Boston Evening Globe, December 2, 1921

Boston Evening Globe

December 02, 1921

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Issue date: Friday, December 2, 1921

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Thursday, December 1, 1921

Next edition: Saturday, December 3, 1921 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Boston Evening Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

Pages available: 38,436

Years available: 1915 - 1922

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All text in the Boston Evening Globe December 2, 1921, Page 1.

Boston Evening Globe (Newspaper) - December 2, 1921, Boston, Massachusetts ' REAL ESTATE ADVTS FOR SUNDAY’S GLOBE Order diem today. Order next Sunday’s Globe in advance from your newsdealer or newsboy. ^ton»€«in0*<®l0k Trade-Mark    Registered venine Aition VOL 0 NO. 155 Entered as second class matter at Boston, Mass., under the act ot March 3, 1879, BOSTON, FRIDA V EVENING. DECEMBER 2, 1921-2.0 PAG ES-TWO CENTS    co.    7:30    FINAL—CLOSING STOCKS PELLETIER AND CURLEY UNABLE AGREE AROUT REFEREE GALLAGHER AND GLYNN MEE! DANIEL H. COAKLEY AND AHY MARSHALL CLASH CHAIRMAN KELLY OF ASSESSORS rn NOMINATED FOR CITY AUDITOR Selected by Mayor Peters to Succeed Auditor Mitchell When Latter Retires Dec 31 Chairman Edward T. Kelly of the Board of Assessors was nominated today by Mayor Peters to succeed .1. AI fred Mitchell as city* auditor upon Mr Mitchell’s retirement from city service on Dec Iii. The appointment would bo for a four-year term, dating from May J In the year in which it is made. Mr Kelly* entered the assessing department at tile ages of 15 years as messenger, and gradually rose through its various ratings to tho chairmanship, whleh is salaried at $6000. There seems scant room for doubt that the Civil Service confirmation of the appointment will soon be forthcoming. As auditor Mr Kelly’s salary will be $S.iSft~$7000 as city auditor. $700'as secretary of thc-slnl.irg funds and $8S0 as county auditor. Born in Boston Nov ii. I STO. Mr Kelly was educated ut the Franklln-pl ai,ti bherwiti Ummmur Schools, graduating j tram the latter in ISSI. Mc left Boti.ut I_ din School to become an Asscssln AT HEARING IN THE SUPREME COURT Coakley Pleads For a Jury Trial RADCLIFFE GIRLS GIVING THEIR SHOES FOR THE POOR MDW A Itll T. KELLY, retiring from Charges and counter charges were exchanged between Daniel H. Coak- j ley and Andrew Marshall of counsel, i for the Boston Bar Association at the j hearing before Justice DeCourcy in , ! the Supreme Judicial Court this i . i morning on the motion of Mr Coakley i [to have the association’s petition for j his disbarment tried before a jury. j At one point the accused man assert-: i ed that his opponents were trying to I “jockey” the court. I Mr Marshall in opposing the mc-j tion declared thai only the court it- : : self could pass on the professional I conduct of an attorney, who is an i ittfficer of the court, aud that it was j for the court to decide as to the con-, : duct of Mr Coakley. “which, on the! h* I charges, amounts to a career of rad- j. y >1,1 I pnlitv and bacin ff-itiit ’’    -S    *    i    -    ‘ 1918 'Within a few weeks of Ins loth year in City service, last April, Mr Mitchell an- Held cm Rooms To Letf Boarders Wantedf Help Wanted? Business For Sale.’ Machinery For IS ale/ Advertise in the Globe. Order your advts for next Sunday's Globe today. calitv and basic fraud. ■I    ■P* ■ Major I’clefs bas often praised Iii? lr.-I I tegrity. ability ami faithfulness, as have !M „ 1,„_ PL, _ ___ 1 all those previous Mayors un tor whom LO&Rley Makes vh&riJCo I MMrMMUcherrrosth birthday falls on ■ Mr Coakley on his side charged PYL. I n. .si Ho boro. no mail share in that Godfrey L. Cabot, treasurer of the extraordinary strain of tho ODalyj,. -,ir * ,    ,    «    -    * I cmi)c.^zi<in:enl. and no o/u* was more J the Wateh and Ward Society, was , relieved than he Vs hen the bonding the real petitioner against him and I companies recently sent the city a chook covering every penny taken in both oases. His decision to retire is based ! p..|m,    ’• upon his doctor's nth ice. With Mva i    paul    lawyers. Mitchell he makes bis home during tho Daniel J. Gallagher, appointed by Dist Atty Pelletier as his representative to meet Theodore A. Glynn, Mr Curley’s representative, for a conference on the Mayoralty contest, issued the following statement this afternoon. “At 9:30 this morning Theodore Glynn and I met at my office. “I asked Mr Glynn if he had the withdrawal of Mr Curley, so that it could be given to the third referee, together with that of Mr Pelletier, so that the third man could file .either one or the other in accordance with his decision. Mr Glynn said he had not the withdrawal. Rejects Curley s Brother* “Then I Inquired what he thought of Mr Enright, editor of the Telegram. He said he could not say, be-caise he had no authority, although he thought personally that Mr Enright is a good man. “I told him that to select Francis Brennan would be the same as selecting himself, because Mr Brennan is Mr Curley’s office manager. “Mr Glynn then said that although he had no authority to name any one but Mr Brennan, he thought Mr Curley would agree to having his brother, John Curley, named. This proposal was not accepted. RADCLIFFE GIRLS COLLECTING SHOES FOR CHARITY Left to Flight—Miss Eleanor Whitman, Miss June Wellman, Miss Florence Scully and A. Shoeless Foot.  +-    +— -- Radcliffe girls have taken the very SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT TO GROCERS IN METROPOLITAN BOSTON La Touraine Coffee In the Bean During the time that your Coffee Mills may be out of commission by reason of disruption to electric power oaused by the reoent storm, we will hold ourselves prepared to fill your orders for LA TOURAINE Coffee GROUND instead of in the bean, upon request. W. S. Quinby Company 291 ATLANTIC AVE. BOSTON LA TOURAINE COFFEE . Tea Coll ti ll ll Cli (Kl tilt* ''O' CII I ll I’ofcC. Order your advts for next Sundays Globe today. Order next Sunday's Globe in advance jio rn your newsdealer or newsboy. that his opponents were “a bunch of! He declared I shoes off their feet to give to th£ Voi-that back of the case against him «nieers of America, was "dirty, lqjv-down politics.”    !    When sympathized with as “you poor The claim that because five justices JOIN our CHRISTMAS CLUB Send for Circular 50c to $5.00 a week SUFFOLK SAVINGS BANK For Seamen and Others Incorporated 1833 Aeeete 343,000,000 1 TREMONT ST., BOSTON ip—r-T-'"' V- TM E> '    .    ^; I RAYMOND WHITCOMB West Indies- Hawaii Cruise SAILING FEBRUARY ll 1922 ON THE SS HAWKEYE STATE (MATS0N^NAVJCAT10NC<?> I v d NOVEL’TWOOCEAN / CRUISE VISITING ^AMERICAS MOST DELIGHT 1 I FUL POSSESSIONS PORTO I RICO.THE VIRGIE ISLES I CANAL ZONE, HAWAII • ALSOHAVANA. JAMAICA SALINA CRUZ ^MEXICO CALIFORNIA RATES $750 AND UPWARD HAYMOND & WHITCOMB CO. 17 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON Telephone Beach 6864 things.” a Radcliffe student replied assuringly:    “O, no, we wear woolen of the Supreme Court passed on the i stockings. We won’t get cold.” Tufts case no justice of that court I Th* Volunteers of America give away . . ,    ,    ,. shoes on Christmas instead of chicken could give him a fair trial on the dis- barmept charges was made by Mr Coakley. * This was' the basis of his request last month for a transfer of the case to the Superior Court, which was denied by Judge DeCourcy. The jury trial, if granted, would be In the Supreme Court. Mr Coakley reiterated his statements of last month when he was trying, without success, to have his case transferred to the Superior Court, to the effect that the fact that five of the Supreme Court justices had passed on the Tufts case made it impossible for him to have a fair trial before a justice of tlffct court. Pelletier Motion Not Heard The court took this matter under advisement in company with a counter motion which had been made by the Bar Association that Coakley’s disbarment trial be consolidated with the trial of Atty Gen Allen’s petition for removal of Dist Atty Pelletier, before the full court. Continued on tho Sixth Page, hearts they have given sensible shoes or liigh-heel silver slippers. There are shoes to prove the. possibility of pro-’ portions enabling an old woman to live in one. And there are shobs that a bird might consider tight. If the Radcliffe campaign for old shoes has done nothing more, it has disproved the theory that college girls wallow around in slipshod pedal coverings. The campaign has shown    the truth up. “The dinners and Radcliffe    students,    In    the    minute a    Radcliffe girl’s shoes get slip- space of a week,    have contributed    cer-    allod she    gives them    away”; a Radcliffe tainly 200 pairs.    girl said    so. Out of the goodness of their college 1 Radcliffe girls have come down in + + their bedroom slippers and brought their otoher foot apparel along to give, and then waited for the arrival of a brand-new pair of shoes they had ordered by phone. The girls have been trotting j about the campus with nothing between the soles of their feet and-the cold, cruel ground but a pair of woolen stockings and overshoe.!. So the Radcliffe girls think they’re doing pretty well. Miss Paul Glassie, president of the sophomore class, was in charge of collecting the shoes. The offering to the Volunteers of America was made today. Had Authority to Act “Then I inquired what Mr Glynn had to say about a third referee. He proposed the name of Francis Brennan, one of Mr Curley’s lieutenants, and said that Mr Curley had given him no authority to suggest any other name. “I asked him what he had to say about Joseph P. O'Connell, who was Mr Curley’s campaign treasurer in his last campaign for Mayor. Mr Glynn said he had no authority to name any other referee or assent to any other referee but Francis Brennan,* and he supposed that I would have to get specific authority from Mr Pelletier to name or consent to the naming of a third man. “I told him I had complete authority to act without recourse to Mr Pelletier. Glynn Didn’t Show Up “Mr Glynn then said that Mr Curley and Mr Pelletier might get to* gether personally and consider the question of a third man. "I told him that would be an abandonment of the original proposal to submit it to referees, but I would pass it along to Mr Pelletier and TS woultLmeet Mr Glynn at the Courthouse at 11:30, where I am engaged in the trial of a case. This Mr Glynn agreed to do. >*■ “Mr Glynn did not appear at 11:30 or any time up to 12:30. “Mr Pelletier in the meantime expressed his determination to stick to the terms of Mr Cqrley’s proposal that referees decide who is tim stronger, Mr Curley or himself. “There the matte* stands.” At his noon-day rally in tfee Tremont Theatre today James M. Curley made no reference to withdrawal from the present Mayoralty campaign, and later declined to discuss the question. [0R5ML ... ••iiBOSTONS HOMELIKE MOTIL ttVKUliKUW Av*, at Sieur Mi Unfilled, Rhythmic DANCING KYKRY KY KM NG fits to H IO .In our beautiful linn Ray Room)! ACCOUNTANT You can be one—IS month* of train-lug In your epare time. Call, phone or writ*. 1-uSallo Kxlenalon Unlveralty, lilt Little Bld*.. minion. Phono* Bench nio-stu-fim. OVER ONE-HALF A MILLION During the ll months ending Nov 30 the Globe printed more than one-half million Want and Classified advts—(503,649). The Globe's total was 437,060 more than the second Boston paper (having Daily and Sunday editions).    f Sunday Globe Advts-Order Them Today REMEMBER, GLOBE ADVTS BRING THE BEST RESULTS ADVERTISERS-—READ CAREFULLY To insure insertion in the Sunday Globe, advertisements under the following classifications must bo in tho olllce not later than Friday. MACHINERY AND TOOLS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS TOUR8 AND TRAVEL YACHTS, BOATS, ETC. FURNITURE, ETC. FARM AND GARDEN POULTRY, PIGEONS, ETC. SHOWCASES, DE8K8, ETC. TYPEWRITERS. BTC. SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, BTC. SAFES, CASH REGISTERS DRESSMAKING. MILLINERY, ETC. REFRIGERATOR, ETC. Want and Glussilled advts other than tin* above must be in the Globe cilice before 1:30 p. in. on Saturday. We cannot guarantee the proper classification of advts ordered on Saturday. Loyal Coalition Flag Causes Many Protests MORSE LANDS IN FRANCE, PROMISES TO RETURN ELDRIDGE AGAIN CROSS-EXAMINED THE WEATHER By JOHN J. DONOVAN NEW BEDFORD, Dec 2—Fastened to United States Weather Bureau forecasts: For Boston and its vicinity: Rain tonight and Saturday: warmer tonight, odder Saturday afternoon and night. Strong to high    sweetheart south to west wind.    called for For Southern New    by attorney    John    Sheehan    of    Boston. England: Rain tonight | counsel for Andrews.    He denied    that    his and Saturday: warm' er on tho mainland to' night; colder Satur-  day: southeast to south wind, shifting to westerly gale. For Northern New England: Rain or Bnow tonight and Saturday; warmer tonight. colder Saturday in New Hampshire and Vermont: Increasing southwest and south wind, probably reaching gijle force and shifting to west Saturday. For Eastern New York: Rain tonight; colder in western portion. Saturday, probably rain on the coast and rain or snow In tile interior; colder; shifting to northwest, gale. Southeast storm warnings are displayed from IO a rn on the New England coast and southwest warnings from New York to Jacksonville. The storm center, of 29.2 inches, is over Sault Ste Marie. Mich. The Temperature Today Tile thermometer at ThiiuipKoii’s Spa records the temperature up to 3 p m today un follows: I USO    UK.’I I    1020    1021 Sam....... 45    37    I    I    p    m........ 47    40 ti a rn....... 44    36    I    2    p    ut........ 47    49 It ii rn....... 43    43    I    8    p    rn........    47    40 12 rn........ 4S    46    I I CATCH COLD EASILY? I Father John’s Medicine will help you (tu got rid of them quickly.—Advt. BRITISH UNION JACK IN PLACE OF STARS State Legion Officials Bring Old Glory Betsy Ross,’ formerly of Philadel- a five-foot chain. John Dies. Joseph An-I phlt, put It all over Telfair Minton drews and Benjamin Gomes. Onset „________ .    ’ Bravas charged with assaulting Miss formerly of New York, now of the Gertrude Butler of Buzzards Bay, were I I'oval Coalition im on tin.uni led into court early this morning:    j 1’oydl coalition, up on Beacon Hill William ii. Eldridge. »*x-foot-two ] this morning, through the scenario the young woman, was'    *__. ,    . .. A ontlnued erossrexrtminatfon j uirectojsuip of the American Legion. The trouble was that Mr Minton reading of the Barnstable testimony was I felt it    incumbent    on him to    do a to refresh his memory or that lie hod    _____,, ,, ,    ,, ...    _ ,    „ changed his testimony. Asked if he in- j ‘Rile    unsolicited    eddlcattn    up an “""«■«<"> "'IU' the He said the first time he ever took i Education Week    which President ssjttr JKS? rstw.feftt".rd*, «„dcox h1*'"’*4 to •*"«<* “f-    «“j "lien pressed to describe how Andrews Dec IO. was dressed the night of    tho    alleged    I    r    „ . assault, ills description    was    "light    i The Loyal    Coalition method    was toj shirt and light trousers.”^    ^    ^    | fling    to    the    breeze from the main! staff    of    its    headquarters at    24 Mt, Vernon st a flag which bore the orthodox 13 red and white stripes, but1 in place of the jack with its starry! field, had the British Union Jack. Before IO o’clock 25 or 60 complaints caine in over the telephone to State Adjt Leo A. Spillane of the American Legion, in the State House, of which the general tenor was “How come?” in varying degrees of strength. A committee, consisting of James Continued on the Eleventh Huge. HAVRE, Dec 2 (by A. P.)—French police officials, following a conference with American Consul General Ingraham, allowed Charles W. Morse to land here today upon his arrival from New York on the steamer Paris, when the American shipbuilder abreed to return on the same ship next Monday, provided he was not arrested. Before the ship docked, Mr Morse, I who had heard his presence in i America was desired by Federal au-j thorities investigating his shipbuilding contracts, assured French officials that he would not oppose re turning immediately to America if he were not placed under arrest. Morse went to the Continental Hotel under police escort, where he will stay until tire Paris is ready to sail. When Mr Morse, the American shipbuilder, arrived today he declared t his willingness to go l*ack to the nited States by the next returning steamer. “I am willing to return to America by the first boat and I have so wired the United States district attorney,” Mr Morse told the correspondent on board the Paris. “I am over here because of ill-health,” he added, “but I am willing Continued on the Second l’age. , Kldrid _ south, j don’t remember.*’ To all questions eon cerning testimony by him ut the hearings in Barnstable. Eldridge answered. “I don't know" or “I don’t remember.” He was asked where he got the match to light the cigarette which he smoked while Miss Butler was being assaulted, and replied he had it in his pocket. He did not remember how or where ho carried the matches, but remembered losing a box of matches ut Hie cemetery. Eldridge Doesn't Remember Witness said he was familiar with the Cupe Cod Canal and knew captains and sailors of boarts plying on the canal. Ho denies he over saw Miss Butler or Mrs Wallace aboard the boat. Ile said no knew Mrs Wallace, but when asked lf it was not true that he had been out with both Mrs Wallace and Gertrude Butler Continue*! on the Sc co ii ti I’nge. VL/"E are glad to announce that the exten-give alterations to our Temple Place Office are completed, and we cordially invite our customers and friends to inspect our enlarged facilities. Located in the centre of the down-town shopping district, this office, in its new, spacious quarters, is now in a position to widen the scope of its services. Business men and women, particularly shoppers, who desire Banking, Investment or Safe-keeping service, are warmly urged to consult with our Temple Place officials. Old Colony Trust Company 52 Temple Pla^e 17 Court Street BOSTON 222 Boylston Street Member of the Federal Reserve System ;