Extracted Article Text (OCR)
THE BOSTON GLOB'D SATURDAY -TuyE 2C EXPRESS DERAILED, 1920 WILL BUT NO ONE IS HURT Train Plows Ties For 300 Yards at Norwood Car Skewered 1 1.049.000 Lbs. CREAM CHEESE 237.000 Lbs.BACON WW and 21 1 .000 Lbs. EVAPORATED APPLES To Be Sold by Informal Bid By the WAR DEPARTMENT QUARTERMASTER CORPS Bids Close 3:00 P. Eastern Time June 29, 1920 The Surplus Property Division, Oftice of the Quartermaster General of the Army, offers for sale by informal hid the above items of Subsistence. Bids ill be received up to 3 P.
M-, Eastern time, June Notices of awards ill be made 24 hours after sale closes. The War Department reserves the rinht to reject any or all bids or any part thereof. Complete information concerning this sa.e may re obtained from the Depot Oilicer at the address given below. CREAM CHEESE 517.000 pounds, manufactured by Phoenix Cheese Company, N. Y.
City. pounds, manufactured by J. L. Kraft Bros. Chicago.
Packed in 7-pound cans, t2 cans to the case. EVAPORATED APPLES Packed In boxes averaging 50 pounds net weight. BACON Packed in crates averaging too pounds net weight. All It-ma In thin edvartwemrnt romply a tth food law to condition nnd will bo sold In lots sufficiently small to enable any retailor to bid. 1 hr following diocountt wilt be allowed on all awardes The only surprise moment at the Chicago convention came when a Westerner jumped up on his seat, far back in the hall, and sprung the magic name -COOLIDGE In an exclusive interview he tells why he did it and why the Oregon delegates did not vote for Lodge for Vice President as they had been instructed to in the primaries.
sv'r 1- icsli 4 'S CAR IN NORWOOD WRECK jx -v. No one was Injured, however, beyond a shaking up and minor bruises. The train left the rails soon after passing over the Washington-st bridge. The cause has not been ascertained, but a deep gouge In the ties for some Depot Officer, Army Supply Base, 461 8TH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY distance berore the point where the de- rjUiTient occurred- indicates where something went rong. Onlv the forward wlieels of tho loco- wpre on the rails whtn the train FtoDJ)ej.
The passenger cars had broken away and were left some distance bc- Lind, Had tne tender and smoker been thrown fo inTead of the Hcht. would have rolled down a steep embankment. there the was "I about and cram FEDERAL OFFICERS LEGAL PROSECUTORS Only These Can Act Under the Volstead Act GARRY FIGHT TO FLOOR, SAYS WALSH Senator Asserts He Has Strong Assistance i Not Decided as to Candidate, and Wet Plank Minor Issue I By M. E. HENNESSY SAN FRANCTSCO, June 25 Senator I Walsh of Massachusetts got to town I late last evening.
He brought along with him an old friend. Charlie Camp- bell of Worcester. Today John Lavelle. a former Charlestown man and brother of Asst Dlst Attorney Thomas D. Ivelle, Bernard T.
McCarron, a San rrancisco hotel manager, and William J. Fitzgerald, a successful real state i dealer, formerly of Worcester, took him In hand and showered real California I hospitality on the junior Senator from I the Bay State. New Englanders in San Francisco and they are legion are anxious to see Senator Walsh. Already he has been obliged to refuse many invitations of a social nature, feeling that his first duty Is to attend to affairs of State and party. Senator Walsh said today his attitude toward the League of Nations is unchanged and that he proposes to go to the mat with the Administration forces if necessary to prevent the party from tying up to the Wilson plan.
"I regard the League of Nations Issue as the paramount question in this campaign," said Senator Walsh. I dont want my party or my country dominated by. foreign influences. This prattle about interpretative reservations' Is bunk, pure and simple. Mr Wilson will not stand for any Americanization of the treaty.
I cannot follow him on that issue. If the party tnkes that side of the question I can see nothing hut disaster and defeat in tho November election. American. Not Party, Question "Senators and party leaders will tell you privately that they agree with my stand on this question, but the Influence of the President is such that they havent the courage to come out publicly and say so. Those who know me and those who have followed my public career know that I have supported President Wilson in almost everything that he has advocated.
But this is not a party question. It is an American question and I am for America first. "Mr Cummings, the chairman of the National committee, said yesterdav would be no fight on the floor on League of Nations, Senator Walsh told. assume that Mr Cummings is in a position to talk authoritatively. replied Mr Walsh, but make no mistake my attitude.
There will be fight theyll know it if they ever try to down our throats any plank which Indorses the League of Nations without the dotting of I or the crossing of a 't'. am satisfied that I shall have valuable aid in my stand on the question. There is a large and important element on this convention which will not stand for such a plank. I believe with Mr Bryan and other leading Democrats that the party cannot afford to go to the country on that issue. The League of Nations must be put behind us not before us.
I venture to may that whoever is the candidate or the party In the coming campaign will keep as far away from that issue ns lie can. We are not yet ready to surrender our sovereignty to Great Britain or any other foreign Power. Not Decided as to Candidate "If I am defeated by the committee on resolutions I shall carry the fight to the floor of the convention. That is absolute and final. "Have you made up your mind who you will vote for for the nominee? I have not, answered Senator Walsh.
Im not so much interested in men as I am In issues. Whom I will vote for for Presidential candidate will depend upon his attitude on the League of Nations. "What about the wet plank? That Is subordinate to the League of Nations Issue. "And "I cannot conceive of a Democratic National Convention denying any people struggling for liberty a word of sympathy. Richard D.
Long of Framingham, one of the four delegates-at-large, arrived today, accompanied by his daughter and one of his sons. 1 stand with Senator Walsh on the League of Nations issue. said Mr Long. "We propose to go still further and give him our support as the nominee for President of this convention. Senator Walsh is not taking his own candidacy for President very seriously.
He laughed at the idea and said that he regarded the enthusiasm of his friends had run away with their best Judgment. It Is merely a personal compliment on the part of the Massachusetts delegation, added the Senator. BRITISH LABOR PARTY SWAMPS PROHIBITION Votes Heavily Against Any Relations With the Soviet SCARBORO, England. June 25 The Labor party conference here declined today, by a card vote of 2,940,000 to 225.000, to affiliate with the Moscow Internationale. The conference also refused to secede from the Geneva Internationale by a vote of l.OiO.ono to 516.000.
The conference, bv overwhelming majorities, rejected prohibition resolutions, but carried a resolution favoring local option. The vote on prohibition was 2,600.000 against. 4TO.000 in favor. The resolution favoring local option was carried by 2.003,00 to 623.000. BOSTON UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ALUMNI OUTING SOUTH LYNNFIELD.
June 25 One of the most notable reunions in the history of Boston University Law School Alumni Association, was held at Ward-hurst today. Two hundred members and guests enjoyed dinner. Hon Roland H. Sherman of Winchester, who was graduated from the law school 24 years ago, presided at the poetrrandial exercises. Brief responses to toasts were made by Judge Charles F.
Jenney and Edward Peter Pierce, both of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court; United States Dist Atty Daniel J. Gallagher. Judges Edward William Irwin and George A. Flynn of the Superior Court: Ex-Atty Gen Tuttle of New Hampshire of deeds Boston, and the other by Mr knkTe spt ainea anKie. At the close of the after-dinner speech making, the following were elected offi- CV.S association: Hon Roland II.
herman of Winches- ACQUITTED AT SALEM ON MANSLAUGHTER CHARGE SALEM. June 25 In District Court today Francis M. Hogan of Salem. charged with manslaughter in connection with the death of Maurice Ooldierg of Bev-erlv, who war struck by an automobie operated by defendant, was found not guilty. Other automobile cases were disposed of as follows: Lawrence C.
Miller, convicted of speeding, was fined 10; Morris Lipshitz, convicted of permitting his son to operate a truck, fined Robert J. McKensle of Beverly, convicted of operating a truck with an operator's license Instead of a chauffeur's license, fined 5: Hyman Lipshitz, convicted of operating an automobile without a license, Loil 10. suffragists hit AT GOV COOLIDGE Contrast His Attitude With I President Wilson's I Latter Vires North Carolina's i Governor and Senators I peclwl Dispatch to the Globe I WASHINGTON. June 25-Gov Cool- Idget of Massachusetts, Republlesn nom-I Inee for the Vlc Presidency, came un-; der the fire of the suffragists today for i refusing to meet a delegation from the National Woman's party and declining to seek to Influence either Vermont. North Carolina or Tennessee to ratify the amendment.
A statement Issued tonight by the National Woman'a party says Gov-Coolldge'a secretary states the Governor ill not interfere with other states, and declares that "this ia In marked contrast to President Wilson's interest in suffrage action by Tennessee and North Mr. Coolldge la ported to serted that ne will make ji Utement on the suffrage Issue until I Ms speech of AcceDtHnee of the Ice Presidential nomination after the formal notifica- pesidentwu'aon has sent messages to Gov Bickett and Senators Simmons and Overman of North Carolina which I am sure I need not point out to you the critical Importance of the action of your great State In matter of the suffrage amendment. The President previously had asked Gov Roberts of Tennessee to call a special session of the Tennessee Legislature to act on the amendment. The President's message was sent after Acting At tv Gen Frierson had ruled that the Supreme Court decision In the Ohio referendum case had invalidated the section of the Tennessee Constitution prohibiting the Legislature from passing on an amendment if the members were elected before the amendment was submitted to the State. ILL TAKE MY MEDICINE, GOV BICKETT DECLARES RALEIGH.
C. June 25-Commenting on the telegram received from President Wilson regarding the suffrage amendment. Gov Bickett expressed the hope todav that the Tennessee Legislature would mset and ratify the amendment and thus make Immediate action by North Carolina unnecessary. We have neither the time nor the money, said Gov Bickett. 'and such action on the par.
of Tennessee would save this State the feeling of bitter-new that would surely engendered d'Kt. WOUl'' b.v.'v." ir'l nfsa the suoject of ratification. While I mMmT medicine I will nvjjr -wear that it tastes good, for it doe-n t. SIX HUNDRED SING ON LIBRARY STEPS Swedish Musical Union in Outdoor Concert SIX hundred Swedish singers, members of the American Union of Swedish ipgers, gave a concert lastxnight on the steps of the Public Library. A large group of people gathered on Dartmouth st.
opposite the library, and traffic was suspended while the concert progressed. Three Swedish songs were sung and also "America and "The Star Spangled Banner. After the concert the singers marched to the headquarters In Convention Hall, where a home-cooked dinner was served by the Swedish women of Boston. An informal dance followed the dinner in Convention Hail. Enfrld Nyman was the chairman of the ball committee.
and he was assisted by Hjalmar Larson, W'aldemar Nordstrom. John Johnson. Carl Carlson, Ernest Peterson, O. Johnson, illiain Anderson, il-liam Karlin and Victor Franson. Mrs Hilma Percy was chairman of the women's ball committee and she was aa-sisted by Mrs Miedel.
Mrs Helen Hook Mrs Ivar Boren, Mrs Wildur Malmstrom. Mrs Edith Lohr, MDay N'ordell. Mrs Anna Stone. Miss Elsa W'entzell. Miss Ruth Homey.
Mrs Hed-vig Swanberg. Miss Ethel Swanberg. Miss Emma Wcnberg. Miss Ebba Stone and Miss Ethel T. Hialmar Nelson, E.
Francke and Joel Morsberg conducted the singing at the library. NILSSON ELECTED HEAD OF SWEDISH SINGERS WORCESTER. June 25 The Amerl can Union of Swedish Singing Societies closed its seventh quadrennial convention here today with a business session. In which Hjalmar Nilsson of Minneapolis was elected president. It was voted to hold the next quadrennial con veiition in Chicago In 1924.
It was also voted to divide the union int three sections, the western, middle-western and eastern. The transaction of other business was postponed to an adjourned meeting at Nantasket Beach tomorrow afternoon, where the easterp division will also have its election. SAVE CREW OF BERWYN, WRECKED IN ARABIAN SEA LONDON. June 25' The master and 35 members of the crew of the American steamer Berwyn, which struck a rock in the Arabian Sea June U), have been landed at Alexandria. Egypt.
The Berwyn was abandoned, waterlogged. MECHANIC ARTS HIGH DAMAGED BY FIRE Starting In the basement of the Me-chnnic Arts High School building, at Belvidere and Dalton sts in the Back Bay. about 10 o'clock last night, a fire caused a damage of $7V. It was said by the police that the fire started from a cigarette. JOHN KILLIAN TO BE BURIED MONDAY The funeral of John Killian will take place Mondav morning from his home.
Clive st. jamatca Plain. Burial will be in Holyhood Cemetery, Brookline. Mr Killian died Thursday night. He was born in Medford and had been a resident of Jamaica Plain for the past quarter of a century.
He was a Jewelry designer and was in business with his brothers on Atlantic av. Hs is survived bv his wife. Mrs Catherine McCall Kill.an, and three sons. Rev Fr 1. wrenee B.
Killian of St Catherine's William, of th 1st Naval District, and John, of the Federal Reserve Bank. M0T0RMAN ON LYNN CAR IS BADLY BURNED way. was badly burned tonight when the controller of the car he was I operating was short-circuited. The ac- i cldent occurred in Central sq. When I the passengers the car saw the fla)nes Hash through the front door of cr there was an immediate rush i jor other door.
jtavden was completely enveloped in yesterday, was given a banquet in the Boston City Club last night by his asso elates, among those present be-ng number of supreme and grand officers of the organization and past commanders. Mr Bryant was presented with a past rommander's jewel, the presentation being made by- past Grand Commander David L. Simpson. gio.ston lailn (Slobfc SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1920 MINIATURE ALMANAC JCNK 26 1 'Ought having Time Fun HiJ.es 5:" 1 High Title 9 S3 am Sun Sets 2 I Pm In-lhof I a 15. 1 8 I Moon Sets Height of Till-.
kft 5in am, aft pm Llgnl Automobile Lamps at ob pm Moon's Changes Full Moon, July 1. 3h 41m. morn. Laut Quaittr. Julv 9.
(h bm. morn. L. New Moon. July 15.
3h im, eve. vv First Quarter. July 22. Jh 2in, eve. L.
BUT WHATS THE USE? Wn Pester O. dear! a They Dont Generate Any Aiconoi Jama and jellies, we are told, will be to percent h.gher in price next year on account ot the iiicrea. in Yhe pnee of sugar. This will apply also to any left-over part of of jam and Jellies put up last tar. 1 note such cynicism in the Globe office.
Isn't the those old jellies worth anj think extra. Brockton Enterprise. Throwing Confetti at the Happy Pair Fating hominy as a substitute for potatoes will, of course, boost the price of hominy. Boston Globe. And that without materially reduc.n0 Uie price of potatoes About 4 o'clock the S-ourle le for the White Mountains, where the hones moon will be spent, amid showers of rice and confetti.
Liddcford Journal. Consult the Composing Room It is easv to aeree with the esteemed that it I any difference how- one pronounces Boston Globe that it no longer makes any difference how- one pronoutues the be added iliYtof. 3 4 pw-rwuecf-'s- RAIL SKEWERED THROUGH Speclwl Dispatch to the Globe NORWOOD, June 25 The Waterbury express, leaving Boston at 11:20 a for New York, wras derailed near Winslow station. In this town, this afternoon ir.in th. ti.s for nr.
The train plowed over the ties for near-. ly 3m0 yards before It came to a stop side the com- with the tender on its side, the com- bination smoker ana baggage car lean- ing at a perilous angle, and a length cf ro it stuck like a skewer crosswise rail stuck like a skewer crosswise through the vestibule of the first senger car. ARREST NEAR IN ELYEU MURDER Hunt for Slayer Centers Around One Man Nsw Turn in Mystery Follows Housekeeper's Disclosure NEW YORK. June S5 The hunt for the murderer of Joseph B. Elwell.
whist expert, who was shot to death in hfs home here two weeks ago today, centered tonight sround one man wTwie movements are under close police sci u-tiny. It was reported at the district attorney's office that an arrest was "not very far off. No official confirmation of this, however, was forthcoming to- 11 According to the authorities, the suspected slaver was a friend of the dead man. He had been questioned previously about his movements the night preceding the murder and concerning ila relations with Elwell. At that time, it was said, his explanations were satisfactory.
Information obtained later resulted in a close watch being kept on. The new turn In the mystery. It became known today followed disclosure by Mrs Marie Larsen. Elwell housekeeper, under severe cross-exam-nBlon A9t Dist Atts Doollng that there were three sets of kes to the turfman's home. Gnese Fiwell had told Mr Pooling she kept.
Hiweil naa another and the third set he was found on the mantel in Llweu Dea room the morning of hl deth. 'rvie district attorney is lnv esugaiin-1716 billty that the keys ound the muntel may have been used by the the possibility that the keys found on the mantel may have been used bv the murderer to enter Elwell home. ACTORlSSir IN STAGE iN CHICAGO Jos A. Hack pf Milwaukee Wounded in Accident CHICAGO. June 25 Joseph A.
Hack of Milwaukee, a vaudeville actor, appearing at a Chicago theatre was accidentally shot late toway by Miss Kitty Gordon, actress. The shooting occurred while Hack was off stage. awaiting his turn; revolver was supposed to be not loaded. The bullet entered Hack's right arm hosjffial Yt was kVSS toul th was serious. arin5f an acrobatic UPP A uanriiltpJ act with two other men Hack was tth tv Miss Gordon li and Frank Griffith Associated and her husband.
It Jack TVilson. are the TbHffmT Vera Here ford ni1 rank Griffltli. i la at the latter that the re charged In the scene in whkh they are 9SS1. n' if Lnd explained the affair. Chief Garrity said he was satisfied the shooting was accidental, and that no one would be held.
TO HOLD RECEPTION FOR OFFICERS OF SAN GABRIEL ousPortugese socieResHireaGm Yiosj ton attended a meeting in tne office of Luiz Co. 92 State st. last night, for the purpose of arranging for the reception to officers of the Portugese hattleshlp San Gabriel, hlch is scheduled to arrive in Boston, July 6. A committee was formed to raise funds for the reception. The members are: G.
Fernando Abecasis. consul for Portugal, president: Miss Mary Gomes vice president: F. Rodrigues, secretary: A. P. Pereira, treasurer.
H. A. JOHNSON COMPANY SALESMENS CONVENTION More than 6U salesmen and members of the H. A. Johnson Company, who attended the salesmen's convention yesterday, had a banquet in the Boston City Club last night, follow ing the all-day meetings In the offices of the company.
221 State st. E. C. Johnson, vice-president, pre sided, and the speakers Included: F. Kimball, treasur-r; Edgar Bell and S.
S. Atwood, advertising manager. Today the annual outing of employes will be held at Tgike Waushakum. Framingham, and It is expected that 3iX persons will attend. LOYAL ORANGE LODGE ARRANGES CELEBRATION About 30 persons attended the meeting under the auspices of the Boston District Lodge.
Loyal Orange Institution, in the Qulncv House last nieht and made plans for the annual celebration to be held in Caledonia Grove. July 12. Robert Campbell, master of the Boston district, presided. with i F. I.
F. BRANCHES INDORSE OE VALERA Talk of Third Party With F. P. Walsh as Candidate Irish World Bitterly Condemns Cohalan and DeVoy Sperlal Dispatch to the Globe NEW YORK, June 25 According to letters sent to a New York newspaper. Con Colbert and the Robert Emmet branches are the latest sections of the Friends of Irish Freedom to adopt resolutions approving Pres De Valeras policy in this country.
Dr Tatrick McCarten, Sinn Fein ambassador, who criticized Justice Cohalan, declined today to comment on the news from San" Francisco that the Cohalan-Devoy section had decided not to present a resolution before the Democratic platform committee in opposition to the one De Valera had prepared. Loyal Irish Republicans, as De Valera's followers are known, are preparing for a third party, of which Frank P. Walsh, whp Is De Valera's strongest supporter, probably will be the candidate for President. Undisputed dictatorship In Irlsh- wou'd be this stepping stone the highest things in American politics. the Irish World states in its current issue, which is largely given to an fxb8Ur.f of the alleged grasping amhiuon of the Cohalan-Devoy group in the Irish movement.
6 aT.hls, iewPPr devotes two leading a 8to.the RUbJect and in one it hL01 rgei that clique is dominated IV6 that manifested it-seI attacks upon Michael Davitt and Patrick Ford (the latter was the fhev UefTthe "orld) because Ke Pres Dg In the work for lreiand whtch was opposed by the clique with the perversity they now manifest In making war upon Pres De Valera us be plain spoken. Insensate unbounded ambition are at ot the attacks upon JTesi-dent I 5 alera. Those making them are incapable of subordinating self to anv noble cause. Th.dr vision is bounded by narrow, selfish, personal interests. They are of power and of all that accompanies the possession of power.
LITTLE GIRL KILLED ON COMMERCIAL ST Seven-year-old Grosolina Folina, daughter of Mr and Mrs Pietro Folina of 16 Unity st. North End, was struck and knocked down by an auto truck owned by the Jenney Manufacturing Company and operated by Leavitt Gardner of Granville st, Dorchester, on Commercial st. yesterday afternoon. The child was removed to the Hay-market Relief Hospital and found dead on arrival. BOSTON LABOR HEADS HURT IN AUTD ACCIDENT LYNN, June 25 Three prominent Greater Boston labor men are at the Lynn hospital on the danger list as a result of the overturning of an auto in which they were riding, near the! Point of Pines, Just before 2 o'clock this afternoon i Michael oung was d-King the car.
I TWO RAIDS AND ONE ARREST IN BROCKTON BROCKTON, June 25 About 110 gal Ions of rum were seiz-d late this afternoon in a shack in the rear of 1354 Main st by Police Lieut Daniel T. Guerin an inspector and a patrolman. The police have gathered in raids here during the last week 4XiO bottles of Ja maica ginger. Horace W. Bonnev, 33.
BU Hammond st. was arrested tonight In connection with the finding of an allege! still and 60 gallons of mash by City Marshal Daniel M. Ryan. Lieut Guerin, Inspectors William 8. Allen and Maurice A.
Long and two Federal Inspectors. ALPHA KAPPA PSI one "Iirou1' HOLDS CONVENTION Mavbe the esteemed Globe tacked on -yhe delegates of 17 chapters of the 'V" to induate that it vvastheend Alpha Kappa Isl Fraternity, who held name of Sproule," and it may "hat it also makes little difference how InnmirM the name of Sproul. So Commissioner Hayes Rules Police Case Dismissed United States Commissioner Hayes ruled yesterday that only Federal officers are empowered to enforce the prohibition amendment and the complainants in such cases must be prohibition enforcement agents. The ruling was In the case of Max Linskv of 32 Sargent st, Gloucester, who was arraigned before the commissioner on complaint of pvtrolman Edmund T. Cronin' of the Gloucester IoP.ce Department.
On learning who the prosecuting officers were, the commissioner decided the esse was improperly before him and ordered the of Linsky. Twelve other persons arraigned on charges of v.olation of the amendment were held foe hearings. Edward Car-roll of 170 West 7th st, South Boston, a former policeman: Edward ONeil of 551 Hast Mh st ai Walter Cahill, 727 Eat Broadway, were held for a hearing on July 16. Patrick J. O'Toole cf Washington for a hearing on July 14.
Jeste anf, nt0nio lacheehoa and John Yts.i.s of 112 5th st. Last Cambridge, were re- leased on th ir personal recognizance until today, when they will furnish bail for a hearing July 14. Dennis J. Gorman of East Boston and Charles Maraport were held in for hearings July 14 and Andrew Mosian of Fitchburg was held in a like sum for a hearing today. their 14th annual contention yesterday attended a banquet in Young's Hote last night, about 125 persons attending.
Ralph B. Wilson. Nu Chapter, was toastmaster. Dean Everett W. Lord J-frn rvririi u.
iurt collegia of business administra tion. Boston University, talked or and the ite3t of the on .1." other speakers included Howard Jefferson aal Nathan Lane Jr, In structors in the New York University and founders of the fraternity; Dean D. Walter Morton of Oregon University School of Commerce and State Senator Harold Term. Horace G. Thacker of Springfield was general chairman of the convention Arthur F.
Sisson of Portland. Me. chairman of the banquet committee tomorro The damage is estimated at from CuO to J50m. AFTERMATH- Journal. The wr they sy, Is over, hut we're paying taxe yet.
tv, hare to give until it hurt, and so we do. yon het. Tt.e I jouie tix hits of u. and hits where lire. And none of need kv around to Had a PAYMASTERS OFFICE IN IRELAND ROBBED Two Mail Trains Looted Londonderry Quiet Railroad Situation Becoming More Serious Daily BELFAST, June 23 Two armed masked men held up the staff of the paymaster's office at the Great Northern Railway terminus this afternoon and carried off 1000.
The robbery waa committed despite the fact that a number of persons were In the station. A score of masked men also held up a mail car near Lough. They blindfolded and then chloroformed the tw occupants of the car and afterward took official documents from the mailbags. DUBLIN, June 25 Raiders Thursday night stopped a mail train bound from Sligo to Dublin at Nllfree Junction. They took from the mailbags corre spondence destined for the Lord Lieutenant and other officials at Dublin Castle.
ENDEAVORING TO BRING PEACE TO LONDONDERRY LONDONDERRY. June 25 The situation in Londonderry following the week of civil arfare showed further Improvement today, when business again started A peace conference is now in session, largely with a view to getting refugees back to their homes. It is being attended by the Protestant and Catholic bishops the magistrates and the Irish L' der-ecretarv. Gen Carter Campbell, commander of the Government troops, today repeated hts guarantee to protect all the routes leading to the shipyards and factories, thus insuring a resumption of work these plants. Col Chaplin of the Scot- the city3 rlarse the troops in At the inquest today over the bodv of Augustus Austin, an Who Killed hile crossing a street, the coroner promised to give Austins widow every opportunity to identify the person who killed her husband.
The coroner said he regarded nil such cases of 2ustin as nothing less than wilful murder. MANY PLACES ISOLATED BY IRISH RAIL STRIKE June 26 Ireland's railway st'uation is dailv becoming worse, ao-to a dispatch to the Lon-Itfioa. more men being dismissd fewer trains being run one -own after another is becoming Isolated and the eventual paralysis of the entire rail-5; system i expected. The men are determined not to work eacying munitions, police or soldiers, but soldiers and iiohce continue to attempt to travel by trams, with the consequence that trains remain in M-tlons and passengers get nowhere. Conductors, firemen and drivers who refuse vt trains are dismissed and the dispatch says there is now an m-, vidua 1 strike rather than collective strike in full swing.
The railway men have announced it as th etr intention to live up to their word. Them recent statement outlining their attitude so far as known baJ met with no reply from official quarters nor has any attempt tieen made to bridge over the difficulty. Many towns have become' isolated bo-cause the trains which daily run from Limerick have not left their depot. The Times dispatch reports that largo sums of money, some at It from many places outside Treiand. have been collected on behalf of the railroad men A train was up Friday at Castle Bar, tiie first incident of the kind on the Midland and Great Western System.
ULSTER ASKS PROTECTION FOR LOYAL INHABITANTS BELFAST, June 25 The standing committee of the Ulster Unionist Council has decided to call on the Government to protect the lives and property of loyal inhabitants of the provinces with the forces of the Crown. Fail rg this protection, the committee that it should recognize and utilize services of the Ulster loyalists. STATE HOSPITAL HOLDS NURSES GRADUATION The annual graduation e-vcr of the Nurses' Training School of the Boscn State Hospital took place last etenuG in the chapel. About 50 relatives ar.i friends of the graduates attended. Dr Elisha H.
Oohoon. superintendent of the Medfield State Hospital, was trincipal speaker. Dr James V. May, superintendent ot the hospital, presided, and Dr Hyman B. Swig of Lynn presented the diplomas.
Robert Burns, the only ma nurse to gr duate, won the Mar Aims McMahon fid prize, and Mrs May Mason won the Mrs Woolsey Hopkins scholarship. Among the guests of the ev'ening j'c Rev Fr Edward Ambrose oaliag-ar. graduates were Robert Burns. Mrs Jennie May Mason and t-Mlsses Katherine M. A.
pie Gale. Jessie A. Maclnna. Iv- rme Mclntvre. Jeanne A.
Macisaai ifred H. Mackenzie. Lla Eilen M. Teele, Sadie A. Thibedeau ana Sarah Vail.
DIPLOMAS GIVEN TO 6418 PUPILS Fifty-Five Boston Schools Hold Exercises Graduation exercises were conducted in 55 of the 72 schools of Boston yesterday and 6418 pupils received their diplomas, 1169 more than were graduated last JU1 the glamor of the last day of school, essays, declamations, school choruses, amateur plays and pageants filled the day for the children and the admiring audiences of fond parents. The Pilgrim Tercentenary was observed in the Minot and Oliver Hazard Perry Schools. The exercises In the Horace Mann School marked the beginning of a new half-century in the life of the school. A message from Miss Sarah Fuller, first principal and head of the school for 41 years, retiring in 1910, was resome fine records of attendance at school were discovered. Margaret C.
Kellev of the Bowditch School and Sterling H. Morrison of Boston College High vesterday on graduation completed nine veors of unbroken attendance, never once having been absent or tardy. Other Duplls have records of three to six years The statistics for the Boston hois for this year's graduation follow Schools granting diplomas, schools holding graduation exercises, 5o. total number of pupils receiving diplomas. 6418; boys, 3149: girls.
3269: excess of gir over boys. 120; total number of pupils fastT yearf 5249; boys, 2667; girls. 2582; Increase in number of graduates since last year, 1169- HORACE MANN SCHOOL PUPILS GIVE PAGEANT Graduation exercises and observance of the f-Oth anniversary of the Horace Mann School for deaf children took place yesterday morning. Miss Mabel Ellery Adams, principal, presided Miss Sarah Fuller, who was head of the School for 41 years, sent congratulations and good advice for the graduates. Mary Caldwell.
Richard Darling, Joseph Lvman, Lucy Steinart. Herbert Sears John Crowley and Anna Meter-parek each covered a different phase in the historical review. The class recited a poem written by Miss Jennie M. Henderson. Many children who formerly lacked the power of speech were able to sing.
Helen Josephson recited. Miss Adams spoke a few words and Michael H. Corcoran of the School Committee distributed the diplomas. The class gift to the school was a portrait of Theodore Roosevelt. CHANDLER SCHOOL HOLDS GRADUATION Commencement exercises of the Chandler School for Women were held last evening in Bates Hall, when diplomas were awarded to 3s graduates and honors for general excellence and prizes for proficiency in individual studies were conferred.
MISS LOUISE CODY The graduates in a floral procession marched to the hall from the school at 161 Massachusetts av. The class essay, The Teachers Reward. was read pv Miss Beulah Newell, and the salutatory bv Miss Ruth Day. The address to the vlieaton C'Teee- The highest honor was warded -'U88 IaHn -ifis l.aura Macs-, van was awarded 1 tllc Murray Spelling Prize and the fptoii Normal Prtze was won by Miss p.eulah Newell. The Typewriting Speed prjze was won by Miss Louise Cody, and the prize for Typewriting Accuracy went to Miss Ruth Mansfield.
The Ppeare Efficiency Prize was won by Miss Marion Flem.ng and the bri band Speed Prize was awarded Miss Catherine Jordan Marion Fleming. -ter Norwood; Florence FTazar, Somerville; Louise Gorman, Norwich Town, Conn: Eleanor Grar.di. Plymouth: Pauline Hadlev. South Weymouth; Dorothy Haskell. Somerville.
Clara Ingraham. Dorchester: Cath erine Jordan, Fairhaven; Mildred Jones. Bridgewater; Florence LeCain, Hanover Center; Polly Macomber, Waltham; MacSwan. Natick; Ruth Mansfield, Waltham: Ruth Marsters, Lexington- Agnes Moberg. Concord, Beulah Newell, Somerville; Ma belle Pote Somerville; Helen Savage, Ayer; Ruth Skilton, Brookline: Liliian Smith, Weymouth; Mabeile Springer, Cambridge; Helen Storr.
Malden; Gertrude Trafton. Augusta. Me; Esther Walker. Everett: Mabel White. Somerville, and Barbara White, East Weymouth.
With honor. a perfect boom. Berkshire Eagle. It Was Possible Then There would have been no such trag I uprr wwmr dy at lartmuth if promoitnjn n. beun -3 years But there was no such tragert at Dartmouth 25 years ago.
and few- people ever dreamed of National prohibition then. Concord Evening Monitor. Encouragement Switzerland hasn't had a war in 4X vears She must have her last one about paid for by this lork Evening Mali. Odd Items From Everywhere The collection of historic gowns In the National Museum at Washington Is enriched by the addition of a handsome black velvet gown, which was part of the trousseau of Mrs oodrow Kcompleting the program. Wilson and which she has presented to the museum.
Also. Miss Margaret u- Fire Truck Damaged win presentto' "be col-' QUINCY. June 25 A motor fire truck. Whtte House she will pweni to vne for Hanover, Mass. Eire Dejection the br state dtnncr partment received a veritable baptism Ute mother ibe ffrst tate d.nnc firp evening in the shop of S.
given in the While House resident Sf.lmm,.u SonM where it wa8 ilirnn. timshel Crossed battery wires started Senator Harding has been listed In fire while men were working on the "Who's Who only since he was elected nv.nhine getting it resdy for delivery and John Waters of Boston assisted Sessions were held in the Boston City Club during the day. Todav a bustnes meeting and election of Ulcers will be held. In the afternoon a trip will be taken to Nahant, with a dinner-dance ter president: James A. Dorsev.
class He lives at -t Den. on terrace. Roslln-i vlce president; Hawley K. Rie-dale. and is business agent of tne Iron jn(r class of 1915.
secretary; Moses S. orkers Lnton of Boston. He sus- Lourie. class of 1895. treasurer, tamed a fractured collarbone and two, pteunen.s o' classes were held Mem-broken ribs, one of which punctured his of the 1C5 class present were Henrv lunc: William H.
Pope of Faulkner lark of Webster. Alfred S. Hall and st. Boston, secretary of the union, lias George H. Remele.
both of Boston, a fractured skull; John Fox. ils Cross The outing was conducted under the United States Senator, in D14- Gov Toolidge will be listed for the first time in this year's edition. Robert F. Smith of Minneapolis, a Junior at the University of Minnesota, was admitted to the United States Military Academy West Point at 9 oclock on the morning of June 17, three hours before he was 22 years old. Candidates are legally entered at West roint July and no candidate Is admitted if he is more than 21.
unless he has had a year's military service, as Smith had not. Smith's Congressman fixed it so that he would not have to i wait till July 1. and his people fixed it so that he managed to get from Minneapolis to West Point, arriving three hours before he was 22. Senator Harding used to play a horn In the Marion band and Woodrow jor instant. His left wrist, his clothes and even his shoes were burned resole1-- ei He was taken to the Lynn City Hos pita I.
THOMAS J. BRYANT GIVEN PAST COMMANDERS JEWEL Thomas J. Bryant, grand prelate of the Order of Knights of Malta of Mas sachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecti cut. who celebrated his 75th birthday Wilson used to sing tenor in his village choir. The Sing Sing railway station, painted drab, has been so inconspicuous that engineers complained they couldn't see It." Now a gang of convicts, with ots of red and yellow paint, have made it look like a setting sun.
Crowded by a road hog. a Massachusetts automobilit passing 'aveiuiish Gulf, near Gassets, t. turned quicklv tu one side, went into the dich. over a tone wall, down hank, and across a brook before his car stopped on th I The wicked war drew In its trala death, misery other side. In the car with him were I pml debt.
his wife, his two daughters, and a son. I We're srfferinz fmm Its and we ran't No one was hurt, and after some planks see yet. had been laid a pair of horses puilnliThe prosot fiuprsrement atid seems dis-the car back on the road, where it was! tint, dark and dim: found that the ony damage was a bent i If you could reach tbe Ksier now what would pen under the engine. you do to h.att to give We're tsved a let for luxuries. though some of them we need.
And- price shoo up all tb time beeanse of eome one'a greed. We bare to pay what dealers ask without a ehaoce to chcose. And the cobble- charge three dollars to a pair of shoe-! The worklneman Is mater now. he Die his own pay: He want to work two hours a week for flf ten dollars a day The ereich who gels a salary sees bis happi-ne- a wreck: He'd liW- i gel Inc res -e, but he gets it ta the neck said, attempted to go over on the left, in order to pass the truck, but found he could not make It and therefore cut his wheel hard to swing to the right. For some reason, possibly the sudden turn of the wheel, the car turned over.
Mr Fox was pinned beneath the machine. WORCESTER BOY AT PLAY KILLED BY AUTOMOBILE WORCESTER. June 25-Peter Butkus. aged 10, son of Beniamin Butkus. 57S Miliburv st.
was killed tonight near Millbury bt and Fifth av by an auto-iroi, il driven by Corin W. Wetherbee of 8 John st. The boy was playing with a chum and ran into the side of the car. falling beneath the wheels. A.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
- Millions of additional pages added every month
About The Boston Globe Archive
- Pages Available:
- Years Available: