Boston Daily Globe, June 30, 1917

Boston Daily Globe

June 30, 1917

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Issue date: Saturday, June 30, 1917

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Friday, June 29, 1917

Next edition: Monday, July 2, 1917 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Years available: 1854 - 1922

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 30, 1917, Boston, Massachusetts Read the Sunday Globe Magazine Tomorrow Be sure to have your want adyta in tomorrow’s Globe. Order them early. She laito (Blok EXTRA VOL. XCI—NO. 181 BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1917-TWELVE PAGES COPYRIGHT, 1917, BY THE GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO PRICE TWO CENTS RATE RAISE OF 15 PERCENT DENIED Eastern Roads Get Increase of 14 on Class Freight Only Interstate Commerce Board Finds Carriers Are Prosperous PORTLAND HAS _ $75,000 FIRE EARLY CAMP FOR FRENCH MARINE FUSILIERS DRAWN NATIONAL GUARD1 UP IN HONOR OF GEN PERSHING Will Begin Training as Soon as Mobilized Press Building and Annex Scene of Blaze Paper’s Business Manager Slightly Burned—One Overcome Special Dispatch ta the Globe PORTLAND, Me. June 29—Fire. which started at 7 tonight, caused an estimated loss of $75,000 in the Press Building, Monument so, and the annex in the rear, hath of six stories. A general alarm brought all the city’s flre-fighting apparatus to the scene and it was two hours before the blaze was under control. The buildings are owned by James P. Baxter. The annex of brick, mill construction, was built four years ago. The office block was remodeled and a sixth story added at the same time. Fire was discovered in the workshop of the Bar-Fly Screen Company on the sixth floor, Just before 7, when it burst from a dozen windows almost simultaneously. Evidently it had been smouldering since the shop was closed at the end of the day’s work. An abundance of light, dry wood in the workshop caused rapid spreading of the flames and before the firemen could get' streams to play at the high elevation the fire was in full possession of a shirtwaist factory on the fifth floor. WASHINGTON, June 29—The Interstate Commerce Commission today denied the plan of the railroads of the United States for a horizontal increase of 15 percent in freight rates. In its decision th.e commission indicated its willingness to increas, class rates In the Eastern district approximately 14 percent. Since about one-fourth of the freight bandied is moved under class rates, the decision virtually allows the Eastern lines about 4 percent increase in gloss freight revenue. Increases sought in rates on coal, coke and iron ore will be granted. The commission found, as result of extended hearings, that the carriers generally show a substantial and increasing financial prosperity and that they have ample resources with w’hich to conduct transportation. Tents for 350,000 Show They Will Not Stay Long in America WASHINGTON, June 29—Reports from Maj Gen Pershing on the landing of American troops in France still were lacking tonight and the personal accounts of newspaper correspondents of the scenes at the French port again were held up to wait on the official information. Army officials maintained complete silence as to the expedition or as to plans for future movements of troops to support the advance guard. Marine Corps officers were eager to learn whether the regiment of sea soldiers under Col Doyen, which formed part of the initial force, was first to land. The Marines generally are proud of their record of being first in the field and are hopeful that it has been sustained in the first dispatch of American forces to fight in the Old World. Score of Streams Play on Fire In a drenching downpour of rain the firemen reached the roofs of nearby buildings and ran ladders to convenient points nearby, so that more than a score of hydrant and steamer streams were directed against the furnace of the two upper floor. The fire was prevented from working down below the fourth floor. It broke through into the Press Building and ate its way through tho roof. Bartley A. Connolly, business manager of the Press, and Lawrence J. Connolly, a driver of the Fir® Department, off duty, were burned slightly when they rushed to the top floor of the building before arrival of the firemen. The former was burned on the face and hands, requiring the services of a physician, and driver Connolly, overcome by smoke, fell unconscious downstairs, was carried by his cousin to a lower floor and revived. Tile two had accompanied Chief Butler in a rapid run to the top floor of the annex in an endeavor to lower a rope cable, used in hoisting freight, that lines of hose might be hauled up to a point of vantage near the flames. When Chief Butler bursf in a door a great tongue of flame rushed past him Think War Benefits Carriers I Little sympathy was given the arguments of the roads that they were victims of war prices, the commission holding that the carriers had profited by the mobilization of troops. The commission suspended the proposed tariffs until Oct 28, but it indicated that no rehearing of the case will be of value at this time, and suggested cancellation of the tariffs. The commission find's that the gloomy forecasts of jeopardized incomes, seen by railroad officials early in 1917, have not been borne out by the figures available for later months. The proceedings were brought in March, when the returns from February were just being made. February was one of the worst months int, railroad history. The subsequent months have shown increasing revenues, while expenses have, in many oases, failed to mount to the extent the carriers’ officials feared. The decision points out that the carriers' comparisons have been made largely with those of 1916, which was the banner year in railroad earnings, and adds that in 1917 income might be considerably diminished without necessarily indicating a danger point in earnings. Commissioner Harlan, In a concurring statement, declared that should the next few months show that the railroad men's fears were, well founded tho commisssion would be ready to grant relief. He also made a plea for better equipment and service;" Continued on the Second Page. Two Dissenting Opinions Commissioner Meyer, dissenting in part, disagreed with the commission’s holding that an emergency exists for Eastern railroads of such character as to make it imperative to authorize even the increased class rates sanctioned by the majority. He stated that there is no proof that the returns of the carriers of the East for this year may not be more favorable than the net retfirns far all but a small number of years in their entire history. Commissioner McChord, also dissenting, urged that the commission report to Congress the essential facts disclosed and ask tiiat an investigation be Continued on the Second Page. THE DIRECTORY FOR USED CARS See tomorrow’s Sunday Globe for the most complete list of new and used automobiles. Remember, the Globe offers the best medium in New England for the sale of automobiles. See that your Used Car, Accessory and Motorcycle Advts appear in tomorrow’s Globe. Full Marine Brigade May Be Sent It appeared possible today that a full Marine brigade eventually would be sent to France to work as a unit of Gen Pershing’s army. With the corps raised to 30,000 men, enough for a brigade could be spared, and officers and men want to get to the fighting front. Preparation of tile great forces that are to support those already dispatched are moving steadily ahead both in the Army and Navy. Announcement today that when the National Guard is drafted into Federal service and mobilized it will be sent at once to the divisional Continued on tile Third Page. GEN EDWARDS LOOKS OVER SANFORD SITE May Build New Army Camp Near Maine Town Tract of 16 Square Miles Wanted to Accommodate 20,000 Men Special Dispatch to the Globe SANFORD, Me," June 29—Sanford may be the site of a training camp for 20,000 United States soldiers. Plans for building permanent barracks here for the accommodation of the troops have beep under consideration by the War Department for several weeks. Gen Clarence R. Edwards, commander of the Department of the Northeast, accompanied by Col Howse and Maj Marston of his staff, arrived here this afternoon by special train and went at once to the rifle range in South Sanford to inspect the large area which it is proposed to' turn over to the War Department. Army engineers were with him. Some weeks ago Maj Pope of Gen Edward’s staff was here to make a preliminary inspection. With a cantonroent started at Ayer, Mass, it is thought advisable by the War Departmpet to locate another one farther east and it was decided that it should be in Maine. The choice of counties on account of military convenience was York. Several sites were mentioned. With the question of available water supply in mind and with range facilities a point for consideration, the Sanford location was looked upon wit ii sufficient favor to cause the Inspection by Maj Pope. Those on the trip with him were Hon George S. Emery, Hon E. M. Goodall, Maj Myton K. Bennett and Capt D. W. Wentworth of Sanford, and Hiram Ricker of Poland Spring. Today’s visit by Gen Edwards is evidence that the report of Maj Papa was favorable. Sixteen square miles of territory will be required and a water supply of IOO,HOO gallons a day. It la believed that Sand Pond will be an adequate source of supply. The Sanford range has proven to be as fine as any in New England. It is said that a five-mile range is desired. Portions of the land Included in tho site are owned by Hon E. M. Goodall and the B. C. Jordan estate of Alfred. The site is about three and a half miles from the Boston & Maine Railroad and the Atlantic Shore Railway runs through it. GLOBE WANTS GLOBE DISPLAY ADS READ THEM TODAY Cr, e G/ofieAeadsThemAlJ^ Use The Best Medium Real Estate For Sal*? Business For Sale? Rooms To Let? Boarders Wanted? Cottages To Let? Help Wanted? Advertise iii tomorrow’s Globe. Remember, the Globe offers the best Want and Classified medium in New ' K READ THE SUNDAY GLOBE MAGAZINE TOMORROW SUMMER SESSION Shorthand, Business English Typewriting Spelling And Other Business Studies July 2 to Aug. 24 New Students Admitted Every Monday High School Graduates Begin Finishing Courses Now Prepare now for the dally Increasing demand for Stenogra pliers and Secret arles Pall Sessions Open September 4 lur particulars write or phone BURDETT COLLEGE IS Boylston Street, Boston The American Commander is the second from the left, accompanying him being Gen Peletier, chief of the French officers attached to the American Army in France. KEYES INQUEST GREECE JOINS IN BROOKLINE THE ENTENTE Facts About Bride’s Death Elicited in Secret About 20 Witnesses—Inquiiy to Be Resumed This Morning GEORGE H. KEYliS. Husband of the Woman Found Dead in Her Home at Brooklin#. Judge Charles F. Perkins, Hist Atty Fred Katzmann, the State and Brookline police, aided by the testimony of some 20 witnesses, began yesterday the great task of unraveling the mass of curious facts relating to the strange death by shooting of Mrs Pauline Caroline Keyes, bride of George Ii. Keyes. at an inquest in the Brookline Municipal Court yesterday. The inquest ran through 12 solid hours, starting at IO a rn. The court had hoped to finish hearing all witnesses yesterday, but at about IO p rn seven witnesses remained to be heard. Judge Perkins, thoroughly tired from the long grind, decided to adjourn until today. Except for a few brief statements, entirely noncommittal, not a ’ single inkling of what went on at the inquest reached the outside world. The entire proceedings were conducted with the greatest secrecy and during their stay in the Courthouse, the police kept a close watch upon the witnesses. They were spirited in and out of the building and at night several of the more important witnesses were whisked away in automobiles, for fear the newspaper men might succeed in extracting information from them. Some of the Witnesses During the morning and afternoon sessions, the witnesses were grouped together in the main courtroom. The inquest was held in the library, each witness being heard separately. The witnesses were cautioned to make no State- Continued on the Second Page. Breaks With All Central Powers, Calls Out Troops New Government Considers State of War Already Is in Existence ATHENS, June 29—The Greek Government has broken diplomatic relation*; with Germany, Austria-Hungary, Bul • garia and Turkey. Though war has not yet been declared, the Greek Government considers that a state of war exists since its advent of power yesterday. Premier Venizelos in his speech to the Crown, after taking the oath of office at the Palace yesterday, said that Greece’s place was beside democracy. The Nation was struggling for freedom of the world against the two Central Powers, with whom Greece’s hereditary enemies were allied. “We realize,” the Premier said, “that unless we drive the Bulgarians from Eastern Macedonia that part of ^Greek territory will be always exposed to great danger. Before, how'ever, thinking of mobilizing that part of Greece which has not shared in our movement, we must vitalize its military organization, which has fallen into such decay, and bring about a fusion of the two armies. “In brotherly cooperation, therefore, we shall now call out the untrained classes of 1916 and 1917.” MISS RICHARDS WAS STRANGLED Cause of Death Settled at Laconia Autopsy Bradford Will Be Arraigned Today on Murder Charge WILSON HALTS DRIVE ON BEER Collapse of Crusade Virtually Admitted Tells Anti-Saloon Leader Speed Both Wise and Patriotic Wines and Other Light Drinks Also Rescued MISS ALICK B. KU HAELrjj. Murder Victim. $10,000 FIRE LOSS AT WOBURN PLANT WOBURN, June 29—The foundry building at Montvale, formerly occupied as a brass foundry by the Smith & Wallace Co and now operated by the Boston Armature Company, of which Philip J. Murphy of Brookline is manager, was burned at 9 tonight, causing a loss on building and contents estimated at $10,-000, covered by insurance. Tile plant has been used for making shell parts for the Allies, but it was stated that the munition contracts were filled, and other work was being done. PUMA REFUSES TO BE ABOLISHED BY SOLDIERS PETROGRAD, June 29 — The Russian Duma wifi not abide by the resolution recently passed by the Congress of Soldiers’ and Workmen’s Councils calling for its dissolution, says a resolution passed at a private meeting of members of the Duma held to discuss the demand. Special Dispatch to the Globe LACONIA, N H, June SO—Tile autopsy on the body of Miss Alice Black Richards, which was begun late yesterday afternoon, was not completed until after midnight. It was performed by Medical Referee Hodgdon, assisted by Dr George H. Saltmarsh, Dr A. H. Harriman and Dr George B. Magrath of Boston. From 15 to 16 wounds were found on the head, inflicted by some blunt instrument, and there was evidence of choking. After the autopsy Atty Gen James P. Tuttle stated that death was due to throttling. Maurice P. Bradford will be arraigned in court today on the charge of murder-ing the head teacher at the State School hero for the feeble-minded, who was attacked with two other women in a cottage within the school grounds last night. Bradford, the manual training school teacher, gave himself up to the police when the crime was discovered. Atty Gen Tuttle of Manchester, who has taken charge of the investigation, visited today Miss Elizabeth Suess, as^ sistant matron, and Miss Dorothy Davis, a teacher, who were with Miss Richards when she was killed. Both the women were still suffering from injuries and shock, but it is understood that they had recovered sufficiently to tell the Attorney General a connected story of their experience. What that story was the officials declined to say tonight, and Continued on the Second Page. WASHINGTON, June 29 — Inter- ' vention by President Wilson today checked the “bone dry” National prohibition movement in Congress. Confinement oI prohibition legislation to distilled beverages without interference with manufacture of beers and wines, it is generally agreed, will result. Prohibition leaders were asked by the President, in order to prevent delay in passing the Food Control bill, to drop their fight against the manufacture of beer, wines and other light intoxicants. With a formal response from the “drys” deferred, Senate leaders of all factions quickly reached an understanding to limit absolute prohibition to distilled spirits. President Wilson exchanged letters with Rev Dr James Cannon, chairman of    the    National    Antisaloon I League’s Legislative committee, and i called Senate    leaders    to    che White I House in    his    efforts    to    harmonize differences and smooth the way for final enactment of the food measure. “Bone dry” legislation was written into the    bill    before    it    passed the House and the Senate Agricultural Committee amended the provision to prohibit the manufacture of distilled spirits, but empowered the President to permit the making of beer and wine. AMERICAN LINER HAVERFORD SUNK Ultonia and Buffalo Also Reported as Destroyed These Two in Boston Service— Miami and Manistee Said to Be Lost Five more transatlantic liners were reported sunk yesterday by Teutonic submarines. They were the Buffalo of the Wilson Line, long in the service between Hull, Eng. and this port; American liner Haverford, Cunarder Ultonia and the British steamship Manistee, under charter to the Cunard Company. Continued on the Third Fuse. Read the Sunday Globe Magazine tomorrow. It contains stories equal to those printed in the best of the magazines. President Expresses Views Ip his letter to Dr Cannon the President said Senator Martin, the Democratic leader, had asked him to express his views on the food-liquor legislation regarding “the wisest and most patriotic policy to be pursued,” and added: “I regard the immediate passage of the bill as of vital consequence to the safety and defense of the Nation. Time Is of the essence; and yet it has become evident that heated and protracted debate will delay the passage of the bill indefinitely if the provisions affecting the manufacture of beer and wines are retained and insisted upon. “In these circumstances I have not hesitated to say to members of Continued on the Fourth Page. WU* IMI IIVI Haney -WIW Felkt tm Manly Inurn! /Vy*« Intsrsst Begin! *    -    “A    A    Begins July    July    IO “Money makes money end the money money makes make! more money. Sen! for Olrevler. A Siring! Bank Anceunt by Mil) HOME SAVINGS BANK __ INCOPPOKATJBP ISIS Y8 Tremont St. Poston, MASB. Interest Begins July 7 REC ENT OI VI DEN |>H 4% PER ANNUM Brighton Five Cents Savings Bank Open Saturday Evening, V to 8 990 Washington Mi.    Brighton Mend for BANKING BY lvftlL mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrn* The Undersigned SAVINGS BANKS Will Continua to Sell LIBERTY BONDS UNTIL JULY 14th On the partial payment plan— $1.00 per waak for SO weeks buy! a $50 bond. HOME SAVINGS BANK provident institution FOR SAVINGS SUFFOLK SAVINGS BANK FOR SEAMEN A OTHERS I TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page I. President Wilson practically secures exclusion of beer and wine prohibition from Food bill. Railroads of Landed States ate denied 16-percent increase in freight rates; In-! terstate Commerce Commission allows Eastern carriers 14 percent in claus rates only. ' Five steamers, including American I Liner Haverford, and the Buffalo and Ultonia, formerly in Boston service, reported sunk by submarines. Government announces that National Guard will be sent to camps in Southeast, South and West; indications the 560,000 men will not be kept in training | long on this side the ocean. All day inquest into the death of Mrs Pauline C. Keyes at Brookline. Gen Edwards inspects site of proposed new army camp in Sanford. Me. Miss Alice B. Richards, Laconia. N Ii, murder victim, was clicked to death. Greece breaks with all four Central Powers, considers state of war exists and calls out classes of 1916 and 1917. $10,000 fire at Woburn. Pave 2. Police arrest Roxbury man for shooting of Joseph Butler, Government claims W. W. Willett of Boston close to boost of coal prices Jan 4 last. I’m we ll. Lloyd George deciares peace b#foie destruction af Prussia’s military power would be a calamity, and that the Allies would talk peace with a free Government of Germany in different spirit than with autocratic rulers. Emperor Charles of Austria gives notice he is still for peace; will visit Munich, it is reported. Alleged bogus British Army officer wanted in Boston to be turned over by Ouiudiun police today. British roll Germans through Avion village after great bombardment In midst of heavy thunder storm and gain ground at Oppya Russian, heavily prssa Teuton front Mi GaWd* TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Pm ae JI. British aircraft bomb Turkish military works near Jerusalem; Gen Allenby takes command of army in Palestine. New York police captain put under tire in Cruger case. Page 4. Representative Hogers and Senator Calder present amendment to Selective Lraft Law, aimed to apportion trqops on basis of population liable for service. Secpnd Battalion of 6th Regiment back at Framingham camp. Suffragists to enroll housekeepers of Bolton in conservation of food organization. Spectacular fire in a South Boston waste Btoreltouse. Pres Lowell of Harvard points out shortcomings of initiative and referendum, at hearing by Constitutional convention committee. B. E. Adams of Brookline takes bride in Portland, Mc. United States Medical Reserve Corps officer indicted for murder. Recruiting men for shipbuilding. Nugget Boy win* a five-heat trotting race at HiUsgrove, R I; favorite beaten in 2:18 pace. Pres Toner of the National League preparing to reopen the McGraw interview repudiation case. Johnny Dundee outpoints Willie Jackson In their lO-rouml bout In New York. [’age (I. Red Sox beat the Yankees in It* innings, 2 to I. J. L. Snow, B. A. A., high gun in opening events of the Massachusetts trap shooting tournament. Page a. “Lloyd George's Offer to the German People,” by Uncle Dudley. New coal agreements go into effect July 16. Wholesale prices of potatoes sag under heavy receipt*. Wedding ring stolen from * dead women’s finger returned to the husband Sn Somerville. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page <1. Massachusetts delegation In Congress urged by religious Institutions to support Hollis amendment to Revenue Bill for deduction of gifts from taxable income of donors. Page 7. B'inancial pews. Transactions in real estate. I’uge ii. Household Department- Farewell reception given to Mike Swanson, retiring superintendent of Franklin Square House. Joint conference of educators at Tech. Manchester, N H, awarded the cup for best clean-up wprk last goring. “Little Stories for Bedtime,” by Thornton W. Burgess. Page J*. Buyers and sellers hold off in wheat trade, pending Congregate.!.*! action on food bill. Wounded Canadian soldiers to be guests of Boston at performance of Caliban July 6. Important question under the legacy law settled by the Supreme Court. President delays on proclamation of United States export policy, to make sure neutrals are accorded full Justice New literature. I’m go 12. Three young women secure three recruits for Army; kiss rewards one youth who is accepted, Plattsburg signal man stops express. Six more Regular Army instructors recalled from Harvard Training Corps for duty at Plattsburg. Anaconda to Build a Wira Mill BUTTE, Mont, June 29—It was announced here officially late tonight that the Anaconda Company will build a rod npd wire mill at the Boston and Montana .melting work. in Great Falls, with a daily capacity of l,20Q,OOO pounds of onpper rods and 66.000 pound* of wire. It will coat $600,000. NARROW GAGE MEN TAKE STRIKE VOTE A strike vote is now being polled en the Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Rail-toad by Its union baggage masters. ticket agents, crossing tenders and boat hands, a1) members of the Brotherhood ot Railway Clerks. The strike is set lor July 4. Two.thirds vote is neces sary. The result will be announced tomorrow night, after which the ballots will bt sent for confirmation to Cincinnati headquarters. George Ellsworth, representing the men, says they are looking j for a written contract, an increase of : about W cents a day and rigid observ- J anc© of seniority ratings. THE PRICE OF POTATOES IS LOWER. AWP EVEN NOW WE SUGGEST THAT PURCHASES BE IV1APE MODERATELY, ONLY lettuce or Romaine, per head 50 Green String Beans, per quart.... IO* Golden Wax Beans, per quart.... IQC Spinach, per peek   12c Native Peas (Connecticut), pk SI.OO Asparagus (Concord), per bunch.. 1*0 Asparagus (all green), per bunch. 26c Georgia Peaches, White—Freestones —Riley Belles, per basket, 40c Md 76c California Cantaloupes (Imperial Valley i, each  .........V.7..150 Smaller ones.............2    for    26c These prices indicate an abundant supply and prices which you can afford. Strawberries (Natives) Navel Oranges fisunkist Lemons Green Limes Grapefruit Bananas Watermelons Cal, ('berries Cal. Plums Cal. Apricots Raspberries I Gooseberries Cucumbers I Celery Carrots I turnips j Beets Squash I Egg Chuff Penners I Cabbage Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co. «    UfitfkSg    jj- Also iii Maldeu. Across from Custom Hou-eTowsr THE WEATHER Forecast for Boston and Vicinity:    Fair bat or dgy; Sunday fair and somewhat warmer; moderate westerly winds. Washington Forecast for Southern    New England and Eastern New' York:    Fair Sat-I urday and Sunday,) warmer Sunday, For5 Northern New    England:    Fair    Saturday, preceded by showers in Eastern Maine; Sunday fair and warmer. Globe’s Forecast—Fair Sunday and probably Monday; rising temperature: moderate south to southwest winds. , Th* Temperature Yesterday at Thump son’s    Spa—3    a    rn,    65; 6 a rn, 63; 9 a    rn, ;0; 12 m,    76;    3 p rn,    78; ti p in. 73; t p    rn, ti; 12 mid. 70. Average temperature yesterday, 704*; average one year ago, 72 1-21. Temperature at 8 Last Night—San Francisco. Bismarck, 84. St Louis, si; Chicago, Mi Nantucket. *4; Portland, iii; Eastport, fib; New York. 73; Washington, ii. Precipitation In Boston. 24 bourg to Capital arid Surplus Over $2,000,000 With a bank account it ta an fiiy matter to buy •«-eurittea. Come and sea us aud we will explain our easy savings plan. Deposits by (natl recetvad SIS I from any part o! the U, S. !>a71.■ ol. Canada. We have always paid 4% on savings deposits. Interest login- on savings account- .lune 30. genet far our booklet sn “Hanking Relation*.’’ MAIN OFFICE 131 STATE ST. UPTOWN OFFICE 630 WASHINGTON ST. CORNICK BHhFX DEPOSITS WITH US In our Swinge Deportment go on internet July let, including deposits made July 24. Have gala Deposit Boxes IS St per An aunt. haveJaD COSMOPOLITAN 8AVING8 Of PAI 60 Devonshire 81., (Near *t«te (Mrs*!) ;