Boston Daily Globe, November 10, 1921

Boston Daily Globe

November 10, 1921

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Issue date: Thursday, November 10, 1921

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Wednesday, November 9, 1921

Next edition: Friday, November 11, 1921

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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

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All text in the Boston Daily Globe November 10, 1921, Page 1.

Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 10, 1921, Boston, Massachusetts Holiday Tomorrow, Friday— Order Your Adyts For Next Sunday’s Globe TodaySlit Bolton Daito (6 Lobe^    im Holiday Tomorrow, Friday-Order Your Adyts For Next Sunday’s Globe Today VOLO NO. 183 Entered as second class matter at Boston, Mass., under the aet of March 3. 1879. BOSTON, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER IO, 1921-TWENTY PAGES OOPTR1GHT. IWL BT THE GLOBE NKW8PAPHK OO. TWO CENTS STATE AND CITY PLAH MORGAN FINDS PUBLIC AID BIG WELCOME TO FOCH WSI Be Given Gold Medal Designed by Dallin In Hall of Flags and Key Designed by Charles A. Coolidge at City Hall Harvard Will ConferDegree I to Rem Great Parade Gov Cox, Mayor Peters, representatives of the Army and Navy, the National Guard and the various veteran organizations were yesterday preparing to give Marshal Foch, commander-in-chief of the greatest armies of all time, a welcome when he arrives here Monday morning that will show the distinguished Frenchman the high regard in which he is field by Massachusetts and Boston. DISARMAMENT NEDED Says Strong Pressure of American Opinion Will Be Deciding Factor at Conference—Capitol Hill Indifferent— Yet American Innocence an Advantage MARINES GUARDING RAILWAYMAN CARS UNKNOWN DEAD BROUGHT IN SOLEMN HONOR TO CAPITOL Five Trains Leave Boston With First of 300 Armed Men to Be Put on Duty in N. E. Continued on the Tenth Fage. Three Notables VIRGINIA BURLEY TURKISH The three cigarette ________ blending MILDNESS-WNESS-J MELLON CAEOMA one-eleven cigarettes 20forl5f ZI ♦iii '-iro.1. ftfhen Child Hurt LAKE CROFT INN Hamilton, Mans. Tel, 8200-3. Open year round. Special dinner and dancing Not lith. Armistice Night. Lee’s Jane Orchestra. Make reservations.__* MARINES GUARDING MAIL ON TRAIN LEAVING SOUTH STATION FOR WASHINGTON AT 7:30 LAST EVENING. Left to Right—Private Chesney, F. T. Walker, registered mail clerk, and Private Handzel. When the 6:10 train for Albany rolled out of the South Station last night its mail car was guarded by a corporal of Marines, Dully armed. This marked the first active step in the new system for the protection of United States railway mail from roo-bers who have recently become so bold and successful throughout the country, and was the first tangible result of the plan upon which Postmaster Roland M- Baker of the Boston District, Supt Christopher Reising of the railway mail service at Boston and Maj F. R. Hoyt, Continued on the Seventh Page. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page I. Morgan finds Washington not so certain what it wants in armament conference: strong pressure of enlightened, unprejudiced public opinion of America needed to reassure Old World delegates, and open sessions for successful results. Armament delegations cheered by messages indicating cordial support of Britain and the Vatican; American delegates meet advisory committee; visiting delegates consult. State and city plan to give Marshal Foch a great welcome Monday. Body of unknown soldier received In Washington with solemn ceremonial and placed in rotunda at Capitol, where President and other representatives of Government pay tribute to the dead. Lloyd George at Lord Mayor’s banquet declares the Washington conference la like a rainbow in the sky; nearer Irish settlement than for years, he says. Mall cars leave Boston for the first time guarded by Marines. Two women struck by auto truck in Dorchester: one seriously injured. Page St. President Harding may again be asked 16 mediate the tax revision fight. Sunday Globe Advertisements Order Them Today Help us out by ordering your Sunday Globe advts today. Real Estate For Sale? Business For Sale? Automobiles For Sale? Apartments To Let or Wanted? Machinery For Sale? Poultry Supplies For 8ale? Advertise in the Globe. Sunday Globe Advts To insure insertion in the Sunday Globe, udvet’tisn-mtents under the following classifications must be in the office not later than Friday: SHOWCASES, DISKS, ITC. TYPEWRITERS, ETC. SAFES, CASH REGISTERS SCHOOLS. COLLEGES. ETC. DRESSMAKING, MILLINERY, REFRIGERATORS, ETC. ETC. MACHINERY AND TOOLS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS TOURS AND TRAVEL YACHTS, BOAT8, ETC. FURNITURE, ETC. FARM AND GARDEN POULTRY, PIGEONS, ETC. Want and Classified udvts other than ihc above must be in the Globe office before 1:30 p. rn. on Saturday. We cannot guarantee the proper classification of advts ordered on Saturday. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page ti. Mrs Tarquinio and Antonio I. Sal-vado indicted for first degree murder bv Middlesex County Grand Jury. Dr Remick, at health conference, discusses relation of under-nourishment to tuberculosis. Alice Selwyn, 25, of Brighton, admits she was in auto party in Cambridge when Thomas Kertcherkes of Peabody was attacked and robbed of $450. Page 4.    % Candidates secure nomination papers at City Hall.    ( Packers ask employes to accept cut in wages. Sixteen rescued at Y. M. C. A. fire in Somerville. Tammany makes clean sweep in New York. Page 5. James Ii. Douglass, at Boston luncheon, declares White Cross movement in Ireland was largely responsible for present truce. State and city officials inspect new Arlington-st Subway station, which will be opened Sunday, to be in time for the Foch parade. Retail shoe merchants hear E. A. Filcne. Page 7. Veteran with one hand offers skin, arm or leg for $2000 to buy a home for his sick wife and 6-months-old baby. Peggy Joyce's husband awarded a divorce. General strike proclaimed in Home. Great Britain preparing to begin paying interest on debt to United States. Col McIntyre says success of $200,000 drive means end of "panhandling" methods for Salvation Army. Page O. Financial and commercial news. State commission approves agreement by which “Express Telephone’’ service will be furnished through private Branch exchange. Page IO. Massachusetts should pass laws for enforcement of prohibition; anti-saloon leaders tell Unitarians. Andover slight favorite in annual game Saturday with Exeter eleven. Middlesex S. A. wins close match in the Nowton League; other results. Plans for observance of Armistice j Day complete. DON’T TAKE CHANCE* You are in danger when you neglect that cold. Begin taking Father John's Medicine today. 65 years in use.—Adv. PR0M0TES~G00D HEALTH Dr. True's Elixir—the Family Laxative and Worm Expeller. Uet tho Family 3Ue,—Advertisement, Delegates Mingle, Free From Intrigue—Overwhelmed With Hosts’ Invitations Great Throng Stands B21 dreaded in Rnin Open Sessions Hoped For as High Officials Pay Tributes Only Safeguard From Dangers Of Old World Diplomacy _ CHEEREDBY OLD^ WORLD SUPPORT WHERE AMERICA’S UNKNOWN SOLDIER WILL REST. Aerial view of Memorial Amphitheatre at Arlington, Va. The body will rest under a 6lab of the terrace, immediately below the entrance to the structure. WASHINGTON, Nov 9 (By A. P.)—A plain soldier, unknown but weighted with honor as perhaps no American before him, because he died for the flag in France, lay tonight in a place where only martyred Presidents—Lincoln, Garfield and McKinley—have slept in death. He kept lonely vigil, lying in state under the vast, shadowy dome of the Capitol. Only the motionless figures of the five armed comrades, one at the head and one facing inward at each corner of the bier, kept watch with him. But far above, towering from the great bulk of the dome, the brooding figure of Freedom watched, too, as though it said “well done” to the servant, faithful unto death, asleep there in the vast, dim chamber below. No Honor Too Great America’s unknown dead is home from France at last, and the Nation has no honor too great for him. In him it pays its unstinted tribute of pride and glory to all those sleeping in the far soil of France. It was Continued on the Sixth Pace. COMES LIKE RAINBOW SAYS LLOYD GEORGE Sees World Business Revive With Armament Session “Better Prospect of Irish Peace” —Harvey at Lord Mayor’s LONDON, Nov 9 (By A. P.)—1The Lord Mayor’s banquet this evening assumed more than National importance when the Prime Minister, replying to the Mayor’s toast to the Cabinet . Ministers, followed the custom of such gatherings at the historic Guildhall of speaking his mind regarding foreign affairs. The tradition has been that the Prime Minister must touch only on foreign policies in his annual Guildhall speech, but in response to the Continued on the Sixth Pace. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page IO. Entries from 13 colleges for crosscountry championship run next Saturday. Page ll. Harvard squad all out despite the rain; players getting into the right trim for the Brown and Yale games. Boston College football squad has a drill in handling a wet ball. Yale and Princeton will do final tuning up today for Saturday’s battle In the bowl. Brown paying much attention to forward pass plays, preparing for battle with Harvard. St Mark’a-Groton game, postponed yesterday on account of rain, to be played today at Southboro. Yale works on signals In the Eli armory. Page IV. Britain's gold star mother says mothers must see that war la made impossible. President Harding asks America to support annual Red Cross campaign. Prime Minister Lloyd George cables hie regret to President Harding, declares heart of Britain is set on the success of the conference and says he will come as soon as possible. Cleveland girls make a lilt with Foch. Breaking in two of an Elevated train causes excitement at Dudley st. Page IS. Atty Gen Allen replies to Hurlburt charges in “Fish Trust” cases. Disbarment case against Mclsaao stricken from court list; hearing in Coakley and Corcoran cases postponed till next Monday, Boston clergymen don overalls and Wield picks ud shovels. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page 13. Real estate men of New England will hold conference early next year to discuss cooperation. Customs officers seize 600 quarts of liquors on steamer Java, from Far East; seven Chinese stowaways found hidden on board. Mayor stops gambling in City Hall. Page 14. Household Department. “Diana the Hunted,’’ by Elizabeth York Miller. Page IS. “A One-Man Woman," by Hazel Deyo Batchelor. Page 16. “Dropped From College.’’ by Uncle Dudley. Pope Benedict gives approval to President Harding’s plan on limitation of armaments. Page IT. President of Paper Workers’ Union found guilty of attempting to intimidate an employe in Vermont paper mill. "Rigoletto” well sung by the San Carlo Opera Company. Shipping news. Page ‘JO. Pelletier favors taking suburbs into city to reach “tax-dodgers.” Curley addresses big crowd in Symphony Hull; declares he can’t bo bought off. Relatives expected today to claim body of Jean McArthur, nurse who committed suicide. Kansas City conference discusses difference between prices to farmers and cattle raisers and those paid by consumers. Charles Ponzl at Mass. General Hospital under observation—wears silk ii Athrob*, By JAMES MORGAN WASHINGTON, Nov 9—Washington is all ready for the conference' of the Great Powers—outwardly • at least. With the exception of Mr Balfour's party, the various delegations are here and the British contingent will be complete tomorrow. The Japanese are most in the scene. The noiseless, solemn little men of Nippon are everywhere. They know that if this is to be anyone’s funeral, it will be theirs and apparently they mean to see that it shall be well attended. As the several delegations have arrived, they have been met at the train steps with an official welcome; the Secretary of State, Mr Hughes, has been on hand to greet an arriving Premier, like Mr Briand of France, or a Minister of Foreign Affairs, like Mr Karnebeek of Holland. Embassies that could not boast a member of so high a rank have been greeted by Mr Bliss, the Third Assistant Secretary of State. No one less than a President or a King could bring Mr Harding to the station. President Receives Lloyd George Message Britain’s Heart Set on Success of Conference, He Cables TWO WOMEN HIT BY TRUCK IN DORCHESTER Mrs F. K, Rybrey, 61, Seriously Injured Mrs Frances K. Rybrey. 61, of 87 Bowdoin av. Dorchester, is at, the City Hospital, where her name is on the danger fist, as the result of being knocked down by an automobile truck about 7 last night at tho corner of Bowdoin av and Washington st. She is suffering from concussion of the brain and a probable fracture of tho skull. Mrs Ida G. Buck of the same address was struck, but silo was able to go homo. The two women stepped from a streot car. according to the police, and were hit by the truck as they crossed the street. Tile truck was operated by John L. White. 415 Fast 9th st, South Boston. It Is owned by the U. S. Rubber Company of Boston, cambridge"woman badly INJURED IN BROOKLINE Mrs Abbio A. Melcliert of 95 Trowbridge st, Cambridge, was knocked down by an auto at Coolidge corner last evening. The car was operated by Daniel W. Cary of 48 Park st, Brookline. Who was attended by Dr Harvey and removed to the Homeopathic Hospital where her name was placed on the dangerous list. She is suffering from a fracture at the base of the skull, a broken collar bone and several fractured ribs. Cary was taken to the Brookline Poltoe Station and booked on a technical charge of assault and battery, Bail was furnished at $1000. Meet In Carnegie’s Temple Washington Is as fair a hostess as may be found the world round. She receives her guests in such a rail-vay station as they may not see in their own lands and as stately as any royal palace. Ab they come out through the President’s special entrance, the most imposing of all seats of Government rises before them in the white grandeur of the domed Capitol. While their cavalry escort leads them along broad, smooth avenues to their hotel or to the house which they have chosen for their occupancy, perhaps their curiosity is gratified on the way with a glimpse of the univerally famous White House in its simple republican dignity. The conference street, itself, is worthy of the occasion, but unfortunately a local committee has been permitted to clutter It with decorations such as adorn Main st on gala days or the Midway at the County Fair. This 17th st, a block west of the White House, is graced by a noble group of buildings, beginning with the Corcoran Art Gallery, and followed by the homes of the Red Cross, the Lighters of the American Revolution and of the Pan-American Union, all in the chaste Pope Also Aids—-IL Advisers in Session S. WASHINGTON, Nov 9 (By A. P.V-While the delegations of the Powers were quietly at work today perfecting their plans for the Armament Conference, cheering assurances of support for the purposes of the negotiations reached Washington from two important quarters of the Old World. David Lloyd George, the British Prime Minister in a message expressing regret that he could not attend th* opening session on Saturday, declared the hoart of Great Britain was “deeply set upon the success of the conference,'' and promised the diligent efforts of the United Kingdom toward a solution of the problem of armament*. At the sam© time it became known, through unofficial channels, that Pope Benedict had given his approval to the Continued on the Twelfth Page. Continued on the Twelfth Page. THE WEATHER Forecast for Boston and Vicinity: Thursday ratn or snow, followed by clearing! Friday fair; strong shifting winds, becoming west to northwest. Washington Forecast for New England: Rain or snow, followed by clearing Thursday; Friday fair. Globe’s    Forecast—Fair Friday and probably continued fair Saturday; moderato temperature; diminishing northwest winds, becoming variable. Storm warnings are displayed along the Atlantic? Coast north of Delaware. The Temperature Yesterday at Thompson's Spa—3 a rn, 37; 6 a rn, 39; 9 a rn, 39; 12 rn, 41; 3 p in. 41: 6 p rn, 41; 9 p m, 43; 12 mid, 43. Average temperature yesterday 4014- Temperatures    at 8 Last Night—San Francisco. 60; Williston, 34; St Paul, 20; St Louis. 40; Chicago, 42; Nantucket, 50; Portland, 28; Eastport, 84; New York, 42; Washington, 42. Precipitation In Boston, 24 hours to 8 p rn. .81. No Evening Globe Armistice Day In keeping with the solemn occasion of the burial of America’s Unknown Soldier Dead, the opening event of the great world meeting to end all wars, the Boston Globe will print no Evening Edition Friday, November ll. Complete record of the events of the Great Day will be printed in Saturday’s Globe. Evening Globe Readers Order the Friday morning Globe from your newsdealer today. ;

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