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Boston Post (Newspaper) - September 23, 1916, Boston, Massachusetts Ф j THE GREAT I Ф j BREAKFAST TABLE PAPER [ Ф I of New England | Ф EXTRA fOURTEEiV PAGES-ONE CENT Established 1831 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23 1916 mm Copyrighted^ 1916, by Post Publishing Co. FOURTEEN PAGES—ONE CENT LUES GAIN ON SOMME FRONT WIFE DIDN’T !ombles Almost Surrounded British Nearer Bapaume—Both Sides Claim Success in Dohrudja Battle [5,800 German Prisoners TaKen in Somme Drive PARIS, Sept. 22.—The war of-|ce announced ofhcially today lat the number of German pris-lers taken in the Somme drive the French and British forces Ince July 1, when the offensive tarted, exceeded 55,800. Of lese the French took 34,050. LONDON, Sept    22.—On    the lomme front in France the French id British forces have again taken Se offensive and been rewarded with iditional gains. •General Haigr’s men made progress )ward Bapaume, taking two lines of tenches on a front of about a mile, [hile General Foch's soldiers, who ap-ircntly have begun another effort to |ect the Germans from Combles and salient in the entente line north the Somme, also met with success. SIXTH IN ROW FOR RED SOX stEsum DENNISON AND HIS WIFE Mrs. DiCola Refuses to Name Husband’s Enemies—Police Watch Two Suspects LOST WOODS Boston Hands Cleveland 4 to 1 Trim ming ROMP UNHAMPERED TOWARD PENNANT THE FRENCH GAINS '’ollowlncr the checking of German at-Icks southeast of Coniblea, between Prlez farm and Rancourt, the end the French part of the entente line |hich almost encircles the town, the rench undertook local operations on ke outskirts of Combles itself. |An organized and defended building las captured and several trench ele-lents were occupied. In these enter-Tlses 140 prisoners were taken. Fast Fielding and Batting Aids “Ernie Shore t* LEAGUE LEADERS HOLD TO PLACES Noted Boston Attorney Started for Stroll With Mrs. Dennison in Dixviile Notch Region Two Days Ago and Failed to Return—Posse of 150 Men Searching the Woods for Missing Couple HUGHES ON VERGE OF COLLAPSE Utterly Wearied Is Able to Talk Only in Whisper mttniied on Page 4- ■ All three leaders won In the Ain-•Flrst Column priean leagrne and their relative MRS. GASPARE DICOI^A, WRITER BORN HERE etanding remained the same—Bo*- ,    “bemon    King,”    who    now    declares    that    she    did not recoff- ton In «r*t place, 2% game* ahead |    <^^®    »"»n    who    shot    her    husband. le Т11ГДТ1 fhl DAWir I    Chicago, with Detroit In third i      Ф-——  -   - 1*!j UlLAll 1Л XCUJTllb place, three game* behind the champion*. The standing I Won. Lost. Per Ct. Boston ...........85    59    .59021 lOME, Sept. 22.—William Page An-iws, an American writer, died today. 71111am Page Andrews was bom tn hamlngham, Mass., in 1848. He was lucated In the public schools of Salem Id by private tutor. In 18S9 Mr. An-jews married Ed^ltb, Weston of llnchendon, Mass. Id lived In Italy. Chicago .*••••....84 Detroit............84 ea 94 .57144 .59759 HARVEST ROOM Contrary to prior reports that Mrs. Gaspare DiCola had given to the pojice the name of the man who shot her husband down in front of their BY PAUL H. SHANNON home Wednesday night, the nearly CLEVELAND, Sept. 22.—Although i Prostrated widow last night told a For many years he | the Cleveland Indians, struggling with    reporter    that    she    did not see the the idea that they might still make    of    her    husband’s    as- the first division, offered the Red Sox «^®sin, and^ that she dropped to the more vigorous opposition even than sround beside the importer when the nith most novel and S ll a r m i ng <i c eorationn In Imrmoiiy with the sea-eoii. Booth«, orchestra. Have a harvest dinner at our Harvest Room ROSTON TflUERN 347 Washington St. At the Sign of ye Clock A. M. 8:18 SUN rises 0:32    will    rise    at sets 5:41    2:4S    a.    m. Light all vehicle* tonight at 9til. TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES, ETC. Autumn begins today at 4:14 a. m. that given by the Tigers in any one    fired. She admitted that Conttnned on Page 9—Second Col. Yesterday’s Baseball Results UNSETTLED Forecast for Boston and vicinity— Saturday, nnsettled, with occasional local showers, cooler; Snnday, fair; AMERICAN LEAGUE. Boston 4, Cleveland 1. Detroit 9, Washington 5. Chicago 9, New York 3. St. Lonls 9. Philadelphia 3. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cincinnati 8, Boston 5. Brooklyn 11, St. Lonls 1. New York 5, Chicago O. Philadelphia 7, Pittsburg 4. DiCola had enemies both in business and among moderate southerly winds, those he met in organization work. She refused to name anyone she suspected. She mentioned the name of a man prominent in Italian circles, hut would not state outright that she suspected him of having a hand in the WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.—Forecast for northern New England : T/Ocal showers Saturday and probably Sunday. For southern New England and eastern New York: Local showers and somewhat lower temperature Saturday; Sunday, probably fair. Continued on Page 4—Seventh Col. YESTERDAY’S TEMPERATURE Reported at Thompson’s Spa. •15 ’161    *15    *16 SOUTH BEND, Ind., Sept. 22.— Charles E. Hughes reached South Bend tonight, at the fag end of his busiest day, almost minus his voice. He spent it in 12 speeches along the way, and talked to his audience here tonight at times in a hoarse whisper. Utterly wearied, travel stained, worn by the day’s exactions, which included shaking thousands of Indiana hands, the nominee faced here a large audience in his chief speech of the day. Coakley, Brother-in Sent for to Aid in Search JOSEPH A. DENNISON, Boston lawyer, lost with w'lfo In Now Hampshire woods. Region Is Desolate Without Food or Clothing and Extra Pair INSISTS UPON SPEECHES During the day ho took the programme into his own hands and fashioned It anew, to make It Include^ a speech at SAVOY 455 Columbus Avenue BOSTON, M.4SS., Savoy Co., Inc., Tel. Back Bay 8043 i European plan; 200 rooms and suites, j "very room has a private connecting bathroom. .Mingle rooms, with private Donnectlng bathroom, $1 per day. Largo tooms. w'.th prix ate contif ctlng bath-fooms, Bome with parlor, for two, $1 per Bay each person. Every seventh dayi fro*. First-claas restaurant. Moderate! prices. 1 block to flrst-clasa garage. II-i luBtrated booklet sent free upon reques^ AFEBOVA Arch St., 3 l>oors from Summer St. 2 Blocks from Washington St. CASTLE SQUARE HOTEL Corner Tremont and Chandler Sts. SUNDAY SPECIAL T.50 Per Person Served in all our dining room* and all parte of hntel from 11 A. M. to 11 P. M. Olives    ^    Canape (Castle Square)    *    Radishes Bluepoints on the Half Shell or Cherrystone Clams Chicken Gumbo Filet of Chicken Halibut Potatoes Hollaadaise Une Verre Duff Gordon Sherry Sweetbreads en Cassolette with Fresh Mushrooms Broiled Whole Milk Fed Native Spring Chicken Petite Pois    Sweet    Potatoe-s,    Southern Style Tomato, Cucumber and Lettuce Salad Alberta Peach Shortcake with Whipped Cream Orange Brandy Cordial Cheese    Toasted    Bent or Butter Crackers Half Bottle (pint size type) Extra Dry Champagne Cafe Noir or Tea 3 a. m.. e a. m.. 9 a. m.. ...56 61 ..53 60 ...54 61 8 p.    m........62 e p.    m........60 9 p.    m........57 12 m........61    67|12    mid........53    63 Average temperature yesterday 63 15-24, Average one year ago yesterday 57 4-24. Burdett College Night Sessions begin Oct. 2. Day students admitted every Monday. 18 Boylston St. ado every stopping place. At most of these places It had been arranged that he would say only a few words, but the big crowds that greeted him with cheers and applause every few miles heartened him and he talked. His doctor stood beside him at almost every station and applied throat sprays freely between talks, but his voice was frayed and ragged long before he reached South Bend Once at Mrs. Hughes’ suggestion Charles W. Farnham, manager of the tour, tugged at the nominee’s coat to signal him to stop, but Mr. Hughes with an emphatic gesture signified that he intended to finish his address. BIG STRIKE CALLED FOR WEDNESDAY 600,000 Involved in New York General Walkout a. DIXVILLE NOTCH, Sept. 23, 3 IB.—Searchers who have been scouring the dense woods about here reported at 2 o’clock this morning that no trace has been found of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Dennison of Boston. DIXVILLE NOTCH, N. H., Sept. 22.—^A searching party of ISO persons scouring the woods about this are Discusses 8-Hour Law For Your Benefit We keep open today 9 a. m. to lop. m. Savings Deposits go on Interest Oct. 2. Open an account with us. When he reached South Bend tonight Mr. Hughes went at once to the meeting place—his "train was half an hour late—and there discussed the Adamson law, the Mexican situation, the protective tariff policy, preparedness, Americanism, protection of American rights and extravagance of administration methods. HAVE ALWAYS PAI D 4% Brins in your books for verlflcatloa and dividends. COSMOPOLITAN TRUST CO. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 76 Devonshire St., Boston Politieal Advertisement. Political Advertisement. SAVE TEN On Your DOLLARS Fall Suit Wo must clean up every piece of goods In stock regardless of former selling prices, and have marked everything to go ‘8gcott lot” at $20 per garment. In theC lot are some choice rom-*«' nant* that were selling the first of the season for $3C and $35. Your choice now at ................. C. G. MAGUIRE For Twenty Years Tailor to Boston Business Men COR. DEVONSHIRE and WATER STS. Opp. Postoffice Open Saturday Eves. 20 NEW YORK, Sept. 22.—Organized workers in virtually every industry in Greater New York were formally called upon late today to cease work at 8 o’clock next Wednesday morning in sympathy with the striking traction employees. Labor leaders assert approximately 6(X),{XX) men and women are involved. TONIGHT ;lal Table d’Hote Dinner y Including Wine    I ENLARGED ORCHESTRA »089 MAY CROWLEY, Soprano »IB. WM. COOKSON. Baritono •R^iviONTST. VT BERKELEY 1.00 HOTEL LARENDON S.ATURItAY-SCNDAY 8I»KCI.\LS JMLYY TABLK II’IKITE DIXNKR, 75<4 ILANKED rr $1.25 Chicken, F. F. Pots., Veg. Salad, 75^ INOAY MORNING BREAKFAST, 25c TO $1 10 Cool, Airy, Outside Room«, $1 Day Up EALY’S iskington St., Opp. Boylston St. irilled Lamb Steak 1;Пр roshy Corn, Dessert, Coffee WWW 'roshy jSATURDAY AND SUNDAY SPECIALS iPianked Chicken t 1.50, Cabaret and Wine Service Until Midnight loft Stove Lining "It* All Stores and Ranges. ^ Mee.......... ОЭС Wears Longer than the Hurd Lining lAKER & CO., 22 Portland St. MILK WANTED am Vermont. Oct. 1, by reliable parties. i 10» mna more or less daily. *’Li 112.” ■ »at Fcsta    I GOVERNOR WALSH SAYS: "/ SHALL VOTE FOR Charles H. Cole for Governor” COLE u a succetsfid executive. COLE made good as Police Commissioner. Ask any policeman who served with him! COLE made good as Fire Commissioner. Ask any fireman who served with him! COLE made good as Adjutant-General. Ask any soldier who served with him! COLE will make good as the Democratic candidate for Governor. And then COLE will make good as GOVERNOR. That’s why David I. Walsh will vote for Charles H. Cole for Goyemor JOHN F. McDonald, orchard Ava, t ore*t Ullla McKlNNON’S BAY SIDE INN Mea St., No. Weymouth LOBSTER and CHICKEN DINNERS Fresh Caught Smelt* AUTO AND WEEK-END PARTIES. OPEN TO OCT. 16. TEL. WEY. 21619. SYMPATHETIC WALKOUT, TOO Tho call was embodied in resolutions adopted at a conference of labor leaders representing the federated bodies In all the boroughs of the city as well as many national and International unions. Of the 80 unions In the city represented, it was Bald, some already have voted in favor of a strike. The call. It was uaid, would be Issued not only to organized workers In New York but also to those In Westchester county. In which the cities of Y'onkers, New Rochelle and Mount Vernon are situated, and would extend throughout a wide range of industries. Hugh Frayne, New York State organizer of the American Federation of Labor, announced the determination to call the sympathetic walkout. village tonight in an effort to find Joseph A. Dennison, former assistant district attorney of Suffolk county, Massachusetts, and his wife, who have not been seen since Wednesday afternoon, when they left the Balsams Hotel for a short stroll in the woods. Daniel H. Coakley, a Boston attorney. and the brother of Mrs. Dennison, was notified over the long distance telephone tonight of the failure of efforts to locate the couple and he said he would leave early in the morning for this village. WALSH IS OUT FOR GEN. COLE IN WILD, DESOLATE SECTION Mr. and Mrs. Dennison, who live In Fisher Colleges Night Schools open next Monday, Sept. 26. Students admitted dally to either of four schools. advt the Brighton part of Boston, have been here for five weeks. When they left the hotel Wednesday, they evidently intended to return shortly, as they took no extra clothing or food with them. Much apprehension Is felt for the safety of Mr. and Mrs. Dennison. The section in which they have apparently been lost Is a wild, desolate country, the nearest railroad station being 12 miles away, at Colebrook. The woods extend for miles In all directions and experienced woodsmen have been known to wander for days in the woods without finding a single human habitation or a trail. Heads D emocr ats Who Urge Him as Nominee Former Governor Wahh last night indorsed General Charles H. Cole’.s candidacy for the Democratic nomination for Cktvernor, for which he is contesting with Frederick W. Mansfield. The cx-Governor’s name stands at the head of a list of prominent Democrats of Massfcchusetts who issued a statement urging all Democrats to vote for Cole at the primaries next Tuesday. MEANS ELECTION Was Never Explored Political Advertisement. Political Advertisement. DEMOCRATS! THE OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS FOR SUFFOLK COUNTY Is one of great importance and responsibility. In this office are recorded all deeds of land in Boston, Chelsea, Revere and Winthrop, all real estate mortgages to savings banks, co-operative banks and individuals; all mechanics’ liens for labor performed on buildings; all real estate attachments of plaintiffs to secure judgments obtained in court and many other important documents. The PRESENT REGISTER OF DEEDS, Hon. William T. A. | I Fitzgerald, is an able and experienced lawyer and conveyancer; he has I ' administered the office with great ability, integrity and courtesy, and he ! has the confidence of the entire community. Mr. Fitzgerald is a candidate for renomination at the primaries on next Tuesday. The name of i another candidate, who is not a lawyer or conveyancer, will appear on the ballot. We therefore think it wise to remind you not to overlook this office of great responsibility. An honest and efficient administra-I tion of the office of Register of Deeds is necessary to properly safe-' guard the interests of rich and poor alike. We believe it to be your duty to assure the accuracy, safety and custody of the land records of Suffolk County by attending the primaries on Tuesday, September 26th, between the hours of 6 A. M. and 4 P. M., and vote for REGISTER OF DEEDS The possibilities of accident in this mountainous region are so numerous that none save experienced woodsmen dare venture far Into It without the services of a competent guide. In fact, the nature of much of the territory is such that It is practically never explored. Another fact very disturbing to the friends of Mr. and Mrs. Dennison Is that there Is little or nothing growing on the mountains upon which they might subsist until aid reaches them. Every available man and boy in this section enlisted tonight in the search of Mr. and Mrs. Dennison. Each was equipped with a torch and prepared to continue the search throughout the night if no trace of the missing couple is found. Absolutely no trace of Mr. and Mrs. Dennison was found today by a party which combed the woodS within a radius of several miles from the hotel. The weather has been very mild here for the last few days, a circumstance which greatly mitigates the hardships Mr. and Mrs. Dennison, may be undergoing.    • The statement declares that Cole’s nomination is almost sure to mean his election as Governor of the Common-w'ealth. Among those who signed the statement, besides ex-Governor Walsh, ar* ex-Mayor Fitzgerald, of Boston, Chairman O’ljeary, of the Democratic State committee, ex-Senator Roger Sherman Hoar of Concord, Congressman Peter F. Tague of Boston, ex-Congressman John A. Kellher, John P. McDonald and Judge Thomas P. Riley. The statement, headed "Indorsement of Charles H. Cole,” Is as follows: "The undersigned Democra^ir voter* of the Commonwealth, realizing tho Contlimed on Page -Sixth Colanin EGGS WILL GO UP TO Г5 CTS. Wholesale dealers In eggs were unanimous In their opinion yesterday that the price of eggs this winter will reach unprecedented heights, but none of them would say that the price might get to $1 a dozen, as Intimated yesterday by Secretary Wilfred Wheeler of the State Board of Agriculture. Dealers, as a rule, said that they would not be surprised if the prices went as high as 75 cents a dozen. Most of them thought that from 65 to '6 would be the maximum, for after that people would cease to buy them ami the prices would fall. в 0£rweefo AoAMS еоул* SS» I r"CfeBS. I ЛЛ/0 SCOLLAY ЛОУЛНЕ. SUNDAY r^lDINNER^i Will 8« Served in Main Dining Room and Caft    | .00 , including Bottle of Fine Old Spanish Sherry, Sauterne, Claret, Lager or Ginger Ale A QUINCY MOUSE eOUVENIN TO EVERY LADY SPECIAL MUSIC AND SOLOISTS« in ЛН» JAPANESE GARDENS”““®"""' WILLIAM T. A. FITZGERALD l*re*ent Register of Deeds, candidate for renomlnatton. JAMES E. COTTER, 24 Perkins Ave., Boston. SAMUEL T. HARRIS, Pres. Mast. Conveyancera Asa’a. Ш ioons^ lAIÌAY UP Served for Two FUNKED SiRLOiN STEAK or ,50 FUNKED NATIVE CHICKEN I WITH FRUIT COMPOTE ••OPEN TILL MIDNIQHT" ;