The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on January 30, 1923 · 1
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 30, 1923
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Read the Uncle Dudley Editorial Today Tell your neighbor boat the Globe's Undo DuMey Editorials. Read the Wents today. X Registered yenini Edition Trade-Mark ?oi cm jro. Eatemi as cODd el,, matter st Bn.t ' Mr of March 8. 1879. BOSTON, TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 30, 1923-18 PAGES TWO CENTS COPYRIGHT. 1928, BT THE GLOBE NEWSPAPER CO. 7:30 FINAL CLOSING STOCKS RUSH LOSES PROMOTI ON Coue's Smile and Modest Air Win Everyone Mary Garden and M. Coue 1 , I ': H . , ; I f GLOBE ADVERTISEMENTS PAY BEST TO BE HAPPY WORK AKD SAVE One of (he greatest sourpes of human happiness is work but work alone will not make you successful. It's saving something out of each week's earnings that brings success. With success comes happiness. Your savings deposited in our Savings Department on or before FEBRUARY ONE Will draw interest from that day. Resources S1 4,000,000 Liberty Trust Company 188 Washington Street, Boston wor. voun street tmber Federal Reserve System MAN ESCAPES DEATH UNDER 50 TONS OF COAL Timothy Kelleher of Roxbury Rescued by Brookline Fire Department To be buried under approximately 50 ton of coal for three-quarters' of an hour and to escape fatal injuries was GLOBE ADVERTISEMENTS PAY BEST Si wise ; HOMELIKE rJOTELfcSP Huntingdon Ave. at Exeter St. The Excellent Cooking- In this Hotel Is known from Coast to Coast Buitifii tstMt Booms Jirt complete, mat rtMmtleai now for mid-day or evening banqgtts. Women i dies socially -.uiiclted 10 to 300 people accommodated Special Luncheons For Business Men and Shoppers 11:80 to 8 Special Dinner Every Evening;. 6 to 9 300 Booms 800 With Private Bath Bntes, St to $12 Ter Day Tel. Back Bar 3480 the almost miraculous experience of Timothy Kelleher, 34. married, of 116 George st, Roxbury. While shoveling coal at 9 this morning in a car in Brookline, he lost his balance and slid down a chute, with many tons of stove coal piling on top of him. The coal-laden car, which was of the bottom-dumping variety, was on a siding of the Boston & Albany Railroad, at a coal pocket of the Brookline Coal Company. The bottom opened over the chute and Kelleher was on the top of the pile, keeping the opening clear. Suddenly he lost his balance and fell, sliding along to the chute Into the coal pocket, with a black avalanche rolling down upon him. Fire alarm box 67 was sounded and for nearly an hour the firemen worked with shovels and every other means to ; get at the unfortunate man. Few had l any hopes for his life. Much credit for saving the man from j greater injuries is due to the alertness I and quick thinking of Chief George H. I Johnson of the Brookline Fire Depart- HE EXPLAINS HIS THEORjES HERE Treats Mary Garden, Who Says They Are "Marvelous" Emile Coue of Nancy, France, apostle of autosuggestion, arrived In Boston this morning to spread his doctrine of healing at three lectures in the city of colleges. M Coue was received with less pomp than a baseball star or a movie, hero. A small group awaited him at the Back Bay Station, where he was greeted by George Hunt, Boston representative on his lecture tour. At the Copley-Plaza he received newspapermen, opened a stack of letters emptied from a mail sack about the size of a dunnage bag, and then rendered treatment to Mary Garden, prima cionna of opera, who declared the Coue theories "marvelous, marvelous, marvelous . . . wonderful." Later he went to Emmanuel Church to meet Rev Dr Elwood Worcester, who presided at his afternoon lecture and clinic in Tremont Temple. Train Didn't Respond to Treatment M Coue's arrival was attended by a trifling setback to his famous incantation "day by day in every way I am getting better and better." The New Haven Railroad failed to respond to treatment and landed him in town one hour and 20 minutes late. This was something of an embarrassment to one who had had no breakfast. After M Coue had walked from the Back Bay Station to his hotel and had stood ilve minutes in the biting cold, wth his coat thrown open, posing for news photographers, there, was a great-to-do at the hotel over getting something for the distinguished visitor to eat. A troop of waiters responded to "S O S' calls, but it was found that M Coue's customary breakfast consists of "du chooolat" a cup of hot chocolate pre ceded by a cigarette, usually a French cigarette. Everybody who was in the A. E. F. knows that there is a strong "auto" suggestion French tobacco. in the aroma of "Sure Cure for Drink Habit" Hardly had the newspapermen seated themselves in the presence of the noted visitor and begun to question him about his theories than he volunteered the Information that his doctrine is a sure cure for the drink habit. "O, yes," said he, positively, "it will stop a man's drinking. That's very easy to cure . . . but the drinker must be desirous of being cured." "Ought to be plenty of patients in America," suggested one. "I have only had one in all my clinics," he replied with a twinkle of the eye. "Maybe more drinkers, but only one I know of." "He was the only one who wanted to be cured of drinking," observed a mem ber of the Coue party, Jovially. This and other bantering approaches to the profound principles of health at tainment which Mr Coue preaches were received in an appreciative, genial man ner. Some one asked him if he objects to flippancies and cartooning of his fa mous "day by day" motto. 'Object? Why. no!" he replied, in credulously. "I like them." ' '"" 1 11111 " - " - BILL NOT REPORTED Andrew Alone Was in Favor of It EMILE COUE, PHOTOGRAPHED AT THE BACK BAY STATION By CHARLES S. GROVES WASHINGTON. Jan 30-By an almoet unanimous vote today. Congressman Andrew of Massachusetts being the minority of one. the House Committee on Naval Affairs refused to report favorably the bill to promote Capt William R. Rush, formerly commandant of the Charlestown Navy Yard, to he rank of rear admiral on the retired list. The subcommittee which heard evidence In the case reported adversely and the full committee, with the sole exception of Congressman Andrew, voted to accept the report. The hearings on the bill covered eev-eral days and a number of witnesses were heard. Rear Admiral VI ood, who made an Investigation jl "onditions at the yard under the war-Mme Administration of Capt Rush, and who reported his findings at the time to the Naval Intelligence Department, was the principal opponent of the bili! The promotion was favored by Secretary of the Navy Derby, Rear Admltal Benson, Representative Tugue and others. Capt itush Is now In Italy. "TERRY" FOUND NJKGIIILTY Judge Brackett's Decision in the McGovern Case His Personality very Genial AH of which reveals the attractive- side of his personality, which Is domi nated by geniality, courtesy, good fellowship and readiness for a joke. M Coue is no superior, highbrow philoso pher, impatient with the public, but a Continued on the Sixth Pause. Continued on the Sixth Page. Sayings Deposits Go on interest the last day of each month EXCHANGE TRUST COMPANY 1 Ccttrt Street 124 Boyiston Street to the Great Demand to See .md "ear y. coue He Will Give An EXTRA UCTJHI AND DEMONSTRATION 'OKcrrow (Wed.) at 10:15 A. M. AT TREMONT TEMUE Keats Now Belllnar Use NC-4 TOR Quick Starting Snappy Driving A Ricbdale Product Automobile Advts. Real Estate Advts. Order Your Automobile and Real Estate Advts For Tomorrow's and Thursday's Globe Today Prospective Buyers Of Automobiles and Accessories should read the Automobile columns in the Daily and Sunday Globe. The total lines of Automobile and Accessory advertising printed in the Boston papers having Daily and Sunday editions during the year 1922 were: GLOBE 1,574,828 Second Paper 880,534 Third Paper 738,347 Remember the Globe offers the best medium in New England for the sale of New or Used Automobiles. Read the Want and Classified Advts in Today's Globe THE WEATHER United States Weather Bureau forecasts: . For Boston and its vicinity: Fair tonight and Wednesday; slowly rising temperature Wednesday ; moderate north to northeast wind. For New England: F'alr and cold tonight; Wednesday, increasing cloudiness, with rising temperature; fresh northwest wind. For Eastern New York: Fair and cold tonight; Wednesday cloudy, slowly rising temperature; fresh north wind, jhLfting to east. Snippers should prepare shipments north during the next 36 hours for temperatures of 10 to ero; west, zero to 10; south, 15 to 20; Boston and Its vicinity, 10 to 15. Lowest official temperature in New Kngland last night: 8 below zero at Greenville, Me; in West, 26 below zero at Miles City, Mont. Highland Ught, 8 am: Wind northwest, 30 miles, clear; temperature, 12; si'a choppy. Boston observations, 8 am: Barometer, 30.36 inches: temperature 11. highest yesterday 26, lowest last night 9; humidity, 37 percent; wind west, 9 miles, clear; precipitation last 34 hours, trace. The Temperature Today The thvermometer at Thompon' Spa records the temperature up to ." p m today as follows: 1922 1923 i 1022 1923 Adlow Says Grand Jury System Broke Down DENY FRENCH TROOPS KILLED 20 GERMANS Foreign Office Says No Rioting When Boppard Burg omaster Was Arrested "btrikes Exaggerated" 3 n m. . fi h m. . t a m. . 12 m. . 20 26 311 30 ta u H a 1 p m. . . 2 p in. . . 3pm... 36 37 37 to KEEP HEALTHY During the severe Winter months by taklncr Father John'n Medicine the Dure I food tonio. Build new strength Advt. PARIS, Jan 30 (by A. P.) The French Foreign Office declared today there was no truth in the report, printed this morning by a Paris newspaper, that 20 Germans bad been killed in a clash with French troops at Boppard, near Blngen. There had been no such trouble at Boppard as reported, it was stated. The Burgomaster was arrested for resisting the orders of the French military authorities, but there was no riotinar. The Foreign Office, in complaining that a great deal of incorrect news was still in circulation regarding events in the Ruhr and on the left bank of the Rhine, said the reports of the strikes were greatly exaggerated and that the situation had improved. Coblenz, Bonn and Treves were the only points to the West of the Rhine where the railroad employes were still out, it was stated. The Boppard incident was reported by the Echo de Paris, which asserted that the firing resulted from a demonstration by Nationalists in protest against the arrest of the city's Burgomaster. Weygand Goes to Belgium Gen Weygand and M Le Trocquer, who recently returned from a visit to Duesseldorf. have gone to Brussels to arrange for concerted action with the Belgian Government. It la aaW, before taking such a definite step as the es tablishment of a customs barrier in the Ruhr. This move, it now appears, will require more preliminary work than has been anticipated. To make it really effective, it is believed the French will be obliged to extend their line to Frankfort. The railroad and postal services, however, are to' be taken over immediately, inasmuch as the necessary personnel for operating them is now on the spot. All recalcitrant German officials, it is announced, will hereafter be ejected even more promptly than to date. There is still talk of appointing a ! High Commissioner to direct the entire Ruhr operation, but only the names of civilians are now being mentioned in this connection. ATTEMPT TO WRECK TRAIN CARRYING GEN WEYGAND DUESSELDORF, .lan 30' (by A. I) An attempt to wreck the train on which Gen Weygand and Minister of Public Works Le Trocquer were traveling to Duesseldorf from Paris is reported to have occurred at Dueren last evening. Continued on the Sixth Pace. HEATED HEARING ON REMOVAL BILL It Gives Governor's Council Power Over Mayors Asserting that "the Grand Jury system has ceased to function with reference to men In public life," Representative Elijah AdIOW of Boston spoke forcefully today before the Legislative Committee on Cities in favor of the bill of Senator Abbott B. Rice of Newton to provide that the Governor and Council may remove the Mayor of a city for malfeasance in office. "The Grand Jury wjll indict a pickpocket, a 'coke' fiend or a burglar," Mr Adlow continued, "but I don't know of any one of any prominence in public life in the last few years that has been brought to the bar of justice for alleged malfeasance in office. "The best evidence that a mun charged with malfeasance in office is not suspectlblc of being brought before the bar of Justice is in the recent Grand Jury proceedings, where they refused to Indict men who had been involved in matters that had resulted In the removal of some of them by the Supreme Court. The Tufts and Pelletier menace that has been driven out finally Would still be In existence if the Legislature had not passed a statute 65 years ago making it possible to remove a District Attorney through the Bupreme Court. "I.ast year it was argued in the House, when a similar bill to this was being discussed, that the Grand Jury was the guardian angel of the community. After what has happened In BatpoUoatan John T. (Terry) McGovern, charged with living unlawfully In Boston with Elizabeth Nellson, better known as "Baby Doll" Baker, was found not guilty by Judge Brackett in the Mu nicipal Court tod j. v. He was represented by attorney P. Edward Fardy and Michael J. Horon and pleaded not guilty. McGovern was not called upon to testify, the defense, offer'ing no testimony. Attorney Fnrdy. in giving a resume of the testimony of the two Government witnesses, said that, according to the strict interpretation. of the law. McGovern could not. w.i the evidence, be found guilty ol li ins w'th the woman In Ros-ton as husban.l and wife. Before tiie trial on thin specif!' charge r.ttonieys Fardy and Horan made1 motions to dismiss two forgery charges .'"gMlnst the ex-ottleer, which was done. The alleged forgeries had to do wl'h a marriage license. The attorneys also M:ade motions to dismiss a statutory charge against McGovern, an this, too. A'as done. "Baby Doll" Baker was not In court and, so far as the attorneys knew, sli id not to be found. Louis Currier, a clerk in a South End hotel, testified that McGovern and the woman came to the hotel many times from May to July last year. McGovern, n'ost of the time, -he said, signed the register, although the woman also at ether times signed it. The names of Mr and Mrs John T. McGovern appeared on the register. The slips were taken front the register and produced In court, showing the times McGovern and a woman were su'i posed to have had a room at the hote'. R. T. Turner of 61 Hanover st testified he was a handwriting expert ror 20 years, telling of the numerous criminal and civil cases in which he teatt fied as an expert on handwriting. Capt Perley S. Shillings of Station , who brought the complaint and who appeared for the Government, produced the resignation of McGovern, whk'h writing wa. compared to that written in the register. Witness said the writings wore identical and done by the sam person. Capt Skilllngs testified that on the dav a atoy appeared in a newspaper he oent for McGovern and asked him if he read it, that McGovern told him he did and that McGovern, although denying tin accusations made by "Baby Doll" Bakr, asked him for advice. The captain told him that he was In a position which ,t could not advise McGovern. He said McGovern told him he would resign nn.1 that he stood over him and saw M Govern writo out his resignation. After attorney Fardy asked Capt Skil. lings several Important questions, Ca;tl Selling ssald he considered McGovein one of the very best officers at Station 2 Continued ou the Sixth Pas. SKATING BULLETIN The skating bullentln iesued by th Park Department this morning Is a follows: . Wm Amerena Playground Good Charlesbank Good Cronln Playground Fair Dohertv i'lay ground Fair Franklin Field Good Oarvey Playground Fair Marine Playground Good McConneli Park Fair Public Garden Good Roche Playground Fair Smith Playground Good World War Memorial Park Good Wm Bum is Playground Foe

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