Boston Daily Globe, August 3, 1922

Boston Daily Globe

August 03, 1922

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Issue date: Thursday, August 3, 1922

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Wednesday, August 2, 1922

Next edition: Friday, August 4, 1922 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Years available: 1854 - 1922

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - August 3, 1922, Boston, Massachusetts ORDER YOUR ADVTS FOR NEXT SUNDAY’S GLOBE TODAY Real Estate For Sale? Automobiles For Sale? Business For Sale? Advertise In the (Hobe. Slit Holton Bailli (Slate ORDER NEXT SUNDAY'S GLOBE IN ADVANCE FROM YOUR DEALER Remember to order your advt! for next Sunday's Globe today. Read the Want Pages today. mot on Re. 34 RtmA m second clew matter st Boston, Win,, tinder tile set at March 3, 1870. BOSTON, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 1922-TWENTY-FOUR PAGES OOPTRIOHT, 1023, BY TBF! OLOBR NEWSPAPER OO. TWO CENTS PELLETIER MEN WIN IN K. OF C. I Elect Hart Supreme Advocate And All Six Directors Prout of Boston Among Visitors— E. F. McSweeney Makes Address LONG CUTS REED k LEAO TO 7744 f Rural Districts Hold I Possible Victory Steadily Whittling Senator's I Margin of 25,000 508 Country Precincts Yet I to Be Heard From ' 8T LOUIS, Aug 2 (By A. P.)— Senator James A, Reed is leading Breckenridge Long (or the Democratic nomination for United States Senator by 7744 votes, on the face of returns from all but 508 of the 3848 precincts in Missouri. Returns from 3340 precinct* at IO o'clock tonight give Reed 182,238, Long 174,494. The Senator’s lead, which reached more than 25,000 this morning, was steadily whittled away as belated returns. from rural districts, where the Long strength laid, came in. Throughout the day Mr Long maintained a consistent gain, with an average lead of approximately 18 votes a precinct In country districts. If this ratio is maintained in the 508 precincts yet to be heard from. Mr Long has a chance of winning, probably by fewer than 2000 votes. In the Republican Senatorial race, R. IR. Brewster of Kansas City, Indorsed fey the regular organisation, probably Will win toy 20,000 to 30,000 votes. Pour other candidates In the Republican race are not within shooting distance of the goal. Three Progressives spilt more than 7000 votes between j them, while Col John H. Parker, chief j of staff of the Seventh Army Corps, j organized reserves, of Jefferson Bar-j racks, Is far In the rear. The vote: Attorney General, Jesse Barrett 22,261; David M. Proctor. 21,129; John C. McKinley. 20,019, and Parker, 10.063 The outcome of the Reed-Long race, feature event of yesterday’s primary, probably will not be known until the complete vote has been tabulated. Scattered precincts In many counties are Included In the more than 700 missing, along with the entire vote of Clark and Stone, two Isolated communities in the Continued on the Fourth Page. By AUGUSTIN MCNALLY ATLANTIC CITY. N J, Aug 3-Th* Pelletier or administration forces of the Knights of Columbus elected all of their candidates in today’s convention. William J, Mulligan of Connecticut, contender for the office of supreme advocate, h3td by Mr Pelletier up to the time of his resignation, came within IIH votes of election, giving the administration a narrow margin of victory. Mulligan may be the.biggest man In the order Inside of a year, with present Indications strongly in his favor for supreme knight, In succession to James A. Flaherty. His vote of ism, against 165% given Luke E. Hart, startled the administration forces. They had counted on a 2 to I victory. On the other hand, they easily elected their candidates for the six vacant directorships. The elected officials are; Supreme advocate, Luke E. Hart; directors, Patrick H. Rice, Georgia; John H. Reddin, California; John F. O’Neill, New Jersey; William D. Dwyer, Minnesota; George H. Bolvan. Canada; William C. Prout, Massachusetts. Mr Prout of Massachusetts is held In high regard by all the membership. With the exception of Mr Pelletier, who was elected a director at the age of 25, Mr Hart is the youngest man in the order to receive the coveted honor. BURY DR RELL AT SUNSHFRIDAY Telephone Inventor to Lie on Mountain Top Had Been in Failing Health for Several Months Advise pour friends the Uncle Dudley Editorials in the Daily and Sunday Globe. The Globe prints an Uncle Dudley Editorial every day in the year. Suffolk Law School largest evening law School In A meric*. 17th year. Four-year course. LL.B. d ck roe. Splendid new Breproof building, occupying entire block. Demo and Temple Ste., opposite State Ii.ajee. Join the 8:o0 or 7:35 I*. M, division of Freshmen class now forming. Iteglstratiou dally, also Monday and Friday evenings. Cab or phone for catalog. 18-24 Berne St. GLEASON L. ARCHER, LL.B.. Dean. Phene Hay. 836 Reformers to Continue Fight The reform groups are not at all weary of the battle. They’ are going to It tomorrow morning with fresh vigor. They still insist that the order should publicly take back the basic sentiment in the original statement made by Mr Flaherty on the Pelletier case. The resolutions ere to be voted on—one of them, as reported In yesterday’s Globe, practically calls for Mr Flaherty’s resignation. Another, sponsored by the New York delegation, gives the supreme knight a gentle lashing. In spite of the fact that the Catholic weekly known to be the official organ of Archbishop Curley of Baltimore has politely informed the convention, in an editorial, that the supreme knight ought to apologize for his defense of Pelletleijf it is not likely the convention will ac-1 cede to the request. It is not likely, either, that any action I pro or con on these specific resolutions; will be made public. It may be that the order will issue an official statement covering the situation. The knights got Into evening clothes tonight and danced merrily at the annual convention ball. McSweeney Makes Address During the afternoon Archbishop Glen-non dropped Into the convention for a few minutes to listen to addresses by Edward F. McSweeney of Boston, and others. The historical commission, headed by Mr McSweeney, announced the awarding by Galliard Hunt of a prize to Prut 5-amuel F. Bennis of Whitman College, Walla Walla, "Wash, for the best essay in the American history contest. Condition First Regarded as Critical Tuesday SYDNEY, N S. Aug 2—At sunset on Friday, on the crest of Beinn Breagh Mountain, the body of Dr Alexander Graham Bell, who died this morning at his Summer home, will be buried, in a spot chosen by the inventor of the telephone himself. The grave of the venerable scientist, the Immensity of whose life work was attested by scores of telegrams which came today to the Bell estate from the world’s prominent figures, is at a point overlooking the town of Baddock, Cape Breton. The sweeping vista from the mountain top, so admired by Mr Bell, stretches far over the Bras dXh: Lakes. Sunset, chosen as the moment when the body will become forever a part of the sturdy hills, gilds the waters of the lake until they are really what their name means—“the lakes on the arm of gold.” Although the inventor had been in failing health for several months, he had not been confined to bed and the end was unexpected. Late yesterday afternoon, however, his condition became serious and Dr Her of Washington, a cousin of Mrs Bell, a house guest, and a Sydney physician, attended him- With Mr Bell when he died were Mrs Bell, a daughter, Mrs Marian Hibbard Fairchild, and her husband, David G. Fairchild of Washington. The inventor leaves another daughter, Mrs Elsie M. Grosvenor, wife of a Washington magazine editor. Dr Bell’s death was attributed to progressive anaemia. Mr McSweeney’s Address Mr McSweeney said in part:    « "The purpose of the Knights of Columbus Is not to rewrite American history, but simply to perpetuate the facts, traditions and spirit of American liberty. While the great bulk of-our membership is drawn from the United States, there are also members who owe allegiance to other flags. “Under whatever flag, however, a member of the Knights of Columbus must, In conscience, resent any organised attempt by subjects of a foreign country to interfere with the legitimate right of his people, to a National spirit. This attack on National liberty and honor has not even the merit of being based on sound principles of justice or on a conflict between Ideals or theories of Government. From the beginning It has been a sordid attempt Continued on tho Ninth Page. HOW MR BELL WORKED OUT THE TELEPHONE Though bom in Edinburgh, Soot, March 3, 1817, Alexander Graham Bell’s name has ever been associated with Boston, Lowell and Brantford. Can, for It was in these communities that the inventor of the telephone wonted out the details of the last century’s most Important gift to humanity. While Prof PUI has given to the world other notable Inventions, the telephone stands out as his masterpiece. "From 1873 until the beginning of 1876." he once wrote, “I was a resident of Salem and came to Boston every day for my professional work. Then I would spend my Summer vacations In Continued on the Eighth Page. Globe’s Gain 14,130 The total number of Want and Classified advts printed in the Globe during the seven months ending July 31 was: 1922  ............332,712 1921 ....... ,...318,582. Globe’s Gain .  ...... 14,130 Be sure to order your advts for next Sunday’s Globe today. SUNDAY GLOBE ADVERTISERS—READ CAREFULLY To insure insertion in the Sunday Globe, advertisements under the following classifications must be in the office not later than Friday, machinery and tools    showcases, DESKS, ITC. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS    TYYPEWRITER8, ETC. TOURS AND TRAVEL    SAFES, CASH REGISTERS YACHTS, BOATS, ETC.    SCHOOLS, COLLEOES, BTC. FURNITURE, ETC.    DRESSMAKING, MILLINERY, ETC. FARM AND GARDEN    REFRIGERATORS, ETC. POULTRY, PIGEONS, ETC, Want and Classified advts oilier than the above must be in the Globe office before 1:30 p. rn. on Saturday. We cannot guarantee the proper classification of advts ordered on Saturday. T the weather Forecast for Boston and Vicinity: Threatening, with local showers Thursday; Friday partly cloudy: moderate temperature, gentle, variable winds. Washington Forecast for Northern New England; partly cloudy with local showers Thursdaj*and probably Friday; moderate temperature. Globe’s Forecast — Threatenlpg, with local showers Thursday; Friday and Saturday fair with little change In temperature; moderate variable winds, becoming probably northwest. Tho Temperature Yesterday at Thompson’s Spa—3 a rn, 70; 6 a rn, 69; 9 a rn, 61f 12 rn, 70; 3 p rn, 69; 6 p rn, 68; 9 p rn, 67; 12 midnight. 6ft. Average temperature yesterday, 6817-24. Temperatures at 9 Last Night —San Francisco, 58; Williston, 86; St Paul, 84; St Louis, 82; Chicago, 74; Nantucket, 62; Portland. 66; Eastport, 52; New York. 73; Washington. 74. Precipitation in Boston, 24 hours to 8 p rn. .06. GIRL EVANGELIST, 14, PREACHES IN BOSTON Mary A. Vitchestain, Pittsburg, Has Nerve of Billy Sunday —Acts Out Her Stories SHOPMEN ACCEPT PEACE PLAN IN FULL “Reluctant,” They Wire Harding, But Pledge Their Utmost Good Faith in Carrying Out Terms of Settlement Which He Proposed rn MARY AGNES VITCHESTAIN, Girl Evangelist Now Preaching in Boston. Mary Agnes Vitchestain, 14. child evangelist of Pittsburg, preached her first sermon In Boston at Lorimer Hall, Tremont Temple, yesterday afternoon with all tho verve which has brought her into the public eye. She strides across and around the platform like Billy Sunday, acting out her stories with vigorous movements and occasionally breaking Into song which she forces the congregation to Join. At the beginning of the service, which was somewhat delayed, she explained that she had not expected to apeak in the afternoon and was therefore more or less unprepared. Her trunk had not arrived, nor her suitcase, ana she said she had had to go out and buy herself a dress in order to appear. Some opposition had been expressed by certain Individuals about her preaching here on the grounds that she was too young and should not be allowed to for that reason, but at the meeting there was no opposition evident. Miss Vitchestain, who has a pungent way of saying things at times, asked those who were so concerned about her not to worry, her health was excellent, j she had been conducting services since j she was 9, she weighed HO pounds | and she was sure Jesus would take care of her health. Acts Out Scene of Baptism She selected her text from John, chapter 3, verse 14. In telling how Jesus came to the River Jordan to be baptized by John she acted out the entire scene and said that when Jesus wanted people to follow Him He commanded thegi to follow Him. He did not ask them to, He told them. After proceeding along these lines for a while she suddenly flung the remark at the congregation that "thousands of people, are going to Hell every day, and most of them are Intelligent," which led to the statement that Intelligence, would not get anyone into Heaven. In order to go to Heaven, people must follow Jesus. "This Nation was established on the principles of - Christ," she said, "but somehow the devil has crept In and we are how following the garbage wagon of material things." As a sample of tills, she held up the teaching of evolution in schools. She knew, because she had been taught it herself in the Prospect School In Pittsburg. she said, and she asked if the ministers could not do something about this pollution of the minds of the grow- Conttnaed on the Seventh Page. AMNESIA VICTIM EAST BOSTON GIRL Charlotte Y oungRecovering Mind in Belfast Films in Camera Help identify Young f War Widow Special Dispatch to tho Globe BELFAST, Me, Aug 2—The mystery woman of Belfast came to herself this afternoon and says she Ic Charlotte Evelyn Young of East Boston, a stenographer. From films in her suit case, which City Marshal M. R. Knowlton had printed, the clue which led to her identity was found and by persistent questioning she was able to remember for the first time since Monday who and what she is. The pictures Included a snapshot of herself and a young man. When she was shown them she said, "That is my dress. Is that me?" At the sight of the young man she said, "Cunningham, Cunningham." Thl3 led the marshal to ask lf she meant Henry Cunningham, a Belfast man, clerk in the Windsor Hotel, and she said yes. The pictures were shown to Mr Cunningham, who did not recognize the girl, but said the young man was Samuel A. Kimball of Springfield, with whom he had worked in the McLean Hospital and had met overseas with the A. E. F. Mr Cunningham went to the hospital and talked with the young woman about Kimball and also telephoned to the latter. Kimball replied he knew the girl, that the pictures were made Sunday at Kennebunkport, and that she was all right when he left heT Sunday night. The young woman finally remembered her name and of being in Kennebuntt-port, taking the pictures, and of seeing Mr Kimball there Sunday. She stated she had been married and has two children, a boy in a boarding school arid a little girl, Natalie, boarding in the country. She eald abe was on a two weeks’ vacation and was due back in Boston last Monday, the day Continued on the Seventh Page. HOSE WAGON HITS President May POLE, FIVE HURT Not Act Again  / Driver Swerves Vehicle to Avoid Striking Bov Lieut Fernald and Three Others Hurled Many Feet SETTLEMENT BT CLERKSDENIED Flynn Unable * to Get Confirmation Plans to Ask Authority to Take Strike Vote B. & M. Clerks Restless at Board’s Delay Following a long-distance telephone talk with Cincinnati, and a telegram from the Railroad Labor Board. John D. Flynn, general chairman of the Brotherhood of Railroad Clerks on th? Boston A Maine system, issued orders last night convening a speelal meeting of his system executive board in thi«< city Friday morning. The order was issued after Mr Flynn had failed to obtain confirmation of the news dispatch from Cincinnati that the general chairmen of the brotherhood had reached an agreement regarding wages and working conditions with the Boston A Maine, among other roads. According to the dispatch, the announcement was made by Grand Pres E. H. Fitzgerald. It was said that the men would accept a small cut In pay. but recover their rights to annual vacations, sick loave with pay and the Saturday half holiday. The dispatch led local union officials to believe that the Railroad Labor Board had rendered a decision granting the union all Its demands. The first Mr Flynn knew of the supposed settlement was through a call from the management of the road, seeking information. Mr Flynn called the general headquarters of his union at Cincinnati and says that Grand Pres Fitzgerald denied any decision had been handed down. A telegram was then sent to Walter MoMenlmen of the Labor Board, whose secretary made a similar denial. To avoid hitting a small boy, Frederick T. Willett, driver of automobile hose wagon, companion apparatus to automobile Engine 41 of the Har-vard-av house in Allston, was forced to Bwervo the machine sharply to the left at the junction of Franklin and Brentwood sts and Appian Way in Allston, last evening, where it sideswiped a telephone pole and overturned. Willett and Lieut Charles A. Fernald, in charge of the company, who was on the front seat with bim, also hosemen Bernard Turley, Joseph J. Flynn and John J. Neville were all sent to St Elizabeth’s Hospital in Brighton. Each of the firemen was suffering from a severe shaking up, broken ribs and abrasions, but the condition of none is serious. It is expected all will be able to return to their homes shortly. Will Ask for Strike Vote Mr Flynn then decided to call his exec- Conttnaed on the Seventh Pas*. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page I. Shopmen accept Harding**! plan In full, "reluctantlty,’' they say. but pledging their utmost good faith. Dr Alexander Graham Bell to be burled on mountain top at sunset on Friday.    .    A Head of B A M clerks denies that a settlement has been reached. Amnesia victim In Belfast identified as Mrs Charlotte Young of Boston. Five firemen Injured when hose wagon hits telephone pole in Allston. Administration candidates elected at K. of C. convention. Mary A. Vitchestain, girl evangelist, preaches first sermon in Boston. Senator Reed’s lead cut by Long co 7744 with 508 rural precincts to be heard fr0m’    Page    St. Spencer announces coal distribution plans. North Cambridge young woman arrested on charge of larceny of $3960. Gov Cox says he Is ready to call Legislature if coal situation demands It. Page a. “Uncle Joe” Cannon comes to see his "young friend. Joe Walsh," made a judge. Page 4. Arlington woman Bhoots boarder in Rev Donemlus Bcudder struck by auto in Williamstown. Instrument with which MacMahon boy was killed believed found in Salem. Republican candidate for Governor and Lieutenant Governor speak at outing of Everett City Committee. Secretary Mellon leases estate in Bev- TODAY'S GLOBE CONTENTS Page 5. Mrs Maseatti cross-examined all day In trial ofl so-called "Black Hand murder” case. French declare British note has killed any* chance of granting Germany a moratorium. Port of Boston news. Dr Joseph A, Levek, formerly of Boston, accused In Lawrence of performing illegal operation. Sentence of Sam Kallstian commuted from life and slayer will be paroled soon. Page O. Nomination papers filed at State House by IOC candidates. Nomination papers for the primary must all be flied with registrars of voters by Friday night. Page 7. Malden Children’s Health Camp at Wait’s Mount inspected. Presidents of Boston A Maine and New Haven Roads say they will protect rights of men hired since the strike. Compromise may end Chicago trolley strike. Page 8. E, P. Park, a boyhood friend of Alexander Graham Bell, tells how inventor used stovepipe wire in early experiments. President Harding and others pay tributes to Alexander Graham Bell, Page 0. Kilo Watte wins In feature race at Toledo and equals trotting record season in the second heat. George Wiley wins 50-mile golden wheel motor-paced race at Revere. Springfield oarsmen uphold honor of city in regatta; St Ajphonsus wins senior Sight avow*  ______.u-w ..w' for' *, TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS fPage 0. of 3500 pupils in Boston High participated in sports the past year, j Vagrant wins Astor Cub for schooners oft Newport. Jock Malone defeats Mickey Walker in their bout here. Swig plan calling for vote on monthly interest not to go on ballot. Pennsylvania Board to consider pardon for Jesse Murphy on Aug IO. Page IO. American League results:    Boston    at Detroit, rain; New York 5, Cleveland I: Washington 4, Chicago I; Philadelphia 8, St Louis 4. National League result*: Boston-Cin-clnnati, rain: Chicago 7, Philadelphia 7, 15 innings, called on account of wet grounds. Walter Hoover not to race in the National at Philadelphia, opening today. Roxbury Town winner over Somerville B. B. C., 5 to 3; other baseball results. Pirates open three-game series on Braves Field today. Page ll, Patterson and Anderson, Australians, eliminated in the -Seubrlght invitation tennis tournament. Spanish Davis Cup team to sail for America Aug 6. Only seven yachts finish in Corinthian Y. C. regatta for the Junior skippers. Owners of Mayflower threaten to withdraw entry of schooner In fishermen’s el.ruination series. Page la. HIU, U. S. Lleijt W. L. ends life by shooting in Navy Yard Vegetable growers meet la ton. • ,  I . ,    . N., retired. Portsmouth Loxing TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page 13. Lawrence city officials appeal to Gov Cox for his personal help in settling the textile strike. East Boston man who accuses young woman phrenologist of larceny, says she changed his $20 into cotton batting. Mrs Louise Lowenberg takes poison In a Boston hotel. Carver celebrates Old Home Day, Senate to vote on Tariff bill Aug 17 or 19. Emergency Fleet Corporation reorganized. Artists’ ball held in Provincetown. Page 14. "Two Men and An Avalanche," by Uncle Dudley. "Women of Spirit,” by Margaret Bell, "More Truth Than Poetry,” by James J. Montague. J. Albert C. Nyhen, Brookline fly and mosquito fighter, says Malden Alderman's plan to use refuse oil from autos to destroy pest has objections. Boys spend quiet day in Camp Devens. John Yereb, I. W. W., deported last year to Germany, back in Maine Jail. Page IB. Girl Scouts hold annual field day at Dunstable. Captain of steamer Lake Flournoy reports on collision off Nauset Tuesday. Two new assistants for Corporation Counsel Sullivan. Motor vehicle Inspectors on crusade against improper headlights. Art O’Brien, Dali ex-representative, again arrested In Dublin. Malden man and companion killed in Ontario auto accident. Page 10. Financial news, * , i.JUfc-. i Going to Slight Fire The hose wagon, accompanied by tile engine, was proceeding along Franklin st in response to an alarm from box 5221, sounded at 9:49 for a slight fire in some shavings in the rtear of Griffith and Keiver’s wood-turning mill at 118 Western av, All-ston. Franklin st, at its junction with Appian way, bears slightly to the right and Appian way bears to the left, forming a V. Brentwood st intersects from the left, crossing the apex of the V. The street is quite narrow and not in good condition, owing to cradle holes in the roadbed. The telephone pole is located on Franklin st near the apex of the V. The small boy, attracted by the fire apparatus bells, ran out of Brentwood st and across to Franklin st. Willett had little ^oom to spare, but he took a chance and swerved his machine sharply to the left. The corner of the left-hand running board, just back of the forward fender, caught the telephone pole and as the weight of the machine bore further toward the left the entire left side of the apparatus was raked. All but Willett were thrown clear of the machine. The driver held onto the steering wheel and he was still in the seat holding onto the wheel after the machine turned over. Roads Cai Ro - -..................-    I Transportation of Coal Vital Point Carriers Claim Basil of ii CHICAGO, Aug 2 (By A. P.)-~FuI acceptance of the peace proposal! submitted by President Harding WSI voted tonight by leaders of the strifc Ing railway shopmen, who, however gave their own interpretation of ead of the three suggestions. "We accept reluctantly, it is true but commit ourselves to carry ow the terms of settlement in utmo# good faith and in aid of the senora! welfare," said the message of at* ceptance which was sent to President Harding tonight. “If these proposals fail to brin| about the results which you desire the responsibility of failure will od rest upon representatives of the or* ganized employes.” Hurled Many Feet Lieut Fernald was hurled over the hood, then over the fence and Into a yard on Appian way, Hoseman Flynn Contluned on the Second Pace. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page 17. Financial and commercial news. Control of Stutz Motor Company acquired by Guaranty Trust Company. Returned American consuls speaking at Exchange Club luncheon shy it’s unthinkable that Germany will ever completely collapse. Page 18. Radio news. “The Roughneck,” by Edgar Rice Burroughs. Stipulation by Special Assistant Attorney General not to press Morse indictments now repudiated. Rev Dr Luther Tracy Townsend dead. V    PMC*    ID* Household Department. "Cross Currents in a Girl's Life,' Carolyn Beecher. by Giving Him Room “Gracious! I didn’t know you were going away.” "Yes, the doctor has ordered my husband to stop smoking, and i'm going to mother’s for the first few weeks,”— Judge, Views on Seniority On the proposal to restore unimpaired seniority rights to the striker* which was rejected by railway executives at a meeting yesterday in New York, the message declared: “It would certainly be a wholesale injustice of unparalleled extent if hundreds of thousands of experienced men who have given four to 40 years’ service and whose value to the transportation industry Ie proportioned to the length of their service, should be placed in a position of inferiority to a United number of men who have been employed as substitutes for these experienced railroad workers." No Violation In Strike Replying to the President's auf* gestion that railroads and workmen agree to abide by decisions of the Railroad Labor Board- the reply said the shopmen had always taken the position that so long as they continue to render service, they should abide by the rules and working conditions and accept the wages agreed upon by proper negotiations or determined by the Labor Board after a bearing of a dispute. Violations of the law and refusal to abide by decisions of the board “have been exhibited only by the railway managements," the reply said, adding that suspension of work under non-acceptable conditions was not in violation of the board’s decisions. On the President’s proposal that law suits growing out of the strike be withdrawn and that Railroad Labor Board decisions to which exception is taken by either side may be Continued on tho seventh Pago. DUMB-BELLS I 9/AWT TO 6ET CK DfVORCF-MV    Vfi&N'T    SPOKEN TO KIE POO. 61k MONTHS* ;