Boston Daily Globe, March 7, 1919

Boston Daily Globe

March 07, 1919

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Issue date: Friday, March 7, 1919

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, March 6, 1919

Next edition: Saturday, March 8, 1919 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Years available: 1854 - 1922

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - March 7, 1919, Boston, Massachusetts Make sure of your copy of the Sunday Globe by ordering it in advance. Help us out by ordering your Sunday Globe advts today. Autos For Sale? Advertise in the Globe.Che Boston Mo (Biotic EXTRA VOL XCV—NO. GG BOSTON, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 7, 1919-SIXTEEN PAGES COPYRIGHT, 1919, BY THIE OHO Biff NEWSPAPER OO. PRICE TWO CENTS “““EMT! ARTILLERY, OM VEDIC. ARRIVES IN HARBOR: TROWS LIND AT 9 TODAY KW WBMR Demands Guarantee of Full Food Supply Till August France Objects—Compromise Offer Of Britain and America Fails FINDS EX-KAISER NOT iHUNS REJECT TERMS LEGALLY RESPONSIBLE FOR GIVING UP SHIPS PARIS. March 6~A «t*P toward the ,ruction of a treaty of peace wa. iken by the Supreme Council today hen it adopted the proposal of the merfcan delegation Lo have tho com* fissions present to the Council theb ‘ports and conclusions In the form of rude. to be Inserted In tho peace pre* mlnarles. The Council also discussed the mlll-iry, naval and aerial conditions to he nposed on tho enemy. The official jmmunicHtion on the session W*-“The Supreme Council of the Allies let today from 3 to 6 o'clock. “The Council accepted the American, roposal that the commissions should , asked to present with their reports ,eir conclusions In the form of articles > he inserted In the peace prelim!- “The discussion then turned on tho aval, military and air conditions to be nposed on the enemy. “The next meeting will take place >■ torrow at 8 o'clock.’’ The report of the commission to deter-llne the responsibility of the authors f the war, it I* understood, will be ompleted tonight and presented to an arly meeting of the Supreme ( ouncll. Robert Lansing is chairman of the ommlttee. The work of none of the Peace on-irence Commissions has been guarded o closely as that of the comml.slon n responsibility. The commission's sport, it is understood, while Axing loral reson.ibtllty fails to find legal csponsibillty, because there IS no pre-edent or no law governing the case. or o court existing to try the accused lf gal guilt la found to be evident^ The Supreme Cond!, after a report by ules Cam bon, decided unanimously yes-eruay to reject the demands of the Continued on the Eighth Page, For over SO years the Globe has bren the leading want and classified medium in New England. Use the Globe's want columns to get the best results. Order your advts for neat Sunday's Globe today. “The Way to Resume Is to Resume” $1,000,000.00 to loan responsible Builders on Building Loans. We believe in the future. Prepare yourself bv making sound, progressive banking connections. The Fidelity Trust Company represents progress. Open your Commercial Accounts with us Now. FIDELITY TRUST I COMPANY 148 State Street UP-TOWN OFFICE 519 WASHINGTON ST., BOSTON, MASS. Nut to Bigelow Sc Kennard’. By HERBERT BAYARD SWOPE Special lllsimtcli to the Globe PARIS, March 6—Reports received tonight from Spa, where economic relations with Germany are being arranged, are of such a discouraging nature that their pessimism tinged j the day's developments and threw Into the background what otherwise might be considered favorable indication*. The situation Is to be taken In hand forthwith by the Council of Ten. The situation Is of such a character that delay is dangerous, not only to Germany, but to the surrounding Nations as well, and Immediate ac- J tion In the alleviation of bad conditions is imperative. The worst forebodings of those who feared the result of dissensions among the Allies as to methods of payments Germany was to use for her food supplies were realized today when the German commissioners declined to enter into any compact that did not guarantee her full flow of rations until her next harvest. When the commission assembled at Epa this afternoon, Germany expressed her readiness to comply with the terms imposed upon her, which Included the surrender of her merest fleet and the aegregatlon of raw mat“rlals which were to be given in return for food, with the balance Conlfnned .in tilt* Highth Page. I Transport Brings 2292, Including Many From 26th Division—Maine Regiment Has Few of Original Force Left-New England Men to Go to Camp Devens Direct FromJJocK Official Greetings Extended by Acting Mayors of Boston and Portland, Me. s Boston Dry?” Eager Query From Home-Hungry Troops—Y. 0. Men Strong For Gen Edwards WAVING THEIR GREETINGS TO BOSTON AS THE TRANSPORT VEDIC CAME UP THE HARBOR YESTERDAY. BRYAN'S GRANDSON ARRIVES IN BOSTON SPEEDS THROUGH MIST AND RAIN He and Governess All the President Wilson Taking It Way From Egypt    Easy    on Steamer TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page I. Transport Vedic, with 2292 returning soldiers. Including 151 New Englanders. arrives In harbor; men to land at 9 today,    , Names of New England men on the Vedic. Famous 27th Division arrives at New ! York. ; Germany declines Allied proposal for I surrender of ships unless full food sup-) ply until August Is guaranteed, which I Franco opposes; Allies return to Paris J for now Instructions. ; Committees of Peace Conference ln-i structcd to submit their recommenda-J lions at once in formal terms as part of I the treaty; ex-Kalaer not held legally i responsible, it is reported. :    President Wilson speeds to Peace Con- ! fcrence through mist and driving rain. William J. Bryan’s grandson and his I governess reach Boston on way from Europe to Baltimore. Page St. Rocks thrown during Haverhill strike demonstration; five arrests made. John J. Kearney declares McDonald, speaker at Lawrence whose arrest is asked, *s not a representative of Boston Waiters’ Union. Margaret V. Lynch of Marlboro testifies to 22-year courtship at trial of breach of promise suit. Page S. O’Leary concludes his direct testimony in his trial under the Spy act. Postal Officials Guiding Their Trip to Baltimore A distinguished, though youthful visitor Is in our midst. He is none other than Reginald Bryan Owen, son of MaJ and Mrs Owen and grandson of William Jennings Bryan. On Washington's 13th Round Trip and Due at Brest March 13 ON BOARD THE U. S. S. OBoftOF, WASHINGTON, March 6 (By Wireless to the A. P.. 7:30 p m)-Havlng placed himself under the order* of Rear Admiral Grayson, his personal physician, NEW ENGLAND MEN WHO ARRIVED ON THE VEDIC Reginald, old beyond hts 6 years, is President Wilson did not arise until ! . . . ....    ..___„    o clock today. He had a long prom- acrompanled by Mile Marguerite Basset. his French governess and only traveling companion. The attractive French woman. some 26 years the senior of her bright young charge, spouks English with a decided accent, but her French is perfect. Baby Owen’s English Is well-nigh perfect, but his French Is not so fluent as that of his nurse. Nevertheless the twain get along famously, and have become great chums during their travels from Egypt to o'clock today, MU —J    . en I* de on the decks of the George V «eh-ington this afternoon with Mrs Wilson and P.ear Admiral Grayson. He showed no eft. cts of his recent hard work. except traces of the fatigue which were apparent when he sailed eastward from New York.    . Tonight the President was much refreshed from his let-down in work, and he will continue his regime of quietude for several days, postponing until the last part of the voyage matters awatt-| tug his attention.    _ I This evening the President saw himself as the public frequently Met him they have been In charge of the postal authorities of Great Britain, and after they landed from the steamship Megan- Save Tire Money IN the gray sidewall con-stru<5tion Firestone builders produced a tire that delivers mileage ’way beyond all former standards* You are entitled to this new standard of service, obtainable only in— TIRES MOST MILES PER DOLLAR I formerly Castle^. tly|THEATRE 'Jowl! Tow n Ticket Office at FtlMe’s (.HARLEY’S AUNT ASK FOR SWAN-RUSSELL HATS WORN BY WELL-DRESSED IWEN GLOBE WANTS READ THEM TODAY auie 6 Bell-ans Hot water Sure Relief RELL-ANS Inn#FOR INDIGESTION^ America Ever since they left Egypt I *n moving pictures taken of him on the _    '    HiruJ    .    ,    I    occasion of his recent visit lo Boston. The George Washington today made good speed through the mist and a driving rain. .    »    ..____, The figure ’’IS’’ again figures In the tic at    Portland, Me. yesterday they    |»re#pj,nt „ doing*.    It turns    out    that passed on to the guardianship of United j this la the 13th round trip of the George States postal officials.    Washington since she was taken over TS.    Mal    i. a    I    by    the Government,    and she    is    expected rho little Engli. hman—MaJ    Owen    u a    ,    ^    reach Brest on March IS. British    Army officer—look*    like    any      — other unusually bright boy of his age, I The armored cruiser Montana is lead-„n„ do..    unworn*    j until he begins to talk and then-well the Talbot. Rathbourne. Dorsey and El-folks just stop, gape and listen. Ho Is J Mot—will accompany the ship as far as a wonderful conversationalist. Following are the name* of the Now j England men who will land in Boston today from the transport Vedic; Maj W. F. Adams, ll* Vaughn st, Portland. Mo. Lieut Pol Ben ll. Metcalf, 170 Winthrop st, Winthrop. Cart \V. T. WUoy, 1*3 Allston st. Medford. Isl Lieut Si. B. Tibbetts, 8 Myrtle av. South Portland, Me. Sergt J. A. riilvia. 917 South Main pt, Fail River. R. Richardson, Bridgton, Me. VV. H. Swallow. 3 South st spencer. A. a Young. W7 Park av, Worcester. E. J, Barto, Westover. W. E. Jan se, 99 Florence st, Chestnut Hill. A. lf Lanctot, State st. Haverhill- A. L. Shuman, ll Wcstcott st, Portland, Me. 1st Lieut G. K. Dillon. 7 Homestead av, Providence. Herat Maj R. L Patrick. Winthrop st, Winthrop. Seral Maj R. M. Smith, Saco road. , Kennebunk, Me. j Scrgt Maj T. VV. Waterhouse, West ; Kennebunk, Me, Klee Hergt A. B. Adams, Chelmsford, Blee Sergt W. lf Bransfleld, » Meadow at, Willimantic, Conn, Glee Hergt T. It. Carlson, Hopedale. Blee Hergt J. >1. Carlton, Woolwich, M, Colburn. Rogers av, Littlefield, 5 Garfield Going to Visit Granddad Hi* father served in the British Army during the Dardanelles campaign and tv as later transferred to Egypt because of illness, Ile and Mrs Owen, the daughter of William Jennings Bryan, are now In that country, but during the convalescence of the major It was decided to have the child visit his grandfather. who Is now In Baltimore. On the voyage from Egypt to Lon- Cont I much on Hie Second I’m ne. the Asores. where four more American ‘ eves of the fleet,’’ sent out from Frame, will pick up the Washington and flank her on the last lap of her run. On ibis trip of the President a departure ta being made In having a warship act as “clear way."    The    armored cruiser Pueblo, which sailed from New York last .Saturday for Brest,    is doing over exactly the course the Washington will take. The Pueblo will wireless back to the Washington all weather reports, and In this way Cant Edward McCauley Jr, the Washington s commander, will Know almost from hour to hour what to expect ahead. Klee Hergt F. E i West Springfield. ] Elm; Hergt N. O I st, Lawrence Blee Hergt Harry R. Loftun, Kl Haverhill st, Lawrence. Radio Hergt W. De Lag*, 5 Ash at, Waterbury, Conn, VY, Chamberlane, Cambridge av, Allston. C. L. Jobe.s, Church st. Newport, N H. Corp ll I). Taylor, Gilead. Me. R. F. Havens. Phoenix, It I. J. L. Pray, West Eden. Me. Corp T. B. Mitchell, Howard st, • la*wl*ton, Me W. F. Bench, Linwood, L. J. Cloutier, Lewiston, Me. J. F. Clancey. Hippy pl. Everett. Wagoner L. O. Blasdell. Phippsburg, Me.    _ Corp A. C. Manning. Atlantic st. Portland, Me.    __    _ J. 8. Hoyt, 95 Jefferson st. Portsmouth, N 11. W. L. Kelley, Chester, N H. A. A. Johnson. aft Madison st. Springfield ti. T. King, 2.13 Lester st. .Springfield. Corp R A- Scott, Lubec, Me. C. H. Moulton, Kittery Depot. Me. C. Paiiadino, Ashley st, Boston. C. D. Pearson, Arty st, Portsmouth, N H. G. Sexton, Clarence st. Roxbury. Corp T. F. Holland, M Ames st, Dedham. E. t\ White. 40 Division st. Worcester. Hergt J. F. Funning. *17 Cambridge st, Worcester. Hergt W ll. Grant, 231 Lake st, Manchester. Cook I*. Knight, Capo Cottage. Mo. Hergt G. A. Wendell. Jones av, Portsmouth. N H.-___ ll. L. Harvey, fit! Broadway, Johnson. C. H. Flint, Ashland, Me, F. McLeod. Hlllaldo av, Needham Heights. A. Lucavlta. Washburn st, Stoughton. A. C. Baker, 56 Park road. Brockton. J. ti, West. Fairbanks pk. Dedham. Corp L. Chen I vert, Crescent st, Brockton. Corp T. VV. Gerrlah, Sagamore st. Portsmouth, N ll ll. P. ll lute. Hills ct, Roxbury. Bugler J. Lotlidge, 117 Stanford st, South Portland, Me. Musician F. G, Purrlngton, 117 Arnold st, New Bedford. E. A. Dustun, Bethel, Vt. Corp C. w. Loughiin. Newport, N II. Cook A• J, Uuay, IM bummer al , Laconia, N II, J. It. Gorham, Bridgeport. Conn. VV. C. Muller, a Buckley av. Jamaica Plain. Hansen. 22 Chappal st. Milltown, ‘*0 boy, lf we worn only on tho other side of those light#.” That’s what 2292 officers and men of the A. K. F. shouted or murmured or thought last night as they stood on the deck of the troopship Vedic which arrived in Boston Harbor yes terday at 2:46 o’clock. On board the Vedic were 161 New England men, many of them members of the 101st Infantry. The men will be landed this morning at Commonwealth Pier at 9 o'clock and will entrain for various demobilization camps. The New Englanders will all go to Camp Devens. 16,000 Passed Through 54th Of the men on board the majority are from the 54th Coast Artillery, once called the Maine regiment, but now so broken up by replacements that it Is hardly recognizable. Only ; two of the original officers are left. G. Ma. Corp J. C Lynn. E. F. King, Farmersville Hunter. 271 Chatham st, I P. Doyle, m .Slate at. Fall River. Corp G A, Battu. Hillside av, Need-ham Heights. E. A. Derlaalgis, Woonsocket, It I. Hergt T N Moran, 29 Flint st, Quincy. Mess Hergt F. R. D’Arcy. SS Eddy st, Providence. First lac ut J. II Williams, 19 Ellsworth at, Portland, Mc. Fir*! Hergt, C. C. Newton, lfc'» Picket st, Portland, Me. Hergt T. P. Colleary, 96 Park av, Bever*. K. J {Barrett, Thomaston. Me. Corp \V. iV. Warburton. HSU Islington st, Portsmouth, N H. J. P. Tracey, is Whitney av, Beverly. J. F Graham, 92 Washington st, Salem. Corp SI. W, Stafford, 406 Main at, Latonia, N II. J. O’Malley, 320 Shawmut av, Poston. Corp A ft. Harbor, 32 Columbus st. Manchester, N H. F. 8. Eterldege, 38 Brattle st, Providence. Ft I. R. ll. Rowley, 23 Hancock et, Reading. J. J. Fitzpatrick, 22 Addington st, Swampscott. Corn L. Miller, 96 London st, East Boston. Q. A. Daley, 67 Maple av, Bur re. Vt. r«ntlnned on the Fourth Page. FAIR TODAY'S GLOBE CONTENTS Continued on the Fifth Page. THE WEATHER Forecast for Boston j and Vicinity; Friday I fair; Saturday fair,; rising tempera • lur*: moderate east 1 winds. Washington Forecast j for Southern New England, Eastern New , York; Fair Friday; I Saturday cloudy, with j rising temperature. For Northern New England-Fair Fr!*i day; Saturday partly cloudy, with rising temperature. Globe’s Forecast—Fair, slowly rising | t* mperature, Saturday ami Sunday; light southeast to south winds. Th*> Temperature Yesterday at Thomp- ' eon'* Spa: 3 a rn, 47; 6 a rn. SB; 9 a rn, J 31; 12 rn. 42; 3 p rn, 43; 6 p rn, 40; 9 p m. 1 39; 12 mid, *• Average temperature yes- | terday, 40 5-12; average one year ago, I 43 11-21. Temperatures at I Last IS I ahi — San Francisco, 64; Williston, I*; St Lout*, 36, j Chtcsgo. 30; Nantucket, 34; Portland, 32; Eastport, 24; Now York, SM, Washing-1 tm. 40. Precipitation in Boston, 24 hours, to 8 p rn, .10. NEW YORK WELCOMES 27TH DIVISION HEROES Two Huge Transports In With 14,000 Men Brockton Chaplain Aboard Wears Distinguished Service Cross NEW YORK, March «— Fourteen thousand New York soldier*, members of the famous 27th Division, who prove# to the world that the “Impregnable* liindenhurg line could be broken, arrived here today on the transports Leviathan and the Mauretania. Hoboken * water front was crowded aa never before when the Leviathan swung Into her dock, and across the river, outside the Cunard Piers, was another giant throng watting to greet the Maura-tan tu. As the troops debarked, hastening aboard trains or ferryboats on their wag to Gamp* Merritt and Mills, they showed unmistakably with whom they had been closely associated In the lighting overseas From their Australian comrades they learned the "eo-o-o-ee-ee“ of the Antipodes and it was this that burst Continued un the Seventh Pass. Real Estate For Sale, to Let or Wanted? Autos for Sate ? Tires for Sale? Trucks for Sale? Business for Sale? Help Wanted? Advertise la the Globe. Head the advts rase a. Charles W. Few He* of Newton Highlands heals Grand Encampment, I. O. O. F. Dr Grace E. Cross of South Boston, suffragist, tells of being attacked in New York demonstration. Tague’s evidence concluded in 10th District contest; Fitzgerald's side opens today. Boston campaign for fund for Devastated France will continue one week longer. Pnge S. Federal Trade Commission orders certain practices hi harness trade stopped as a conspiracy to restrain trade. Mrs Cynthia Morgan, Brockton, accuses her husband of splitting her longue and otherwise wounding her. Congressman Julius Kahn in Boston address urge* universal military training. Attempted holdup at Everett fails. Page Ii. Steel men agree to cooperate with Redfield. New England casualties number 38; Army losses for the day total 414. News of the water front. I*n ge 7. John J. Kerwin arrested on charge of stealing $9932.96 from Boston brokerage firm. Camp Devens claims confessions as to additional stealing of supplies from Ayer cantonment. “President of Buffalo Bolshevik!” runs amuck In New York, shooting at theatre-going crowd; wounds one. Longworth scores application of seniority rule by House Republicans. Boston Natural History Society buys mineral collection from George C. Brigham of Bolton. Page 8. Edward De Valera elected drat Presi- ldcnt of the Irish Republic. When you think of flowers advt.    —Think    of    Penn TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Pace 8. United States Government warns Italy that, unless the blockade delaying i movement of relief supplies to Jugoslavia and Csecho-Slovakla is lifted, j American food supplies to Italy will be I out off. Berlin stirkers’ councils order the men back to work, it is reported; resignation of Scheldemann expected. British seamen’s claims, which Prime Minister Lloyd George says must be satisfied first by Germany, are figured at $40,000,000. Pope said to fear that plan for church league cannot meet with success now. Page U. Senators Borah, Reed and Thomas speak In New’ York in opposition to League of Nations. French Government begins an offensive against the high cost of living by selling American provisions at barracks in Paris at half the price of dealers. British subjects returning from Russia report thousands die dally from famine and epidemics, due to malnutrition. Bohemian troops suppress attempts of Germans in Bohemia to hold elections for Vienna Assembly; many killed in the fighting. Fund to fight League of Nations makes sensation in Washington. Lieut Col Theodore Rosevelt, back from France, says our soldiers are peeved at prohibition. Postal Telegraph employes given IO percent wage increase, but overtime rate is reduced. Pope Benedict, by wireless, asks leonine to release Archbishop de Ropp at Petrograd; Bolshevik Premier replies only his nephew’ is arrested, and that investigation will bo hastened. Brookline High swimmers win from Boston English High. 38 to 16. Ha Be IO. State Senate refuses to pass bill requiring insurance brokers to furnish bonds. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page IO. “Loose Ends,” by Uncle Dudley. Telephone messenger service restored j in Metropolitan District and minimum | report charge cut in half. Gen Kreger to be acting Judge Advo cate General; Ansell returned to rani. of } lieutenant colonel. Legislative committee hearings. Raymond Robins tells Senate committee of spread of Bolshevism in Russia. Central New England Sanatorium Fund mounts to $80,618, Pnee ll, Financial and commercial news. PMBC IX Household Department. Dorothy Dix Talks. “Bedtime Stories.” by Thornton VV. Bulges*. PMBC la. Braves sign four pitchers. Demaree, Keating. Scott and McQuUlen. Mohr and Goula fight draw at Lowell. Medford High School athletes win quadrangular meet. Drawings made for school relay carnival Saturday. Boston Y. M. C. A. defeats Newton Y. M. C. A. at basket ball. 47 to 17. Live Tips and Topic*. Agreements made for sale of Government's surplus copper and nitrate. Stock valued at $56,000,000 belongs to Pierre S. Dupont and associates. Judge Buffington rule*. Director General Hines to call confer-j enee of bankers and railway corporation | representatives Tuesday to discuss problem of financing roads PII Bf Kl. Reorganization plans of Bay State Street Railway and Massachusetts Electric Company announced. Robert A. Bolt, prominent Boston insurance man, dead. Ex-Sec of Navy Hilary A, Herbert dead. Main factory of Atlantic Dyestuff Company at Burgage practically destroyed by fire; estimated loss $300,000. Tile League of Nations is the title of a booklet which we have just published for free distribution. It contains the text of the Cove- ' naut of the League, and the recent speeches of President Wilson, Mr. T aft, Senator Lodge and Senator knox. We believe that the citizens of New England will be glad to possess in this form these important documents. Old Colony Trust Company Dawn Town Office 17 Court Street Temple Place Branch    Bay Slate Breach 52 Temple Place    222    Boylston    Street MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM CB&YCo. Pure Settled Soap For Your Spring Cleaning fust off our drying racks atter six months’ aging. Hard and lasting—economical and effective. Bar 16c, Box $10.25 Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co. 36 Summer 8*.. ST (nu se vt av Bt. *74 Friend St. and *-* I .inrtill lint! Sa ;