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View Sample Pages : Boston Daily Globe, October 10, 1916

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 10, 1916, Boston, Massachusetts o 4UTUE HOSTON GLOBE—TUESDAY. OCTOBER IO. 1910 pPODOEODIOlODDDDDDODflO GOVERNMENT TO TRUE FEWER PLAGUE CASES ™UTICAL ,0,EBTISE"£"1 UP TOWBOAT STRIKE Will Investigate Action of Boston Officers Stat# and City Reports Show Decrease Service and Satisfaction at Steinert’s I he largest and most complete stocks of V ictor Records in New England f § Company Charges That Men Act in Illegal Hindrance of Commerce New Sufferers Found in Dorchester and Roslindale POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT I POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT □ ca ca □ t=> oe=> IID lea •Id < > cc IID Thi* is a Victrola XVI $200 Mahogany or Oak VICTROLAS A// Styles *15 to *400 Victor Records May Be Ordered by Mail or TELEPHONE OXFORD 1330 The trouble between the Boston Towboat Company and the striking captains and mates of its tugs, Is no nearer a settlement than on Thursday last when the men tendered their resignations, following the employment of a nonunion captain and mate for th$ tug Joseph O’Hlorden. Yesterday the company had five boats j month Is 232. in commission, all manned by nonunion officers. They were the Dlone, Peter W. A decided falling off In the number of cases of infantile paralysis was the fea- I ture of yesterday's reports to the State j and City Health Departments. Thirty-four cases of the disease were i reported to the State Department of, Health In the 48-hour period ending at 9 o'clock yesterday morning. This shows j nn average of 17 cases a day, which Is considerably lower than for some time. ! Tfse total number of cases thus far this The cases recorded yesterday were: Brookline. Eileen O'Donnell. 66 Brook-1 French, Vesta, Sprague and Taurus.! line av; Cambridge, one case; Quincy, Nine of the company's fleet of tugs are I infant named Grad lo, Sh Elm pl, and Angelina I MNardo. 9 I Lancaster st; Wallins brought I I "lf. -Marcia Fuller, it Common st; Mob still tied up. The towboat company ____  ®    _ ----- charges against several captains and I rose. Ibiris Folger. 104 Vinton st. and mates, about IO in all. for alleged viola-I Rosamond .Salisbury, 4b Morgan st; Hon of rule 4449 of the revised statutes. I Wenham. May Putnam. 9 years: Somcr United States Navigation laws, for re- Ville, two cases; Waltham. Frederick Uptown Steinert Hall J62 Boylston Street Steinert Stores in Principal New England Cities Downtown 35 Arch Street ii** 00 ca og or ii® oD 1    > ca HD (> ca ::B < i 3 i > CZJ IID A en □ era □ A 1=3 •, en □ en ' ► g NEW    ENGLAND'S LARGEST MUSICAL INSTRUMENT HOUSE for next Monday. United Staten Atty George W. Anderson Intends to Investigate the strike, he said yesterday, to see lf there Is a restriction of interstate commerce. He has sent for William H. Breen, president, and William H. Brown, secretary of the Harbor Volunteer No. 4 Association. Thomas E. Evans, business manager of the association; Capt Griffin and Oapt Lavender were also sent for. Sec Brown will produce his books and records of the meeting at which it was voted to strike. ton. Robert Pomeroy, 18 Summer st; South Hadley, Joseph Polison, Arcade Ct. South Had iky Falls. There were two new cases of Infantile paralysis In Boston from 9 yesterday in FRED FAY, CARMEN'S STRIKE LEADER, DIES Fred Fay, the man who led the strike of the employes of the Boston Elevated Company In this city In 1912, died at his home on Sedgwick st, Jamaica Plain, early last evening from a complication of diseases due to overwork on behalf of the Amalgsmated Association of Street and Electric Hallway Employes of America, for which organisation he has been a general organizer for years. wooo> >♦+»»»♦»•» OnDOnOODODDOQDDDQOQDODODDDODODDDODODODODODODQDO DR RALPH C. BAKER A RAVING MANIAC «|»erl«l ni*|i«trb to the tilnhe PLYMOUTH. < >ct 9—1 >r A Eliott Paine •f Brockton and Dr G. Algood of Rockland designated to examine into the sanity of Dr Ralph C. Baker, a wellknown dentist of Marshfield, who last -Miss II. A. Manley, Mrs H. V. Upham. Airs I,. A. Kortwell, Mrs C. H. Wert-<*ott, Mrs N. Shunts, Mrs ii. C. Joy. Mrs A. K. Gage, Mrs A <*. Lougee, Mrs O J White, Mrs L ti. Barrett. Mrs W. P Ingraham, Mrs Stephen Greene and Mrs F, L Gibson were in charge GETS $1500 FOR A FALL UNIDENTIFIED MAN KILLED AT BRAINTREE Beatrice Boreens Entered West End Restaurant to Use Telephone and Fell Down Stairs A Jure • in the Superior Court yesterday ] this evening Tuesday shot and killed William Cush- {.awarded Beatrice Barcena $1600 damage*; a laboring man and was about 25 or SO in her suit against Andrew McArthur] years old for injuries caused by f sling down a Special Dispatch to the Globe BRAINTREE, Get 9-An unidentified man was strnek and instantly killed near the Rlver-st crossing by the North Abington express from Boston at 5:33 The man was evidently lng of that town, reported to Judge Raymond in the Superior Court this sr is a paranoiac, but that J bridge st, West End.    !    1°    ^    *>ali ras nut the rf suit of drugs «he went there to telephone to a friend] BVld*nfty beenTecently* pu^fe^d stve use of liquor. Judge I New I ear s Eve and was directed to a t>n th,    forMrfn    wag    t morning. Their report was to the effect flight of stairs in his restaurant in Cam-that Dr Baker is a paranoiac, but that j bridge st, West Krill, the disease w or the excess! Raymond ordered Dr Baker committed] j to Bridgewater Stute Hospital fur lbs i    iret Insane. Baker bas been confined in the House of Correction since tbs shooting and is a raving maniac, glowing steadily'worse eyer) day. The fatal shooting of Cash* iag occurred in the yard of Robert Hunt In the presence of Mrs Hunt and ber two children. He was 5 feet 6 Inches in hight and weighed 140 pounds. His general complexion was light, almost reddish, with sandy hair. One law had I morning till 5 in the afternoon, Blanche bewall, ll years, of 37 Brookdale st, Roslindale. and William Bastian, 5 yr ars, of IO Bayside st, Dorchester. Twelve cases reported to the Boston Health Department for the 24 hours ending at 9 yesterday morning were: o, aged 14 months, living 380 Lowell st, John .Malr, age I ll 117 Sara_____ ed 3 years 292 Chelsea st, all inhn H. Mato, aged 14 months, living t 380 Lowell st, John Malr, age I 16 months, 117 Saratoga st, and Charles Joyce, aged 3 years 292 Chelsea st, all In East Boston; Albert Boyle, aged 16 months, 3 Wall st, Arthur O'Neil, 3 years, 44 Mystic st, and Michael Hannon, IO months, I Decatur st, all In Charlestown; Mary Horan. 7 years, IO East st. Frances I,eaf. 4 years, 63 Nightingale st, and Henry Goodman, 4 years, 5 Drummond st, all in Dorchester; Abraham Baker, 1N4 years, 6 Grove st, and Veronica Slavits, 3 years, 78 Leverett st, Weet End; Esther Edwards, I year. 242 Silver st, South Boston. FIVE PROVIDENCE CASES Yesterday’* Report# Bring Total of Plague Sufferer# In City to 85 PROVIDENCE, R I, Oct 9-Flve more cases of infantile paralysis In Provl dsnce was reported by the health au thorltles today, bringing the total number of victims of the disease here In th# present outbreak to 85. Two of today's cases are in the same family. The pa Hents are Ivone Baroque, ll. and Leo Laroqus, 3, of 120 Elm st; Haratino I’aoli sso, 8 months, of 153 Elmdale st; Elisabeth Leonard, 9, of VA Longfellow st; Milton Cohen, 4, of 9 Ltppitt st.H I Photo by i'bickering ) TEED FAY. Leader of Carmen in Elevated Strike in Boston In 1913. public telephone booth, fille entered tho I lace pointed out to her and fell down FINED FOR SHORT WEIGHTS crossed bones, a long whip. the lash of It was stated that the work that he did. which at times would mean 24 hours or more at a stretch for the Boston street carmen, which was quickly    followed by the troubles of the men on    the Bay State, and then the strike of    the carmen at Providence, caused his breakdown. This work, which extended over a .    ..    ; Ppr*od of nearly three years, it was    said tattooed j    doctors, took all his vitality,    and " when he dropped he was unable to get BAPTIST WOMEN GATHER "H J ” St,    .Z JI t0*ethpr enough energy to fight off the letters    H.    L.    The man w ore a chev-    .    diseases.    He was    51 years old and a ,ai*    dousers, outside of which    j    native of    Detroit,    Mich, but had made "tripod trousers. His    .    his home    in this    city since the strike. outer shirt    had    red and white stripes    I    Xo arrangements    have been mads for Dorchester Man It 'Mulcted $300 on Social Union Meets in Ford -Dates Are Changed Hall ' The Women s Baptist Social Union j Plaints were made against Shannon hy met last evening in Ford Hall The F. O. Wholley and John J. Ryan of the dinner was preceeded by a reception to I Sealer of Weights and Measures De parties ttnd Mrs O. D Thomas. The invo- I ment. Four alleged shortweights in (le arnt he wore a union suit underneath Ha wore black, laced Blucher shoes of    J ’Boston' Street''VarmVn’a*    linTon'ViVbe Complaints of    Eiaht    to    Whom    Coal    I* *    , P0****11 w*re. found some    ( held tomorrow night. A    wife survives c-ignr    Trow™,    vvii    | Plifar«t^g an,] H pjUg Gf tobacco and    I him. near the body a ticket from Braintree to Brockton. Nothing that would identify the body was found in the clothing The body was examined by Dr J. C. Fraser of East Weymouth, medical examiner for this district, and was removed to Fay's undertaking rooms in Wollaston. Was Delivered A total of $300 in fines was impessd on Elmer Shannon of 33 Nelson st. Dorches-ter, by Judge Joseph R. Churchill in th# I Dorchester Court yesterday. Eight com- i at Ion was pronounced by Rev ford D. Johnson of Woburn, If was voted to change the date ut tin monthly meetings from the first tu the second Monday <*f each month. Mrs O D Thomas presided at the banquet Idrs A E, Gates, Mrs ll. IV. Newhall, his funeral, but a special meeting of the BOOM MEN’S BIBLE CLASSES Hang- 1 liveries of coal, and four alleged deliveries of coal without certificate of-a sworn weigher. Fines of $50 each were imposed on the j short weight complaints arid $25 each, on the other complaints. GUILTY OF MANSLAUGHTER EVEN CROSS, SICK CHILDREN LOVE SYRUP OF FIGS Look at tongue I If feverish, bilious, constipated, take no chances. “California Syrup of Figs/' can't harm tender stomach, liver, bowels. Chauffeur Treacy, Who Sped Away After Fatal Accident, Convicted in Superior Court D. Treacy, a chauffeur, was adjudged guilty of manslaughter yesterday after- { George E. Atwood, Charles E. Phipps, WAS MASTER 43 YEARS AGO George D. Moore Escorted District Deputy North Into Mt Lebanon Masonic Lodge at Visitation The senior past master of Mt Lebanon Masonic Lodge In' the Temple is George 1). Moore, who filled the chair 48 years ago, and he was on hand last night to escort District Deputy Grand Master Howard M. North to the chamber on his official visit. There were ulso of the committee Right Worshipful Warren B. Ellis, noon in the Superior Criminal Court at i George ll Endres, Bart M. East Cambridge. Harry D. Delano, Charles W. Young, Kidder. On July 3 last he ran down Adelaide Joseph T Paul. Frank E. Buxton and -Jrt.ua -i    -I,.    ...    I    Charles    S.    Had a way, .past masters, with Joseph VV. Hodgkins, Laurence B. Flint, Charles W. Whitter, Edward T. Polio and Qertaasd M -W. Goettliag. After the formal ceremonies the dep-utv presented a past master s diploma After Treat y had knocked Mrs Smith to Worshipful Maxtor Everett W. E. Smith, 53 years old, of Cambridge, near the Cambridge end of Harvard Bridge, cauking injuries to the woman from which she later died. down he drove off and was caught after I Crawford sensational Bridge chase across Harvard Among those on the suit? were Right I Worshipful William H. ll. Soule, POW, lie is now serving a term in the House and Right Worshipful Charles G. Bird, of Correction on tw o other counts con-1 PDDGM. Tho officers were:    Franklin needed with the case.    jjUson,    WM of Columbian Lodge, a.x Big "Mobilization Congress” at Park Street Church Oct 19 Will See Opening Gun Fired The opening gun of the big final campaign for new members of men’s Bible classes to he rallied to the support of the Billy .Sunday revival will be tired at a "mobilization congress" at the Park Street < ’hurch Oct 19.’ Rev William Harman Van Allen will deliver the address of the evening. Talks on methods for bringing In recruits for tile classes will be given by Thomas G. Brown, Rev John Mason and Rev Jason N. Pierce. This phase of the Billy Sunday campaign is .under the direction of Rev F. F. Peterson. TRIBUTE TO BISHOP HUGHES Gathering of 500 Ministers and Laymen at Meeting of Boston Methodist Social Union The "Billy" Sunday campaign was boqjned by the gathering of 500 ministers and laymen at the Boston Methodist So etal Union in Convention Hall laBt evening In honor of Bishop E. H. Hughes, LL.D. In the receiving line were Bishop and Mrs Hughes, Rev O. P. Gifford, Rev George A. Gordon, Rev and Mrs Dillon BATH PUTS UP BARS Children Entering City Must Have Health Certificates—Close Watch on Rockland Lines BATH, Me, Oct 9-The local Board of Health has adopted stringent rules *o prevent the appearance of Infantile paralysis iii this city. Authority has been given the police to watch all trains and steamers to see that no children are I ermined to enter the city without health certificates. Special attention is being paid to watching trains arriving from Rockland, where several cases of the plague have been reported. As yet no casus of ♦he disease have been reported In Bath. TO DISCUSS PARALYSIS Massachusetts Boards of Health to Meet on Mt Tom, Holyoke, Oct 19 —Important Paper# on Program Infantile paralysis will be one of the leading subjects discussed at the October meeting of tho Massachusetts Association of Boards of Health to be held on Mt Tom, Holyoke, Ort 19, according to the program announced by Dr Francis IL Slack, aeeretary, yesterday. Among the special papers to be read Is one by Dr Charles F. Boldman, director of Bureau of Public Education, New York Department of Health, on "What Has Been Learned From the New York Epidemic of Anterior Poliomyelitis." Other papers are “A Common or Public Nuisance—the Tubercular Milch Cow," bv Dr J. F. Winchester of Lawrence. Mass, chairman of the American Veterinary Association, and "Quarantine Hysteria," by Dr Gardner T. Swartz of Providence, R I, secretary of the Rhode Island State Board of Health FLAG OR RAG? Mexico is either a nation or a mob—to be estimated and dealt with by the standards of civilization or to be treated as an ungovernable barbarian. For the first time since the founding of these United States, our citizens have- been deserted by their own government, abandoned to persecution, robbed and massacred with impunity. Every species of shame that can be heaped upon a proud Republic has been inflicted upon us by a people whose de facto head, the successor of Washington and Lincoln, delights to honor with the consideration due only to political and moral equals. A weak and vacillating administration persists in the fulfilment of Bryan’s fanatic and fantastic ideals of benevolence. Are we of such cheap and shoddy stuff as to forget the stain upon our flag, the martyrs born in the faith that the blood of Americans is precious and priceless, that the stars and stripes spell haven and that the “ground upon which we tread is holy, consecrated?** How many more Americans must be massacred, how many more women violated, how many more miles of property seized before the strange arithmeticians at Washington will be able to count the game of retribution worth the risk of alienating the support of peace-at-any-price adherents? Because Woodrow Wilson has failed to establish order in and exact satisfaction from Mexico—because his unspeakable policy of interference and non-intervention is directly responsible for existing conditions along the border, because he has demonstrated incapacity to deal promptly and adequately with any international problem— because he holds cheap what we hold dearest—we oppose his reelection and support the candidacy and the convictions of Charles E. Hughes. Tile National Hughes Alliance ^NEw^^RKcr??6 President: W. CAMERON FORBES Moas. Treasurer: A. W. SHAW...............IllinoiR Asst. Treas.: JOHN H. ISELIN New York NATIONAL Vice-President: PHILIP J. MCCOOK, New York Secretary: A. F. COSBY.............New    York Ami. Sec.: WILLIAM J. NORTON Illnoia WAS LEWISTON MAN THEODORE ROOSEVELT, New York WILLIAM II. TAFT. Connwtleut CHARLES FRANCIS ADAMS, Him. HENRY W. ANDERSON. Virgin!* ALBERT J. BEVERIDGE, Indiana CHARLES J. BONAPART*. Maryland THEODORE E. Bl ETON, Ohio WILLIAM HAMLIN CHILDS, New York JOSEPH H. CHOATE, New York COUNCIL: CHARLES A. COFFIN. New York GEORGE F. EDMUNDS. California Mr*. IL CLAY EVANS, Tennessee Mr*. WM. DUDLEY POULKK, Indiana HERBERT S. HADLEY, Missouri HERBERT J. HAGERMAN, New Mexico FREDERICK R. HAZARD. New York HENRY L. HIGGINSON. Massachusetts ROBERT T. LINCOLN, Illinois Paid for by the Hughes Alliance Reserve, FRANKLIN MarVEAOH, Illinois TRUMAN H. NEWBERRY, Michigan HORACE PORTER, New York RAYMOND ROBINS, Illinois ELI HU ROOT. New York JC LIPS ROSENWALD, Illinois HENRY L. STIMSON, Now York GEORGE VON L. MEYER, Mane. AUGUSTUS E. WILLSON, Kentucky HENRY J. COCHRANt Treasurer TESTIFIES IN HARDING CASE '•J”? tfrj’.gXtnS'VS,*"£ Don t scold your fretful, peevish i child. See if tongue is coated; thi* is a sure sign its little stomach, I ltver and bowels are clogged with sour waste. When listless, pale, feverish, full j of cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn’t eat, sleep or act naturally, has stomach-ache, indigestion, diarrhoea, give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of Figs,” and in a few hours all the foul waste, the sour bile and fermenting food passes out of the bowels and you have a well ami playful child again. Children love this harmless "fruit laxative," and mothers can rest easy after giving it, because it never fails to make their little “insides” clean and sweet. Keep it handy, Mother! A little given today saves a sick child tomorrow, but get the genuine. Ask your druggist for a 60-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs,” which has di-jJhe^t rectlons for babies, children of all ages and for grown-upB plainly on the bottle. Remember, there are counterfeits sold here, so surely look and see that yours is made by the ‘•California Fig Syrup Company." Hand back with contempt any other fig syrup—Advertisement. as GT; Joseph Lovejoy, WM of Winslow Lewis Lodge, as GS; Philip T. Nickerson, PM of Winslow Lewis Lodge, as GM. There were in addition:    Worshipful Masters—Alexander M. Berger, Shawmut Lodge; William Crane, Zetland Lodge. Past Masters—John C. Hurll, St John’s Lodge; Frederick W. Klemm, Washington Lodge; Edward J. T. Dex-.ludge De Courcy in the proceedings1 ter, Norfolk Union Lodge; James K. Mrs Brown Tells Why She Is Entitled to Custody of Little Girl Whom Father Would Recover Kiln Whipple Brown, a rook ut the Roxbury Y. W. C. A., testified yesterday afternoon In the Supreme Court before over the custody of Virginia Harding tne little girl of 9, whose guardian Mrs Brown is, that she was the foster I rundmother of the girl, having adopted I umu Mahoney, the deceased wife of John Harding and mother of Virginia, when she was 5 weeks old. .She denied she had ever lived in a questionable resort, but admitted she had been In a cell at the City Prison over night. Virginia is the daughter of John Harding of Philadelphia, who is trying to secure custody from Mrs Brown. Roxborough Lodge, and Edward B. I). Neuhauser of Olivet Lodge, the Somerville Court yesterday to _ charge of manslaughter and the case was continued until Oct 18. Marsh being released on $1009 bail. Marsh operated k which ran over and killed En.est Hubert, 9. on the Walnut-st Bridge, Homerville, last Saturday evening SOW; Walter F W. Taber. WM of St i Bronson. Rev and Mrs W. H. Powell, Rev George B. Dean, Rev C. Oscar Ford, Rev and Mrs J E. Walker, Rev and Mrs E C. E. Dorton, Rev and Mr# P. C. Cleveland and Mr- and Mrs Charles R. Magee. Rev James E. Walker, Billy Sunday's advance man, spoke on what Sunday expects of the churches, and what the churches may expect of the Sunday cam- ^‘As ye give so shall ye receive," said Mr Walker "As the churches prepare for Sunday and respond to his call so shall they receive. The benefits for every church are unmeasurable. Boston is facing the most wonderful religious revival in its history, and it may not face a similar opportunity In this century.” Boston's welcome to Bishop Hughes was given by Rev George A. Gordon. Rev O. P. Gifford, Rev Dillon Bronson, and a letter from Rev Bishop William Lawrence was read. Bishop Hughes responded with an address on “Flock, Family, Kingdom." The benediction at the close of the banquet was given by Rev George B Dean of Worcester. The committee In charge included Chester O. Dorchester, Harry S. Thompson Fred A. Powdrelle, Roswell R- Robinson, Charles O, Kepler! Webster A. Chandler and Arthur F. Macy. Lord of ward B. both of Philadelphia .Senior Wardens— Elmer A. Rend, Columbian Lodge; Frank L. Burt, Lodge of Eleusis. Junior Warden—Julius Kreidel, Germania Lodge. PALESTINE TO LAFAYETTE Deputation From Masonic Lodge in Everett Visits One in Roxbury Lafa\ette Masonic Lodge of Roxbury welcomed a reputation last night in a fraternal visit from Palestine Lodge Truck Driver Pleads Not Guilty I rank Marsh pleaded not guilty in I 0f Everett. On invitation of Worshipful kWHT SUFFER^ YARE BLAIRS ENGLISH GOUT Un* RHEUMATIC PILLS j AU PWUOOHf Four Held in Drug Smuggling Case Four Chinamen, who appeared before United States Commissioner Hayes in the Federal Building yesterday on the charge of conspiracy to smuggle $10,000 worth of drugs Into this country, were held in $3000 for a hearing Get 17. The defendants are I^ee Chang. Sing Fook, Foo DI Jan the British steamer, Lord Cromer, and John Chee of New Yprk. Tell Scholars of Fire Prevention Boston Fir* Department officials turned lecturer* for a day yesterday and spread Master Louis A. Anderson, Worshipful Master John R. Dexter and Senior Deacon Charles Holton of the guests assisted In an exemplification, and to each was presented a floral tribute. An exhibition drill by the escort of Joseph Warren Commandery, K. T., occupied half an hour mid was directed by Adjt Godfrey, with Charles Dennee, organist, playing the marches. WANTED ON DRUG CHARGE Waugh, Accused In Boston, Arrested at Providence PROVIDENCE. Get 9-George A. Waugh, who is wanted in Boston to answer to two indictments charging him with conspiring to receive and sell cocaine and certain derivatives of opium, was arrested here today by Deputy United States Marshals Henry T. Har- | the gospel of ways and means of fire vey and John J. Daily. Beverly Reports 12th Case BEVERLY, Oct 9—Susan Minnigan, 4-year-old daughter of Mr and Mrs Richard J. Minnigan of 30 Wellman st, was stricken yesterday with infantile pa ralvsis, the 12th case here. There have been three deaths In this city. Thirteen New York City Cases NEW YORK, Oct 9—For the 24 hours ending at IO a rn today the Health Department’s report on the infantile paralysis epidemic shows 13 new cases and six deaths. New cases reported Sunday were eight; deaths, six. Miss Parsons Engaged NORTHAMPTON, Oct 9—Mr and Mrs Thaddeus Parsons of East st announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Dr Arthur L. Hunt of Washington, D C, Plague Victim, Burled Yesterday LEWISTON, Oct 9—Word wa* received here today of the death at Washington, D C. yesterday, of Dr Arthur L. Hunt, son of Ellis L. R. Hunt of Frye et, of infantile paralysis. He was born In Lewiston 39 years ago, was a graduate of Bowdoin and of a medical college In Washington. For some time he practiced In Washington and then Joined the contagious diseases service of the United States Government. When the Infantile paralysis threatened Washington last Summer he was assigned to the duty of keeping under observation persons coming from communities where the disease prevailed. Dr Hunt married Miss Marie L. Seitz of Washington In June lgst. Beside his wife, his parents and a sister, Mr* Warren V. Wheelock of Janesville, Win, survive him. His father was with him when he died. The funeral was held in Washington today. CONFLICT ON PLAGUE CASE Athol Physician and State Board Expert Differ on Cause of Damozls Kuzinskis’ Death ATHOL, Get 9—Damozis Kuzinskis, an infant, at 46 Hamstead pl, died today, and according to Dr A. V. Bowker, who attended the child, the trouble was infantile paralysis. The case was reported to the Board of Health Sunday, and as there was some conflict of opinion, Dr Finnegan of the State Board of Health was asked to come. He said the trouble was not paralysis, but intestinal trouble. The death return was signed by Dr Bowker as paralysis. The Young Men’s Christian Association today posted notices that there would he no work for boys under 16 in the gymnasium until further notice. Joseph Gregory, aged 3 years, and Theora Cables, aged 6, who died Sunday night with the disease have been buried. The Gregory child was 111 less than 24 hours. No schools opened today and will be closed for at least two weeks. MIN BEATEN IN FIGHT ' DIES; THREE SOUGHT ~ ga-arsJssts at his home of Constancl rasfmowitz. r. married, of 1$ NNnW st. Pedestrians In Portland at muIy Sun day evening saw four men talking together and later engaged^ three turning upon one. After the* had pummeled the other the three. ran iaway. Pasfmqwlta, left lying In a was found by friends and assisted to hts tSwUT'Su h. SS.STS <"• dared lheMr(frtTua^v A flood description Noithern Mortuary^ ^ furnlshed to of the the police OPEN CAMBRIDGE SCHOOLS Examination .* Pupil. *«• DIM... Bosun by Phy.lcl.n. and aa Many Nurses Th* cambridge public schools opened The camDrrng v    attendance. yesterday with a »*r8 -val labia While complete Mute. ere net iv.neMn „ „ thought th^eu.nd.-^ ««• “»C»« Which will The e«.mlnettone jre Join* D?“SS.” 8, Pelf?, prevention in the public schools, lndud-I mg the 70 grammar districts, JO high schools, the Boston Industrial School | for Boys, the Trade School for Girls and the Horace Man School. ple was arraigned this afternoon !>efor# Mabel Florence Parsons, and NN illinm M United States Commissioner Frank Healey, and entering a plea of not guilty was held In $5000 for a hearing next Monday morning at IO o'clock. Stebbins, superintendent of the Millers Falls Company. Miss Parsons is em ployed as a stenographer in the oifio* that company. BARRED FROM BURLINGTON medical lnspector of *h*h eBe^Ymlna-M»uith was in Chaige OI,     .    . n- “'I Children and Teachers in Plague-Hit Vermont Towns Affected by New Henry Lewis, Health Board Order BRATTLEBORO, Vt, Oct 9—Dr Henry D. Holton of this town, a member of the State Board of Health, today notified school authorities in this section that on account of the prevalence of infantile paralysis in the State the board had decided to prohibit children in towns where there are cases of the disease from attending the Boys’ and Girls' Exposition in Burlington this week. For tlje same reason he gave notice that teachers in schools where caser of infantile paralysis had occurred in the past month must not attend the convention of the State Teachers’ Association in Burlington. The ex corps o ber of nurses medical ln#Pi Health, was    fined    "yesterday    to lions, which were connu. ^    Har- the Thorndike    * and Peabody Caff about '3500 children were examined yesterday and^son^e daUy UnUl 20,000 children are examined. ROBINS WIN IN THIS CASE Leading Boys’ Team for Day In Chelsea Y. M. C. A. Collections— Team 7 Heads Men’s Division Chelsea Y. M C. A. workers secured $3810.60 yesterday, the sixth day of the campaign. There are two days rnjr* In which nearly $20,000 must be raised. The total to date is $25,371.60 and the amount sought is $45,000. The Ladies’ Auxiliary reported $-000 last evening, the IO men’s teams, $1464; the executive committee, $150, and the thrice bo vs’ tennis. $196.60‘ T<s&rci C-ft.pt W F Bradley with $212. secured the largest amount for the day. . The other teams reported M follows. Team 7, Capt J. A. Odtorne, $204. team 3, (’apt Charles A N\est, $199; team L Capt Arthur Dodd, $188; team 8- Capt^’ <e Stone, $186; team 5    A. L. Howe. captain. $184; teams I and KL Capts H, M. Russell and NY. T. Renn«tt't,-,1(Mtft*achq' team 6, Capt R. M. Edgett, $4., team 9, Capt A. I. Prince, $36. In the boys’ division the Robins 'apt Daniel Kanert. secured $67.00, Braves ('apt Grant Shannon, $67, Red box, <_apt J, HUI. chairman of th* membership committee of the National Chapter of the American Red Cross. Mise Gsr-irude Owen, secretary of the B. Y. VV. C. A., presided. FOUND DEAD IN ELEVATOR John Kane, Aged 12, of 8outh Boston Crushed Between th# Car and the Wall Twelve-year-old John Kane, eon of Mr and Mrs Michael Kane of 211 West 3d st, South Boston, was caught between the elevator and wall of the Woolworth Building, corner of West Btoadway and F ate, last night, and probably Instantly killed. He had been running errands for the atore, but was not regularly employed, being one of half a dozen boys accustomed to drop In and ask if there were any errands to do and when employed were paid a dime.    .    _ ,    . , . It is believed that the body had been where found nearly an hour. Just how the accident occurred is not known, for no one has been found who saw It, and no one heard any acream. The boy was found on a level with the second floor, his head    and    body on    th* elevator and    his left    leg    crushed    be tween the elevator and the building wall. John F. Berry, a Woolworth employe, was getting some material in the storeroom on tne second floor with which to trim the windows. It was Just after closing time,    and as    he    opened    the elevator door    he saw    the    boy. Sergt Toomey was notified and Ladder 5 called. Capt loicke and his men had to tear away the flooring to release the body. For a long time the body remained unidentified, but when Rev Francis McNeil of Ft Vincent’s Church viewed the boy’s face he recognized it as that of John Kane, a boy of the St Vincent's boys’ brigade. He was born In South Boston ana was a pupil at the Bigelow- School. Fr McNeil said he was one of the beat little fellows In the pariah. PAGE ARRIVES IN LONDON RED CROSS GETS 242 NEW NAMESFIRST DAY Hundreds More Pledged to Be Placed on Rolls American Ambassador Reaches Post at Court of St James LONDON, Oct 9—Walter Hines Page, the American Ambassador to the Court of St James, arrived In London today on board the American liner New York from the United States. Many Meetings Planned Today to Boom Membership Campaign New members to the number of 242 were gained for th# Greater Boston Chapter of the American Red Croaa yesterday. The Red Croaa opened its campaign for 86,000 more names on its roster yesterday morning. The campaign will last two weeks. The headquarter* at 42 Water at also stated that many different organisation* had pledged to guarantee the enrollment of hundreds more. Among these were the Massachusetts State Federation of Women's Clubs, and one of the city's associations of nurafs. Tho nurses promised to get 1600 new Red Cross members. Individuals pledged their persona! efforts to secure members, too. One of the callers at headquarters. Mrs Cahot Stevens, of "The Elms," Jamaica Plain, promised to bring in 600. Support was also offered following meetings In Quincy and Winthrop, of the girls of the Y. M. C. A. and the Franklin Square House. Another gathering will be held in Brookline tonight. Speakers will be Dr Harvey Cuahing of Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, who has been actively engaged in establishing a base hoapttal in France for the Red Cross, and Dr Eugene A. Crockett, executive surgeon aboard the hospital ship Bay State in the Spanish War and rep tile last few months. Thia morning a Red Cross tent. alinllar to the Militia recruiting stations made familiar this Summer to Bostonians, will be placed on the Common near the Park-st Subway Station. Young women garbed in the uniform of Red Cross nurses will be on hand to enroll any who may so desire. Billy Sunday Christianity Debated The subject of the Debating Club at the Y. M. C. IT., 48 Boylston st, last night was, "That the type of Christianity emphasized by Billy Sunday is a benefit to the community/’ The affirmative was argued by Raymond I . Palmer and Paul Brine, the negative by Dr Bryant Guy and George A. Manchester.    ___ Address by Red Cross Chairman The Boston Young Women’s Christian Association opened its series of Member's Night talks with an address on •'For War and For Peace" by Harvey ;