The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on November 30, 1917 · 4
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 4

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Friday, November 30, 1917
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THE BOSTON (xLOBE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30. 1917 Disease Rides on the Dust of Sweeping Every woman knows how often sickness follows sweeping. Even gentle dusting, with no overheating or draughts, often results in colds, grippe, and even worse. Disease germs are the cause. Germs lurk in the dust. They are stirred into the air. Remain there hours. Are inhaled. Members of the household are stricken with serious disease. Disinfectant destroys the germs before they rise in the air. Dampen the broom the mop, the dust cloth with a solution of this positive germ -destroyer. It is used in hospitals for just such work. It is used in thousands of disease -free homes for killing ail germs in garbage cans, sinks, toilets, sunless corners of rooms, and wherever germs might collect and breed their menace to health. Use Lysol unceasingly. It is economical. A 50c bottle makes 5 gallons, a 25c bottle makes two gallons of absolutely dependable disinfectant. It is also invaluable for personal hygiene. Directions with 25c, 50c, .and $1.00 bottles. HON W. E. CHANDLER DEAD Secretary of the Navy in Arthur's Cabinet Lysol Toilet Soap Contains Lysol, and therefor protects the skin from germ infection. It is refreshingly soothing and healing and helpful for Improving the skin. Ask your dealer. If he hasn't got it, ask him to order it for you. Lysol Shaving Cream Contains Lysol, and kills germs on razor and shaving-brush (where germs abound), guards the tiny cuts from infection, and gives the antispetic shave. If your dealer hasn't got it, ask him to order a supply for you. j Otftt Siri IS OUR BOND ' 1 NewYorh IMHi isV-la - T a H t IE ' afe Milk or Infants & Invalids Substitutes Cott YOU e - - - - jimt n A Nutritious Diet for All Ages. Keep Horlick's Always on Hand Quick Lunch; Home or Office. FUNERAL OF REV JOHN ; DUNNING WHITNEY One of Best-Known Jesuits in the Country Had Been Treasurer of Boston College Once President at Georgetown Was Prominent as Senator From New Hampshire for 14 Years CONCORD, N H, Nov 30-"William Eaton Chandler, who as Secretary of the Navy In President Arthur's Cabinet was largely responsible for the beginning ui the modern United States Navy, died at his home here today. Mr Chandler was a member of the United State Senate for 14 years, having been appointed t0 nil an unexpired term in 1887, and twice reelected. Mr Chandler was twice married, first to Ann Caroline Gilmore, daughter of Got Joseph A. Gilmore of this city, and, second, to Lucy Hale, daughter of United States Senator John P. Hale of Dover. The second Mrs Chandler died in 1916, leaving one son. John P. Hale Chandler of Portsmouth. By his first marriage Mr Chandler had three sons, Joseph G. Chandler, advertising manager, and William D. Chandler, editor and publisher of the Monitor and Statesman, and Capt Lloyd H. Chandler of the United States Navy, now In command of a battleship. He Is survived also by five grandsons, three of whom are in the army or navy, and two granddaughters, and by seven great-grandchildren. He had followed with great interest the work of the navy and army in the present war. "FATHER OF THE NEW UNITED STATES NAVY" By M. E. HENNESSY In the passing of William E. Chandler, a month before he would have been 82, a life of almost endless political activity and continuous controversy with friend and foe on puDiie questions aim is ended. The Granite State loses on of its foremost and brilliant sons and the Republican party a champion whose shining armor invited blows from its opponents. His aggressiveness in politics started many contests, but he never shirked the responsibility or blame and he never ran away from an opponent. William E. Chandler always stood his ground. He struck hard blows in politics and he received them without a complaint. He was a two-fisted man In . I , . t;,, i , rtf liK no Lilt. i"ll!'l .1 i H1V.11'.. ... v. . i . . w -- . litlcal scars he carried to his grave, but that is because those who inflicted them long since joined the silent majority ere Mr Chandler arrived at tnat stage In his life when he was ready to forgive and forget the harsh things said and done in a heated political contest. Whatever opinion one may entertain of William E. Chandler, there is one title that friend and foe alike united, j ears ago in giving him, "Father of the new United States Navy." That he earned as the earnest advocate of giving the country a modern naval arm, which would enable this country to protect itself and its citizens against the aggressions of the other great Powers of the world. As Secretary of the Navy under President Arthur Mr Chandler, June 11, 1883, CITY MANAGER LEAGUE OF WALTHAM HAS ITS TICKET WALTHAM. Nov 30 The time for fll-iiiff nomination papers for the coming city election will expire Monday at 6 I m. This election will be of unusual interest inasmuch 8 the present form of government will ko out of existence. The n .. ...t plan has been adopted tind live men are to be chosen on the tlilro Tuesday in December to govern the city with a city manager to ,be chosen by this council. The City Manager League, which was responsible for the adoption of the new scheme, has placed a ticket n the field. Tlmre are, others In the contset already, with the Indications that by Monday evening additional candidates will appear. The league slate contains the names cf W. P. Battel, George R. Beal. J. M. Wuinn. Etobwt P. Lyons and Gleason "Wood. Mavor Kben J. Williams. Alderman James Brackett and F. F. Martin t. re out fr places on tlm new board. There are many people who consider that Mar r Williams, who was left off the league ticket, will be one of the successful candidates as he Is quite a campaigner. The man who leads the poll will become mayor. Mr Brackett is also picked as x winner. Making It Mutual "Do you think a man ought to forgive Ms enemies?" Yes," said Senator Sorghum. "But l-.i ought to make the score near enough even to let the enemy do some forgiving on his side." Washington Star. Save Your Cash and Your Health CASCARA I? QUININE The ataodard cold cure for 20 year io tablet form safe. aurc. no opiate cw cold l 24 1 un pip ia S Amy. Money ack if it fail. Oct the genuine box ttith Red top and Mr. Hili'e picture on it. Coats less, give more, aaves loncy. 24 Tablata for 25c. At An y Orui Stars KEEP LOOKING YOUNG It's Easy It You Know Dr.' Edwards' Olive Tablets The secret of keeping young is to feel young; to do this you must watch your liver and bowels there's no need of having a sallow complexion dark rings under ycur eyes pimples a bilious look in your face dull eyes with no sparkle. Your doctorwill tell you ninety per cent cf all sickness comes from inactive bowels and liver. Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician in Ohio, perfected a vegetable compound mixed with olive oil to act on the liver and bowels, which he gave to his patients for years. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the substitute for calomel, are gentle in their action yet always efiective. They bring about that exuberance of spirit, tbp natural buoyant which should be joyed by eveyone, by toning up the livei and clearing the system of impurities. You will know Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets by their olive color. 10c and fie per box. All druggists, -a. The funeral of Rev John Dunning Whitney, S. J., one of the best-known Jesuits in the country, formerly treasurer of Borton College and one time president ot Georgetown University who died at St Mary's Hall. Newton, on Tuesday, was held at the Church of the immaculate Conception this morning:. FVsiends from Nantucket, where he was bom, priests from Greater Boston and the Jesuit colleges at Worcester, New York and Philadeplhia were in attendance. In accordance with the Jesuit cus-ton, a low mass of requiem was celebrated -at 10 a m. Very Rev Pres Charles W. Lyons S. J., president of Boston College, said the mass. The office of the dead was cnanted by the faculty of Boston College and priests from Holy Cross College and St Mary's Church. North Knd. The a-'""tes were Rev John McDonald, S. ., -id Rev Joseph Morning. S. J. Seated within the sanctuary were Rev Michael Jessup, SJ ; Rev John S. Keating. SJ; Rev William Devlin, SJ; Rev James F. Mellyn, SJ; Rev Michael Ahearn, SJ: Rev John Meagher, SJ; Rev Daniel F. Creeden. SJ; Rev William Logue. SJ: Rev Robert A. Parsons, SJ; Rev Thomas A. Becker, SJ; Rev William F. Sullivan, SJ; Rev Henrv MsGarvey, SJ; Rev William E. Murphy, SJ: Rev-Richard A. O'Brien, SJ : Rev Joseph At. Dougherty, SJ : Rev Joseph C. O'Con-nell, 8J; Rev Paul A. McNally, SJ: Rev-George de Butler, SJ. of Boston College; Rev John J. Geoghan. SJ; Rev John A. Jansen, SJ; Revv Hugh Leckie, SJ; Rev William H. Haifhas. SJ; Rev Joseph A. Gorayeb, SJ; Rev Aloysius G. J. Ho- fan, SJ; Rev Joseph F. MaeDonnell, SJ; :v C. A. Sullivan, SJ: Rev John A. Risacher. SJ; Rev Edward S. Brock, SJ; Rev Stephen A. Koen, SJ; Rev Robert E. Holland. S.I; Rv John E. Welch. SJ: Rev John J. Colligan. SJ, of Boston college nigh school; Kev William J. j Conway, SJ. pastor of St Marv's. North j Knrt. and Rev E. S. Kouba, SJ: Rev j Michael F. Burn. SJ, and Rev Miles A e- l.aughltn, SJ. or St Mary's, North End; Rev Joseph N. Dinand, SJ. president of Holy Cross College. Worcester, and Rev George Coyle, SJ. and Rev James Crowley, SJ. and Rev John D. Wheeler, SJ, of Holy Cross College; Rev Robert Tracey, SJ, treasurer of St Joseph's College, Philadelphia: Rev John B. Creedon, SJ, vice president of Georgetown University; Rev Patrick J. Casey, SJ, of the Jesuit Mission Band; Rev William Doherty, DD; Rev Thomas M. O'Keefe. DD, and Rev William Livingston of New York; Rev George Sneider and Rev John Gilooly of the Mission Church, Roxbury; Rev M. J. Doody. PR, of St. Mary's. Cambridgeport; Rev Philip O'Donnell. pastor of St James Church, Harrison av, and Rev Thomas O'Rourke. pastor of SS Peter and Paul, South Boston-Sisters of the Good Shepherd, Notre Dame. Franciscan and Sisters of Charity were in the congregation. A delegation from the Young Men's Catholic Association of Boston under Pres James Maher was present, the dead priest having been its spiritual director at one time for eight years. Mayor Curley. Dr John R. Slattery, superintendent of 8t Elizabeth's Hospital: Charles H, Slattery, city treasurer; Rev Lawrence W. Slattery, pastor of Our Lady of Presentation, Newton: clerk of committees John F. Dever, City Clerk James Donovan, John E. Riley, chairman of the K. C. building fund, and Garrett fv. Scollard were present. The ushers were Henry M. Blackwell, Owen F. Hayes and Matthew McGet-trlck. The burial will be In the Jesuit Cemetery attached to the grounds of Holy Cross College. Woreester. THE LATE HON W. B. CHANDLEB, From a Recent Picture. approved the plan for the reorganization of the old navy, which resulted in the development of the present fighting fleet. He permitted many of the vooden ships to be destroyed instead of repaired, and laid the keels of the "White Squadron." the first ships of the modern navy'uf this country. Born at Concord, N H, Dec 28, 1835, Mr Chandler was educated at aeadem;eE ?n New Hampshire and Vermont and was graduated from the Harvard Law School at the age of 19. One of his classmates at the law school was Joseph H. Choate. He entered politics at once, served three terms in tile Mew Hampshire House of Representatives and was elected Speaker of the House when only 27 years old. His first entrance into National pol'ti-cal affairs was as one of tne founders of the Republican party and a supporter of Abraham Lincoln. President Lincoln appointed him solicitor and Judge Advocate General of the navy in 1865, and three monthB later he became Fist assistant Secretary of the Treasury. , Organized Greely Relief Trip While Secretary of the Navy, Mr Chandler organized the expedition which, under the command of Capt Winfield S. Schley, went'to the relief of the Greely Arctic exploration party. Fourteen years of service in the United States Senate ended when Mr Chandler was defeated for renomination in 1901 by Henry E. Burnham. His radical views on railroad legislation, which brought him in opposition to Republican party leaders, were responsible for this defeat. During the remainder of his life Mr Chandler made many attacks on what he considered the undue influence exerted by railroads in New England politics. S His laat Federal position was that of president of the Spanish War Claims Commission, to which he was named by President McKinley in 1901 and reappointed by President Roosevelt, but he resigned this position after Roosevelt put him into the Ananias Club during the controversy the latter had with Senator Tillman over some legislation pending In Congress and the appointment of a man to the commission who wac personally distasteful to him. While Mr Chandler's activities for many years were confined mostly to politics and journalism, he was a successful lawyer. The most noted law case with which he was connected of late years, was as chief counsel for the heirs of Mary Baker Ed3y, the fotinder of Christian Science, Ih their effort to break the will. The Kaiser's Secret Army In America While American manhood takes up the seas and fields xf Europe, the very sources by furtive, ribn-uniformed armies whose we incendiarism, murder, and a hundred forms What are we going o do about it? DIGEST for December 1st, will give one a it is proposed to do. It presents the facts fro Amcriran nennle on the subiect. throusrh th Various remedies are suggested an ominous - mm p-w, t . N of the New York Morning 1 clegraph, which continue until some spy is caught, convicted, Other important topics in this number challenge of the Kaiser's armed forces on the of its support in this country arc menaced apens are spying, sabotage, bomb planting, of insidious and demoralizing propaganda. The leading article in THE UTKRARY clear idea as to what is being done and what m many angles and reflects the feeling of the e editorial comments of leading publication-. undertone being evidenced in the statement says, "In our judgment these outrages will and shot." , of THE DIGEST are: r Fifty Million Railroad Owners in the United States Is die Present Crisis Through Which the Railroads are Passing an Indication of Ultimate Government Ownership? adopted for $170.40 to pay John F. Howard for electrical work and $183.22 to Charles R. Pratt for work on a drain; both at the Babson School. Gloucester Lodge of Elks will hold Us annual memorial exercises at City Hall on Sunday evening. Hon Channing Cox, speaker of the House of Representatives, will deliver the address. Large numbers of Gloucester soldiers, both officers and men, were home for Thanksgiving. The latest appointees, Lieuts Lewis E. Goldman, William Moore and William L. Dennen, arrived from tne Plattsburg and Forlj Monroe camps Wednesdayyafternoon. Lieut Dennen was commissioned in the Coast Artillery, the other two in the Infantry. La, Jan 1. 1913, and have lived for some time in Maiden. . LYNN BUILDING DAMAGED $5000 BY FIRE TODAY LYNN, Nov 30 Fire in the Jhree-story brick building at 142 Exchange, st, owned and occupied by J. W. Laxton, caused $5000 damage early this morning. LIEUT ROCHE HONORED BY SOUTH BOSTON FRIENDS Lieut Harold F. Roche of 34 F st. South Boston, was tendered a reception last evening at his home by a large BLOCKADE OF SURFACE CARS THIS MORNING IN EVERETT EVERETT, Nov 30 A blockade on the surface lines of the Boston Elevated Railroad occurred this morning at 8 o'clock, compelling hundreds of people on their way to work to walk two mileb from the railroad bridge in Everett to Sullivan sq. An outbound Linden car of the semi-convertible type split the switch at the junction of Broadway and Main st, blocking the four inward and outward lines. Scores of cars were tied up for more than an hour. MKI T HAROLD F. ROCHE. circle of friends. He recently arrived home from the Plattsburg camp, where he was given a commission as first lieutenant. Lieut Roche is the son of Mr and Mrs John F. Roche. He was born June 11, 1894. He was graduated from the South Boston High School, and later from Tufts College with a degree of summa cum laudi. He served in the Signal Corps at the Mexican border last year. CONCERT IN AID OF YOUNG MEN IN WAR SERVICE The Soldiers' and Sailors' Relief Society of Ward 18, Dorchester, will give a concert Sunday evening next at the Hamilton Theatre, Meeting House Hill, for the benefit of the young men from that ward in the service. Thomas McMahon and Mrs Allan Ma-honey, who have arranged the program, ' ' ' 11? QUINCY FIRE CHIEF'S AUTO WRECKED ON WAY TO BLAZE QUINCY, Nov 30 Fire Chief Faxon Billings and engineer Herbert Griffin of ; Auto B:ngine 1, who was riding with the ' chief, had a narrow escape from serious i injury while responding to an alarm from box 223 shortly before noon today. The -chief was operating his own automobile and Just as he crossed the Adams-st railroad bridge he turned sharply to get out of the way of an oncoming auto. His car slewed on the wet surface of the macadam road and ran into a fence on the side of the street where Upland road and Adams st join. The machine broke off one fence post and tore another out of its hole and then the machine plunged ahead" into a pine tree, eight inches in diameter, breaking o'ff the pin tree. The chief s car got wedged in so tightly when the pine tree was struck that it was necessary to take off the bumper of the auto in order to release it. The chief and Engineer Griffin were thrown out and Chief Billings sprained his left leg. Engineer Griffin was unhurt. Auto Ladder 1 was just ahead of the chief'Scar, and the chauffeur, when he heard the crash and looked back, saw the chief's cr wrecked and stopped the tig ladder truck. In spite of his sprained leg. Chief Billings ran for the ladder truck With Engineer Griffin and both rode to the fire on the running board of the big ladder truck. The fire was in a small bungalow on a side street near the City Hospital, and was caused by the explosion of an oil stove. The damage was very slight. The bungalow is owned by Charles Johnson. After the fire was extinguished Chief Billings went to the City-Hospital, nearby, where his injured leg was treated. After that he was driven back to his car. The mudguards were crushed, the rear wheels were thrown out of alignment, but in spite of this Chief Billings was able to drive the car under its own power to a garage, where it will be repaired. Chief Billings said this afternoon that the accident and the slight injury to his leg will in no way interfere with the visit to this city of the Fire Chiefs' Club of Massachusetts, whih is scheduled for Sunday afternoon. Members of the club will be granted permission to visit the Victory torpedo boat destroyer plant and, the Fore River shipyards. ,n Smashing the Hindenburg Line Is the U-Boat Nightmare Ending? Blarney for Ireland Germany Counts the Odds A New War-Task for All Americans Useless War Inventions Snakes as an Asset Safety in Canned Goods The Destructiveness of Depth Bombs The Songs of Tommy Atkins Millions for the Y. M. C. A. Current Poetry News of Finance and Commerce America's Part in the Allied War Council Lloyd George Rewinding the Clock Sober Teutons to Whip a Drunken World Possibilities of a Revolution in England Unfair Practises as a Cause for High Prices (Prepared by the U. S. Food Administration) The Draft Crippling the Industries The Food Value of Oranges A French War Play of Spiritual Rebirth Auguste Rodin Where College Girls are Doing Social Service Personal Glimpses of Men and Events A Fine Collection of Illustrations, Including Cartoons An Impartial Weekly Record of World Opinion In common with every other fair-minded man and woman you want to know what the world is thinking, what puhlic opinion actually is as to the great issues of the day and the epoch-making events that are crowding the international stage. And you want this opinion undiluted, not garbled or toned down to suit your supposed preferences. THE LITERARY DIGEST gives you just exactly this from week to week, summarizing the views of hundreds of periodicals for your benefit, quoting copiously from many of them, and striving as far as may be- possible to give you the exact atmosphere of each opinion cited. THE DIGEST runs no editorials, makes not the slightest attempt to influence your- thinking. It aims simply to recordi facts, leaving each individual reader to draw his own deductions therefrom. It awaits your verdict to-day. December 1st Number on Sale To-day AH News-dealers 10 Cents The ' ' iteisry Lteest FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publishers of the Famous NEW Standard Dictionary), NEW YORK 'Tis 2 stiiiae4i2&. 4 ; RUMANIAN OFFICER VISITING BOSTON IDA KEARDOX. MARION BLACKADAK. Of Committee. n.re assisted by the officers, director and precinct committees of the society. A committee of women, headed by Mies Anna ASlerby, Miss Ida Reardon and Miss Marion A. Blacliadar, are als working hard in the distribution of tickets. The proceeds will be applied to the fund being raised to provide "comforts" lor the men at Ayer and abroad. GLOUCESTER Several hundred Knights of Columbus gathered at the old armory on Duncan st yesterday for an exemplification of the third desree on a class of 25 candidates. Visitors were present from Beverly, Salem. Pea body. Danvers and Boston. The work was performed by msireei Leiuty ijawrence a. t oia ot i Beverly, assisted Dy VV John i. uate-ly of Melrose and James J. Gaffney of Danvers. Among Uie candidates to receive the degree were MaJ Francis J. Beher. commanding the Coaat Artillery detachment of soldiers at the Hammond Laboratory, and John W. Le. also of the laboratory staff. A lunch and social session at the rooms on Pleasant st followed the degree work. The funeral of Mrs Mary E. (Freeman) Thompson, wife of John Thamo-son of 5 Morton pi, was held yesterday morning in St Ann's Church, high mass being said by Rev William J. Dw-The senior choir and Mrs Christinn Whtttgy Hanson and Miss Louisa Jones, j solois. sang. Burial was in Oak Hilt Cemetery. At the meet ins of tho Ttmloirja! Coun. i ctl on Wednesday afternoon, in addiUoa Ui tiie .routine fc-usiut'ss orders were FIRST OF INDIA FLEET OF SQUARE-RIGGED VESSELS The first of the flee of square-rigged vessels to bring cargo from India because of the present shortage of steamers, has been towed into port, after a tedious passage The vessel was one month covering the distance from Cape Hatteras to Boston, having been delayed by a succession of gales and rough seas. Nearly a week ago the vessel, a four-master vessel, managed to work around Cape Cod- A northwesterly gale threatened to drive her to sea again but Tif captain succeeded In bringing the vessel to anchor off Kaoe Point, at the entrance to Provincetown harbor. She brought a valuable cargo of 16,835 bales of Jute, which has advanced in price while it was in transit. The jute will be used In the manufacture of carpet yarns, twine and upbblsterers' webbing. Maiden Man Seeks Divorce Solomon L. Mints of Maiden filed a libel for divorce in the Superior Court, East CambVidse, this morning, against Lillian D. Mlntz. alleging that she threw tbe contents of a vial of acid at him on Julj . Tbey were married in Gretna, BARGE JACK SCULLY FLOATED AND WILL BE REPAIRED HERE The barge Jack Scully, from New York for Boston, which was driven ashore in Plymouth Harbor several days ago, has been floated by three tugs. The vessel has1 been towed into Plymouth for shelter from a gale and while there dragged her anchors and went aground. The barge is leaking and had several inches of water in the hold when floated. She will have to undergo repairs after landing her cargo here. v $30,000 IN "SMOKES" FOR TROOPS IN FRANCE The week of Nov 12 was "Smokes Week" in all the burlesque theatres comprising the Columbia Amusement Company, represented in Boston by the Gaiety Theatre and Waldron's Casino, and the. American Circuit throushont the United States. When the directors of the Columbia Amusement Companv decided upon the undertaking, they sought the cooperation of their buf-ress rivals of the American Circuit "in dt lS th,S $?ision of theatricals should do something apart from the others to provide "smokes" for the Eoldiers. J Every Afternoon and night the -women of the 70-odd burlesque orranZn" ontributionsr" f he gross amou t ' Tof 1 lected was $30,000. The ehecTfSr this amount was forwarded to the American Tobacco Company, with the result tha at this moment more than IK 000 in-' dividual kas are on the way- to Fran labeled "Compliments of the ColunibTI and American Burlesque Theatres and' their patopns." 5 lres and Each Kit contains three packages of1 Luckj- Strike cigarettes, four bf at BUU Durham and one tin of T,7xedo tobacco and sufficient supplv of rice papers for makings.- The slupment was made by the American Tobacco Company direct to the Red Crossn prance with reasonable assurance of delivery to the boys at the front and in the u-amlng camps abroad by Christmas- A Says Reorganized Army Is 400,0,00 Strong if Russia Becomes Neutral It May Be Easier to Get Supplies just what we had; and they were much inferior to hers." Plight of Rumanian Civilians The plight of the civilian population of Rumania, he says, Is pitiful. About 2,000,000 are In the territory occupied by the Germans, and at last 4,(0.000 are homeless. Children and even adults are compelled to stay in their houses leoause they have no clothes to wear. Others have some clothing but lack shoes 'TIia sii-mv must ho H nnd is Sfed, but for the civilians food is very scarce and poor. Relief, however, must come by way of Russia, and that means shipment across Asia on the Trans-Siberian Railway, where for every ton of freight there Is a oitilesft struerule for nriority. I Yet a cablegram from Queen Marie has I informed him that the first of the sup- plies from the American Red Cross have On his way between Montreal and arrived. Pawtucket 1 Lieut I C. Ioanidu of the' What happens to Russia does not seern Rumanian Army, formerly secretary of hRusX not, he Queen Marie of Rumania and now ner 8ays, Rumania will go on fighting, and special envoy to the United States and Canada in behalf of Rumanian relief. spent this morning in Boston. He is registered at the Copley Plaza Hotel. ,ieut Ioanidu. whose father is the Rumanian minister to France, took part in Hie struggle against the German invasion of his country a year ago, and was wounded on the right side of the head by shrapnel. The wound itself scarcely shows now, but the sight of his right eye was seriously impaired. To overcome this defect he" wears a monocle, which, with his Sam Browne belt, gives a British variant to the otherwise French appearance of his uniform, with its sky blue coat and dark blue trousers. He left Rumania early in the year. He was In Petrograd whe"ri the Russian revolution began and notes that the language of the Russian General Staff was German, because their military training had been in that country, and they knew only the German technical terms. By way of Sweden he reached England and France, and for mbnths has been in this country, touring from New York to San Francisco, where he labored in the Liberty Loan drive, and back again. ne'eed. with Russia turned from a beb Iigerent to a neutral country, it might be easier to get both military supplies and the needed food, clothing and ambulance supplies through to his own country. To Speak at British Relief Meeting The reason for the trip to Pawtucket is that Rev George Adam of the Emmanuel Congregational Church, Montreal, formerly of the staff of the British Ministry of Munitions, who was to have spoken at a British relief meeting in that city, was called off on Canadian Government service, anfl Lieut Ioanidu took his place. The secretary of that church, C. A. Bennett, is his companion, and as Mr Bennett is a consin of Miss Bella Mv Crae of the Massachusetts General Hospital, the two men visited the hospital for two hours this morning. Lieut Ioanidu pronounced it the finest of the many hospitals he has visited. He Is enthusiastic, too, about the tional Army training camps, and e pects great things of the American forces. The Rumanians, he says, who started prtginally with an army of 700,000 and losl about 400.000, are now reorganized about 400,000 strong. Since the revo lution, he understands, all Russian sol SEVERAL AUTO DRIVERS FINED IN CAMBRIDGE As a result of traps set hy the police, 11 automobilist8 appeared in the East Cambridge District Court this morning on charges of overspeeding and failing to stop for people alighting from cars. On the latter charge Carlton B. Engcl of 93 Crescent Hill av, Arlington, and John A. Nodes of 743 Beacon st, Newton Center, were fined $10 each, and Albert J. Leighton of 271 Summer st, Cambridge; John F. Fay of 2iJ Brook road. Maiden, and Fred Martin of 2 Church st, Stoneham, $15 each. August Melden of 107 C hurch st, Winchester; William J. Dotten of 14 Reser voir st. Winchester; Edward J. Carlaw of 233 Converse av, Chelsea, and Ralph King of 146 Harvard st, Brookllne, were fined $5 each for overspeeding. On a similar charge, 'William M. Borbour of 45 Temple av, Winthrop, had his case filed on payment of $5 costs. Edwin H. Mc-Pherson, a student at Exeter Academy, pleaded nolo to a charge of overspeeding and his case was filed. REGISTRANTS MUST GIVE ANY CHANGE OF ADDRESS It will he imperative that all registrants under the Selective fcervice law keep the selection boards Informed of changes of residence in order that they may receive promptly the questionnaire to be issued next month by PVovost Marshal Gen Crowder. Failure so to do may so operate as to deprive registrants of their right to claim exemption or discharge. In a telegram sent to Gov McCall to day Gen Crowder says: "Please cause the broadest and most extensive and continuous t,,,.,:h . diers have been removed from the Ru- Hcity to hi given through the Ad.iu- PISTOL NOT CLOSE TO MRS KING'S HEAD Coroner's Physician of Chicago Testifies How Means Tried to Get Trust Funds Held in Chicago Bank CONCORD, N C, Nov 30 Dr W. H. Burmeister, coroner's physician of Cook County, 111, testifying for the State on cross-examination In the trial of OaHton B. Means, charged with the murder of Mrs Maude A. King, today said that the pistol that inflicted the wound causing Mrs King's death was not In contact v.-ith the head when fired. E. T. Cansler, of counsel for the defense, brought from the witness repeated and emphasized declarations of his opinion that it would have Sen physical impossibility for a woman of Mrt- King's stoutness to have held a pistol in the position necessary to have causd the wound. Cross-examination, redirect examination ana rcross-examlnation of Di Burmeister delayed the expected introduction by the State of Mrs Anna L. Robinson, mother of Mrs King. Dr Otto Schultze of New York was called to the stand shortly before noon. A. Leonard Johnson, secretary of the Merchants Loan & Trust Company, Chicago, tobl of a trust agreement made by Mrs Ku.g'and his bank in 1911. by which the itu titution was to hold In trust stock and bonds amounting to $125,000 market value, from the proceeds of which $rtK) a month was to be paid to Mrs Robinson, mother or Mrs King, during her life, and the remainder of the Income to Mrs King. Hi- testified that Oulnn Man. ..iu,i at the bank In 191G, as Mrs King's business agent, to check over her trust af fairs, and later reported thst Mrs Klntr neslred a loan on her reversionary Interest In the trust. This was declined, aii d in December, 1B16, .Means called at the bank and stated that Mrs King -sired to revoke the trust, the wltnewi testilled. Court adjourned for lunch before Johnson's examination was finished. SUPERVISOR BURBANK IS CRITICALLY ILL State Supervisor of Administration Charles 8. Burbank is critically 111 t the Fenway Hospital with throat trouble. He has been operated on and physicians report his condition as extremely grave. GUILTY OF ATTEMPTING TO PICK MAN'S POCKET William Stewart, who claimed to be- lonir in New York nnri nhn kua I.-.-.. In I Boston only a few months, was arrested by Sergt William Livingston of Sta tion 6 and" by special asrent Laurence of the Back Bay Station. Stewart wan brought to Headquarters, where he wan looked over ami examined by Inspector Timothy Donovan, assistant to Inspector Gustafson. who has charce of the Kogues' Gallery. Then he was brought before Judge ! Sheehan in the Municipal Court, where ne was cnarged with attempting to plK the pocket of a man while on a train from the South Station. He was found guilty and Judge Sheehan deferred sentence until Monday so that he can be further looked up. He was held In substantial bail and committed to Jail, Ci Military Style MvU" : , I iff vvuiiiKix in ine NEW KHAKI SHADI naman iruiu. "You may remember," says the lieutenant, "that the Queen of Rumania is English, a granddaughter of Queen Victoria, but the King is a nephew of Kaiser Wilhelrq. His own brother was sent at the head of the invading army, and the Germans everywhere put up placards saying: 'We do not make war on Rumania, but on the King, who has forgotten his privilege of being a Ger- man "Before the war Rumania nomically dependent on Germ niin.j . "v."-" " .exemption or atmciuurge l . 'I' 'Illii L! v V.i i.uuuia I fi IPS,! H (Ml ' ' 1, 1 t n a rannuat . in this country.; our first Minister to thi3 warning broad and continuous Washington is just coming now. Then, ucation from this time until the t too, we nad to buy all our arms and of mailinir uuestionnairea has i.Ji,? ammunition from Germany, so she knew ccmylished," ,. oen ac" tant General, local and district bnnr'.i. the newhpaperst and by all other boa. eible means of warning to ail registrant who may have changed their pTaces -,? abod and Postofflee address to coni. municate immediately with their te?2T boards where they are registered ami furnish their present addresses, so that questionnaire which will becin tr, mailed Dec 15 will reach such registrar, i? without delay. g'strants eing a uer- Registrants are bound bv law to !B. . . themselves advised of all proceed l rS a was eco!respet.t of thern Hml failure to "if n many. Ger- m;) v result in their losina- riiiht 80 r discharge. "mun to I E LITE CLOVES jor Women. Men. and Children Shown in ail new styles and novelties WASHABLE CAPES, DOE SKIN , MOCHA and GLACE On Sale at most Good Stores Real Uniform by Uniform Makort Uniforms AND Overcoats For Army Officers Ready to Wear Made to Measure Bedding Roll, Locker Trunkt and all euppliem. Harding Uniform Co. 22 School St. BOSTON Branch at Ayer, Mas.

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