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Boston Evening Globe Newspaper Archive: January 11, 1915 - Page 1

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Publication: Boston Evening Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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   Boston Evening Globe (Newspaper) - January 11, 1915, Boston, Massachusetts                                BUSINESS FOR SALE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Advertise In tomorrows and Wed nesdays Daily Globo adyts bring the most satisfactory Evening Edition i VOL 11 MONDAY THE OLOUM NnWHPAPBH CO PRICE ONE CENT Fleet FLIGHT BY BOYLE 0 ABOUT OTHER MEN Miss Elizabeth Ryan Denies Any Wrong Names of Artist Knoedler and of Guy Morrill NOT ALTOGETHER SATISFACTORY Attitude ofGovernmentTowards British Shipping Officials Appreciate Friendly Tone And Refugee With Refugees lor Four Days and Practically as largo a throng as those of last when hundreds were de nied admission to the courtroom where the RyanMansfield breach of promise case IB being was In the corridor before the trial was resumed this morn The court officers had theirhands but managed to maintain order without police Judge Fessendentook his place on the bench the courtroom was crowd Miss Ryan immediately resumed the Growing Growing The Globe offers its ad vertisers during 1915 their share of the trade of al most new Daily Globe readers and of many thousands 01 new Sunday Globe readers at substan tially the same prices per line that obtained during stand and attorney continued his The witness was interrogated at length about her relations with other Guy was employed In and in about Ferncroft and the of New were especially referred Miss in reply to de nied that Morrill had ever been in her apartment and also with em that he had ever called on her while she was Knoedlers Aid on Art The witness was asked in relation to the old photograph of Mansfields aunt which she had copied in oil to surprise She testified that she had the work done In New York by a man named It was done by the latter at a reduced through the witness It coat her The witness said that on one occasion she visited the apartment of Knoedler on 67th but her Mrs Hemp was with She went see a particular and she wanted Mansfields aunts picture done in the same Miss Ryan said that she had received one letter from Knoedler in regard to this picture He might have ad dressed her in this letter as My Dear He certainly wouldnt call me My dear madam would he the wit ness said attorney he might have addressed you as My Dear The witness said that Knoedler had told Mrs Hempstone that he considered her the witness a very nice About this time of the witnesses at the back of chamber talked a little too The court noticed It and called counsel to the Shortly after the witness in question was given a quiet rebuke and she Registered as Miss in reply to told of the trip she took with Mansfield in On the she she went under her own At various places in Europe she registered as Mans fields She was asked about a certain man whom she met on the ship on the way He was referred to by counsel simply as Mr The witness understood who was referred She had accepted from him a bracelet and a bar She did not believe that it meant othat ho had conceived any deep liking for Ho undoubtedly liked she The presents were simply as souvenirs Of Monte It was my she The witness was asked In detail about her stay In Monte Lon don and Paris with Ryan testified that Mansfield lost all the money he had brought with him at Monte Jan United States it became known to is not altogether satisfied with the note of Sir Edward giving Great Britains preliminary reply to President Wilsons Protest concerning the treat ment of American commerce by the British Willie gratified tljAt Great Britain ad mits the justice of practically all the principles of international law cited in the American omcials reiterated today that the chief difficulty had been Englands neglect to make her actual practice square with the previously ac cepted rules of international It is realized by officials here that a long diplomatic conced ing the principles of the American but not actually carrying them Into will not meet the complaints of American exporters and although Englands supplementary an swer is expected to give a more detailed statement of her officials plan to take up vigorously all individual cases which may meanwhile Officials are keenly appreciative of the friendly tone of the British note and of the promises it makes for redress in case of unwarranted injury to Ameri can They point out how that the note in its citation of sta tistics had not taken up one of the chief points of the American Figures Cited in British The British statistics were brought forward argue that American com merce with neutral countries had not suffered as seriously as had been repre but administration officials here contend that cne of the chief purposes of the American protest was to prevent depletlen of American commerce by continuation of British Tho American they was framed with the very idea of forestall ing destruction of American Figures cited in the British In lew of officials are misleading be ause of the noncontraband goods which irdlnarily go direct to Germany and Austria has really been shipped to neu ral because of the scarcity of hips that would dare risk passage hrough mine fields to German the desire of Germany and Austria to use all surplus production ias deprived contiguous countries of nany raw materials which they now are compelled to import from the United Such increase In total exports from the United officials here would onceal the real injury to some American ndustrfes because of their apparent growth in trade with individual coun WHEATON COLLEGE STUDENT IS SUICIDE Miss Estelle Browns Body Found in Action of Girl Duelo To go your share the trade of the best clientele jn New England advertise in I lie a want medium the Globo is Business For Sale Real Estate For Sale More Help Wanted Rooms To Let Autos For Sale Advertise tomorrows Head the Editorial Page in todays I Might Have Called Him The witness did not recall whether on the trip to Europe lir 1912 she had called Mansfield I might she She might have called him by this name at Monte Carlo where she was registered ua Mansilclds The witness was asked concerning a Mary Gordon who was employed at She said that Miss Gordon helped to tidy up things and she assisted the witness In pack Ing her She denied that she had ever told Miss Gordon that she tho witness was going to marry a million aire who would soon come and she was going to take tho Gordon woman with The witness told of two automobiles that she had In 1911 and She had taken acme trips to New Haven and did a Kreat deal of driving Miss Ryan was asked about her ac quaintance with various but their names were not This was because of an agreement which counsel on both sides had entered and this agree ment was explained by attorney Hulll van to the at attorney Coakleya At 1 P when the court adjourned for there were several humlrpr still waiting outside tho and a long line ranged against the wall which seemed to stay right there 111 the court Cuban Student a Filled with a great cargo ol fruit HOMO nil merchandise tho United Frul i Companys steamship San Cap arrived today from Port Union and Misuel Chin a Cuban the only He will attuud school Jan was learned here today that Miss Estelle Brown of a student at Wheaton committed suicide by swallow ing poison in her room at the college dormitory last Saturday night or early Sunday i Medical Examiner Hoklen of Attleboro j examined the body and pronounced that death was by suicide due to despond Miss Brown was aged 20 and a first year had just returned to college after the Christmas It is thought that and depression which affects many girls for a few days after their return to school from distant homes had temporarily unbalanced her Regarding tho death of Miss Rev Dr president of the stated this morning that there was no question among the medical men that the poison which caused the death of Miss Brown was In relating the story of the Dr Cole said Miss Brown was found pros trate In her It was first thought that she had and an effort was made to revive A call was sent for a It was soon discovered that she was In the girls room was found a small vial which was thought to contain An analysis proved that the supposition was cor Pics Cole was questioned as to what prompted the girls and he re plied that W was evident of late that she had been laboring under melan and In the opinion of those who were most intimately acquainted with her Miss Brown appeared to be subject to He was satisfied that Miss Browns mind was The body has been taken to her par ents home in RUMANIA READY TO MOB v Allies Have Now Overcome All Zeppelins and Over English Jan 11 German aero the arrival iu that country of the I plane flying Amiens has been uisitei sjupplies for the equipment 1 brought to tlie ground by a Fioheh provisioning of the tnen it isable to put into the I One of the German pilots was Englands statement that out of 770 ships which proceeded from the United States to neutral countries in Europe since the outbreak of the war only 45 iad had cargoes placed in the prize while only eight of the ships themselves had gotten into the was regarded by officials and diplomats icre as proving that the bulk of Ameri can commerce was of a legitimate char acter and had yielded only 45 doubtful There Is no mention made in British note on the other hand of the large number of American ships which were some of them for weeltsi tor extended Encouraged by Tone of In the next communication tho United States will send to England as a rejoinder the British view that ships must be taken Into ports for examina tion instead of being searched on tho high seas is expected to be vigorously There Is some not infrequently expressed here among of whether the practice of the British fleet practically blockading the high seas instead of the German ports themselves la not contrary to the fundamental principle of a It is not unlikely that before the American reply IB finally sent the State Department will give out statistics when and where American ships have been It is admitted at the State Depart ment that Ihe action of some American exporters and ship masters has placed ihe British In possessoin of a strong ar gument favor of HB present But with the recent arrangements for havingoutgoing cargoes loaded the Inspection of Treasury officials and with the of licenses which the British noto states has been arranged to insure rubber and perhaps wool ex ported from America from reaching Ger many officials are inclined to bellevo that the wwy soon will bo open for a completely satisfactory K between the two Govern ments In regard to the treatment of neutral and they are encour Continued on tlie Fifth MISS MARY BOYLE OREILLY Of Story of Only EnglishSpeaking Is The French airman went aloft the rangements have been completed alifK moment the German was apj the financing of these He opened fire on his ani with the result that the Gerj man machine fell within theFrench I Lack of Stirring The lack of stirring battles nt the present utage is attributed British commentators largelyto the determination ol the allied com manders to content themselves with holding their present positions un til the projected ring of armies is considered sufficiently strong to a blow which they hope will prove The British idea that operations Miss Mary Boyle of in a private Ifttcr to one of the Qblate Fathers at on Nov wrotp I walked for four days and were held In the regular They were soldiers taken at Diest and With men j had ample opportunity to Here and there was a villainous looking ruf ZEPPELINS AND AIRSHIPS OVER ENGLISH CHANNEL Jan 11 Daily Chronicle correspondent on the FrancoBelgian frontier Calais had a call on Saturday from a Zeppelin and three aero flying high over the were reported to be heading in the direction of Antiaircraft guns mounted on automobiles were hastily sent to an advantageous position for but the German without doing any continued on their jour ney at top The Zeppelin had come from the up to the present are proparji tory to big events fits in with a bit of gossip now heard It is to the effect that Lord when asked concerning tho proba Continneil 011 the Fifth j wumeu mr lour uayn aim unci mere was a villainous looking ruii RnlrHmii nights from Tirlemont Belgium into here and there a human but interior OL the vast majority were inoffensive purnes and ing neither stupid nor r l THE United States Weath er Bureau forecasts For Boston and its for Southern New England and East ern New1 York Rain or snow tonight and Tuesday warmer to night moderate east to southeast winds For Northern New England Snow tonight and Tuesday in New Hampshire and Ver and late tonight Tuesday in Maine warmer moderate east to southeast Temperatures at 8 a m 2 below zero N 10 above 0 above Now 28 30 Boston 8 a m Barome ter inched temperature 24 highest yesterday 3li lowest last night 24 hu midity US percent wind 0 miles partly The Temperature thermometer at Thompsons Spa records the temperature up to 3 p m as a refugee with The Prussians have left Northern Belgium us Cromwell left The writer was asked if she would allow her words to be published in the Missionary Rec 1 printed in In re sponse she sent a thrilling story of her experiences in which appears in tlie January number of the and which the Globe will print in two It would seem that Miss Boyle OReilly Is the only Englishspeaking Journalistwho was In Louvain when it was burning or who talked with any of its exiled Her story fol ffotel Kussell Nov You wish to hear about Belgium as 1 saw and i am truly glad to tell for iin could tusk nothing which 1 should notwishto for per fectly obvious You of use these suspicious They were not professional I Sixteen German aeroplanes were but simply SOUK ol the ijnoiiali fliniinol vpq and were already tired of seen over the Jimglisli Channel es Apart from me main group sat six terday and it Is evident a r did not seem to Poor I Make money out of your poultry by advertising It In the Globes poultry The Globe is the best poultry me dium in New explained a Belgian they have been under Stirupmu is hell fire in a fight it drives hardened sol diers Is it any wonder that sol diers who have nothing to win or to lose hate and fear this war Lies Told to German I talked with some of the workmen from Northwestern a trades almost a Social raid on England howpvor anuarentlv i too bad tocontlnue i is not humility with a will prove more worth while as a sup ply of eyewitness color to tint your own or It happens that 1 they died For what We do have only rough mites by whatever not When ihe big Held nulfkllrcrs were boom and banging touellier then 1 knew people should be prevent We fought without knowing why really written stuff 1 had having gone j to mv own who are now praying ingH for faith to believe that the Lord looks the i These notes fall into sev eral divisions The Prisoners at How Brussels Was Tlie Flight of tliH The Day of The Coming of the The Bubles of The Burning of The bost People of Across the asthe devastated heart of Belgium was of stiiu had beaten follows il a 6 a m 9 a 1 p i p 3 p 1014 23 Katharine Miller Fined Judge after a private hear ing in the Municipal Court this morn announced a hiding of guilty In lh ruse of Katherlne Miller of 0 The Miller the police has been running the house for 12 She was lined tor con ducting a house of questionable repute and an additional for Keeping and exposing liquors for She var was Within a week of my reaching the city the population had leaving me the only American woman In the of ladles of the Our Brand of whom more was a friend of and IB a thoroughly iliie Visited Prisoners of Through him 1 was presented to the and Her hearing that 1 had for 10 years served the wealth of Massachusetts a prison graciously suggested that 1 visit the prisoners of war arrived at Naturally I Through the Queens physician 1 was able to compare Prussian atrocities to noncombatants with the way Belgium treated German Invaders when prison Tn early August the largest prison at where KW Prussian troopers their for they turned their machines and steered in the tionlof j ITALIAN FLEET SAILS j UNDER SEALED ORDERS NEW Jan dispatch i from published in II no xiijs 13 tiie jviiiayr s juoi llul p XT v lr We did not wish to but gresso Italiano of New in a conscription country who cares i mornjnj says the third division of what a workman wishes When we I mqr Bl mobilized our oiiiccrs said that a battle I the Italian Fleet sailed from Taranto KotUtruekB last under The MK1S5 mSn Ulat Balling Of the men we Before pur eyes warships followed telegraphic in structions from The naval division Is composed of the armored cruises San Amalfl and the scout cruiser Marsala and a de stroyers of the Boisagliere The j fleet is under the command of Vice Admiral ROMANIAN TROOPS ARE READY TO MOBILIZE Jan 11 There are in creasing Indications 3f the early par ticipation of Rumania in the thus bringing into play another party to the combination against the Teu tonic powers contemplated by Great France and Difficulties confronted the Allies in i the earlier attgea at the war iu fur1 nishing equipment and other necessities of war beyond those required for their own immediate J These difficulties now have been and the obstacle which hitherto has blocked full Rumanian mobilization has been removed with THE CHRISTMAS CLUJ COSMOPOLITAN TRUST COll 70 Devonshire Boston Aud Save Mouey Without Feellyg It Solves the problem and easy Having for the mail or deposited every for 50 weeks brings a Christmas check with we Our corps was not at but came straight from ticers told us that Austria that and Japan were that the French President was assassinated and Paris hud declared a said our we must cross Belgium In a troop train to light on frontier and save Bel gium from How should we know the truth Have you tried the new 4Qc lunch nc Ureyfuw IVencli j LO Iti Buucti one door from 7 C li u I c u ol roaotti ami lOrcliCHtru tf Until we saw the infantry at Tirlemont for Brussels immediately none suspected that we fought the Bel Then our oHlcors told us we must hack our way That Is the Kaisers Our oflleiTH told us we must march till whistles shrilled that we must shoot at the ene mies officers boast that they will lose a million men to develop the plan of Thin Is on officers Belgians Gave Us When we were taken prisoners by the we were too tired to Not for seven nights had wo en joyed a and nil the waited to be Instead we were taken to a truln and given four prisoners to one armed And the Belgians gave uu water For a week we had fought those peo ple In the a week of cavalry bat 120 miles eight The ConUnnea on tbe Third ifA   

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