Boston Evening Globe, October 20, 1922

Boston Evening Globe

October 20, 1922

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Issue date: Friday, October 20, 1922

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Thursday, October 19, 1922

Next edition: Saturday, October 21, 1922

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Boston Evening Globe (Newspaper) - October 20, 1922, Boston, Massachusetts The Sunday Globe Remember to order your advts for next Sunday’s Globe today. Read the advts in today’s Globe. yenini Edition VOL CII NO. 112 Entered as second class matter at Bosun, Mass., nuder the act of March S. 1879. BOSTON, FRIDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 20. 1922- 28 PAGES-TWO CENTS COPYRIGHT, 1922, BT THIS GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO. 7:30 FINAL-CLOSING STOCKS RIEN WARS ON ii. ANWOULD MOVE THE POOR FROM LONG ISLAND MAYOR GURLEY PLANS HOMES (MAINLAND Would Use Brigham, Elks and W. Roxbury Hospitals Mayor Curley launched a movement today that may eventuate in transfer of more than 700 men, women and children from the Long Island Hospital and Almshouse to the mainland, where they may feet themselves again to be a part of so-called cizllizatton, and be for more accessible to Boston’s best medical and surgical skill than they ever can be on any harbor island. The Robert Bent Brigham Hospital, ' ordering on the Fenway, is not doing ; - much as the testator intended it should accomplish in relievoing the city’s sick poor, Mr Curley asserted, and this establishment, the Elks Hospital on Parker Hill an" the City Hospital. West Department, in West Roxbury, both of which latter plants will shortly be released by the War Department, he feels, would be the three unit* among which the island’s unfortunates ought to be apportioned Mr Curley accordingly authorized Corporation Counsel Mark Cullivan this afternoon to make a study of the Brigham bequest covering the. hospital named for him. The Mayor feels the terms of the will are not being strictly SLAYER’S IDENTITY KNOWN, HE THINKS One Prosecutor Planning to Demand Immediate Arrest in Double MurderCentre Team Given Hard Workout“SHALL NOT GAIN FOOTHOLD HERE" MORNING PRACTICE IN STADIUM SECRET Team Went to Plymouth Later in the Day NEW BRUNSWICK, N J, Oct 20-Prosecutor Strieker of Middlesex was reported today to be planning to call on Prosecutor Beekman of Somerset to make an arrest in the Hiall-Mills murder case at once, on threat of withdrawing his cooperation in the investigation. Mr Strieker, who entered the case because of the uncertainty whether the murders were committed in his ■■ dhered to, and if Mr Sullivan's study1 ,llriadioHnr. TMV ' I incloses a basis for such a claim he ! ^    Beekman    s,    was ".ill press it before the Harvard Uni-i rslty authorities who now control the •'.'duett,- of the establishment. vm Ask Elks for Hospital An (Clk himself, Mr Curley will take up with the National officers of that atomity the question of their ceding represented by a close friend as being convinced that he knew who committed the murders apd that there was sufficient evident on hand to warrant immediate action. Search for an automobile of WOMAN HIT BY AUTOWHEEL Came Off When Caught in Track at Winchester WINCHESTER, Oct 20—Mrs Mary E. McGrath, wife of J. Roy McGrath of 12 ; Tremont st, a well-known soloist at St Mary's Church, Winchester, while I walking of Washington st about IO ! o’clock this..mofarng, accompanied by j Miss Mary. .'Ac' H?nloti of 534 Washing-I ton st; was Hit bv the wheel of an an-I tomobiie «’Mn near the telephone ex-1 change, and was severely injured. The left rear wheel of the automobile became detached when it was caught in the flange of the street car tracks at a turnout, and ran wild for 75 feet along the street and suddenly went on a. tangent and hit Mrs McGrath. Miss Hanlon barely escaped. The automobile is owned by Benjamin Edwards, a local plumber, at 15 Thompson st. The car swung around and stopped, but Edwards escaped serious injury. Mrs McGrath became slightly hysterical and fell down. Her injuries were to her left. side. She was taken home by Dr Richard W. Sheehy. who attended her. ‘‘Secret practice” in the enemy’s bailiwick was held by the Centre College j football squad this morning. On the ohalk-lined gridiron of the Stadium, where a year ago the Kentucky football ^heroes beat the Crimson, Coach “Uncle . j Charlie” Moran put his proteges through ; their paces. The work was done behind ' : closed gates and the practice on the day before the game consumed about I three hours. Such a practice would not be considered in the East, yet Coach Moran felt the boys needed the work. There w no scrimmaging, according to the re-! port. The plays that will be used against Fisher's men were gone over, rehearsed until they satisfied Coach Moran, i The cold, crisp air enabled the men to do ' more than they could ordinarily and the ! way the players rushed from the grld-! Iron back to the locker building indi-I cated that the eleven that starts against ■ Harvard tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 will i be one of power and speed. “Red” Will Be Conspicuous The most conspicuous player of the Colonels tomorrow will be Capt ‘'Bod” Cantinuert on the Seventeenth Pace Threatens OI Prompt Prosecution Lawlessness A call to all citizens of Massachusetts to supply his office with evidence of the violation of law by the Ku Klux Elan was made this morning by Dist Atty Thomas C. O'Brien of Suffolk County. In his announcement Mr O’Brien declared that his attention had been called “officially” to an attempt by the “Invisible Empire” to establish a foothold in Massachusetts. He further stated that the purpose is to promote “an enterprise throughout this Commonwealth which will not only tend to encourage and foster distinctions, discriminations and restrictions of race and color,” but by means "to-j tally un-American and of questionable legality.” Mr O’Brien says he will "not permit this to happen,” and he announces that promote an enterprise throughout this Commonwealth which will not only tend to encourage and foster distinctions, discriminations and restrictions because of race and color, but that iii the carrying out of their designs they contemplate means totally un-American and of questionable legality. If this is so, as a public prosecutor. I want all the faets. “It is a matter of historic and common knowledge that the ‘Invisible Empire,’ so-called, has in the past violated the laws of certain States in the American Union. I will not permit this to happen in Suffolk County and remain unnoticed and unpunished to the full extent of the law. “There is ample law to deal with those who undertake distinctions, discriminations and restrictions because of race ll,OOO,OM establishment to the city, J old model which B K firmer retlrnrl iter the War Department’s release of i , Uiouel wuicn a. tv. hoper, retired which is expected shortly.    :    business man of Highland Park, de- He saw in De Russy’s lane, uospftaf'oS ^^iccomodate0 Jb'mt ' nf,ar    0,6    b0dles °f 016 slain SCO of them, the Mayor reckons.    I    rector of tile Church of St John the divIdelT^iuow^ H°ospnah Ama"s.Wl‘l I Evangelist, and his choir leader, ',at'ents;    ,169 patients; aims-1 were found Sept 14, was instituted house, male ,374 inmates; female. 103 i inmates. There are 48 children of vary- '• *—    """ ing ages at the island, many of them I f:ont*nt,ed on Seventeenth Page. Incurably diseased. Since 1919 the city has leased the City    1 Hospital West Department to the Gov-eminent, which has been treating shell-shocked and insane World War vete-erans there; When the Government releases this plant, as it expected soon to do, the Mayor would renovate and enlarge the building and transfer there most of the male population of the-almshouse. Depressing Picture at island "The depressing picture one must see on a visit to the island is a biting exclamation point upon some social conditions of our modern life,’’ the Mayor SII" a* Gloucester AU Set For Race Tomorrow-Train With “Fathers and mothers there, who once knew the comforts of some kind of a home, sit around waiting for death to relieve the bleakness that life means for them in their sundown years. Many have been altogether abandoned by their offspring—seldom or never mor- to be visited there by their own flesh and blood. “The cutting consciousness of such a Continued on the Seventeenth Page. Real Estate advts for next Sunday’s Globe should be ordered today. Apartments To Lett Houses To Letf Offices To Letf Rooms To Let f Advertise in the Globe. Winter Driving it a pleasure it yep uh “NC-4” AVIATION GASOLINE A Rlchdale Product BLUENOSE AND FORD OUT ON COURSE TODAY Halifax Visitors Met by a Band he is supported amply in his stand by'i and color. the laws of the State.    I "An agreement to commit a crime by All    citizens of the State    are    asked    to I concerted action is in itself a crime, send    such facts as    they    have    to    his j punishable not only by fine, but by a office and they will be presented tip the I l°nS term of imprisonment. I call upon Grand Jury for action.    ! S<»od citizens, in the name of American His Statement follows;    I citizenship and all they hold dear, who I are in possession cfi facts tending to I disclose violations of law by the ‘In-Will    Act Promptly    visible Empire' to bring such facts to "It has been called to my attention ' my office, and I "’ill promptly present officially that the Ku Klux Elan or i them to the grand jurors of ^Suffolk ‘Invisible Empire,’ so-called, are seek'- [-County for ackton: and in the event of ing a foothold in Massachusetts..InTl'i ind cement, will move for prompt gild that it is Lheir intention and purpose to speedy trial.*’ Special Dispatch to the Globe GLOUCESTER, Oct 20-All is in readiness for the big fisherman's international rcae tomorrow. This morning Eyers Burtner, the official measurer, put the tape on the Henry Ford, lying at the Fresh Fish Company’s Wharf. Tonight the measurements of the two contendres will be Officially certified to the International Race Committee. This afternoon Capt Morrissey took tho Ford out for a trial spin.. About 9:30 this morning the Bluenose got underway for a workout outside over the course. There was a fine 18-knot breeze blowing from the northwest and the air was as clear as crystal. There was no need of the serv-ives of any otwboats and the Bluenose j got away under her own sal). Aboard with Capt Walters were a (number of guests, Canadol Journalists I and others who, with American newspaper men in number have descended I on the place to cover this classic. Capt I Walters will probably be gone the I greater part of the day unless he sees something to remedy ttint can cly be at-j tended to inside the harbor. This afternoon came the curtain Jrubbers! WEAR LONGER WITii THE WEATHER raiser to I he “big show.” Tile Halifax special arrived here at I o'clock and was met at the station by a barid anil a large delegation of ‘citizens, headed by Earle Phillips as marshal. Marching through two principal streets to the Tavern, the visitors wert welcomed by Mayor Wheeler and a luncheon tendered them on behalf of the municipality. Tonight the grand fisherman's ball is on the tape. This will have a decided naval aspect, as officers and seamen of the two nations, in the imposing evening dress prescribed for hese occasions, wil fiend color to the festivity. In addition to tile naval craft the U. S. S. Rochester came Into port at ll o’clock and about a half hour later Mayor wheeler and the representatives of the race committee went down tile harbor on a launch and Mayor Wheeler paid his official respects The Nova Scots Coast Guard ship Ty* rian arrived here this morning from Halifax with a delegation of enthusiastic Bluenose admirers. Both sides are confident ad both are praying for a stiff breeze. Nothing has transpired since the showdown of hulls ta shake the con-I faience of Gloucester that the schooner : Henry Ford will do the job expected of her. Tills morning William L. Carleton, chairman of the racing committee of the Corinthian Yacht Club, was elected a member of the International fisherman's race committee to take the place of Capt John C, J. Mal boson, who, as the Globe has stated, will be Capt Clayton Morrissey’s right-handyman on the Ford United States Weather Bureau forecasts: For Boston and its vicinity and for South- , .    , em New England':    d'Lrl(*'K.,tlu’    riFce-    M Fair tonight and Sat- !    Shortly    after    12 o’clock    tho official urday; somewhat I    measurer    bavin    (finished    his    work, Capt colder tonight with    Morrissey    gave    orders to    hoist sails and at 12:30 the Ford was bound down the harbor with a tine bone In her teeth for a final testlng-out spin outside. So both challenger and defender are on the course together. heavy frost; continued cold Saturday; fresh northwest to north wind. For Northern New England; Fair tonight  __________and Saturday; some what colder tonight; fresh northwest to north wind. For Eastern New York- Fair and continued cool tonight with heavy frost; Saturday fair; slowly rising tempera ture. fresh northerly wind. Th ere have been snow flurries at a few points in New England. It was 2 below zero last night at White River. Ont. Morning readings; Northern Maine 24, Southern Rhode Island 40, New York 40, Washington 14, chicago 46, St Paul 32. Boston observations at 8 a rn: Baroip* NOVA SCOTIA OFFICIAL PARTY ARRIVES TODAY The official party of Nova Scotians visiting this country for the international DUBLIN STOUT ract' between the fishing schooners Bluenose and Henry Ford, to be sailed off Gloucester tomorrow, arrived at tho North Station this morning and was greeted by Secretary of Stale Frederic W. ypok and Carleton ll. Parsons of Gloucester, representing liov Cox aud ... .    ____ _____the city of Gloucester, and racing corn eter, 30.20 inches; temperature, 38; high- mittee of that eitv. est yesterday, 49: lowest last night, 38; Tile train bringing the party, which humidity, 54 percent, clear, wind north- | numbered 4:>, was more than two hours SHEENAN AND ALLEN r MAKE ARGUMENTS (Flavor) Km>y to make and valuable In eaves of convalescence, general debility, faulty nutrition, for nursing mothers. et,'. At your neighborhood etore •osTOM.Meaa vest. 18 miles an hour. Highland Light, 8 a rn; Clear, wind northwest. 50 miles an hour; observation, in miles; temperature, 38; sea choppy. The Temperature Today The thermometer ut Thompson's Hpe records the temperature up to It n in today us follows: IHI! I 1922 I    1081    1922 a in........    58    IHI lpm..  to    is a a rn........ 50    to    2pm  tut    tx ;0n in,    tut    42 I 3 p m........ tis    18 I 12 rn......... Ut)    40    I KEEP BODY ENERGY HIGH Build fighting power by taking Father John’s Medicine—pure food tonic*—Advt, late, and the racing committee arranged for a special train to take the puny to Gloucester in time for die luncheon at 1:30, arranged In their honor. Tho private Pullman car of the party was attached to the special and a speedy trlt> made to Gloucester. The party of visitors was headed by lion MacC'allum Grant, Lieutenant Gov- t'ontinned un the Seventeenth I'nge. Enroll Now—Burdett College Next Entrance Date for UusinessCourses Monday, Get. 3u 18 Boylston St —Advt. THIEVES GET AWAY WITH 83 PIECES Property Recovered at Camp in Cochituate Two men entered the Little Building about IO o’clock last night, breaking into room 606, occupied by J. R. Lubbell, furrier. Eighty-three pieces were taken, including Hudson seal, fox, beaver and other high-class furs. After taking the furs the mon walked downstairs till they reached the first floor, where they met the watchman. He was suspicious and questioned the men, who bolted through the door, leaped into a waiting taxicab and got away, but the watchman, pursuing them out the door was able to get the number of the taxi. Went to Cochituate He went to the LaGrange-st Station and notified Capt Goodwin of the robbery and of the taxi number. Capt Goodwin waited at the stand of the taxi in town until the chauffeur returned. When he did he was questioned as to where he had been. The three officers, Welkins, Fallon and Shannon, in an automobile went with the driver to Cochituate. There was some difficulty In finding the place where the driver had previously dropped the two men, but at last the officers came upon a camp in the woods brilliantly lighted. This was surrounded, patrolman Walkins was placed at the back door, Fallon at the front and Shannon entered the house. Furs Are Recovered At the moment when Shannon announced himself as a police officer in search of the fur thieves a window sash on the second story ol the house was broken out with a heavy crash and two men leaped out of the house Into the bushes. In the darkness and the heavily wooded section in which tile camp is located they made their escape. Three couples, found in the camp, Oontluued on tile Seventeenth Png** OWSLEY NEW HEAD OF AMERICAN LEGION Texas Colonel Was Chosen Today by the Convention Of Body at New Orleans NEW ORLEANS, Oct 30 (by A. P.)— Alvin M. Owsley of Texas was elected National commander of the American Legion for the next year by the annual conventlno of the veterans here today, succeeding Hanford MacNldcr of Iowa. When nominating speeches for the next National commander began Wayne Davis, Texas commander, offered the name of Col Alvin M. Owsley, ex-Texas Attorney General and chairman of the National Americanization Committee. Delegate Rico W. Means of ’ C olorado presented the name of John A. McCormick. present National vice commander. Connecticut yielded to Massachusetts, whose past commander. Leo Hollow, nominated a New York man—VC fibaiii T. Deegun, commander of the New York Department, AU States passed until Louisiana was called. Department Commander Ewing TO PREVENT REDISTILLING Dry Chemists Invent Process For Wood Alcohol COLUMBUS, O, Oct 20—Chemists of the Prohibition Department at Wash- _____—     —    -    .vt    -    ington have developed a process mak* named L. Semmes Walmsley of New ,    Imnossible th.* redistlllintr of rte- Orleans, ex-department commander and ,n« impossible me redistilling or a. - natured and wood alcohol into alcohol for beverage purposes, Federal Prohibi-tion Commissioner It. A. Haynes an- chairman of the convention arrangements committee. Mr "Walmsley was given unanimous .onset to speak. “I have not,” My Walmseiy said, "and will not be a can- nounced here fixity. didate. I wish to withdraw.    Announcement of the new chemical “I believe the South should stay solid i pr0CeH8 was made in a conference be* .M vol. for Al«n ow.to. Wdm.l.y | twM„ Comml„,01,„ H„yne, anil "-■“-a    15tfW)!KT!8^SSl'-0‘*S51f sr Hanover Trust Company Officials Defended and Accused in Contempt of Court Proceedings Atty Gen J. Weston Allen, arguing in the Superior Court today before Judge Bishop, urged the conviction of Henry H. Chmielinski, president, William S. McNary, treasurer, and Charles Plzzi, formerly a director of the Hanover Trust Company, and Walter G. Conway of the Conway Clothing Company I of New York, all of whom are charged with contempt of court. Mr Allen declared that if these men 1 were not convicted any one would feel j able to address any sort of communica- : tiori to Grand Jurors, either secretly or j otherwise. He asserted there is a right j way to seek permission to appear be- | fore a Grand Jury, and that this is to apply to the prosecuting officer. Touching on the letter written by Mr \ Conway to the special Grund Jury, Mr : Alien declared that it is evidence of j Mr McNary’s participation in attempts to Influence the Grand Jury, adding, that portions of the letters laid the i writer open to action for criminal libel, and were malicious charges against Asst Atty Gen Hurwltz, the prosecuting officer presenting the case to the Grand Jury, which would tend to destroy the confidence of the Grand Jurv in the prosecutor. He said that Mr McNary had approved this letter. “Among Honorable Men” “Among honorable men, before a prosecuting officer is subjected to such charges brought secretly before an investigating body,” said Mr Allen, "these charges would have been brought to the attention of the Attorney Genera! or the court, but that wasn't the purpose of this letter; it was to get these charges secretly before the Grand Jury, to influence them in the case.” Mr Alien then turned to other letters in the case. Touching on the charge that Mr Bizz! interviewed witnesses, Mr Allen demanded whether a defendant has a right to know what went on before the Grand Jury. “Are their proceedings supposed to be secret or not?” he asked. The 'Attorney General said there was right w-ay of obtaining information and that was to ask the prosecuting officer for the minutes of the Grand Jury, after indictment. Sheenan’s Argument Fred M. J. Sheenan, this morning, began his argument for Pres Chmielin-ski. Mr Sheenan asked if Mr Chmielinski, who, he said, “is of foreign extraction," should be charged with contempt of court for doing a thing which so eminent a lawyer as William G. Thompson, counsel for the other defendants, told the court yesterday he would have advised him to do. “It is the position of the petitioner that gives weight to this petition,’♦said Mr Sheenan. “If the petitioner were to bring this in his private capacity it Continued on the Seventeenth Paste. the Walmsley’e address was “the sec- j ending speech for Owsley." Berry Not a Candidate Michigan answered, “We support Ows- I ley of the Sunny South.” A. M. Butler of Missouri came to the J platform when his State’s name was | called. He seconded Diegan, who, he I said, "Has carried th.* fight to the doors j of the barons in Wall Street." Eugene Mein of Pennsylvania, followed. “For otic of the roost important Jobs In the United States,” he said, “I nominate ‘Fighting Col Joe Thompson,’ of the 28th Division, born without wealth, who worked ills way through college, leading tho champion football team of Pittsburg I niversitv, decorated with the Congressional Medal of Honor, soldier and Legionnaire, who has sacrificed all for til* Pennsylvania department and has put Pennsylvania first in the Legion. South Dakota delegated Congressman Royal C. Johnson to second the nomination of Col Thompson, “We know.” Johnson said, “he wifi fight to place war profiteers behind the bars, where they should be placed." C. S. Ridley of Tennessee named George I*. Berry of Tennessee, first National vice, commander, and president bf the Printing Pressmen’s Union Mr Berry obtained unanimous concent to speak. "It is not my desire to Continued on the Seventeenth Page. rted to the bootleg market. Regulations setting fortli the new formula will ll. issued Soon, Mr Haynes said, adding that the department expects that manufacturers, in complying with the regulations. will rd! the market of compounds which are at present causing so much havoc In the way of deaths and blindness. CONDITION OF ALBERT D, LOCKE UNCHANGED NEWTON, Oct 30—The condition of Albert D. Locke, 1775 Beacon st, Waban, who was severely Injured yesterday morning when an electric car wrecked his automobile at the corner of Chestnut st and Commonwealth av, remains unchanged. Mr Locke was in a semiconscious state when taken to the hospital and he has I.eon wavering between consciousness and unconsciousness . ver sine*. According to the hospital authorities he has spoken to the doctors on two or three occasions. It is not known even now, just how serious Mr I .ocke’s injuries are, but it is feared that his skill is fractured and there may be a concussion of the brain. IMPORTANT— HELP US OUT Order Your Advts For Next Sunday’s Globe Today Owing to (he ^reat demand for tho Sunday Globe, many dealers wore sold out last Sunday. Next Sunday’s Globe Order It in Advance From Your Newsdealer or Newsboy SUNDAY GLOBE ADVERTISERS—READ CAREFULLY To insure insertion in tho Sunday Globe, advertisements under the following classifications must be in the office not later than Friday. MACHINERY ANO TOOLS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS TOURS ANO TRAVEL YACHTS, BOAT8, ETC. FURNITURE, ETC. FARM AND GARDEN POULTRY, PIGEONS, ETC, SHOWCASES, DESKS, ITC. TYPEWRITERS, eTC. SAFE8, CACH REGISTERS SCHOOLS. COLLEGES, ETC. DRESSMAKING, MILLINERY, ITC REFRIGERATORS, ETC. Want and Classified advts other than the above must be in tile Globe office before 1:30 p. in. on Saturday. We cannot guarantee the proper classification of advts ordered 9n Saturday. ;

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