Boston Daily Globe, October 22, 1915

Boston Daily Globe

October 22, 1915

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Issue date: Friday, October 22, 1915

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Thursday, October 21, 1915

Next edition: Saturday, October 23, 1915

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All text in the Boston Daily Globe October 22, 1915, Page 1.

Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 22, 1915, Boston, Massachusetts Om*r Y««r Butted;! OI Atvh ** rn tm* t«ted* I# nu* (The Bogum > '■■A's; -.-yiS^n- -* EXTRA /% 111H vin, i,\\\\in Ko in IMI ll I TIVO I I V TU CHARGE BAO FAITH AS III MISS CAVELL Mi bunton, i niiHV mown ink, in run rn aa, mma~ki<iiitkkn v m kn >., - • ■■•; "■a. ., rn mum, Tw0 DEAD IN DROP OF ll. S. Legation OMclals Sa Germans Broke Promise. Kept Sentence of Secret Allowed No Message. Kaiser Saves Women Condemned . Death For Same Offense. TROTH OF CHARGES MADE BT FOSS Sinton Ugli Baith ll IM Cm Hwtring— Wrick Mists in L«w OM Im Ahu Tilden* ti Nitwit. to I "I I,UN I YON, Ort fed*    th#*    Omtittt***    <**    Of jflan* rnndntvwrd to dotiih to (WM# •oi4W» way* r tH»fMitrh to th Wtntutti hit* BBftflH KIO* Aliyathn that ho tollnrlthe. With Thuttor nod tho nthof Out* itwt for aiding, to lh#    of    prl*«»n#r Kxrhaiur# T*l«ffOft|ih Com tm tty from MiterlH PLAN TO CALL OTHERS OUT Freight Strike May Grow Tomorrow. Will Present Demands. I I/WWW. (Vt ft—Th i* foil rogiort •of tho    of    tin condom* nation ami exocutfon of Mina Edith na volt. on RnjtHsh woman and head of a training achoo! in Hi ti*#**!#, for halftime Knglmh, French and Itelglan ac Idlers to carane from TTH gin rn. made by Brand Whitlock, the American Mlniater at Bnaaaela, to Walter H. Page, the American A rn bn* aa dor at london. wan leaned by the Brltlah  .....  Government    thla    evening. New Haven and B. & A. Men1 the German Governor, von der Lancken, late at night before the execution. and. with the Spanlah Minuter, pleaded with the Governor and with the German officers for the English woman’s life Is graphically related In a memorandum from Mr Gibson. This document makes reference to B. & M. Sheds Show Effect of the Walkout. Plan* were mad# by the leader* of th# freight handlers' union* yesterday after- J noon. following th# *trike of 67«~»n#n employed by the Boston A Maine, to call a J strike of the men em clewed by the Boston A Albany and the New Haven system# tomorrow morning, unlee# a settle- j ment of th# wage demand* la made be- J fore that time. According to the leader* of the union j lest night, the only rea#on the freight handler* on the Boston & Albany a,nd New Haven road# did not strike at noon yeBterday wa* that the committees rep-resenting the men could not meet the o th elal* of the road# In order to present ( their ultimatum. . * With about 1*00 members of the three j freight handlers' unions and about IMO1 member# of the Freight Clerks’ Unions ready to walk out lf an attempt is made to move freight by nonunion men, the leaders think there may be about 3000 Continued on the .Second Page. Continued on the Tenth Page. BIPLANE IN SAUGUS Wing Crumples as Redding and Billman Tried a Daring Diving Slum. ma A Water J. ( HA! NUE? KRIMM NG. Who Was Killed lit Fall Wpm I Bi plan# at Bantu*, INFERNO OUTDONE AT BATTLE OF CHAMPAGNE Powell Describes the Fearful Fight Of 1,500,000 Men. THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON, Oct 21—Forecast for New England: Fair Friday and Saturday; somewhat cooler In north Friday, For Boston and Vicinity:    Friday    fair and cooler; Saturday fair; moderate west to northwest winds. Globes Forecast: Saturday and Sunday fair with seaeonable temperature and light westerly winds. The Temperature Yesterday at Thompson's Spa—3 a rn, 66; 6 a rn, 64; 9 a rn, 66, 12 rn. 76; 3 p rn, 76; 6 p rn, 72; 9 P m, 68; 12 midnight, 61. Average temperature yesterday, 68 14-24; one year ago, 64 12-24. Temperatures at 8 Last Night—San Francisco, 68; Bismarck, 60; St Louis, 64; Chicago, 64; Nantucket, 68; Portland, 66; Eastport. 54; New York, 68; Washington, 64. Precipitation In Boston, 8 pm, .01. 24 hours, to 5C" Circulation increasing. All sold out in many places last week. Make sure of your copy of next Sunday's Globe by ordering it in advance. YOUNG BUSINESS MAN GROW UP WITH A GROWING BANK Exchange Trust Co. 21 Milk St. 124 Boylston St. Capital and Surplus *1,000,000.00 _ Bell-ans Absolutely Removes Indigestion. One package proves it 25e at all druggists. The Season Is On! YSC—DINNER, WITH WINE—75c HOTEL HOLLIS CAFE 247 Tremont St. opposite Wilbur Theatre Best Music—Cabaret Singing Rooms, 1.00 Single 1.50 Double Double, with bath, £.0!)_ By E. ALEXANDER POWELL, Special Staff Correspondent to the Globe. WITH THE FRENCH ARMIES IN CHAMPAGNE, Oct 21-Hell holds no horrors for one who ha* Been the battlefield of Champagne. Could Dante have been beside me In these last three day* he would never have written the "Inferno,’’ because the hell of his Imagination would have seemed colorless and tame. The difficulty In writing about It Is that no one will believe me. People will accuse me of Imagination and of exaggeration, whereas the truth Is that no one could imagine, much less exaggerate, the horrors that I have seen. This stretch of rolling moorland, five miles wide and 16 miles long, which has been converted Into a slaughter house, a cesspool and a garbage dump combined—such is the battlefield of Champagne. derstandlng of the bloody business, get out the family atlas and on the map of Eastern France draw a more or less irregular line from Rhelms to Verdun. About 1,500,000 Engaged. Iif order that you may have a clear un- The continuation of Karl H. von Wiegand’g remarkable •tory of his visit to the German battle fleet, begun in yesterday’s Globe, is printed on page 12 this morning. This line roughly corresponds to the battle front in Champagne. On th# south side of It are the French, en the north the Germane. About midway between Rhelms and Verdun mark off on that line a sector of some 15 miles. This was tho place chosen by the French for their sledge-hammer blow against the German wall of steel, and Continued on the Tenth Page. Ex-Mayor John F. Fitzgerald, taking the witness stand before Judge Par- , mentor In the Municipal Court yester- j day afternoon at the hearing on the criminal libel charge brought against j Ex-Gov Eugene N. Foss by Dsnnls Driscoll, the labor leader, vtgoFously denied j Mr Foss’ charge that the ex-Mayor aug- j Rested Driscoll's name to the Governor , In 1913 as a candidate for the Prlnon I Commission or suggested that lf Drls- j coll were appointed chairman of the | board a strike then In firooea# ftt *he I Sturtevant plant would be called off. The ex-Mayor’s testimony wa* brief I and kept him on the stand hut a few* moments. Ex-Gov Fobs himself, attired in a quiet black suit, sat within the bar enclosure, aa he had done all day, and heard the ex_Mayor testify. The libel case grow# out of charges contained in a letter from Ex-Gox Foss to Dlst Atty Pelletier, in which it was alleged that the appointment of Driscoll as Prison Board chairman was urged by Driscoll and Ex-Mayor Fitzgerald with the understanding that the strike at the Sturtevant plant would be called off lf the appointment was made. Ex-Gov Foss further charged that there was a combination against him. Mr Driscoll, testifying In the morning, denied the truth of the statements concerning himself. Lively Legal Battle. MELLEN TELLS up nm FIGHTS Hired by New Haven on Nuisance Value. CUNCURU SAGE AGAIN ESCAPES Charge Against F. B. Sanborn Dropped. Prusecutlnn Senseless and Maliciuus, Says Gnrcnran. Scores See Them Hurled to Marsh. VUICE HEARD ACROSS UCEAN Another Triumph for Wireless ’Phone. Operatnr at Arlington, Va, Talks tn Paris, France. : RA rat TK, Od 21 — Hurled from I their scat* In a biplane In which they ! wen* attempting a daring and sensational dive from an altitude of SOO feet, rapt J.    Chauncey Redding, 211 years old. of    Melrose, «n aviator of _ considerable experience, and Philip    _______    I ,    ; Butman, aged 20, of Malden, a para-    t District Attorney r iuds No chute Jumper and a novice aviator, Hawaii, 8700 Miles From ci    XTi    I    a.1    were dashed    to death on the Saugus    _    ,    ..    __ bower V Iola turn.    marshes this    afternoon, about a third    PaiTS,    AlSO    Hears. ------------------—    ,    of a mile from the Old Saugus race    ... “The proceeding* in every respect track from which they ascended less j    _ .   ,__ ......... .......... ........... .ha,, Av, minute, Wo,,.    j A crumpled wing which seemed to today. Honolulu. 9700 miles from Paris, fold up somewhat like an umbrella a#    heard th# operator talking from jroseoution by local bureaucrat# of a great American, the latchet of whine shoe they are unworthy to unlace,*’ said Diet Atty William J. Corcoran at the supporting braces and wires aud- j Hurt Cambridge yesterday, in no!* ! pressing for a second time a charge 1 against Frank H. Alan born, the ’’Hags I of Concord," brought by the Concord | Board of Health for failure to connect hi# premises with the town sewer. ’’I shall not permit Frank B. Sanborn to be the victim of this persecution,** he continued, "while I have authority Cutthroat Competition In Early ’90s Described. denly collapsed when the biplane, diving at a terrific speed, wa# almost in a perpendicular position was the cause of the accident. Hundreds of persons in Cllftdndale and Saugus Arlington. Announcement that the human vole# had been successfully projected acrose the Atlantic was made tonight on behalf of John J. Carty, chief engineer of the American Telephone and Telegraph Company, at th* company’s otfics here. Later Mr Carty, talking over th* telephone and in automobile* on the Revere- I from Chicago, confirmed th# announce-Lynn turnpike, who had watched • m-nt ftnd t0,d ln d#taU of th# u,t “Corsair” Agreement Dug Up in Sherman Law Trial. NEW YORK, Oct 21-Although Charles 8. Mellen wrs characterized by Frank L. thwacker, the Federal attorney, a* a "frankly hostile wltnes#" during the continuation of his testimony today at the trial of the ll New Haven director* under the Sherman law. the attorney Another Incident of the day was a j succeeded nevertheless In Introducing lively legal battle between John P. Feeney, Mr Driscoll’s counsel, and Melvin M. Johnson, attorney for Mr Foss, that arose over the testimony of Frank Hendrick, a New York attorney and “legal secretary" to Mr Foss, whom Mr Feeney called to the stand at the afternoon session. Mr Hendrick was the "mysterious Continued on the Ninth Png*. through Mr Mellen what Is deemed by some to he the moat important evidence against the defendants In the Government’s case. Mr Mellen frankly conceded that the early competition between the New Haven roi^l and the New York A New England, which It subsequently absorbed, was of the cutthroat variety. Continued From the Fonrth Rase, TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS.I TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS. Page I.    Page    0. Two aviators killed by drop of a bl- Cornell football team will not know Its plane in Saugus.    {    own real power until It plays Harvard Minister Whitlock’s report on his ef- j tomorrow, fort to save Miss Cavell charges Ger- i Wallace declared eligible for Harvard man officials with bad faith toward I football and will play center against YOU WANT THE BEST HAT, ASK FOR SWAN-RUSSELL HATS WORN BY WELL-DRESSED MEN American legation officials. E. Alexander Powell vividly describes the battle of Champagne. Human voice thrown across Atlantic by wireless telephone. Ex-Pres Mellen of the New Haven called a hostile witness in the trial of directors under the Sherman law. Ex-Mayor Fitzgerald, at Foss libel case hearing, flatly denies charges made by the ex-Oovernor. About 70 freight handlers of the Boston & Maine on strike; similar wage demands to be made of the Boston & Albany and New Haven at once. Page X. Supt of Buildings Lynch favors the basement of City Hall for new quarters for Police Station 2.    , Folsom, Temple and Creney reappointed principal assessors, Cuddy promoted from first assistant and Martin named for Election Commissioner. Page 4. Mrs Edwin C. Swift dies at Prides Crossing. Schooner Flora Condon of Boston damaged in collision with steamer Gov Cobb. President Wilson designates Thursday, Nov 25, as a day of thanksgiving. Pit ae 5. Mr and Mrs Finley J. orphan boy. Shepard adopt Cornell. Hoppe now leads Yamada by 1000 to 743 In their 1500-point billiard match. Robinson’s showing at quarterback and Capt Mahan’s punting are features of Harvard’s football practice. Page T. Massachusetts finishes fourth in National rifle championship match In Florida, which is won by United States Infantry. Bowling results. Page 8, Financial news. Page 9, Patrolman W. B. Connolly prevents marriage of his son and Miss Mary G. Danahy In Portsmouth, but agrees to wedding in Boston Sunday. Ave Klviat and Harry Smith, the runners, declared professionals. New Hampshire poultry day at State College. Commercial news. Page IO. French troops advancing In Serbia threaten victorious Bulgarians; Italians again defeat Austrians and Russians capture 3500 Germans. Passengers from the war zone arrive on the Cretic. British labor delegates to San Francisco convention tell of conscription opposition. Anton Lang reported killed In Champagne. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS.! WAR NEWS SUMMARY, Germany admits a defeat at Ciartorixk on the Styr River in Page ll. President Wilson confident people will support defense plans. Reported capture of aviator Prince de- j RUM;a and lOM Qf cannon. nied. Brookline woman attempts to kidnap her two children in Jamestown, N Y. Mystery in two South End fires. German sea raids described by off!- ^ Hindenburg ...    .    .    .    |    To    B.    B. Webb, a telephone engineer, to terminate it in this or In any sub- ! Redding successfully accomplish his    th# honor of being the first man sequent proceeding# of th# kind, and flrat dive, Haw tho deaths of the two to span with his voice the space be-accordingly will no further prosecute darjng airmen.    I    tween    th# Old World and th# New Sit- this case. "On March 19,    1915, I nol pros'd Commonwealth vs Frank B. Sanborn, a complaint against the present defendant, based upon the name alleged violation of law a# the within complaint. At the time I explained the reasons for my A superficial examination of the It,n* ln powerful Navy wireless bodle, by Medical Examiner JoMph p!antTT'T*V*- T *"■ r viously designated and selected heel. I’lnkham of Lynn showed that both cause th# atmosphere would then be men must have met Instantaneous j clearest of static and electrical dle-death. Neither body was disfigured turbances, Mr Webb, shortly after mid- Continued en the beyond Page. Contlnned on the Third Page. Continued From the Fonrth Prs*. cera of battle cruiser Moltke. Isldor Morse, formerly of Boston, loses arm while fighting for Great Brit aln at the Dardanelles. Yesterday warmest Oct 21 on the records of the Boston Weather Bureau. New England Unitarian Association to buy Star Island. "Nations on the Auction Block,’’ by Uncle Dudley. Page 13. Gov Lister of Washington telegraphs Globe that equal suffrage has benefited State. Gov Walsh makes North Shore campaign tour. McCall at Springfield discusses milk situation. Mr Shaw says McCall’s campaign is dead as well as dignified. Mrs James J. Storrow lectures on “English Dances in the Time of Shakspere." Page 14. Household Department. Page 15. "Little Stories for Bedtime,’’ by Thornton W. Burgess. Real estate transactions. Page 16. News of the water front. Russians defeat Germans at Baranovichi near the Pripet and I capture 3500. secures long stretch of Dvina River bank in drive on Riga. drench stop German assaults on J: five-mile front in Champagne. French army crosses River Vardar and threatens flank of Bulgarians who attack Serbs. Italian offensive in the Tyrol continues to gain ground. TODAY’S GL0B£ CONTENTS. Puge 18. Nashua now has strong hope that arbitration will end Its mill strike. " Martin F. Joyce of Springfield one of three American soldiers killed by Mexican bandits.    it    nmMW Pres Hadley of Yale strongly favors Summer military camps for college students. Crew of Swedish bark, wrecked by hurricane, brought into port. Fusilier veterans Jmve Fall outing and shoot. Somerville man charges prayer meeting friend gave him bad check. NATIONAL DEFENCE Adequate, Immediate and Without Waste MASS MEETING Tremont Temple, Friday, Oct. 22, at 8 O’clock The meeting will be managed by the Massachusetts Branch of the National Security League, 30 Congress Street, Boston. Guy Murchie, Chairman; George S. Mumford, Treasurer; Frederic L. Woods, Executive Secretary. GOVERNOR WALSH WILL PRESIDE. Speakers, Senator John W. Week#, A. Lawrence Lowell, President of Harvard University; Richard C. Mac- laurin, President Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Hon. Frederic R. Coudert of Now York City and Professor R. M. Johnston of Harvard University. Also MOVING PICTURE SHOWING THE BOMBARDMENT OF NEW YORK CITY, kindly furnished by the Vitagraph Company from the "Battle Cry of Peace.” MEN AND WOMEN WELCOME. ALL SEATS FREE WE BELIEVE th at our country lacks adequate protection against sudden military attack such as the great war now in progress has proved to be a very real danger, menacing every independent nation.    f WE BELIEVE that protection can only be given by tho whole people acting together under the general government. WE BELIEVE that the cities on the Coast, and especially Boston and New York, could at the present moment be seized with little difficulty by an active enemy, and that the lives and property of every one of us are in danger unless the general government acts with intelligence and promptness. WE BELIEVE that it is our paramount duty to arouse tho whole people to support such a demand for National Defence as will compel Congress to enact a complete defensive \ ,w, .mine and at once. Committee of One Hundred Samuel Carr 11# v WI I. W’alsh JI fury Cabot Lodg* John W. Week# Jam#') Si. Curley William ll. Carter Frederick W. ouHinger Frederick H. C.ill«*tt Richard Olney, 2nd Cicoree von L. Meyer Calvin raise’ (■eoriie H, Tin kit ara William F. Murray Edmund Iii ti) na » Herbert K. Allen Oliver Ainee ( buries F. Ayer John L. Mate# Charlo,, (J. Bancroft II ugh Bancroft Walter €’, Bay lie# J un Win Beebe Jacob F. Brown John T. Burnett I. Tucker Burr W illiam M. Butler Stedman Buttrlek Walton A. (I ll era.i 8. drew Harold J. Coolidge dub Cool lh Conin A. Coolidge I. L. Higginson Henry L. Higgins Arthur 1>. HIU J. iiundoinh Coolidge, Jr. Charles K. Cutting Crafton IC Cushing ll. II. Chamberlain Charles T. Uavi# Henry It. Hay tiordon Hester Chilli) Dexter Malcolm Donald Edward ll. Eldredge William Endicott, Jr. Arthur F. Estahrook I*’. W. Ta by an K. ti. Fessenden Allan Forbes Eugene N. Foss Alfred D. Foster I.. A. Frothing ham W (Ilium A. Gaston Morris dray Ira N. Hollis Robert Houtans Henry ll or ob lower Henry 8. Howe John 8. I.awrence 11 oriels W . Lee Lester Leland Edward I.. Logan Robert Luce Arthur Lyman Oxen Ville S. 'lac Far I and Charles A. Morse Robert M, Morse F. 8. Moseley George 8. Mumford Our Murchie AV. McKay Joseph ll. O’Neil Herbert Parker James P. Parker Samuel D. Parker Andrew AV. Preston W allace L. Pierce John F. Perkin* ' AV. A. Pew Charles g. ___ A. C. Ratahetky Neal Rantoul John P. Reynolds Joseph it. RvaaeQ James J. storrow A. Shuman Philip L. Salton. John L. Sal tons!. Jeremiah Smith. Galen 8tone Frederic E. gnaw Eugene A. R. Thayer Richard Sears Robert W Wiser W illiam Al. Hoed Jasper Whiting Frank ti. Webster D. ti. Wing t raumore N, Wallace Wiu. H. Wellington < . Howard Walker Eliot Wadsworth n stall stall hTjfr. DEMONSTRATION OF MILITARY LIFE IN CAMP ON BOSTON COMMON by details of the Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, on Friday, October 2iiud, 1915, from IO A. Id. to 5 P. M, - SMP ;

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