The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on April 27, 1921 · 7
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 7

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 27, 1921
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THE BOSTON OLOBE-WT.DXESOAY, APRIL 27, 1021 national park The wild Rockies are intimately yours in Glacier National Park. Nature has massed here a wondrous display of azure lakes, glistening glaciers and snow-tipped peaks. In the mighty magnificence of Glacier National Park is the home of Glacier Park Indians now appearing in prologue to Marshall Neilan's spectacular production "Bob Hampton of Placer" (taken in Glacier National Park) At Gordon's Old South Theatre Glacier Park on the main tine of the Great Northern Railway, is your vacation land supreme. Modern hotels and Swiss chalets offer best accommodations. Tours via motor, -saddle-horse and launch arranged by day, week or month. En route to North Pacific Coast, Alaska or California, visit Lake Chelan, Mt. Rainier and Crater Lake National Parks. Glacier is your only national park on the main line of a transcontinental railroad. Summer Tourist Fares Summer Tourist fares to "Glacier Park and return direct or by diverse routes on sale June 1 to September 15. Summer Tourist fares to North Pacific Coast and California and return direct or by diverse routes on sale June 1 to September 30 limit, October 31. For Glacier Park literature or Information Inquire of GENERAL. AGENT nearest tourtet or ticket agent or A. J. DICKINSON. Pasaencer Traffic Manager Great Northern Railway, St. Paul. Minn. A Richly-Drawing Tea of superb flavor I SALADA !! TEA has won the patronage of millions through its incomparable richness of flavor Send us a postal card, and your grocer's name and address, for a free sample. Address Salada Tea Company, Boston, Mass. TRY TO GET LASKER IBARTFIELD'S APPEAL TO FINISH SERIES Neither He Nor Gapablanca Out for 15th Chess Game HAVANA, April -Neither Capa-Manra nor Lasker appeared tonight (o.- the 16th game of the world'a championship chess tournament Nothing o . has been given out by thoei ?n Charge of the tournament regarding thr continuance of the natch, and it is understood they are endeavoring to i- r-uarie i.askcr to finish the series. It haa been reported that Dr Laaker theJ to resign the match because of 81-iesa. Lloyds Eyeglasses nd Spectacles seven stores Cm the Moat Convenient 315 Washington St. 310 BoyUton St. 75 Summer St. 165 Tremont St. Other Store: Cambridge. Aalem id Brockton ANDREW U L- L O V L COMPANY 5 i FOR PURSE REFUSED Soldier's Manager Also in Trouble Over Old Loan r FLIGHTS REPORTED IN . BASEBALL SCANDAL " - Sport Sullivan, Placed in Canada, Was in Boston on Monday CHICAGO. April 28 A general round- nor had they any knowledge of a re- nuest for hifi arrest. The report In circulation on Monday t.iat Sullivan wag in Canada had. at ihat time, at least, no foundation in fact. Sullivan has been at his home in Sharon all the Winter and Spring and lias been iw Boston almost daily. He was in thisvrlty on Monday, when the rwnor was prevalent in Chicago that he and Abe Attell had gone to Canada. BAN JOHNSON TO AID IN EXTRADITING PLAYERS up of men Indicted in connection with the 1919 World's Series baseball scandal haa been tarted by 8tate officials, and Federal aid will be sought in arresting several persons who have not yet given bond, it was announced today at the State's- attorney's office, following re-j ports that Borne of the alleged con-j spirators had fled to foreign countries. George K. Gorman, assistant State's attorney, tonight said he had information that Abe Attell, former world's : champion featherweight fighter, and Joseph J. (sport) huilivan, known in the ! arrived here today to participate in the i East as a gambler, had fled to Canada. ! American League championship pennant ' Others in the case wpro rennrteri to raising, announced he would leave for utners in tne case were reported to Washington Immediately after today's i btate officials to have made plans to go game to arrange for extradition of sev- to Mexico or to be there now, Mr Gor- j eral men wanted in connection with the man said. x$yj worlds series betting scandal, sev- , Detectives will be sent tomorrow to i eral of whom, it is reported, have fled San Jose. Calif, to bring back Hal to Mexico, ha said. Cftffi arrested there yesterday. pfa Johnson said he expected hearty ! Cicotte, once the American ! cooperation from Federal officials at ! League s leading pitcher, sent word Washington. I frcm his Detroit home late today that he I "No mercy will be shown the gam-j would come to Chicago within a few j biers.' he said. "We will ask for speedy days, to give bond. Similar word was trials and the utmost limit of the law I teceived from Louis Levi and Ben Levi, j agsinst all offenders." alleged gamblers. According to Mr Johnson, Abe Attell I Charles Risberg, George Weaver, I and "Sport" Sullivan, who ate said to be : Fred McMullin, Joe Jackson, Oscar wanted, have gone to Toronto and Mont- Felsch and Claude Williams, White Sox i real, respectively. Bill Burns, former players, and Carl Zork and Ben Frank- big league pitcher, accused of being one SIMONS DEFENDS HIS ACTION IN REICHSTAG y Asked America's Help Not From Fear of Penalties "New Offer No Increase" BERLIN', April 26 (By A. P.) Speaking in the Reichstag today with regard to reparations, Dr Walter Simons, the Foreign Minister, declared that as the Reichstag had regarded Germany's offer to the Allies at the recent London conference too high the members could not take the new offer sent through the United States on tfie basis of an Increase over the previous German offer, but only on a different basis. The neutral experts, he said, unfortunately had overestimated Germany's capacity to pay. He admitted that he had hoped he would come to an understanding direct with France, but that the feeling there was such that he had been unable to retain fhat hnnp Thprpfftrf there re- I mained onlv one Power to turn to, CLEVELAND April 26 Pres B. B. I neither neutral nor one of the Allies, Johnson of the American League, who, ana tnat was tne united Mates Another Power, Dr Simons ndded. had entertained abroad regarding the reparations question. "That step was unusual, he said, out a great leader, who has acknowledged himself a supporter of the idea of arbitration, can act as arbitrator, especially as he has been advised by a great lawyer and has been entrusted by the people of the United States with the highest office. We have appealed on the principle of justice. Is that cringing before the enemy? In my opinion It Is not. "At present we must yield to tne threats of the Reparations Commission. "When President Harding asked us to make proposals for negotiations sub-mittable to the Allies, this Cabinet was obliged to act in accordance with facts. The note was unanimously approved by the Cabinet, and the American answer is awaited any moment." The idea of a loan in America, he said, had not been favorably entertained there, but Germany nevertheless had made efforts in that direction. Up to the present, he said. Germany had adherer! to the standpoint that she already had given the value Or tne offered lis goVd offices," but Its efforts I 20,0,000 gold marks payable before were balked by the indiscretions of the German press. The Foreign Minister declared it was the Government's duty to uke its new step, not from fear of new penalties May L Germany's opponents had estimated the value of the ships handed over at a ridiculously low figure, ne said, but perhaps the value of the ships had depreciated. Hence Germany had but 'owing entirely to the false views offered another billion in gold marks. i lin of St Louis have given bond, Mr . Gorman said. Chick Gandil, another player, is re-: ported in Texas and has sent word that h will come to Chicago to give , bond. With reference to the report con-i thined in the press dispatch from Chi-, cago that the Cook County authorities bad requested the arrest ot Sport Sulli-i van, officials in charge at the Boston : police headquarters last night said, so : far as they knew the department held ! no warrant for the arrest of Sullivan, of the promulgators of the sel.'-out, is on a farm near Juarez, Mexico, Johnson said. GANDIL FORMER WHITE SOX PLAYER, ARRESTED LOS ANGELES, Calif, April 26 Arnold (Chick) Gandil, one of the former Chicago White Sox baseball players indicted in connection with the alleged "throwing" of World's Series games in 1919, was arrested here tonight at the request of the State's Attorney's office in Chicago. MAYFLOWER TO SAIL TOMORROW Fishermen's Cup Candidate Off to Magdalen Islands Speedboat Gar II Half a Day Ahead of Its Schedule Qualify Goes OearThrvugi V Utterback-GIeason Co. New England Distributor 87f Commonwealth Ave. Fhone Brookline 7980 161) 8o!dler Bartfleld, the Brooklyn tighter, and his manager, Dan McKettrick, will likely give Boston a wide berth from now on. Monday night at the Baldwin A. A. show in the Arena Bartfleld's bout with Tommy Robson was declared no contest by the referee on the grounds that the Soldier was not trying his best. The club refused to pay Bartfleld the $2250 it had agreed to give him for boxing. Yesterday afternoon the Soldier and his manager went ta the Boxing Commissioners to see about getting Bartfleld's money. As they were enter ing the Htate House Deputy tonerur Henry Gallagher arrested McKettrick on a mesne process issued by Judge Duff. The writ stated that McKettrick owed the Armory A. A. $245 with interest on a loan from the club Jan 17, 1919. When the Soldier and his manager appeared before the boxing commissioners the latter listened to their side of the case but did not change its opinion. The board voted that the Soldier should not receive any of the money the club had signed him for. The commissioners did not suspend the Soldier so he can box here again if he cares to. The commissioners also informed the club not to pay Robson his money till the commissioners have made further investigation. Sec Paul Norton of the commission handed a notice to the newspapermen saying that, "on the investigation of the chnree made openly in the newspapers and verbally by individuals affecting the honesty and ability of the judges and referee who officiated at the Herman-Montreal boxing bout held in the Arena, Friday. April 15,'' the commission declared that no evidence was produced affecting the honesty and ability in rendering a decision. Jack Twin suiuvan having reiuseu io. take on Wolf Larsen at the Armory A A hnw next Fridav n'.Kht the club has signed Ted Jamleson to take Sulli-van's place. The club has filed a pro-t test against allowing the twin to box here till he boxes for the club. The Riverton A. C. will hold an amateur tournament In Chelsrea Saturday night. The classes will be 108 novice, i 115. 126, 135 and 145 pounds. Jack Savage has been signed by the i Carlyle A. C. to meet Bill McKinnon at the club tomorrow night. Dick Load-man the Buffalo featherweight who meets Dutch Reagan of East Boston in the feature bout, arrived in Boston yes- . BaLevinsky and Jack Reed meet in i Syracuse Friday night. .... . ' r ,.i rwwiA who scored a sensational . knockout here last Monday night boxes Jim O'Oatty in New York Saturday night. JACK BRITT0N KNOCKED OUT BY HARRY SILVA FALL RIVER. April 2-Jack Britton f ' w Bedford was knocked out by mrrr ' Boston tonight in the liven th round at the Casino A. A Silya had been S ,he taking end in the ESLJ5 of rounds up to the time he crashed over the left hook which put hiYouPng0nTaSfoayof this city bested VounR Jlmniv Willie of New Bedford 2nd Tony Thomas of New Bedford won from YoungCottam of this city. Billerica Appeal to Cox p.. . prtc April 26-Billerica Select- ?.r?n between the street ra.lway men Id th? Public trustees be submitted to arbitration. The new fishing schooner Mayflower, which may te selected to defend the Fishermen's Cup, will leave tomorrow on a six weeks' trip to the Magdalen Islands and the Gulf of St Lawrence. Forty tons of salt were placed on board for curing the fish. The crew will be signed today and the trim vessel should pull out from T Wharf at noon tomorrow. Capt J. Henry Larkin of Somerville, the skipper, was busy yesterday superintending the final preparations for her first trip to the fishing grounds. NO NORFOLK, VA, BOAT IN CUP RACE THIS YEAR GLOUCESTER, April 26 Norfolk, Va, will be unable to enter a new fishing schooner ae contender for the racing championship of the North Atlantic fleets. The request by Norfolk Interests that the clause in the race regulations which limits the time of entries be waived to permit the construction of a vessel at tnat port was considered by the American race committee today, and refused. MAY SELL YACHT AMERICA FOR $1 WASHINGTON, April 26-The Navy Department Is prohibited by law from accepting the offer of the Eastern Yacht Club of Massachusetts to present to the Government the historic racing yacht America, Sec Denby announced tonight. But if the club will sell the yacht for $1, he added, the Navy will undertake Its future preservation at the Naval Academy' at Annapolis. The America lifted the Challenge Cup at the international race in 1851 and the cup, since continuously in the hands of American yachtsmen, has been the principal yachting trophy for British and American amateur sailors. HARDING GUIDED BY ALLIES' VIEWS Contlnned From the First Page. I the Allies for the collection of the indemnities heretofore agreed upon by them. mediately reported to their Govern- GERMANY'S TERMS ABSURDLY INSUFFICIENT, PARIS VIEW PARIS. April 28 (By A. P.) Germany's new reparations propositions, as made public today, are considered here as unacceptable even as a basis for dis- cussion.according to well-informed opinion close to the French Foreign Office. This unofficial opinion regards the ments by cable, and it was under- German proposals as vague and as end- ing to prolong the uncertainty and con-stood that the framing of a reply to I mse the discussion rather than to Germany would await the outcome of clffVmmi?mcttton from Washington ti-ej.. pvrhantrPR j regarding the German proposition had tnese exouangee. reached here up to this evening it was As the Allied Governments were : said at the Foreign Office. The text . . i. . . tt.'as received here came from Berlin. The believed to be In possession of tiie ; ofCer. are now under consideration, but text of the German nronosals which probably will not be commented upon text or tne uerman proposals, wnu.ii officially Qnti Premier Briand gives the was made public today at Berlin, it Washington government's views ot fopies of telegrams from Berlin, giving th: official summary of the offer, were circulated in the Chamber of Deputies and the Senate, where the terms set forth were animatedly discussed. The general comment was that the DALEY CRITICISES ATTORNEY GENERAL Says Exchange Case Used to Exploit Him Asst Atty Gen Flaherty Denies Charge Will Go to Jury Today The Old Colony Foreign Exchange Company case will go to the Jury, today, in the Superior Criminal Court. The trial has lasted seven weeks before Judge Fessenden. Arguments were made yesterday by the attorneys for the defense, Robert Gallagher. Daniel J. Daley and Daniel V. Mclsaac. Special Asst Atty Gen Flaherty did not finish his argument. but will do so this forenoon. Mr Daley attacked the Attorney Gen-eral's staff and said agreements made with his client, William R. Bouchie. auditor of the company, were not Kept. He also said the prosecution was begun to exploit Atty Gen Allen and discredit . Dist Atty Pelletler and Suffolk County. Mr Flaherty denied the charges of i broken promises and as to the other charge he said the real refutation of It was the fact that Mr Pelletler Was behind the present jjrogecutlon, and said the latter's name wis dragged into the case as a "smoke screen" of the defense. Mr Gallagher argued the Jury must find Raymond Meyers had an Intent to steal and must relv entirely on the evidence which he contended failed to disclose or support such an Intent. Mr Mclsaacs derided the conduct of the prosecution by the Attorney General's office and challenged the Jury to find any evidence of larceny. The case will go to the Jurv as to five defendants. Charles M. Brightwell. his wife, Katherine Brightwell. Raymond Meyers and Charles F. Meyers, and William R. Bouchie. The indictments as to the others all subagents were no! prossed as they testified for the government. 7 w m m im r "a" was not thought that a reply would be long delayed. It was suggested, however, that exchanges between Paris and London might be necessary before a final decision was reached. SPEEDBOAT GAR II HALF A DAY AHEAD OF SCHEDULE SOUTH PORT, N C, April 26 The speedboat Gar II, which Is racing the Atlantic Coast Line flyer Havana Special from Miami, Fla. to New York, arrived here at 1 o'clock this afternoon and after taking fuel continued the voyage North. Gar A. Wood, who is driving the vessel, said he was half a day ahead of his schedule and expected to reach New York early, tomorrow evening. Mr Wood said he expected to anchor 100 miles northeast or Morehead City tonight and continue at daybreak to morrow, reacning -NortoiK anmit a m and proceed to New York. HARVARD TO TACKLE COLBY AT SOLDIERS FIELD TODAY The Harvard varsity baseball team will meet the strong Colby nine on Soldiers Field tomorrow at 4 p m. Colby has won its last two games with Maine and the Eastern A. A. and Should give the Crimson a stiff battle. Coach Slat-tery will use two sets of fielders. If the Maine players start a southpaw, Janln, will be In right Meld and Le will be in left; if a right hander Crocker and Clark will take care of the outer gardens. The ineup for tomorrow's gairje will he: Harvard Conlon ss, Emmons 2b. Lincoln 3b, Hallock cf, Owen lb, Crocker or Janln rf. Clark .or Lee If, Blair c, Goode or Russell p. Colby Capt Taylor cf, Williams If. Fitzgerald: L'b, Morin ss. Wills lb. Oood 3b. R. Daniels rf, Ferguson c, M. Daniels p. SEND-OFF AT B0WD0IN FOR THE VARSITY NINE BRUNSWICK. Me. April 26 The Bow-doln College band and practically the entire student body escorted the varsity baseball team to the railroad station late this afternoon and gave them a fine sendoff for their long tour through Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island. Wednesday the first game will be plaved with Amherst at Amherst; then come Wesleyan on Thursday at Mid-dletown Trinity on Friday at Hartford, Boston College on Saturday at Boston. Harvard at Cambridge the following Monday, Worcester Tech at Worcester Tuesday. Brown at Providence Wednesday, returning home in time for a short rest before the University of Maine game here Saturday. LAPHAM REELECTED JOHNNY DUNDEE WINS OVER ROCKY KANSAS MILWAUKEE, April 26-Johnnie Dundee, New York, out-boxed Rocky Kansas of Buffalo in a 10-round bout, according to a majority of sporting writers at the ringside. EARL CADDOGK PINS GARDINI TO THE MAT It took Earl Caddock of Omaha, ex-world's champion catch-as-catch-can wrestler, 1 hour and 56 minutes to defeat Renato Gardini in their match at the Boston Arena last night. A number of times each had holde that came near winning the match, which was for one fall only. Finally Gardini picked Caddock up and after whirling him around in the air several times fell to the mat with Caddock. on top of him. Quick as a flash Caddock turned and secured a crotch and half-Nelson on Gardini, in a few seconds pinning hie shoulders to the mat. Sta-nlslaus Zbyszko and John Linow pulled and tumbled each other about the ring for 1 hour and 17 minutes, when Zbyszko got a body scissors and head hold and won. Tommy Record defeated Billy Goodwin in25 minutes 41 seconds with a wrist lock. Gobar, the Indian, won from Mart Henderson in 13 minutes 8 seconds with a body hold. French Disapproval No Surprise If Sec Hughes received from the foreign diplomats any indication of the views of their Governments with re- igard to the counter propositions, the fact was not disclosed, nor was there any intimation as to how American Government officials viewed them. There was some evidence, however, that the statement contained in press dispatches from Paris that the German offer was believed to be inacceptable to France, caused little, if any surprise. Discussion of the Gertfian memorandum is understood to have occupied much of a two-heurs' session today of President Harding Cabinet. What occurred in the Cabinet room, however, remained a carefully guarded secret, those attending declining to discuss the subject. After returning to the State Department from the White House, Sec Hughes sent invitations to the Allied diplomats to visit him in his office for a discussion of the German proposals. These invitations went out to the representatives not only of Great Britain and Frantje, but also of Belgium, Italy and Japan. Baron De Marchienne, the Belgian Ambassador, was among the first to call on the Secretary. Each envoy was received separately and each conference was brief, the series of visits being con cluded within hour. a little more than an DARTMOUTH SQUAD FOR THE PENN RELAYS CHOSEN HANOVER, N H, April 26 The men to represent Dartmouth in the Penn Relay Carnival were chosen today by Coach Harry Hlllman. No two-mile relay team will run, although it had originally been planned to send one. The men will leave here Thursday for Philadelphia. Capt Thomson Is looked on as the Green's best chance for a favorable showing, owing to his work in the hur-files. The men and the events in which they will take part are: L. H. Weld, 56-pound weight: Howard D. Sammis, "23, pole vault; Earl J. Thomson, high hur dles; John A. Shelburne, 100-yard dash and shotput; Roy Brown, high Jump; J. Joriffan. pole vault; John H. Lee, shot-put; freshman mile relay. Arnold D. Jenkins, H. C. Swaboda. E. P. Butt. Carroll B. Foster, F. S. Coffin and Paul F. Healey. Text of Note Withheld The German communication, which was handed to Commissioner Dresel Sunday night, began to reach the State-Department late last night after . an unexplained delay in transmission. It was not until this morning that the last of it was received. The text is withheld by the Department for the present, at least, but it is understood that the summary as given in press dispaches today from Berlin corresponds very closely to the text as received here. No official explanation of the decision not to make the memorandum public was forthcoming, but unofficially ft was explained that its publication at this time might give rise to a suggestion that the United States was endeavoring to Influence pubJic opinion, and thus place herself in the role of a guiding lorce in tne controversy. offer was absurdly insufficient It was pointed out that the only cash offered by the Germans was 150,000,000 marks, against the 12,000,000,000 marks estimated as due May L This was interpreted among those who discussed it as a verification of a statement Premier Briand had made earlier in the Chamber, when he declared the proposal was only a dodge to gain time. Chamber Upholds Briand The Chamber of Deputies today gave Premier Briand fuli liberty of action after hearing his report on the reparations conference anci his declaration: "If on May 1 satisfactory proposals, with acceptable guarantees, are not made by the German Government, the Ruhr will be occupied." The Chamber voted c&nfidence in the Government, 424 to 29, with 59 Deputies abstaining from voting. M Briand said he had full confidence that If the United States decided to transmit the German counter proposals, they would be such as to safeguard the interests of the Allies on reparations. "But," he added, "there is another violation of the Treaty of Versailles which Germany cannot invoke the impossibility of fulfilling, namely, disarmament, which she has failed to carry out." Andre Tardieu and M Mandel, formerly Clemenceau's Chief of Cabinet, led the attack against M Briand after the Premier had concluded his declaration. 51 Tardieu asked for the immediate discussion of his interpellation whether the occupation of the Ruhr was for the enforcement of the Treaty of Versailles or the Paris January agreement. The Premier refused to discuss the matter before May 1 and made It a question of confidence. HOLD ABBOTT IN GERMAN MARKS TRANSACTION Char'es P. Ahbctt, living al 21 St Lukts road, Allston, a member of the irr.i cf Abhott & Putnam, State-tt brokers, arrested on Monday, chareed with larceny of J1641 In a German-mark transaction, defaulted yesterday morning In the Municipal Court when his ' case was called, but the default was removed when he arrived a few minutes later. He was held in 2000 bonds for j his appearance next Tuesday. Louis II. Green, living at the United States Hotel, the complainant, is of the j L. H. Green Company, iish dealers in New York. It is alleged that Mr Green purchased of Abbott 300,000 German j marks last year, which he received, but i that he later paid for 200,000 more. I which he never received, though he I often asked for them. Last week a : bankruptcy petition was filed against j Abbott in the Federal Court, In which i the claims amounted to $2000. STONES TO MAKE ANOTHER EFFORT TO ADOPT CHILD The petition of Mr and Mrs Walter E. j Stone to be allowed to adopt Melvin B. Reay, son of Mrs Stone by a prevl-OUg marriage, having been dismissed without prejudice by Judge Grant of Suffolk Probate Court, the petitioners have declared they will make another application to the court. Judge Grant decided that it would be Unfair to the father of the boy. John 1 B. Reay, who is now caring for him. to allow the adoption, "Reay having suffered enough in being divorced by his ; wife." PLAN CONCERT FOR B. C. BUILDING FUND Theatrical Stars Offer Their Services The members of the Philomatheia Club, the Dorchester Catholic Guild. St Catherine's Guild, the Notre Dame ; Alumnae and the St Ratlperd's Club will organize Friday afternoon at 4 j o'clock at Boston College High School j Hall, on James st, for the purpose of planning the feature event of the In-1 tensive drive for the Boston College i Building Fund. 1 Cardinal O'C'onnell and Rev William Confident of America's Loyalty In his statement, M. Briand said that France and Great Britain were "completely in agreement so far as the principle of coercive measures was concerned." He reviewed all the violations by Germany of the Treaty of Versailles, lay ing especial emphasis on Germany's i tne treatv, her refusal to pay 1,000,000,000 i -"- rold marks on March 23, failure to lege, will address the women at this iransfer her gold reserve and nonpay-: meeting. The officers and membership mcnt of 12,000,000,000 gold marks remain- , W these organizations have volunteered ing due on May L ! their services, and Invite all women of The Premier declared that the Ger- he archdiocese Interested in the Bos-man proposal that the United States ton College cause to attend this meeting, mediate was "another dodge to gain Victor Herbert, Fritzi Scheff, Tom time" and continued: Burke. Mary Desmond, Alfred Mlro- "We have confidence In the loyalty vitch, the noted Russian pianist; Wil-;itid perspicacitv of the Government of Jn Lackaye. Mine dl Pesa and others the Unittf States to take onlv such have donated their services for the event -.nitiativesas It is certain are in con- Jhe women are to conduct a concert on formity with the interests of the Allies. Sunday evening. May 8, at the new nut sn far as Frflnnfi m roricernfft mir I Bo8ton Arena. dispositions are taken for the day when .At this concert the women will launch : . - . . - . .. . ..... : . 1 .. . ' Should the Entente Chancellors de-1 UeDl becomes aue. , -yfw ?.'"-' ''-". uanc ; clde that the German rronosal rp This was greeted witn cheers from the wiuunevwy woman in me arcn : such as to miTJnVS? fr Chamber. d'oce8 of Boston will be asked to give . Hughes would inform ?he BerHn For- 'But we wish to do nothing without I to Boston College in addition to any Km Office that he was transmitting consulting our Allies," the Premier other contribution they may have made. I them, and negotiations then could he 1 'vent on, "and on April 30, when the W this way alone it is anticipated that exacted to proceed ShoSl the Allies : conference meets in London, if Ger- ; there will be raised more than $300,000 .!..)!. hnnrovor th.,t , v, i I iMnv has lint mMrlo u ir'pntn lllA nmnn. lowara tlie -',U00,000 which Boston Col - : were unacceptable as a basis for rffr- : SlttOBS and guarantees, we shall submit ! lee hopes to raise between Monday ther discussion, Mr Hughes vO uM be I to our Allies the practical means we , evening. May 2. and Thursday, May 12. expected to Inform Germany that he .ave decided upon in order to obtain could not present them. It would then r payment of our just due." remain for the Berlin Government to i M. Briar.ii went from the Chamber come forward with still another offer 1 1 o the Senate, where he made essentially or submit to the measures planned by ine same declaration. BOWLERS OF CAMBRIDGE ELKS ENJOY BANQUET Cambridge Lodge of Elks Bowling League held a banquet last evening In Elks Hall. Central sq, that city. Past Exalted Ruler Robert Burns presided. Addresses were made hy Daniel J. Madden, Lawrence Linehan, Charles Mehe-lee, Dr John Dwyer and' Albert Guthelm, team captains. Capt Lawrence Llnehan's team won the championship of the league. Timothy Desmond, Public Utilities Department, had the highest individual score, averaging 97 for the season. John Toomey, Riverside Boat Club was second with for trte season. Arthur B. Benson, secretary of the league, was presented with J100 in gold. PRESIDENT OF THE B. A. A.; harvard freshmen to Henry Q. Lapham was again chosen president of the Boston A. A. at the first meeting of the new board of governors yesterday afternoon at the B. A. A. Lapham was president last year, and under his direction the organiza tlon had a successful renlme. Alfred Douglass was chosen vice president MEET WORCESTER ACADEMY The Harvard freshman baseball team GERMANY LAYS DOWN rnntinmttl From the First Page. MT HOPE VACANT STORE DESTROYED BY FIRE Fire, which illuminated :h sky for : miles, totally destroyed the lty-storv ' ' wooden vacant store building on the amination to a commission of recognized e?rrr Wa,k f1"1 "ts last experts acceptable to all the interested n'Kht, In the Mt Hope section. Governments. She declares herself ' 11 w believed that the Hre was set by ready in advance to accept as binding boys, as It has been fired several times any decision reached by this commis- h?fore- A Patrolman passed the spot sion. I about 10 minutes before the blase was Should any other form of proposals in ! 2lscoverd- h,ut there was no sign of a the view of the American Government I "re l that time. The building is owned facilitate further negotiations of the ! Dv tne Mullins estate. question., the German Government would ask to have Its attention drawn to any' points in which alteration is, in the reparations and the most direct remedy opinion of the American Government for mitigating the hardships of the war desirable. The German Government and the hatred between peoples; she would also welcome other proposals i will reconstruct towns, villages and fro,rn the American Government. 1 townships designated, or cooperate by. f inanj. rne note says, supplying labor and material, or in any ; , Thevf'e0ma" OTSSM.tS? deep" other wav aexeeabie to the Allies. Iv convinced of the fact that the peace WHh the same obiect In v w Ger- and welfare of the world are dependent JL031MTO&4tfl TlSSi "Pon speedy. Just and fair solution of many is nisposen to pay m lo D" a the reparations question not to do every-which were victims of the war. In addl- . ' It. . ... ' ,. ln ,l.r r""Ki tion to reconstruction, according to a scheme as far as possible purely commercial, i 7. In order to. give undeniable proof of her good faith Germany Is prepared immediately to place at the disposal of the Reparations Commlseion 1,000,090,600 ; marks, comprising 160,000,000 ($38,500,000) in gold and silver in foreign exenange tiling within its power In order to enable the American government to direct the attention of the Allied Governments to the matter." TO SEND SAUGUS HERO'S BODY HOME FROM FRANCE SAUGUS, April 26-Mr and Mrs! and 850.000.ixw gold marKs ttc,.wu,uiju in i ueorge t . iiooos, 21 Auourn st, re-1 treasury notes, redeemable within three ceived word today from the Grave months la foreign exchange or foreign; Registration Department of the United; securities. States Army that the body of their son, , 8 In the event the United States and I Corp Harold R. Hobbs. Co 1, 23d Infan- i v, a ihwo on rlnslre. Germanv is willing, try, killed in action in France. Oct 4.' will meet the Worcester Academy nine UCCOrding to the extent of her ability i 1918, would be disinterred and shipped on Soldiers Field this afternoon. Coach d carjacjty to assume the Allied obli- to Saugus for reburial. Membe Bill Young has made o.nly one shift m nit Ions" to the United States. ! Saugus Post. American Legion, tin- team u i uriwiru uiuiuu iwu -Q rirmanv nroDosee to negotiate, manning a military runerai Members of are weeks ago, 14 to 0. Mann will play richt field in place of Collins. The HhBcrterrtarv order: Laffabee 7 c, 'Hill n. Norrls lb. AiH ritrer fr declined to servs in Clough 2b, Capt Percy Jenkins ss. Car-Albert ueigfr .ir aecuneo to serve in -.i". f , if anMnn of city; because his duties " thA latter capa as chairman of the athletic committee and that of secretary commanded too much of his time. He now will be better able to handle the athletes. CAMBRIDGE LAD KILLED BY FALL FROM BICYCLE MACULLAR PARKER CLOTHING John Howard, 1", of 92 Richdale iv. Cambridge, died at the Municipal DEPARTMENT WINS ROLLOFF "0.Ul! 2.12AL fflSf """ The Macullar Parker Company Bowl-; He received a fracture of th 3 skull, tng League finished its season last ; Light with a rolloff for the champion-1 Will Help Canadian Needy .ship between the young men s clothing A benefit whist for disabled Canadian nn 1 1 1 1 H uiui lumisninss department The clotning department on the season s average the victors by about 10 pins. for last nights match: Furnishings HeflVrnan Graybcrt. 88. SI. SO; Raymond. 0. 12. ST Mrs David Spraeue. Mrs Charles W lanner. H. .0. v. iotal. lOTv , Cowan, president of the auxiliary to tne ; V ivHIllllK- I'.kKlt'M Ull. OO. ( X":' -II- . u" .i " cutters. non, mr v nunt-a ...... , k-----. - . . HIlhliItK(i nr v i . 1 " .1 1 . . i .,,h dm nr. iiitriiua uiai 1 A J t ortth th assistance of eXDerts. as to the wav in which German deliveries for FRANKLIN A. BAKIN OF reparations will be reckoned, as again NATirK niF4 AT ire rc the total of Germany's debt, particu- ; NATICK DIES AT AGE OF 62 larly respecting the way in which the i NaTICK, April 26 Relatives here to-prico value will be fixed. J jay learned of the death at Haverford, i Penn, of Franklin A. Bakin. 62, of 90 On Condition Allies Stop Penalties iond st, Natiok. Mr Bakin was a teacher or iaim in a Haverford School. He was graduated from Harvard in '82. He is survived by his wife and his daughter, Mrs. A. L. Dewees Funeral services will be held from his home here at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon. FACTORY SECONDS At a Price That Gets You. 500 SUIT CASES Strongly made, large and roomy MADE TO SELL AT '2.50 Quick sale price on the lot BUY NOW FOR FUTURE USE UNION HAT CO. , 139 HANOVER ST. Don't Forget the Number 10. As security for the credits accorded her. Germany is willing to pledge public revenues and properties, in a manner to be determined between the contracting parties. ii witi. the acceptance of these proposals, Germany's other reparations ; pFr)E:RAr EMPLOYES ftlVP and obligations will be annulled and all FEPtKAL ttVIr-LUYtb GIVE German private property in foreign FIRST ANNUAL DANCE countries will be released. ' v r.srminv declares tne present,: auc ..,.......-.. ...u mc rru?ia soldiers and needy persons of Canadian , . ..mhi. nf twtinar rarHH Employes Local No. 25 was held lasi won. although descent in Boston was held yesterday . f nonittM i Hinn. i evening in Paul Revere Hall. furnishings had . at tha Cnnlpv-Plaza Hotel, under the i oul . . -v.. k- i ! Th. r.rcntinn mmmiltp. I.i, - - - . s " . t ,,,,., lori'iw jin tint., .ii. w I... iwiu j -" -...v..L.cti The scores auspices of the women of the Canadian ; iV. ..cru ontlavs now imnosed Percv A. Harrison, Thomas J. Eaaan. , I Ctnl. Mrs Henry E. M rEiwaln was . K : j ir.n tinm nt i .Tnhn M. Brennan. William .1 Wn ; 01 i'. 9A- ' ... .I,. .K1 . With ! On HeT, ailU Ilia. " I : , r !),,-! ,. Pkriclnnl,.. T7- .v. r ' Jijlin JO. numc oil. .Hirwjuri r . KJii - S2. h. Id. Total. 1035. f f'j , i . Tn ih event of differences of opinion lor. in inc j . ..r , . rrhPBtral concert ed hv . nmou t - m t r-s t-rt n f 4 h t I 1 1 in u- . ----'- j , r, ...M' ..::'" k- ('!!'"n C.I.ub;,L: S ,lJrJlA , tZ:? the German Government recom- Kenney preceded the dancing. William .His Charles ai. simui assigns. H. Nitz was lioor marnh!. QUICK RELIEF FOR INDIGESTION Ntl TBALIZES A W sTOMACfl Riliews 0yi. 6 Btlchim. Hour Stnutt and Heartburn. Euy to Uke.'etd 5A- t Dnitfliti or TRI-M0L CI.. Msttn. Man WILDER DRUG CO 1223 Commonwjltfc Ait. 1378 Cawtnoj. St. Bgs'in Cafil The "Great Outdoor" Store Outdoor Sport Beckons and sportsmen respond. The sing of the angler's reel blends with the zing nf the golfer's drive. w. O There's bright fairways for nrs(ar inrl crntfrl nine lilt UliWl i.v . j...- And far awav in the wilder ness where trout lurk an salmon jump, wily woodcraft men are preparing a reception for the city sportsmen on his Spring oilirrimage into tne heaitn- giving silence of the great outdoors. Four score and fourteen years Read's store has outfitted sportspeople. Read's Sports Store is better ready than ever with the proper fishing tackle, camping, golf, tennis, baseball, bicycles and "head-to-foot" clothing outfits for the sportsman's entire family. Things to Wear For Outdoor Comfort Read Sport Garments possess individuality, are pleasing to the eye, prac tical in use and reflect the spirit of the sport. Golf Suits in conservative sport patterns, 139.50 to $62.50. English Top Coats, one or two of a pattern, at 550. Golf Hose, Soft Collar Shirts and Shoes with rubber or leather soles. Showerproof Duxback Fishing Coats, knickers and trousers. Rain and dust-proof rubber Capes for fishing and motoring. Suede leather Blouses and Jackets. Fishing Boots, Rubber Boots and Waders. Exclusive Types for Women and Misses for town and country for travel and sports and for the non-participants. A large and distinguished collection, at very reasonable prices. Sport Suits, of Homespun, Irish Dent, Tweeds and other fabrics, 129.75 to $120. Sport Coats, to wear with flannel or plaid skirts, $18. 50 to $22.50. Top Coats, of Tweeds and imported Homespuns, $3 5 to $65. Sport Hats, Riding Habits, Sweaters, Waists, Skirts, Shoes, Hose, and all other proper apparel tnd equipment.. WED READ & SONS INCORPORATED Washington St dtBromfield i

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