A Life of Anne Hutchinson,:•
;~:~b~o~;;!,~
K~~ cated. Am~g the early 1931 •novels we will speak today on Boston's . pioneer
begin; her literary career until she was note . two titles which_ have recently feminist before the student body of the
on the western slope of middle age li"o.t I been. used by other wnters. The new Bd,;ton, University school of education.
infrequently broug-ht out !n a slngle I Upton Sinclair novel, "Roman Holiyear thr~ books und1'r her three dif- ,.day," has _a title that Don Ryan used
There are several concerns that dW
ferent names
~1ast year m .a novel publLShed by the pute the distinction of being the biggest
·
'
--·Ma.c.a.ulay Company. "Fiddler's Green,"
The Scientific Book Club _makes "l by Albert R. Wetjen, which is on the among book publishing houses, but the
new departure ln_.·book club Policy whe spring Ii.st of Little, !3rown & Co , has a only one, so far as w·e Itnow; to cl?-in'l
it selects a single work
serve as 1
ac}";,: Y~~;c~!~. Sears of U-/is the honor of being the smallest Is· the
Gordon Press of Port Clyde, Me.
offering for two months. However, the
--booik: chosen may iven_ serve that doubl~
It ls of special interest that "Gentle- Through it John Gordon brings out a
pu~e, and no· subscriber is likely to men All," by William T. Fitzgerald of unique 'little volume, "Confessions o!
Sandy McWhiflle, Famous Inventor ~
complam. It is "Tlie Science of Llfe," this ', city, ls one of the novels that The author and publisher, who is a veta ~onu.mental. w_o.rk 1n two· voluJl!eS . Willia.in Lyon Phelps wlll discus• In_ eran- printer with numerous earlier
which the tireless H. G. Wells has writ·.
· .
.
·
boolts to his credit, tells us that he ser,
ten .with the asslsj;ance ·of his son( 1
Stemert hall thLS afternoon m the third by hand this book, which runs to 96
George Philip Wells, illld Julia.ii Hux" 11':')ture of his course under the aus- pages, _a_nd that the numerous woodcut
Jey, This work, which the clufr make& p1ces of, the Women_'• Cit)'. Club of illustrations were made ·with his penIts chQlCe for February and March · w!l-1 }!oston. Other novels on hLS llst are knife. Al.so that the book was printed
\ be published Jan., 30 by Doubledayi '.'Years of Grace," by Margaret Ayers on. a seven by 11-foot power i,ress.
Doran & Co, . and .Prof. Kirtley p, B"'.rnes; ''The. Waters Under the Earth,"
. j Mather of Harvard will review it'·Sat-1 by Martha Ostenso, and ''.The Open ~ven so, it would 'do credit to a much
and
I urday, Jan. 31, for ··Herald ,readers. It secret," by Oliver Onions. His non- more pretentious oJestablishment; an ct
tb,are
. is expected that it will do for selence fiction . list Will lnclude "Daniel Web 0 quaint is much in quiet . humor
philosophy
Sandy's reminisw~t Mr. Wells did for another field ster;" by Claude M. F.uess; "As We cences of the g o o ~ days,
. of scholarship ln his· "Outline of :il:is- Were," by E F. Benson; "Sidelights on
1
tory." It is a much longer work .and Quee~ Vict~l.'ia," by F. PonsonbY; "Joh:p
once in J a blue moon some enter~
the publishers tell us that' Mr. Wells Wesley," by J. D. Wa_de, and "The Mys·
h~s been ,engaged on· it for ti.Ve year's, terious Universe/' l;>y Sir James Jeans. prising publisher reverts to the· good oJd
though he has managed to give th_e
·
custom of giving a novel a goodly numworld a bopk or two -each year durin_g
Friends, of . Eli~beth Glenn Archer, ber of illustrations. Thus I,iudwig LewisHi! ~!e:~ ~!~~~~a~~ wife of ~an Gleason
.Aif.!l,her of ~ isohn's new novel, "The Last Days ot
compara~ive phykiolcigy · at University ~ l ~ o o l ; are In receipt of a ~~K;~cJ;;~ j::."tdJ'z~~li'\;'e"a'iitl'lu1HJ';f~~
'. College; Lbn_don; . ,Jillian Huxley; '·lt handsomely bound little volume of. by Arthur Szyk,
I grandson of .the ~eat Thoma,; Huxley, ·
·
/ is one ot the mo.st distlnguisned men
t:1t-~1ct~;:,_t,
am~spie.- - pronuiien"'t-ir-c----ot · science in coritemporary. England,
fawyer and lumber merchant; secretary,
O

The world of booka

l~~

I

'JJ?UEl 'Jt.l[dlUO::) •:,pqEJ
Al'JA'J JOJ £.m11nb .l{qE'J:l!

JO

sps

2u!q:l}EUI

3l;JI

_•JE2 Oh\l £.nq ~11:, £n11;1i

the fo;eword ,:by_ ~s. Grace Hastings
Sha,rp, widow of. Prof. .Dallas · Lore
Sharp, ''these· transcripts of· the poet's
own Ute are here thrown UPon the
screen with ·purpose to uplift,. to stay,
to stimulate, to soothe and quicken the·
reader 1rito better _thinking and hlghef,'.
living. The mother's guiding counsel-is'
here, the crusader speaks out; the wls,i·
social tactician- gives a vaJuable 'do''
with an invaluable 'don't.' " The aµthor
deals with I,, wide variety or subjects
and the' phr"'1ing is <iverywhere marked
by sett\ed .conviction. Those who have
been fortunate enough to receive the
volume confidently predict a brilliant
future ln the realni. of poetry for Mrs.
Archer.
·
Another dltrerence between John D.
nockefeJ!er and th~- rest. of. us is. that
It becomes front page news when he
~uotes Nixon Waterman's poems to his
friends. ·

!;.~o

~oston )l~ws-a:U.p ~UT¢'1U
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

JP,r.! l 3 'l8§f

~~g~r:·

l~se

~if; J!'.,1

to

:J~ Pii~~·

L
.

v-n~ii'

=~J~'i;~~r~i~•H~n

~~~hl ~~ ~;;:~:nii

is b!~~S:ut~i .
of "African . View," published this ·,
month by Harper & Bros' which' is
the . resul.t of a· Journey he made thro)l.gh
Africa on behalf of the British government.
· • . ..
·'
- •

·

-

I

'

· '

-

·-- • -

- -- -

' -

:::::!iici 1;!f:"

mont· executive committee, Maurice H.
Cavanaugh -Of Somerville and Joel L,
Miller, president of the DorchesterMattapan Suffolk -Law Club. ,
.,..
President Finnegan, who will tas:e
office· immediately lS ;i,lanning an ins
, tensive membership drive . and· an ex-.
tensive •ocial program tiurlng :the · rea!ning winter months.

IJ

0

\

Y.,ostc-r. )te.ws-i!:llp 'Y-iure.au
•,o_'.

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

'Y-ioston )tews~<tllp ~ur!>'.;:au

MASS

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH 8TRlilET ~

MASS

BOSTON

MASS.

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.
ENTERPRISE, lVIARLBO~O, lVIASS. I
......_

~ ~:~·~

TIMES, BROCKTON, MASS.

,)

'~·
JifilJLB

Finnegan Heads Suffolk
1
· Law Almnni Association
~ ~
'
t Mal<;l.en and i
Tht>'n~as ·J Finnegan o
l

l

THORNDIKE AND
MacDONALD IN
P~TNERSHIP i

Boston, professor o-f sales and ba.;1~ruptcy :

at Suft'olk Law. tt,·as Q):~~ea. Pf~ident of:

the Suffolk Lav.... Alumni Associ~..tion at a
n1eetillg in the '?-'?~i club ' ,;A:ttorn:~

Finnegan, who ha!s"~~~ . vie~ pre-s1den~ vf

tll,e alumni assOGi:a,tfb!;i\the ,Past year, is a

1

gra<luate of Bost6ii. Qo}10ge,C. c_lass of 1914
0

Other officers elected were: Vice president, Fred Gillespie; secretary. _t\..lden _
l\f.
Cleveland; treasurer, ~Iartin W. Powero,
Boston and Belmont; executive commit·
tee, Maurice M. Cavanau'gh, Somerville.
and Joel L. !\.1iller, president of the Dor·

I

Atty, Herbert
C. Thorndike,
sp,ecia'.l justice of the Brockton dis-1·
trict court,,,and Atty. Walter J.
MacDonald, prOminent young lawyer, have joined in Brockton's latest l~w partnership tO be known as
Thorndike & MacDonald.
Atty.
MacDonald
aJ1d
lttty.
Thorndike have been - a'.ssociate<I .
since shortly after
the forme~
passe~ the. ba:c in 19}4, but the partnership was not formed until the
k. first of thls1''ye·ar.

·cbester-Mattapan Suffolk Law Club.

_:..=..

~

!." - "'.'"' ''

i ,

:Soston )tews-<tlip :Sunau
8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

I

MASS.



MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

JUDGE THORNDIKE

Judge Thorndike has been practicing' law iu .this dist1ict for about
27 years and since 1907 has had ·'
offices in this city,
i
Judge Thorlldike was born in
N.ewport, R. 0, Dec. 17, 1879, but ini
1884 moved to East Dridg.ewater, !
wh~re he now resides.
He' was '
graduated from the East Bridgewater High school In 1897 and after
working for newspapers in that
town began his study of law.
In 1902 he was gi,aduated from
Harvard college and, two years later was· graduated from Harvard
!,,aw school. Arte:r p~acticing Jaw,
m East Bt"idgewatet for three y'ears '
Judge Thorndike opened an office?
here.
In 1915 Gov. Walsh appoitlted,
Atty. Thorndike as an associate
justice of the district court. J11dge
Thorndike is a member of many
organizations, including the Brockton and Plymouth County Bar association, the Massachusetts Bar
association and the American Bar'
association.
,
· He is also a member of the Harvard Law School association, the ',
Odd Fellows, Grange, Masons, the·
Southeastern Fish and Game asso-:
ciation, the Commercial club, Uni-'
1versity club, Brockton Country
, club and Harvard club.
On April 22, 1908, Atty. Thorndike and Miss Bessie Ellsworth
Perkins of East Bridgewater were
J
married.

"The .New Parole System, Its Or· 1
ganization, ~ b and Prospects/• as
ect
operated i~ ,
Yor-k State, will be
discussla, f,
ederfok A. Moran.
ecutive_ "ttf:'ec or of the New York
state Board of Parole today at 2:15
p m over WNAC.
Dean A:rche~s Law Serles
1
Dean Gleason L. Archer of Suffolk
Law Schoo.I,. in continuing h i s ~
u ~ t Safeguard
ciety,'• will

ex-1

I

discuss the right of a ro~ce .officer to

kill one who resists arrest. in a tal~
over. W_~:!S(;:t,..i!b,~tl,'tl!t !IUl!!l111J-·
~ ~ - - B u r n s • Son.p ·
The next and final broadcast in the
present s-eries of Sandy MasFarlane I'

:;

r

and his Chimney Swallows will be de- 1

-·-

·----

'

-~•-:!'h.-~.~·I
,

~ .......-

...

u

....,,_,_

'Y-ioston )t¢ws-i!:lip ~Ur¢au

'-j'
,.

8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

ATTY. MacDONALD

CITIZEN, BELMONT, MASS.
.. .
:. ' -

·

-

"&&:t 'I"" 1'l.81u-01 9'\as uns
'N "d gg:z PU'8 'N ·v

ii'J:z, 'I"" 'K.ia: spi.izzna: 'ap11 t.t.ll!H
,;' :
,
'W: 'd gg:g PUil
··sz:s 1"" 'uQ'lsoa: •apn 'l.ll!H
S 1"" 1qll1u-01 sa10,{{aA I!"" ;qll!'I

f

. 10'. ,v~.·
'

_,
ai

I

lli

si
o.

racrr~~l e f ~ ~ u . ~ -.--~
\ 11 Warwick rd,

this week for a stay of two months
at St.
-On Frida,;y and Saturday,' Feb .. 13 "'
and N, the.
y ''Grumpy" will be giv- 1
en at A~l a
.
s Church, and with but
few ex
i
by the ,same cast that
produ<:ed t two yeal's ago.
-;,advt.
-llV!r. 1Martin W. Powers, 3.5 Win- •
throp ,rd. was 'elected - treasurer at 1
th~ meet~ng of tbe Suffolk Law, Schoo1
Alumni Association helf F ~ i I a"ght
at.the Almµni Club, Bo_sto:o..



' i,ste<i:\)il the ~oni~ittee :'for t e
huilili'din'i'ii!r of 0 the JoY,ce Kil·

,;:.;.,..a.\»·~~n1.-r:~w .4<Mi~,~~~~~-~

-

-- ~ ,~,J;_ " ':.,:~~

,
1
.1

l

Atty. MacDonald is one of the
leading young barristers of the ,
city. I-le Was born here April 1~.
1899, a:nd is a graduate of the
Brockton High school, class of 1917.
Following completion of his High
school education he was employed
by the governn;ient as a stenographer at Fore River and at the Army ,
base, Boston. He was graduated '
1 from
tbe Sa«ont Law school in ·
1924 and a few months later, be- :
came associated with his present
partner,

He is a member of,_ the Brockton '
Bar ~elation, the Canadian club ·
of Bos'ton and Div. 1, A. 0. H.
Atty. MacDonald and Miss Emina
G!es, then secretary to At;ty. 1,·porn,d1ke, were married June ·:,23, 1930,
Atty, MacDonald is the son or· Angus B. ~acI:>o~ld, secretary-treas,
, urer of the·.I,a,;tel'# :union, and t'IJ;e
late AgneJ:1:' ~ · ,:;M~cl)on,ald. '·

1

- ..L __ _ _ ,_ _ __
.,,

l~ -,: -

\

~

. . BRtbE.
. , . .___I,

-,·

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l'l:a'-p

,

~10010-,0 8 1-e ':p.y~·iuo1 If'ITTI uo:;;nn~

ur. 'tt0.1n;qo ·m.- ·w,
IV

A'B[<l
~Ul:}!

I!!-M.
JO

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Jo •ssvu::> "lltlv

·-

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-

1

'.I.Util

9:J q~JU[}D--"UOg:pftlf

Atty.

Herbert

C.

l

Thorndike,

sp:,e~ial justice of the BroclrtOn dis- ·
i
trict court, .and Atty.
Walter J. 1
MacDonald, pi.~ominent young
1
t:ri:k.:~~~n
Thorll.dike & MacDonald.

law-,
!;

!:[·1:w·a· v;a~~~;ihl.;

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

11 !

·- · _·__

PARTNERSHIP I

'.::e>o.don ~&w.s-<Cli.p '.::e>uree1u
8

T ..,.:r-· -·

THORNDIKE ANU
MacDONALD< IN

·J F i ~ of MalQen and
Boston professor o'f saleS and ba,n1-5ruptcy
at Suff,olk Law.
elected P;rf~ident of
the Suffolk Law Alumni Association at a
me.eting in the ~\u!!i-i).1 club. ',_Attorney
Finnegan who ha;s..~e:D. vie~. pr-e-sident of
the alum~i assocta.j:~-':'t~e__past year, i~ a
graduate. of BostdTI. -G:ollege.-,, class of 191~
Other officers elected were: Vice pres1~
dent Fred Gillespie; secretary, Alden . .l\J
Clev~land; treasurer, ~Iartin W. PowerH,
Boston and Belmont; executive committee, Maurice M. Cavanal.Igh, Somerville,
.and Joel L. J\'1iller, president of the Dorchester-Matta.pan Su~olk Law Club.
~ ,,

,~-as

~~,:.,,-0...,.._,.,cr-~---..

'"'sa-q..r.
sreA!.I pe'.J.I.:qds a.t'e S'l::a't?lal
cM.l a$'~trl s11 JOJ p.:nroor S! am'Bg
a1-s·1Equo~ A1aS!OFJ put?" poo2 A.zaA v

~-~-- --....---- Association
, Law Alu:n1.ni

l¢'i:1.·11bfn.as

~

.f'

.l'B'f{

............

MASS.

Atty.· MacDonald
8.nd
A.tty.
Thorndike hav-e
been associated 1·
sitiCe shortly after , the
formet1.}assed the b~r: in 19.2~, but the partnership was not fo'rmed until the t
first of thJs\(cye·ar.
JUDGE. THORNDIKE
Judge Thorndike has b0en practicing~ law in .this district for aQour ,,
27 years and since 1907 has liad ·
offices in this city.
i
Judge Thoi;p.dike was
born in i
7
0
s

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

k.



fl}~~P~~·v!cinow D~~;t Il;~J:~:~\~:1: j
t:;
where h,e
resides.
He was'
1

~--·-,
'.::e>o.stoR ~~w.s-<Cl~ '.::e>ur&ou
8

°:; I
I

g:~r:a'ho~~'bbJ:i:n:y~~~PecI:-S~ ••
operated i u . ~ York State, will be
discuss"'1 f,
derick A. Moran.
ecutive "l!f:'ec or of the
New York
state :Soard of Parole today at 2:15

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

ex-1

MASS.

p

. ENTERPRISE, BROCKTON, MASS.

:rn over WNAC.
Dean Arche~s Law Serles

Dean Gleason L.. Archer of Suffolk

Law School,. in continuing h i09 ~
s
u ~ t Safeguard Spciety
will

I
1

j;··~-

discuss the right of a 'f'()lice officer to
kill one who rasists arrest, ln a tal~

/

---

~

~L,.t!.iKH,Y-.-:~

ilofi:Is-FUNK°"\.

1

f) WEDDING RITES
#'l
.
;v.JT HOME HERE
,.To
1-

Reside
in This
City After the

:.~~:i::~:!r. i::Ubr11:!s. c,til:a:.
.J.
Highland ave-

; don

rc.4rs.

· '?1 -~h~

Flink of 43
Cam.bridge, son of Mr. and
Gustaf Flink of Marlboro.

ce~e:rnon):" wa.s pert
~ - by ReV. Bbrace·~F.~$01
;_..-,1he yOti_ng CO)lp1~~:-.,~'
i ' . y Birger G. Fllrik 'of 1>

1

-

~~s~~; ~~~~e~r s!:.f1~~s~Tr~!t.....,_,_.\,
~!~
. ···- '
-----'-•..l"-.... _ ..... ~---"--".:.!- ,,.. ......":'.-..

~ostoR ~¢ws-'1:llp '.::e>ur¢<1U
8

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

_a.t

D.:

ea.

il.'

:, W!tb~~c1M~1!;1'£~t:~~~~< ~
•· _t,,r of"t.he gr<>om, ;w\th, lJ,i!i.•C~n•...
pttle Miss · Evelyn· Oiotrand ·of:
·
·eld,: a 0ctinli:: as -J:ing~1,ea.~; :

city~

nhffl."_

.

~g;;th':!~f;;~ ~:t_n!~d ~t:~~s~::: '

elation, the Commercial club, Uni-!
versity
club,
Brockton
Country
club and Harvard club.
1
dike and Miss Bessie Ellsworth
of East Bridgewater were

CITIZEN, BELMONT, MASS.

a
11 Warwick rd, left on
-..a.~ ..
this week for a stay of two months

at St.
-On Frida¥ and Satur'day,' Feb.· 1.3 "
and 1'4, the play ·~rumpy" will be giv- 1
en at A~l a"1is Church, and with bµt
few ex
icM' by the ,same cast that
produced · t two years ago.
-:-:;s.dvt.
~M~. 1Martin _W Pow~rs, 3.5 Wi.n-: ;
thr-0p ,rd. was elected treasurer at
the-meeting of the Suffolk Law Schoo}
Alllmni Associatioll helf D · 7 z
ight
at the Alu'tll~ Club, Bo;'toµ..
ed.;:on· the ~-0nimittee :'for

t e

U)-+-i~i:r'.rlclA v1'f~d9':v;:,TJJ!'°~~

:-~.ot.):l:. young People ar~ .natives of
, B~ktOn · and are graduates of the
I 10Ca.1 _High · schooL Mr. ·Fliril:c was
'a1so· ",gr~q.uated from S i j . ! ~ w
·scnoo1 ~-at · Boston. and is empleYetl
a,5'.,,Secret9.ry in the Custom House
offiCe- of the co~st guard.
Mrs
FUnk·is well known here as assistant
in' the ·studio of a Campel!o photog-

to~n fg~\a11.ehi~as:u;~a;~ai~;· from
Harvard college· and. two years later wa·s, graduated from
Harvaz:-d
Law school. After .PI".~cticin"g law i
in East Bridgewate·r for· three years ·
Judge Thorndike oi>€ned an office'i'
here.
'
In 19i5 Gov. Walsh appoillted ·
Atty. Thorndi~e as an assop:iate
justice of the district court. Judge
Thorndike is a member of mariY
organizations, including the Brock~
ton and Plyl'.D.outh. County Bar association, the Massachusetts
Bar
as.sociation and the ~merican ~a~:<
association.
·
, '
He is 'also a member of the Harvard Law School association. the

j Perkins

'o:a,]f'dinner of 'the Jo:l(.ce lei!·

-:.,.:·chiffon
·: 'l"Ilnk'is
bride ·wits a. ',itring' of
:ryst'al beads. Tl>e best man . re,etv.ed a set of diamond cuff links,
While Mrs. Flink. :presented
her
. bridesmaid .with a platinum necklace.
Th"e nng-bea.rer received a string of
crystals;
A buffet luncheon was served at
the ·receptio.n which ' folled when
numerous gifts of linenj electrical applia.l'l.ces, silve:· . and cut glass were
on , ·display. Relatives and friends
were present_ from Philadelphia,
·'ashingtOll, D.._ c., New- York city,
Marlbor<>, . Springfield,
. Westboro,
B,roCkton and· surrounding towns
IIIi:m'ldiately after ·the · l'.eceptlort, the
couple 'left' on a wedding . trip, after
which they · plan to reside In this

,I

graduated from the East Bridgewater High school in 1897 and a:rter
working for newspapers
in that

On April 22, 1908, Atty. Thorn-

MASS.

·'

In a pretty
cerem.ony a.t hel:'
,. home, 182 G]:"een .s~eet, .Saturday
~ffernoon, Miss Alm.a E. Hollis,

-·-:.c nue,

~dt*i~~~~:·

The next and final broadcast ln the ,

-',/

Honeymoon.

~

~~~D

.
r

marrie~TTY. MacDONALD i
Atty. MacDonald is one of the
leading young barristers
of
the,
city. I--Ie Was born he"re April l!:t,
1899, and is a graduate of the
Brockton High school, class of 1917.
Following completion of his High
school education he was employed
by the governr:pent as a stenographer at Fore River and at the A:rmy ,
base, Boston.
He was graduated '.
from tlla, Sd:enr 'Law school in
1924 and a few .months later, be- !
came associated with his present 1
partner.
He is a member of._ the Brockton
Bar association, the Canadian club
of E\oston and Div. 1, A. 0. H.
,
AttY~ MacDonald an~ Miss Emina l
Gies, then secretary to Att~y. TP.orn- ;
dike,,... were married June · ··23, 1930. ·
Atty. MacDonald is .the son or· An·
gus B. l,'dacpo:p.a.l,d,, secretal'y-trea~urer of the- :i;;asteT~ u:iiion, and the
late ~gnes:·~'{M!j;cDo"!ald.:
··
- - - -'--,i·''' " -'-',~- ~--- --:-cc;;.)~'
1

1

I

MASS.

BOSTON

,,

.

l 9 '\93C

'

Former Bondsman, Jailed With
Him in Ritz Case, Still at
Deer ·Island
By BERT FORD

Release of Nicholas J. Cockinos, former Watch · and Ward
agent, from the House of Correction at Deer Island, stirred
lively speculation today re1ative
to the stand he and Albert K.
Sidlinger will take at the trial
of Oliver B. Garrett, former police raider, which
is
set
for
January 5 ..
Rumor has it that overtures are
undc~ ,~7ay to recruit both Cockinos
and
Sid.linger
as
'Witnesses
for

Cockinos

f.:3i,-_1ingcr

"r .-eutr.al "
~

.:tid

is

hostile,

admitted

Counsel

be

l,.Ire~ey,;:;.1",l~il

for

but
.vas

Garrett is

.fl...

neither as a

government -witneos.
"'They are not in o.u.r. case.'' said

a~~l ~iii~o.;t of

~-ILES APJ>OlNTED
M

f

S:.1 ..££

_111_

a.-

~!

of

f.£~!d fJ;xn~~

the·

\

·~.,.

'V

was

-

I

~

..a..tttmni
b

ti

.

J

of-;
been ro a on-w-a:'s
Court,
s7:s1:1fi1j!~e;}!on~fda~~~ed~r- ~fci!_~;n~u~t:
\~~:,Ic\~. cases ~ndD-=a~eP:~perlo~ r. Sp1la1ne

) ROXBURY~ JUSTICE~- ~~
~

1

that he had

~irict.:!t~~ey~~
:~~!!~ 1~

1
~
o~~e·c~;.
1
r:e~er~o~Jeti1~to3fu~~
al a1]_?-oslh~fs t1!id." consequen~~£.
Named by Governor After~!;! vn.11 not.. be trl~d"~;.~~~n!nd i f _it
M .
R f
p
, . t -Atty. Edm"f p-ossed. already, will
- : • • ... ..C:IDS
USeS
OSt
as .
today. Thed Cfr~~"e
--- -d?.st~rbing the peac1.te~;;~ the haltP'rank.1a"nd W. L. Miles. Roxbury atgument whif~.r~~ch1ne by the !,r'affi~
t&-ne# lttrd president of the Roxbury ing of thed ~is demands for his ucens
=c1"6g~d«;~~eA1~~s tKei~:d;Ksi6.~~11~f ~~Je~e:~t,ration;"~
~-speaial ...Jnst1ce in the Roxbury district
o.ourt.
Under the rules the nominati.on ~w~,:,e held over for a week by the
~ ;t"t,u4n
Jc:'\~

'Zr_
,,.
executive- council before taking formal
,.,..,1,..,lJl e'- <!JJl:'!U:t1t:lll '\!'._L)}:'"/ll}fi~~LJ!lf



e

~.!

n.OJe~lie~ir~

I

vof~sEo~fi~1!1a:~~- submitted to t ~
" c,..'.fr:._;1'r kfter the man originally pickea
.:for trye position, "Walter R. Meins of
~R.·oxbtlry; had declined the appointment.
Ml:. :Meius requested that his nomination
~
withdrawn because the duties
involvel:i:.:1.vould conflict with his 1present ~re.sponsibilities and work as state
inc.c:itt.r«:.. t?tx assessor.
Mr. Miles, whose home is at 103 Walnut avenue •. Roxbury, is a graduate of
Suffo~ law school and has been a. p=raeitiai.ng... a::;torney seven years.
He is aciti~IY'
with Ameriaan Legion

·

}a

(A Bui/

· "

der of PresLzge)

CZJ;Jr.if3~1
Where Schools are Selected
Where the Transcript is read

l .
f zn the horn.e

«Both Cockinos and Sld-

linrre-:.· have records now.; and .I'm
S.'...dlinger told a Boston Evening
American reporter a:t Deer Island
that he could "tell plenty. n
"At la.st I alU in the driver's
seat," he declared. '~ £ear _no one
al'ld am cou-rling £avors from no
one. I never spilled :my :full story
and certain persons in Boston
wouldn~t care to haYe me n1ake
it public. I keJ)t my m.outh shut
t':..t th..,., Sf'.af;e Htnts.a hearing beC~'!.H'.e I didn't; like the looks of
things. NO"W" I ' ~ neutral.''
F-S:IENDS AID COCKINOS
''Niel--:" Cockinos left the harbor
institution yesterday, having completed the two-year sentence imposed on him and Sidlinger in
March. 1929, for alleged qonspiracy
ta .. shake dov.>'n" John F. Sullivan,
then proprietor of Hotel Ritz on
Columbus ave.
Friends supplied ~ $500 to pay
Cqckinos' fine imposed in addition
to the two-year term, but Sidlinger
vvas unable to meet the fine, and,
at m~dZl.ight last night,
to

1.d~tified

0
~

\nari~~:~~d:;~raf~\~~J

o~0~~

bei.icir'l~r. Miles.
:r:ra-st .H'tfte, it was disclosed yesterday,
he f'igureci in a ..run-in" with a Stoughton police officer which grew out of a
rniho~ 11:tfraction of the motor vehicle

laws,~ as·'a result of which he stood
trJal i~ f:>t~o.ugh,tdn court and was found
guilty of operating at night with a tail
lJ.g1JJ;~.'O.nlt1shted and also of distut. Ping

0
~-

-

~:~:-~=--::--l-=.=--~:-i-,I(''
w .s- "- t.p

8

.r., u

re.au

BOSWORTH STREET

BOSTON

MASS

~oston ~¢Ws-.r.lt.p ~ u r .. au
8

80SWORTH STREET

HOSTON

MASS

GAZETTE, WORCESTER, MASS.
j...--,

"'7;th a. heavy heart, glad for Cockinos. bu.t grieved to think he -would
have to -work out the extra time,
when hC longed to poin his little.
de!:. ,on. Albert:. for Christmas.
'WIFE DIED .LA.ST 'YEAR

ca~~~.~~~{i- ·~n;puc~!~f~r~eJhto~d1:m.an· ~<:(g~ra.,
o{\.~~;:fhJ
·
1
'.·

~ r · wept 'like · a: .1ch.ilq
D...,..puty·· Arthur J
MCCa:,;thy' b:~okc
the' new-s to him on Christi.nas
C?Oi-ping.
'.This year his only child. Whom he

f --- ---- ·-- - 1
,
r~~~h~fsi4it~::\~::r~)1 w~~~ ~e~~- , operation. per:forming a
tu.re b!'i'ore
urve ,-vnlked the floor 10 nights
bpy/' said Sidlinger. uAlbert 'Was
taken do,.vn with double mastoids
a "le.._~, TITeeks ago. The authorities
at Massachusetts Eye and Ear
Hospital had i;t') have :,ny signa-

_:-:_,

,

~

'- - - - ~ - - ~ ~ - - - ~ - - - - -

began
se~rtu!~:rdd:~t~t1
eta~~ckinos ~go

i1c] a. ro"W u,orrying over my baby

/
1

I

affairs.
,
Harassed motorists who have had the
lllis,fe.rtune to run afoul of the law for

:no-t i:n.-"t~~ested in theni..••

:,f~~~ chrt't:

J. Sargent Addresses.

-witness :for

Dist Atty. VVillianl J Foley :.;aid
today he positively would summ::>n

Fo!ey.

IA.

vron.rn--oi: l,-XJ.e L<al,-nx=i

to be anxious to induce Sid-

Hni;E!r to appear as a
the defense
OFF FOLEY'S LIST.

~ The attache,11 notice
appeared in ti/~ '-Transcript

drarand many South end business ~::._i:: 1:
wh.c}:.::. lCt:e- acquainted witli condition~_
· -- -- V
tho <Ustl;l~;;t
th(ae peac~.
He
James
y o;r~hea
om,..tter charge, w
en'§..
mittee W9!:k~ with the
aced on· file.
.

,1

I

Gar>:·cit.

,.,_ -

. ~ - /.:.e# ~2~0.

f

EX~AGENT OF:
WATCH, WARD
NO'W FREE

I,

V-

r:

... 1 8 'i93Q

G-1\RREr,
~

\

11}

MASS

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

DEC

BOSTON

critical

SA'-V SON IN HOSPITAL
"Penal Institution Coinmr. WUIlam G. O'Hare and Maj. George
F. A. Mulcahy, 'the DJ.aster here,
generously allo-wed me to see :my
son and to sign the necessary papers on Nov. 23.
I was in the
city :four hours.
"'My child, who is the only thing
I have in the w-orld~ came through
the operation all :right and is
slovvly recovering.
usomeho-w I have won strength
and heaUh here in spite o-r. :my
w-orries and I can thank Commi.ssi.oner
O'Hare
and
Master
Mulcahy and Deputy McCarthy
am.d the otheJ;"s :for it. They have
been kind and humane.
"I have had many letters o,r
sympa,thy since my boy's illness
and after I lost :my wife. LUtle
Albert is a pupil at St. Joseph's

school. I just mailed him the last
$5 I had in the vvorld. that; is I
sent it to those "'ho are caring
£or him to
buy
something :for
Santa to give bhn.."

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

]
<;?

8 BOSWORTH STREET

8 B~WORTJI STREET

BOSTON

MASS.

BOSTON

MASS

The attached notice
appeared in the Transcript
TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

AMERICAN, BOSTON, MASS.

~ - /,,(., .t"Jl'::':!'b.
A. J. Sargent Addressee:, , ,.,), ·J
Suffolk Law Aiutlini

\

l

-

'·1

Albert J Sargent, chief probation ·of-I
fleer of the Boston Municipal Court wa's
guest speaker at a meeting of the· Suf.!'
folk Law School Alumni Association at
73 Hancock street. George H. Spilaine
presided.

----

EX-AGENT OFl
WATCH, WARD
NO'W FREE

--

jlc£ffo!.lll t!il!ltniu~ @Ir11llnt!$im:pr1:

Former Bondsman, 'Jailed With
Him in Ritz Case, Still at
Deer Island

(A Builder of Prestige)

By BERT FORD

Release of Nicholas J. Cocldnos, former Watch · and Ward
a"'ent, from the House of Corr:ction at Deer Island, stirred
lively speculation today reJative
to the stand he and Albert K.
Sidlinger · will take at the trial
of Oliver B. Garrett, former police raider, which is set for
January 5.

Where Schools are Selected
Where the Transcript is read

Gari:-clt

Zinger to appear as a witness for
the defense.
OFF FOLE-PS LIST.
.
.
Dist Atty. William J. Foley :..;aid
today he positively would s?mn_:,:n
neither as a government w1tne.:.~.
•:Th2y are not in our. case," said
Fole:r. "Both Cock.i~os and S?dline-e::..· hav~ rec.ord~ !10'!:9 and J: m
not int3!"es..;ed 1n th...,ni.
d a Boston Evening
8 , . <Y
Am

tha

'""
aft

on
an
wt

it
e:t
C::'!I

,/WJq 8AJ!i' O'.J. 'U!J.U'US
.tOJ 1tu1qiawos
Xnq ~ WJq .roJ
~UJ.tt?a 0.11? Ol[A\ 0Soq1, O'.J. '.J.J !}Uas
I SJ i"lf'J ·p1..:o," aqi u1 puq I !/$
is"! aq,i lUJq pa111nu isnf I ·1ooq<>s
s,qdaso.e ·is t" ndnd " SJ ia:aqrv
01n1'I ·an.,.. A:ru iso1 I .l"'JJ1' pu"/
ssaun! s,A:oq Am aaa1s Aq1,udU1As
10 s.ra1,1,a1 Auum pvq aAvq I,,

·autJwnq puu
aA:'81( ..(aqX,

0

PUP{

ua.}q

'.J,! .t:OJ S.IOl{'.J.O OlfJ. PWB

e, Xt{'.J.l'.1'0<>.W A<)ndaa pu1< Xq1m1nw
FE .1a-1suw puw a.tuH,O .rauo1ss1m
,( -woo :lfU'elJ:l u13a J pun SaJ.t.ZO.M.
ins ...£1U so ands UJ a.zaq 11:nuaq puu
lf.J.~Ua.I'.J.S UO.M. aA.131{ I M.Oqamos.u
ple
·2u1.1a.A.oaa.1: AfMOfS
po, SJ puv !J.112J.x: 118 UO!,'J.U.rado aq-1
q.Sno.zq'J. aunia 'PI.IOM. aq'.} UJ 'aAl?l.J I
;lUJlfl A'.(UO 8t{'.J. SJ OlfM. 'PUlf.> Ant,,
th
·s.znoq .zno1 A'.'.J.J.>

:i

~"tll ug--qA\.

-~tI.S

:Soston :,?ews-(C{tp :SureO:u
)

....~~ ......
'--· _.

~

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON
MASS

----------~----

:Soston )?ctws-(Clip :Sureau
8

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

i:IOSWORTH STREET

HOSTON

MASS

GAZETTE, WORCESTER, MASS.

....

)

On their twen~y-third ·w~d~ing ~~niyetsary on WedneSday eve,nin.g; ~r.. ~:n:.:d.~
Mrs. E. Pbilip :B"'inn, 24 Mayflpwe;r-, road~
Chestnut Hill, aniiounced the· e~~e:lneiit
of their daughter, Miss Cliarlotte' Loui~~;
1-i"inn, to Bernard Sbor.e of Boston. . - '\ .-.
lVliss ''Finn is a graduate Of Madame", I
Ach~l"d's.SchooJ, Brookline, class. ~J 19~.7~,- ~'
Mr. Shore is a graduate of th
~Law s.chool, class of 1930. 3:,-u.d is yiC~1·
presrcfe·nt of the Publix Oil CQ '-Th~
wedding is pla,.nned for next- JU.ne~
I

_
·pat1;::>ct~~

-;i:U9p!OO'B

atuoq .ta;J;f'~O'.f · 2uJu..1;.n.p.r
·~UH'l(OO.lg

•·+o..

llO'.J.dtu~,

Anw-eJ u -.Aq,·- P.I;ww._,._...._~·
'~~'"SS;w

. •. Tl( .-2U!AH

_; , ,
_
•£-ep9°l :}.1n90 0Ut{
~l{oo.zg, ~! .ti?ad~-e IHM. ·ia:I-I ·~a'.}.q2n-e{s
:'l:J.:U,tu JO_ a2.t-eqo 1-e~Jt::;o;;,1- -e uo '.}.'11<:l

/

~~ ~V~n ·u-e8a'H· P.ao~e:1C,: ·'uon.'b2n.sa~\.
".'.'Ut .".J..l9-~S. -e .laJJ'B '•.a-~u~d ~.itH~<?"~xg-

1. ~~~~:r~~~i~1~1k

-~~~

j

'

~--'""' ~·sanfiiJns·J..aS1,uo
~1?11\.

l
j
1

Cockinos is hostile, but

admitted
he
w~s
·'r .Cutral "
Courisel for. Garrett. 1s
c: ;1.id to be anxious to induce Sid-

the home

ln

l
l

Rumor has it that overtures are
under ,vay to recruit both Cockinos
and Sidlinger as witnesses for
{.,;fr- 1ing.cr

i.

f



MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS,

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS

i

#•,

R

xOX"Wb

99c II

s and
een.

tional

.1

A~TIQUE

1

Infants' Sw!' i
pink, blue
:~m8fit~¥;rs-;:;'1

5



I

,t Coat
I 1 to 8 or aUp-over
::vear9;I Children's J
Jt All-wool aweater• t
t'

99c I

1:~

"

1

ggles.

cer
Ro

Sizes

99c I!,
.
99C II ;:~.
99c !

The return of Dean Greason L.' Archer
law ~ 01 t 0
in ti..!;;·;;
:\YBZ
series of laW tallcs -ft'0!¥ r:h~f another

~

Tots' Bloomer:'

U

Novelty print bloQ~
dimities, Iawna.
f!.

l!fllite in

JerseJ
Jerse7 broU

red~

tan.

al

t

sizes 2 t~ 4.

F.

Boys' Knickf

DESMOND

f(

~f ·:;·~e union at the co:nvention in
~, Toro:t1to; Can, six years agQ, died Yest··· terday ·at hiS .p.ome, 35 Allston st,
C~arlestown, frbm a shoc1F suffered
( \~-:;1
ad b~j?n/ in poor
~:', 'Mr. DeSm.ond was born ln Charles..
i..-: ~t-9:.W..u-:,:sa year.s· ~o,,. He was, ,,educated. I

b

~e~!!

~

:t:e if!_~.

!d

and his actions last Tuesday wE
i:g. effect, ~ disgui:;;e.
f
The two nights that Ca.pone was

~0~1ri~1-

f: •
le

i

- received a warm greeti'ii
.a ~tation,
'. the amount of fa'n
Jli~g1ng by
last few days felicititinS, re:~ved t!-"1e
. dean on renewiJ,.'lg h!s appe~raiie g;rua1
; fa New England station i
~ ~??m
Dean Archer's return~ comes almost'
I on the anniversary of his first law t Ik
That
a
1 over WBZ
1 last month b t . was only a year ago
he has traVeI~d s~~f that first lecture
r radio fame.
over the road to
:
For the last nine months h
/ one of th_e features on the
been
work, g1v1ng a week!
. .
net//' over a nation-Wide d'et!~r;:s 0 ';; .!~Iks
ws That Safeguard Socie"ty ., Lett ~~
' / rom all over the c0untr t . .
eis

tftait·

I
.I

~-

'f

,11

~ici

' ta

popularity of th·

I that NBC

.

JI' . est1fy to

the

is ma~1n~e~fX w;th the result :
0 ~ ih~n:ea~~r!~ in deft-

:I nite contin~an~e _

~~r~1\re hkn::~~~
ri:-:1·
:a::i s!~~~~ai~!ec!~:~t~~ f~
liquor business have been sc tlnf~

)~ ~states _Government printing shop at
:· ·'.W~shingto?- for. 12 ·years. :i::teturn•ing
tO .. Boston~ he .went to work on the
tj .:C~J~b~ _wbere, for th~ J>ast· 25 years,
,!, ,;h.:e :has been einployed..
l;[ad he lived until next SundaY', Mr ,
-and· :¥rs Desmond woilld ·have

!

r

ob-1

d

.l'

:~;~;:e ;:;vr: s~~i;:~t~7 h~; ~u~l:

0

}

by the

polic~ on private occasio!
~!~~e, however, felt h,imself s'
---

,----- ~~~-

i

Conferred in P1·ivate Ho11111, !

}; th~\~: a~h\~g!>- ::n i~h:i:s ~!:~j
0

Nellie F. (Downey) I?esmond, a daughter,' Mrs Alic6 Sullivan of Charles~
t,o~~;:~nd six sons, Francis X., and
.;J~~n'~~~~- ~oth employed in the Globe 1
c.:;,m_po~.<r:opm; Matthew I., a studet,:lt l


:t

s~~e~~~;J~u~~e~f~o!;~)
\
nierce, al;ldc .J'oseph A. and Rich·ard 1
pesmond. bOth pup~ls of St Francj.s
de Sales School, Charlestown.

I

;re1::r!!atls~fsu~v~:;;_~;ro~~r~ii~~~t~~r~
resident of the state of Washington,
,:an.~ Ri-chard D~smond, a. resident of
M:~dfoi-d and two sisters, Sister Mary
~tthew of the;. :P,ominican Order, a
teach~r ill. St.J"o~·n:'~ High School, North,
Cambridge, ~-nd Mrs Mary Murp~ qf i

Hi~::i>.. i:s~~~:

EJ;i

f.c;,r 1:,tOston p~Uce officer~, it was

, ·;W'hich he was employed· in the United

!;J~~;ry
~ett~~!
a. COU'Sin of: Rev JanieS"Leary, S. J., of
St. MaTY's t:hurch, North End. :~he .funeral' .wil~ be, held_ Wednesday
:m,orni11g fro~,hls home, with a solemn
,requie,in high ·mass in St Francis de
Salea-~·Church at 10. :aurial will be in
~?ly ;_-9foss cemetery, Malde

mtxtu;J

ln

.( }~. .th.e school~· . of his district and
~- .l~~r?ed the ttade of com·positor, after

it
:1,,,

Fully-lined

; ~iiie~: 'tf&3;s W1f
SUMMER OR llEDFORD ST. ENT!

;f::;.

1of the Su,f(Q]k
Wednesday night

or novelty vatterntf

blue or tan.

All-wool

;.:SOHN

~~

::--- ·~

DEAN ARCHER TO HAVE
NEW SE~IES ()N .WB:;~

lmets
,a.ther
.1:.Com~

·~.--

covered th
~?Ul .ar~tcles we have ·
the stucten~ ~~tuire~~nt ts, pr ·a plane for
..
. pr1va e owner, the ad ...
pow
·
lane, the
/ plan
try. for the pr :va
requ
ainer type and the speed
artic
JUch a plane. In the next
tions from th~
the actual instrucIng of the motor on.
1

~

F ,~i~

1~e--1as&-

! /

M: White,

.

\,,.;'

a.:,t.

ChinesJ ,

ized scarfs, 16x4S. /

I

;~'193(:

i
I
1

~

b n·. ferenc~s with the three Boston mi
to Thursday, after two nights in the ci~
r5_ Ca,pone rode nonchalantly to 1:Pe Soti
Ir:y Station and went directly back to N~
~e Tork, where he once mor~ felt ~
a~~ • security of his gunmen at 4is b~ck;
~~
-;t'h~t Boston's bootleg business h_
of'-~~~~~~..-..-~..-~~~~..-...,

:~!~~:~

iu~ •

~~ ----

~---

Nothwithstanding his extensive law
practice attorney Miles mana"ged to find
time to play fir.st base for the Dudley
Street :5aptist baseball team. last season.
,
The entire Boston Braves' roster is
personally acquainted with attorney
Miles, for he is one of the-most ardent
supporters of the team. In fa-ct, a.ttorney Miles playeQ. ball with several
of the Braves in exhibltion
games.
He never played baseball professionallyi,[ho~ever.

BOSTON

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS

!,?

t:\'.''
~

SUFFOLK .LAW OFFICE ·..,,!}•·. '
EM'I>t~S'Ai" DINNEtf'

gan as Ba,nk. Clerk

w~~xt:\1;e -;;1!;1~~;.:

\;:I

,
,

Attorney ~iles wae born in Bro'ckton, the son of Mr and Mrs W. P.
Miles. His - father is now in the real

·1 ::t~1:db~~~:s~!11
' ing the war.

\ait:,

~1:,.."'

.

~

I\1ASS

j

Miles attended Shl.lrtleff Gram.mar
S-chool in Chelsea and was graduated
from Chelsea High Sehool. He attend- ' 1·
: ed .Boston University School of Liberal ('
Arts, but was forced to forego further \.,.
educationar plans,· as he felt it. incum-1 : :
bent upon himself to aid in the t:fll.p- t
port of his family.
_
· ·
1
For a tirne he was employed .as a
.
clerk by .tlie Federal Reserve Bank il
and later rose to become one Of the
12 department headS of that bank,
having aupervis~oll. of more than 100 /..:

l

A d~e,t '.bl". Mrs Gleason L A
··,;.'
Wife of t_he dean,~f ·suff-0lk la~ 8
and their da~ghter MW 'Ma. .
~
student at eo11:1y: cOnege teatU:-;dntha

~1;.~~r• ·,

annual dinner ·Of offic; em 1 ·· e
Suffolk Jaw last, night at
House. Beside ea~~-- plate was, il;. gift'. ,'.
ot .gold f!om Dea.n Archer, While a
chest of ~il~er w~ presented to· 'D
and Mrs., . Archer·. by tl).e em Wean
0
ul;el" Vl',Ma Dei1<)ley of, ·Pale.st~"!"
res man.,a~ Su.ff<:,J.k~ gav~ a.. talk .Gnl .~
th~. relat~ons: .of Ar.~bs ancf Jews in his' .
Miss Catherine._ c · _
..
- ~a~v~. co1.p:1try,
rt:i"titta":g'e 8
etar:y 1p the: dean; i W"-S.
-·:,!f
9
~ng~ment:s;, .

th1:,. ,:<;,;k;t

f

"f

--+
/

./

.~ ~B0SW0R;1.'I{
BOST.ON

MORNING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS..

;:SPECIAL JUSTICE

, BASEBALL PLAYER

HERALD, BOSTON, 1\'IASS

employes, disclosing e~cellent execut:Ve ability.
·
. d the sp·eed
With a vi,.e-w to broadening himself :n. the next
mentally, Mr Miles decided tu- pur.Sue !al instru.ca course of law, and matriculated at ~ ;motor on.

~h!~lk;;_~tft~~~d~a~~efn ~9;~~ ~ci
decided to en_ter the practice Of law,'
severing his connection with the bank.
He loca.ted his. office at ,144 Dudley
st, .Roxbury, where be still i~ and.has
become a most successful lawyer.
Miles enllsted in. the navy .shortly
after the outbreak of the Wo~ld War
Attorney Fra~kland
L. :Miles, re- and made several trips Qack and
cently appointed special justice of the forth ~ross the ~ t i c on a. convoy.
Roxbury Mtinicipal Court by Gov Allen, IU:rs Miles Church organist
Wi!J. be one -of- the youngest jurists in
has
Commonwealth when he takes his 10Attorney Miles·wife been 1narried fol:'
years. His
was the former
seat on the bench late this nionth. He Louise-Grother of 57 Blue Hill av, RoxiS just 34 year&: old, yet is soundly bury. The couple now have two chliand John
versed :In the law and i.s of the type dren, Frankland Jr is qganist Grother
Miles. Mrs :Miles
for the
that would m.ake a most jud~cious trial
a!:P:~~l~~;,;;111!:r:o~n
justie~• Attorney :Miles Will
Keystone Chapter, o. E ..:" s~ She was

HAVE
N<,.WB;>;

Frankland W. L. Miles of
Roxbury 34

·.bi

the

:!!':i~~e

l

:terday

t

,~9-W.;s;;i-;::_59- ,year..s ~o..
;1P,: :the
school~ of

J'

at

his

home,

35

Allston

f:;~~~~~D~i~~~:ew~~eborn
it

t ,lea~,ned· the

in /Charles.

He was: .educated
his district and

l

t~~de of eOmpositor, after
I{ /'f.o"h1,ch he ~as employed·. in the United

!"' ~states ..Government printing shop at

·Washington for 12 years. :E?,eturning
: : t;o .· Bost.on. .~e .went to wo~k on thP;

\;: \~),-b~ .. _where, for .tPe . past 25 years;
f .;he, :h_as been ~mployed.:

:E:;Ia~ he· lived until next S~ndaY, Mr
·~nd,·. _¥rs

,Desmon.d

would

have

ter,

~r~d ~lf~e·s!~l~i":r:n~fs

I
1

ob- 1

s..er.ved. the silv.er anniversary of their
,.marri~ge. He is su'.rvived by his wife,
Nel~ie F. (Downey) :qes~ond, a daugh-

~~r!~~

FRANKLAND W. L. MILES
11

l?oth employed in the Globe 1
CC?Di.P~
. ·rOp~; Matthew I., a student I
at the SU:ff'.olk Lm,w School; Gerald A.,'

a:" s t r i _ d e l l ~ ~ ~ o l of Com-

al)d-~.Joseph A. and Richard
both pupils of St Francj.s
de._ Sales School, Charlestown.
He is also survived by three brothers,
, ;reremia~ of Washington, Timothy, ~
. resident of the state of Washington,
,,an~ Ri-ch~rd Desmond, a resident of
M~dfo:td and two sisters, Sister Mary
~tthew, of th~;.; I?.<>minkan Order, a
teach~r in St_":'.,..ohn;"~ "aigb. School, North
Cam?ridge, 3:.;t1d ¥rs Mary Murphy ~f
, Everett. He· was the son of Mattliew
· 8.nd ,¥ary ('Paul)_ :be_~mond. He was
a. CO~'S~ of:xtev Ja~es-Leary, s. J., of
; St: ~ary's Church, North End.
,
_..q,he .fun~rar .will be beta Wednesday
1
:, :m:ol"ni~ fro~--}1:is ·honie, with ~ solemn
; 1req~i~ high mass in St Francis de
i Salesy'Church at 10. ~urial will be in
t ~o~y :,,;Qfoss O~~et~ry, Malde

before the Governor's. Council tom.orrow for confirmation of his appointm.ent.
\.
,
Since bis appointment several da.ys
ago attorney Miles' _office · has been

::~~~f!t~it~e.~~l;::ar~m a~e~~~~;
of the bar, business Inen and fr1en<l:s,
hiS virtues and wishing him

nierce,

pesmond,

~'~S>.''

"·'··· .'·!·

s almosi' •
Jaw -talk
year ago

tti\

t

i J.~~~. ~::~1;;:

st

·..'Cl;larlestown, from a shocIF suffered
-,~ .:two weeks ago. He h.._ad bejn in poor

=~!~~!!~

f1~td~~\i~~1:he::;a:_~~f
side at 53~Wa1Ilut av. Roxbµry. ·
For 17 years, Mr Mile~- has been
most active in Roxb~ry _~aff:S,irs. He is
a member of many .fz:aternal or~anizations in the section a.nd is also a Inember of the ~oxbury Historical Societ.y,
~o:x:bury. Civic League and Improvement Society and 1$ president of the
Roxbury Board of Trade after having
served several terms as vi-ce president.
Friends 'of attorney :Miles are most
pleased with his elevation to the bench
and are loud ]-in their praise of Gov
Allen for appointing a young man of
such outstanding ~bility.
Attorney M~es is one of the bestknown attorn¢.'ys before the RoX.bury
Court and is known as a· skilled trial
lawyer and ll(>ted for hi.~.' forCeful arguments in pl~ading a case.
The Roxbury Court is the busiest
court in the> qommonwealth, outside of
the Boston Mµnicipal Court. Annually
more than 15,000 cases are disposed of,
requiring th6 services _of three,, and

Nothwithstanding his exi;~nsive law'",
practice attorney Mile~ Iilallaged to find \

~

I
Ii
,I

:
f
'

M~:e{?B!:Jstfir:!s~~!f1 i~~!_h!a~u~!~ '
son.
,
. The entire Boston Brave$' ro·ster is
personally acquainted with attorney
Miles, for he is one of' the most ardent
supporters of the team. In fact, at- ,
torney Miles Jllayed. ball with several i.
of the Braves in exhibition
games. .;
He ;iever played baseball professionallypt;ho~ever.

1

r~~CJur~

1as been
3C net1f talks
n

:,e,Ut'l?.au
t~T

v1AsS

MASS

2.... ~a'X\J

!

~ ~ ~ •

\;;:J""'

~~V

warrant" on~·--n.e.u; '"f"r. v,r

The cusw
·· · ;· ,
,-· ,tts:b~l~' ~ J ' 1 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ c e 4 were fraudulent. . ""°~ t' "· •, ,
.
owned as. t h e ~-"""."- • ru:c;,k IS ]} .t
·
by a Bos · _.f .
. - .,g;; wopl
indicate
signed f o ~
vehicle 50]~~"

[·~!m...,,~:;,'.If
, .~~~a rum

egan as Ba,nk. Clerk
Attorney ~iles was born in Brockton, the SQn of Mr and Mrs W. P.
Miles. His - father is now in the real
·1 estate busin. ess in R'oxbury. -His m.oU:i.er dieQ. while he was i_n the navy dur: ing the war.
'
Miles attended Shtirtletr Grammar 1
School in Chelsea and was .graduated
from Chelsea High School. He attend- -,
ed .Boston University School of Liberal c J
Arts, but was forced to forego further \,j
ed. ucational ~lans, · as he felt it incu!ll-1 );
bent upon himself to aid in the· ·sup- t
port of his family.
.
· ·
l: I
For a time he was employed :as a
clerk by :the Federal Reserve Bank
and later rose to become one Of the
'
12 department heads of that. bank,
\ having supervis~oll of more than 100 ,~.,

i[

--4'
/

./

___ l

•'The

Letters
' to t.he
e result
indefl-

so~;:i~;~J~~l1:i1g~~ d:ff!;ney MV ~
was a. most popular one in Roxbur~
~,

.,.,.
1 1

I

l~ anOfher
:t station
J~ging
e1ved the
le genia1
ice.$ from

w.

·~f, )·the union at the convention in
~· '+'oront~,: Can:. s~x years ago, died Yes~

ArCher

l .L.

·'to- WBZ

- - ---

---

---

_,_·.

was derunning

,_,,:.:.•
':1··'' __:
·:

,

,

. .'

~~:;~,'

,,.,.~E!CC--'---'---'----'---~3!WT;

~

::Soston )?ews-<l::llp Y.,ureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

:So.s(on )?ew.s-'1::llp Y.,ureau

Y.,oston )?ews-<l::llp Y.,ureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

MASS

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
MASS

BOSTON

MA.BS

BOSTON

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

TRAVELER, BOSTON, MASS.

TRANSCRIPT, BOSTON, MASS.

JAN 8 ·-1831

I

DEAN ARcffa4ro
ADDR~S FORUM!
4~ () "1;
.,
OJkns w'ee~ly. Meeting Series
at West End Ho.use

The :first of a series of weekly forums
to extend f,q.r a. period of 10 consecU:tive Mondays will be held Jan. 12 in the
West End House library. The speaker
will ~ Deah Gleason L. Archer of
Suffo~~J;,,gj;il, and his subject will
be, •i
airig Youth :from Temptation.'" Joseph Don ousenoff, chairman
of the forum committee, will preside. A
musical program will also be held under
the direction ~! Henry Bernard.
'
The forum Committee, under .Joseph
Don Gusenoff, consists of Mac Love,
Leon owal, Al Feldman, Edward Biller
Max Goldberg, Nathan Nason J:rvtni
Rodensky and Da:vjd Woods.

.

X
'4~{) Dinner Td'night in Honor
of Boston W oDJ.an Attorney

The fH·.st in a. ser1~.S of wtiek~y fOr\H11s
on teil CO:l'tSEH!titiVe Mottda:Y!:i Will be held
ah. 1.2 il'1 th,; Jlbrary lit w ..st lllrid llous>e

\

A dinner in honor of Helen \"Vest Brad·
tee, attorney. will be given at Longwood

tf/o

i

---

chait'J:11.an of the fe,r~m. obIDJ:l'iitt~o~ will
presid<e. A m_uslc1tl ~<>.ift'Mn _-wilt b<, given
under the direction ut. ll:<!ht'Y Bernard
, • Arr,,.ong the speak.,..,, w111 · be: Thomas
! C. O ~t'!ert, _Cai:) M:. BpenccJ.·, Dr. Charle;:;1
i F. Wihfi~kY, Alexen.der Brin, Senat 0 1_
! Gaspa1
C"" Bacon, Professor Robert ~r.
I Rogers, Judge J. :topiah and Lee l'"'ricd-

}man ...
f

1

, \dents from aarvard. Boston UniV'ersity.
Northeastern. S ~ and Portia Le:.,
1
scbJ)o!S.
l
:il!lss .Teanfle,S. Brody, a.s the chairtn&J;l \
of the dinner committee. will be ass!ste<\
bY Mtss c. Brad!ee, Miss Sullivan: :Nj:iSS \
Ford, Miss Catherine Murdocl<. Miss
1 Helen Mowles, Miss Grace Fl~rfna, Miss
Lillian Newrnan and. Mr. and......_.M.rs. L. L.
Glazer; also by Walter Shaughnessy.- 1

I

i "

.,,,_,«;';

A 2

!

.I

l
t Towers, Brookline~ this evening. bY 150
• members of the fall session of the Bar
1 Review classes of 1930. which include stu•

wilt

l'he speg,k@t'
b" I>Mtt· Gl@uson L.
Aro11_€'_r ot Sut(gl}S Law school '.and his
subject_ is "S,l;rngua.i'l'lffig '¥""1th ·from
'l'emptatictrt."
Jos,,Ph. Don· -Gu...,non:.

I
I

George' A. Rocbford, Samuel Jaffee.
Philip Fleischer, Map.rice Collins, John

I

Fenton, Dav:d Lemmelr1.an, Willia .:1.
I:Iershrnan. Henry Santosuo$SO, Timothy
Donovan, Martin Durkin, William Suth·
erland. Sidney :;,petgel and .Tames Mullen,
the latter acting ~ t ~ r of c~rem.onies.

1;

l

oi:&_if.;

~e~ Archer Will Open
W eet End: House Forums

#-

Prospective speakers include Thomas
iH. O'B1:ien,. CarlM Spencer, Dr. Cha,;lee
IF. Wllinhsky, Alexander Brin, GMpar
Bacon, Pr<:>f. Rogers of Tech, Judge
Ja_~o!> T. Kaplan an_d ~....;- Friedman.

.

s:'-ujhton ,and family.

Y.,osli:on )?~ws-<l::lt:p Y.,ureau

\

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

MASS.

' ,

TIMES, BEVERLY, MA~\

::Soston )tews-4llip ::Sureau
8 BOSWORTH STREET

Y.,oston )?ews-<l::llp Y.,ureau

MASS

BOSTON

8 BOSWORTH STREET
BOSTON

NEWS, SALEM, MASS.

-i

r.s.~!f
· · ~trroR~

HERALD, BOSTON, MASS.

1

- '-~1 -i_:EW ·. ff;

1
Boston. Followin:g't
w!ll be the annual bust~'
en reports ot the V1t.:.
. :,,w~ll; ~;&'Ivel)-

anf

LLEGE .. Ni:-&B'i ct.....v
Atla

! annual

lodge :r O O
college :b.1ght "1n

·cicid ~lfl

'
its

,!i~ll Wednesday night. It is a~ ~~
al custom. o:r the lodge alt
11 ..
Iboys being invited to at~nd c ~ege

r

we~ not many ot the boys • preseC:{{ '.
ll10.St Of them were obliged to re-: I
urn to college a:rter the Ch 1st
,
holiday. Noble Grand
r
mas j
welcomed the guests and turned tlie
Chester Carey
.
.
1
meeting over to Harrie A. Coffin A
entertainment was iv
·
n
· slonal talent. The !,u::e Woy~ro~::
ent were Stanley Doane of w1fi1am.
tndrth.Mary college; Edward Cudihy
0
ea.stern;
Wallace
Fle

Bentley college• William D
mmtng.
11am
and
Ma.ry· H
oane, , WilBrowri.; George ReYna1ct!n~tc?"raver
1ersity;
Edward
ston~. Sy~e~
f'.ITY Trefry, st. Stephen's· Rich d
·,Walsh,_~~~•
_ .ar j.

r

l:' -·

.Law

Head of· City
Department · Hai Served
Four Y~~r~ · Previ~us-

_ly_j,n ..P<>~ition

·

ran

Thomas S sun·
Solicitor by. Ma 1
appointed Clf_v
served for fou Y r James A. Tori ev
head of tll
. r years previously as
1917 tO 192e0 C1~ Ia:w dep;::t.rtment fro1n
came to Be~erlye ;.~~nbo~n in Salyrn.
educated in th B
a youth, \i\R3
uated from th! F:~frlit_s~hools, ~rad1
colleg19 and the ~ ff O 1
~~r bus1ness
has been~ ·a
....,u
k law school. He
tw-enty y~;_rs
J§l
'#5ttou1ey fo1·
?ircies in ~ssex ~~u:~Yll l(!por'Yn in_law
1s a member
f B
· · ~ . Sull~van
and of
B. o
everly lo~ge of Elk;;
Columgus ever~y council~ ; Knights of
Dane stre·e:ie lS married, tesid43S at 18
l He is tl:ie
three ~h_ildren
! lations t a
,
. many congratu.
o ay upon his ~P_!?ion:t;ment.

::~c-~·

r·eci;~nia:f

!

.....

-~_,.

.....-';

~.-..

MASS.

~~~~'"-

~:1:lL __

I
1

l
!t'
1 '

STREET
MASS

BOSTON

EVENING GLOBE, BOSTON, MASS.

TIMES. BROCKTON, MASS.

TRAVELER, BOSTON, !VIASS.

JAN
1-une

3JS3J

,;
-orga.£UZi'd.l,J.U.Il.

i

'-

or· sat~d.ay~eaff~ir ;
Ch./~: ,·\ \.,.~

.

Anri

AL A HOWS
THE BRIDE OF
GORDON FLINK

.YfM. H. K.. FORUM
t~:-Ol>ENS ON MONDAY
... :oean Gleason L. Archer of the Suf-

!

folk 'laVl7 s9l1ool will be the :first speaker
f tb.r'cburi<e • opening Monday in a
'~eries of .forums t<> be held at the V1;est
:'$lhd;>Yciung .Men's Hebrew A,ss0ciat1on,
''il'i Mt. Vernqn street. He will talk o':
''Safe~uar(1ing Youth From Tempta
;·ti , ,.,;. Joseph Don ousenoff. chairman
... on. ·"' forum committee, will preside •.
er speakers expec.ted to a,ppear in
ourse include the Hon

Miss Alma E. Hollis, daughter of
and Mrs Alvah E. Hollis, 182

Mr

Green street, becan1e the bride of

Gordon J. Flink, 4ll Highland ave-

Thomas

nue. Ca1nbridge, Saturday night at

~rien
Carl M
Spencer, D'r.
. F'. 'wnHni!kY, Alexander Erin,
. Gaspar Bacmi,, Prof. Robert
s; Judge Jacob::J. -~aplan and

;:;c.,s=-Fr~··~·~ - -

her home. The ceremony<