Boston Daily Globe, November 2, 1917

Boston Daily Globe

November 02, 1917

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Issue date: Friday, November 2, 1917

Pages available: 34

Previous edition: Thursday, November 1, 1917

Next edition: Saturday, November 3, 1917 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 2, 1917, Boston, Massachusetts Sunday Globe advts — order them today. Remember, the Globe offers the best want and classified medium in New England. Order the Sunday Globe in advance from your newsdealer. Cire boston I ai to VOL XCXI-NO. 125_ OFFICERS' QUARTERS AT AYER RAZED BY FUMES Leaders of Batteries C and D, 303d Artillery, Lose Their Outfits Cause of Fire Uncertain; Not Due to Oil Stoves -Lieut Wyman Rescues Regimental Roll BOSTON, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2,. 1917—EIGHTEEN PAGES COPYRIGHT, 1917, BY THE GLORE NEWSPAPER CO PRICE TWO CENTS WINCHESTER RANKER TAKES HIS OWN LIFE Eben Caldwell Found Dead in Boston Hotel Shot Himself Through Mouth—Ear Affliction Depressed Him Eben Caldwell, 56, of 14 Mt Pleasant et, Winchester, cashier and treasurer of the Winchester Savings Bank, committed suicide yesterday afternoon by shooting himself through the mouth with a .38 automatic pistol, found in his hand, in a room at Young’s Hotel. Mental depression because of increasing deafness is considered to have caused the man’s act. Medical Examiner McGrath is in possession of papers which appear to support this theory. * The body was identified by his son Kenneth, a cadet at the Harvard Naval Reserve School. It is said that Caldwell's accounts at the bank were audited a few weegs ago and found to be in satisfactory condition. Mr Caldwell left his Winchester home as usual about 7:45 yesterday morning, went to the bank, where he attended to his duties, and later went to the Winchester Trust Company, where he secured the necessary cash with which his own teller was to do business today. Then he came to Boston and apparently went direct to Young’s Hotel, where, about 10:30, he registered as “T. L. Norton of New York.” About 7 o’clock last night when Mary Dever, a maid, went to the room, believing It to be unoccupied, the door was unlocked, and lying upon the bed, fully dressed, was the body of Caldwell, Mr Caldwell was born In Liverpool and went to Winchester about 25 Continued on the Second Page. Real Estate for sale, to let or wantedf Advertise in the Globe. Order your advts for Saturday, Sunday and Monday today. Special Dispatch to the Globe CAMP DEVENS, AYER, Nov 1-For the second time in two weeks this camp was visited by a threatening fire tonight, which completely destroyed the ofiicers’ Quarters of Batteries C and D of the 303d Heavy Field Artillery. The blaze was discovered at 8:10 and within two minutes 7000 men were marching under command of their officers to the scene, where they were held awaiting orders. The fire was practically extingusbed by the men of Batteries A and E of the 303d, who manned lines of hose and kept the flames trom spreading to adjoining buildings until the arrival of the camp fire department. The building was about 150 feet long by 25 feet wide, one story In hight, of wooden construction, covered with tarred paper, and made ready tuel for the flames. Exclusive cf the value of the building, the loss on contents owned by the officers will reach between $5000 and $0000. The building had accommodations for 25 officers, and every occupant lost some ct his outfit, while in a majority of cases the young officers saved only what they wore. The fire also consumed polo paraphernalia for a game to be played Saturday and, as a result, there will be no polo game. In the room occupied by Lieut Horace Wyman of Battery A were the rolls of the regiment, and had they been lost the men would not have received, any pay for another month. Lieut I Wyman, on hearing the barracks were afire, rushed to the scene and, at much personal risk, leaped through the window of his room into the smoke-filled building and recovered the rolls. He was warmly cheered. The cause of the fire has not been determined, but It has been made fairly clear that, while oil stoves are still being used for heating, they were not the cause cf the blaze. Gen Hodges has already appointed a board of Inquiry. It Is believed the fire started in the room occupied by Lieut Alfred N, Phillips Jr of Stamford, Conn. It was discovered by a citizen cook, Albert Carabat of 91 Cottage st, Boston, who gave the alarm. Immediately Col A. S. Conklin, commanding the regiment, set In action the telephone system that has been perfected since the Base Hospital fire. Fortunately, there was no wind blowing. Among the occupants of the building were Maj Cecil Stewart, Capt Richard C, "Ware, Lieuta Austin T. Foster, H. Stanford McLeod, Casimlr DeRhan. Henry C. Robbins, George E. Sinkinson, Ward E. Duffy, Frederick W. Smith, M. C. Iverson, T. D. Nesblt, Ernest W. Hlnchcliffe. Richard K. Hutchins and Ray T. Roberts. COFFEE “OLD AND MELLOW GOLDEN YELLOW** ALEXANDER H.BlLL Co. boston Bell-ans Absolutely Removes Indigestion. Druggists refund money if it' fails. 25c COMING TO BOSTON HOTEL HOLLIS 247 Tremont St. NEAK THE COMMON Rooms, $1.00 single; $1.50 and $3.00 doublet $*.50 with Private Bath _ Moderate Prleed    Restaurant EXCELLENT MI MIC    CABARET Cardinal Denies Stand on Antiaid Was Prompted To the Editor of the Globe: Dear Sir—Will you kindly allow me a little space in your paper, that I may definitely deny a vague rumor, again repeated in one of this evening’s papers, to the effect that my attitude with regard to the Antiaid amendment was-prompted by suggestions made to me from “high ecclesiastics” outside of this diocese? I want to state categorically that ray position is entirely my own, founded upon pure conviction, and no ecclesiastic, either high or low, has even in the remotest way intimated to me anything concerning the question of the sectarian amendment. Usually I pay no attention to this sort of idle gossip, but the malice of this veiled innuendo is too obvious, and I think it better not to let it pass. Very sincerely yours, W. Cardinal O’Connell. Boston, Nov I, 1917. CANNED GOODS TO DROPAT ONCE Hoover Predicts Eftect of License System NewYorkGity to Ssll Food; All Meat Packing Plants Under Control WASHINGTON, Nov I—An immediate drop in prices on canned vegetabiea was predicted by the Food Administration today as a result of putting into operation the license system for wholesale dealers. Many canned goods, it was said, were bought by dealers at low prices last Spring and can be sold at less than the present market prices. Dealers charging more than a reasonable profit are liable to forfeiture of their license to do business. Retailers will be controlled to nn extent also through the operation of the licensing system. Those charging more than the Food Administration considers just will find their supplies cut off by orders to wholesalers to cease furnishing them with goods. The Food Administration today warned dealers who have not applied for license blanks that they will be charged with violations of the Food law if they continue to sell goods. NEW YORK CITYT0 BUY AND SELL FOOD AND FUEL NEW YORK, Nov I—John Mitchell, State Food Commissioner, late today granted permission to New York city authorities to buy and sell food and fuel. The materials will be Immediately bought in trainload lofs and sold to retail dealers. The permission was granted in a resolution adopted by the commission in which it was stated the action was necessary because ‘‘the city of New York has certified to the existence of an actual and anticipated emergency on account of a deprivation of necessaries by reason of excessive changes and otherwise.” Tho city was granted the right “to exercise the power of purchasing food and fuel with municipal funds and on municipal credit and provide storage for and sell the same to the inhabitants in such manner and through such agencies as it may determine.” The resolution provided that the city make to the commission monthly, or oftener if required, reports covering its operations In both food and fuel “In such form as may be prescribed.” SSS RUSSIA WORN OUT, WAR UP TO ALLIES, SAYS KERENSKY Premier Declares Strain Too Much For Nation, Which Claims as Her Right That Entente Should Now Shoulder Burden—Asks Where British Fleet Is —Geddes Asserts Navy Considers Attempt Not Practicable ITALIANS BEATEN ON TAGLIAMENTO MOVE TO CHECK SHQRTSELLING German Interests Behind Price Slump, Belief Stock Exchange Members Must Supply Details of Deals NEW YORK, Nov I—Measures to prevent “vicious” short selling in the Stock Market, attributed in some quarters to German Interests, as part of an organized propaganda to create pessimism, were taken today by the board of governors of the Stock Exchange. The action comes as the culmination of a protracted decline in market quotations, recently of extreme violence, for which short selling, whether actually from German sources or from un- i scrupulous traders taking advantage of conditions, has beeen held, in a large measure, responsible. Must Explain Deals Today, with so-called bear drives of this nature in evidence, stocks tumbled 3 to IO points and at the close of the market the Board of Governors made an announcement. This was that a resolution had been GOVERNMENT IN CONTROL OF ALL PACKING PLANTS CHICAGO, Nov I—The biggest packing adopted requiring all members of the trust ever known—It includes every meat Exchange to supply at noon ev^ry day, packing plant in the country—can!? into for the Inspection of the committee of unopposed being today and by grace of the Government derated to the position of world’s greatest packer, Joseph P. Cotton, hitherto a plain New York lawyer. Packers who upon one occasion and another in years past have spent millions of dollars to prove that they were not in a trust admitted It with a smile today and pointed with pride to the fact that the Government, through Mr Cotton, is the controling factor in it. This was the day set by law for the licensing of packing plants and tor Mr Berlin Reports Part ol Array Cut Oif, 60,000 Captured Catena's Main Army By Large Allied Safe, loined Forces PREMIER KERENSKY OF RUSSIA. Continued on the Second Page. Globe’s Lead 262,758 LINES Sc ouring the ten months ending October 31, the-Gl be printed 1,124,351 lines of Automobile and Accessory advertising. This was 262,758 lines more than were printed in the second Boston paper. Remember, the Globe offers the best medium in New England for the sale of new or used automobiles. Used cars for sale? Motorcycles for sale? Accessories for sale? Advertise in the Globe. See that your Real Estate, Business Chances and Help Wanted advertisements appear in the Globe. SUNDAY’S GLOBE Order your advertisements for next Sunday’s Globe today. Make sure of your copy of the Sunday Globe by ordering the paper regularly from your newsdealer or newsboy. THE WEATHER Forecast for Boston and Vicinity: Fair Friday and Saturday; not much change in temperature; gentle westerly winds, becoming variable Saturday. business conduct, complete details regarding stocks borrowed and loaned, or borrowed for customers, including names. Stock borrowing being the basis of short selling, the committee will be thus enabled to determine whether future transactions on the short side are of legitimate character. The Board of Governors had no other official statement to make on the mat LONDON, Nov I — Heavy fighting on the east bank of the Tagliamento     - -■■■  .....-    ---------------------- River, from Dignano to the sea, a PETROGRAD, Nev l_Ru«ia entered the war early and '™»‘<20 ml'es brought ,    .    .    .    .    .    the Austro-German invaders to the .he i. now worn out by the .train, Premier today e()ge o( (hat |arge streilm th(J flrBt told the Associated Press.    natural defensive line on Gen Ca- He said that Russia claims as her right that the other jdorna’s retreat Allies now should shoulder the burden of the war.    Already    the    Italian    bridgehead po> Premier Kerensky declared that Russian public opinion sitlong on the eastern bank at Dife- wa. agitated by the que.tion: “Where i. the Briti.h fleet, nano Codroipo and U,, have 6    been broken in, according to Berlin’s now that the German fleet is out in the Baltic?’ report. The result of half a dozen coincident battles in the area south- AMERICAN LOSSES IN FRANCE SLIGHT First Battalions Leave Line for Other Troops More Suffer From “Trench Feet” Than From Wounds Sir Erie Geddes, First Lord of the Admiralty, announced west of Udine has been the cutting with the american army in in the House of Commons yesterday, in reply to criticism as off of a large portion of the od Italian, j £*£s^-The Nflrst1 battalions to the failure to attempt the Baltic, that extensive mine fields Army and the capture of 60,000 (leans in the trenches have been relieved ter than announcement of the new reg- ax>e planted there, and Naval opinion united in the view that. troops and hundreds of cannon at by others. Ill', finn. Kit. a    f    Ar    #hA    hnard    '    AMA    a    r    a    a    lr    a    an    ira    fir    a    f    I    arm    a    ti Qnmnnl    *    W ulations, but a spokesman tor the board intimated that the market had been depressed by “vicious selling, or selling from German interests.” He said that there was no Intention to place a ban upon legitimate short selling. but that the committee was invested with full authority to proceed against any member whose operations may be open to criticism, which might go as far as the publication of the names of offenders. the step was one that should not be taken. Washington Forecast for Southern New England and Eastern New York: Fair Friday and Saturday; little change In temperature. For Northern New England: Partly cloudy Friday, probably local snows; Saturday fair. Globe’s Forecast—Friday fair; Saturday fatr, with slowly rising temperature; light west to southwest winds. The Temperature Yesterday at Thompson's Spa—3 a rn, 40; 6 a in, 37; 9 a rn, 40; 12 rn, 47; 3 p rn, 49; 6 p rn. $7; 8 p rn, 46; 12 mid. 41. Average temperature yes terday, 51%; average one year ago, 53 28-24.    __ Temperatures at 8 Last Night San Francisco, 56; Bismarck, 44: St Louis, 36; Chicago, 34; Nantucket, 42: Portland. 40; Eastport, 38; New York, 44; Washington, 44. Precipitation In Boston, 24 hours, to lpm, none.    _ Germans Blamed for Slump The fall in stocks began about three months ago, but the severest breaks have occurred, it was noted in 'Wall Street, today, since the announcement of the Italian reverses a few days ago. These daily declines have finally carried stocks down in many instances to lowest levels in from five tj 20 years. It was pointed out In tome quarters that the New York Stock Exchange, now being the foremost securities market in the world, the depression of stocks would be an object which German purpose would naturally seek to accomplish. The spokesman for the governors of the Exchange indicate! that the Exchange “was wording in complete harmony with the Goverhment,” though in what way the authorities had ; taken the question up with the Ex- j change was not disclosed. Some observers have credited the decision of the Government to dispose of German-owned proi erty as one reason for the more recent breaks, but selling of this kind would not partake of bear operations, it was pointed out. DRAFT SUCKERS TO HE SENT INTO ARMY Immediate Service for Registration Dodgers ' ' ’ " '............... Rules for Second Ball Delayed by Indecision Over Exemptions NO STRIKE MOVE BY DRAFT BOARD Denies Asking List of Exempted Workmen Federal Conciliation Confers With Both Sides at Quincy one stroke, says the German account. No claim is made that the Germans have crossed the Tagliamento. Third Army Safe, Says Rome Rome, to the contrary, declares in hich is considered one of the critical periods, when the enemy by shelling the approaches to the positions may Inflict heavy damage, was accomplished successfully. Apparently the enemy, was not aware of what was going on. With the men back in billets, it is Special Dispatch <o the Globe WASHINGTON,    Nov    I—President,    „ , M    , , ,.    „ , ,    ..    In tonight’s Boston papers that Judge Wilson, today, amended the first draft _    ■    ..    .    .    Rnarfl    nf    nilttri0. Special Dispatch to the Globe TAUNTON, Nov I—A story appearing regulations, so as to insure the immediate call of all slackers who have been caught and made to register. Under the new clan, instead of the slacker’s card being forwarded to the Adjutant General of the State In which he registers, the card will be taken in custody by his local board and a half number assigned it, that will assure his Immediate call for examination. The regulations for the second draft have not yet been completed, being delayed because of indecision as to ’•eg-ulations to be made affecting shipbuilders and other Industrial laborers. Doran, of the Appeal Board of District 6, which Includes Quincy in its Jurisdiction, had asked officials of the Fore River plant to make up a list of the men of draft age, now out on strike and who were granted exemption on industrial grounds, was denied emphatically by Judge Doran, at a meeting of the board in Taunton tonight. Judge Doran said that neither he nor any member of the board or its agents has had any conversation with the Fore River officials on such a question; that no member of the board has made such a request to the Fore River officials as its latest official report that the 3d "ow *?r'n,*t*d to mention for the first .    .    ,    ,    -    ,    ,    time that the casualties were nealigtble, Army has been extricated in nearly ln fat,t more men arp sufferlnR wlth Its full strength by the heroic resist- I “trench feet” than with wounds. ance of the cavalry regiments of Genoa and Novara. The Italian main body has effected withdrawal on the Tagliamento, It Is declared. While the retreat of nearly 1,000,-000 troops has not been carried out without severe losses, the Army has received heavy reinforcements from From a military standpoint the experience gained by the Americans is considered of a very high value In the training of contingents which are yet to arrive on French soil. It was a tired, dirty, wet, mud-soaked body of men that returned to billets. The men had only two clear days while In the trenches. They were covered with mud from their hats to their shoes. Before anything else they required a bath, Aret the large reserves of Italy. Powei-    Baseline    *"•»    then with water. .I Today th* sun was shining brightly ful Allied forces from France ate a1- j and the returned    Bp,nt    most    £ ready in tile threatened area, it is re- I the time sunning themselves and their ported. The massing of a vast Al- belongings. Some of the fields in this lied army in the plains of Italy for a | brank«ts.%ari™ofeuffiform«'and'equips campaign that will go through the Winter is indicated by reports from various sources. Continued on the Sixth Page. Continued on the Second Page. Rapid Blows by the Germans The Germv* statement follows: | “The fact that the development of I our operations against Italy has been I so successful may be attributed to our Continued on the Sixth Page. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page I. Premier Kerensky announces that TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page S. Suit of Mrs Marguerite Paul Carpen-.    .    { war ter in Suffolk County against her father- Ttussla is worn out h> th    ]der ; ln.iaw, asking $250,OOO for alleged aliena and expects the other Allies to snout ^ ^ affections of Maj Ralph G. Car- ",    artHIM* I    Loan    total    not -ss £“ettSr'—!«— ***** men claim; French meats reach Cadorna’e main army. Fire destroys quarters of officers of Batteries C and D, 303d Artillery, at Ayer.    ,    .. First American battalions In th# trenches relieved; casualties were negligible, more suffering from "trench feet" than from wounds. Stock Exchange directors take steps to prevent vicious short selling, attributed to German interests. New York city given permission to buy and sell food and fuel. Food Administration predicts immediate drop in price of canned vegetables. Slackers to be certified immediately for service in National Army. District 6 board denies mixing in Fore Ricer plant strike. Eben Caldwell, Winchester banker, commits suicide In Boston hotel. Page 2. Mansfield continues attack on McCall at rallies in Lynn and Salem. Lenox-st cai crashes into North Station car at Adams-sq station In Subway; passengers badly shaken up; traffic tied up. Ford Hall town meeting favors anti-aid, 106 to 29. Page 3. Time for filing reports on enemy property extended to Dec & TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page T. Four hundred men from Boston’s own to march tomorrow to help War-Camp J president Community Fund. Italian official dispatches to Washington report the Italian Army is still practically Intact. Second Russian Liberty Loan 4,000,-000,000 rubles. Prepare to raise gigantic war fund of $26,000,000 for Y. M. C. A. war work. Norway sends note of protest to Ber Page A. John K. Tener invited to continue as of the National Baseball Page 4. Geraldine Farrar sings National anthem at Haverhill on lequest; resentment against Boston Symphony attitude Hn> warn,ng of the ..profound impression” Telephone employes in I ortbweet,    d    by    gilling    of Norwegian sailors, strike, crippling service in Washington and Oregon. Re%l estate men protest radical revision of Boston’s housing laws at conference called by Housing Department of Women’s Municipal Le., ne. Twenty-thousand-dollar blaze In Melrose Theatre Building. Page 5. Mayor Curley’s counsel agrees to produce His Honor at hearing this morning before Finance Commission, after threat of proceedings. British Marines visit recruiting station of their American brothers-in-servlce. Page 6. American Naval experts suspect a new German submarine policy In the attack on the transport Finland. Boston people pay new war taxes cheerfully. Page 7. Senators Kenyon and Kendrick pass through second air raid experience In London and are impressed by city’s j coolness; eight persons killed and 31 wounded. First night maneuvers staged by drafted men at Camp Devens. and saying Norwegian ships will continue to seek Entente's protection. Negro soldiers on trial for Houston mutiny and murder. Page 8. Rush day at the Postoffice before the new war rate Is in force. Rev Dr George Whitaker, prominent Methodist minister, dies in Somerville Members of University of Illinois faculty accused of disloyalty, Federal agent charges. Sir Erie Geddes, new head of British Admiralty, announces present British tonnage Is 30 percent above that of April and about half of the U-boats have been sunk. United States wants wider thorough- League. Maine Heavies game with Princeton in New York called off; interest shifts to Yale Bowl game with Newport Naval Reserves tomorrow. Page IO. New method of treating wounds, tested by Boston surgeons, may revolutionize war surgery. Htate asks change of venue in trial of Means, indicted for murder of Mrs Maude King. Coal for homes to be supplied ahead of everything else, latest Fuel Administration order. Page ll. Garland says Catholics opposed only Batehelder or Anderson antisectarian amendments; insists Curtis plan was declared satisfactory . TODAY'S GLOBE CONTENTS Pug** 15. Big destroyer plant at Squantum dcdi- j ca ted. Pave 18. State Gas and Electric Light Commis- I sior,, ejected from Everett City Hall by } Mayor Mullen, resumes hearing in Bos-j ton on Increased gas prices; Mayor says he will get other cities in line and unseat commission. Mary Hines, Back Bay cook, held up I and robbed of $50 and bankbooks re pre- ) seating $2385.49; police capture two, youths. Fruit exhibition surpasses previous Horticultural shows. HERTLING ACCEPTS REICHSTAG PIAN AMSTERDAM, Nov I—Count von1 Kerning, as Chancellor and Prussian j Premier, has accepted the following de-, _    ,    mands oI the Reichstag majority, ac- I Bill of Rights Committee gives seven cording to the Vossische Zeitung:    I reasons why    Antiaid    amendment should 1    First—That Prussian    electoral    reform Via adorned    I    bo carried out. ,    ,    _    „    Second—That political censonship and Larceny from German liners believed state of siege be abolished or mltt-to be in excess of $50,000.    \    gated. I Third—That the foreign policy he courage    ta.    |    ducte<j on the basts    of    the    German    re- "Our Duty to the Dead,” by Uncle ply to the Pope's peace note. Dudley. American artillerymen rapidly raaiter-fare to Fore River and proposes big, ing art of big gun firing at camp In bargain with Quincy. Four million dollar German cargo for America to come acrose from Rotterdam, Pave 0. Camp Devens football team preparing for the game with the Navy Yard tomorrow. France. Henry C. Erick, steel magnate, to give Salem splendid memorial to Joseph Hodges Choate, famous Jurist. Pave IS. Financial and commercial news. Faire 14. Household Department. INJURED BOSTON AVIATOR REACHES ATLANTIC PORT an ATLANTIC PORT, Nov 1-An American aviator who has served in the British Royal Flying Corps, J. W. Van Alstyne of Boston, returned here today on a British ship, after having spent ll months In a British hospital recovering from wounds received during an encounter with a Germen flying squadron. Van Alstyne said he was going to California to recuperate. The United States Bureau of Markets recommend the plentiful un of fruit and vegetables pro duced nearby The excellent quality and abundant variety of this week’s offering make the carrying out of such a suggestion a pleasure Potatoes, Me. Green Mountain. .. .peck 50o, bu. $1,90 Sweet Potatoes, So lb., 6 for 25o Spinach, per peck.......20c Cabbage, per lb.........    So Cauliflower. .30o, 35c and 40o Lettuce, head............10c Celery, Boston Market, per bunch ...............20c Native white, per bunch 15c Mushrooms, per lb 76o Grapes—7 varieties. Pears Apples—In great variety. Persimmons (Fla.) doz...soc Porto moo Grapefruit lie, i for 25c 10o, 3 for 26o Winter Onion* ti*'11 Fenner* Green Hiring Been* Yellow Turnip* Hoi bonne Tomato** I'm rn I, I Of* Ca nub* Melon* Money Wow .Melon* domain* Turban iou* Hubbard Kg* Hunt Cucumber* Bad lab** Cranbrrrtee Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co. 59 Nit in mer St.. • MMI I FMMMtt Mott Mg, 17 and He Caaaeway St., SH Friend St. la Malden ;