Boston Evening Globe, November 10, 1921

Boston Evening Globe

November 10, 1921

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Issue date: Thursday, November 10, 1921

Pages available: 24

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Publication name: Boston Evening Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

Pages available: 38,334

Years available: 1915 - 1922

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

Boston Evening Globe (Newspaper) - November 10, 1921, Boston, Massachusetts Holiday Tomorrow, Friday— Order Your Advts For Next Sundays Globe Today lepton Trade-Mark VOL O NO. 133boston, thursday evening, november 10, 1921-24 pages-two cents    7:30    FINAL-GL0SIN6    STOCKS NKNOWN DEAD MORGAN SAYS PUBLIC AID NEEDED TO DISARM LOUIS K. LIGGETT REIDY . TO PIYDEDTS IN FOLL He Will Ask Discharge of His Trustees on Nov 15— It His United Drug Stock Rising lr    - Announcement that Louis K. Ligget.t is about to pay off all his obligations in full, with interest of 6 percenkt, was made today. Mr Liggett will ask discharge of his trustees on Nov 15. During the past few weeks there has been a substantial rise in the market value of United Drug shares, due to reports of the company’s improved financial condition and the favorable outlook for its general business. The personal affairs of Mr Liggett Fourteen Rescued At Fire in Quincy VIRGINIA iSSfjUL* burley Notables TURKISH The three greatest cigarette tobaccos, blending MILDNESS- mmss-i MELLO ‘AROMA one-eleven cigarettes 20forl5f • III '.iSTIHK*- became public in a prominent way on ■July 27, when the following dispatch appeared in newspapers throughout the country: “Owing to the decline in the market value of the United Drug Company common stock in the past 24 hours, Louis K. Liggett has transferred his assets to Frederic C. Dumaine, Frank W. Remick and Neal Rantoul as trustees for the protection of his creditors. The personal interests of Mr Liggett alone are involved.” At that time Mr Liggett sent a letter to every stockholder frankly explaining the facts. Offers of help came to him by the score, it is said, and some of the Recall stockholders were ready to mortgage their stores in his behalf. Though he wouldn’t allow this, the 10,000 Rexall .agents, making up the great cooperative organization, took affairs in hand. They formed the Rexall Royalty Trust Fund. A board of trustees was organized and captains were appointed in every State. Trust certificates were offered to those who cared to subscribe to them for cash. They were to bear interest at 6 percent, oayable with principal when Mr Liggett could take them up. Bank Loans* to Be Paid in Full The necessary fund was raised to enable Mr Liggett, with his own resources, to go to the present trustees and ask them to notify the banks that their loans would be paid lh full; United Drug shares have risen from $46 in September to 68*£ yesterday. Referring to the Liggett announcement, the Boston News Bureau says today: “The United Drug Company operates large manufacturing plants in Boston and elsewhere, selling directly to the Rexall Drug Stores and to the chain of Liggett drug stores, which it owns. Continued on the Sixteenth Page. STRONG PRESSURE TO BE DECIDING FEATURE Capitol Hill Indifferent, He Says 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 Bal- j four’s party, the various delegations ! : are here and the British contingent j will be complete tomorrow. The j Japanese are most in the scene. The I noiseless, solemn little men of Nip- j pon are everywhere. They know that ! if this is to be anyone’s funeral, it, will be theirs and apparently they j mean to see that it shall be well at- • tended. As the several delegations have ar-| rived, they have been met at the train steps with an official welcome; the Secretary of State, Mr Hughes, has i been on hand to greet an arriving j ■ Premier, like Mr Briand of France, j or a Minister of Foreign Affairs, like j Mr Karnebeek of Holland. IJm-bas-j odes that could not boast a member of so high a rank have been greeted , | by Mr Bliss, the Third Assistant Sec-1 I retary of State. No one less than a I President or a King could bring Mr ' ! Harding to the station. PASS BY BIER AI WASHINGTON I Hero’s Casket Surrounded by Magnificent Floral Tributes REAR VIEW OF FIRE AT QUINCY. AT LEFT, AT TOP, CAN BE SEEN FIRE ESCAPE OVER WHICH LODGERS ESCAPED. DAMAGE WILL BE ABOUT $75,000 McAnarney Saves Papers in Sacco-V^hzetti Case THE WEATHER For Northern United States Weather Bureau forecasts: For Boston and its vicinity: Fair, not much change in temperature tonight and Friday; moderate westerly wind. For Southern New England: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday; colder on south coast tonight; fresh westerly wind. New England: Cloudy igla tonight and Friday; probably light snow in the interior; little change in temperature; fresh shifting wind, becoming westerly. For Eastern New York: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday; probably snow flurries in extreme north portion; colder in west central portion tonight; fresh westerly wind. Morning temperatures: New England, 26 to 36; New York city, 40; Washington, *14; St Louie and Chicago, 32. Boston observations at 8 a rn: Barometer, 29.75 inches; temperature, 36; highest yesterday, 43; lowest last night, 35; humidity, 91 percent, misting, wind north, eight miles an hour; precipitation, 1.17 inches. Highland Light, 8 a rn:    Thick fog, wind southeast, three miles an hour; sea rough. The Temperature Today The thermometer at Thompson’s Spa records tile temperature up to 3 p rn today as follows: 11120 1021 I    1920    1921 3 a m........ 60    86    I    p    m........54    42 6 a rn........ OO    86    [    Ii    p m........ 54    44 9 a til........ 55    88    I    3    p m....... 54    44 12 rn......... 55    40    | Liniment. LAKE CROFT INN • Hamilton. Mass. Tel, 8200-3. Open year round. Special dinner and dancing Nov lith. Armistice Night. Lee’s Jazz Orchestra Make rescn ut ions.    * DON’T TAKE CHANCES You are In danger when you neglect that cold. Begin taking Father John’s Medicine today. 65 years in use,—Adv. PROMO TE S~G OO OH EA HH Dr. True’s Elixir—the Family Laxative and Worm Expeller. Get the Family Size.—Advertlsemeiit. Sunday Globe Advertisements Order Them Today Help us out by ordering your Sunday Globe advts today. Real Estate For 8ale? Business For Sale? Auto- Hlaohlnery For Sale? vertise in the Globe. Vp oultry Supplies For Sale? Ad- Sunday Globe Advts To insure insertion in the Sunday Globe, advertisements under the following classifications must be in the office not later than Friday: SHOWCASE, DESKS, KTC. TYPEWRITERS, ETC. SAFES, CASH REGISTERS SCHOOLS. COLLEGES, ETC. DRESSMAKING, MILLINERY, ETC. REFRIGERATORS, ETC. MACHINERY AND TOOLS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS TOUR8 AND TRAVEL VACHT8, BOATS, ETC. FURNITURE, ETC. FARM AND GARDEN POULTRY, PIGEONS, ETC. Want and Classified advts other than the 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. 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-ay station as they may not see in their own lands and as stately as any royal palace. .As 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 i I '.owed by the he ;cs of m a Red ( js, the I . .tors of the American Revolution and of the Pan-; nerican Union, all in the chaste I .ty of tl.clr white marble. After the opening session in the n. ire t .clous I.:.'.I of the Daugl. 3 of the American Revolution, the conuses will hold uieir meetings in the Hall of the Americas in the Pan-American Building. Although Carnegie's Palace of Peace at The I'ague still stands idle anu laCivoC-tive, m-Jved by war and wa :.:.a J preparations, tills other temple of ; peace which lie also built will now I have a chanco to justify its dedication. Capitol Hill Indifferent I Outwardly Washington is all Bet 1 for the conference. Inwardly she is : not so ready for the questions which , it raises. The truth is she is but dimly aware of the potency of her name abroad, where the voice of America is simply Washington say-l ing this and Washington saying that. As the world once listened for Caesar ] to say yes or no, it has beep lately hanging on the decrees" of this 20th century Rome.. She spoke in the War with trumpet tones, but these have bequ somewhat muffled and confused since the armistice. In their doubt and confusion the Nations j have come overseas to find out what | Washington wants. They will bo | astonished to learn that most of Washington has no Idea what she does want, and Is Inclined on the whole to think she wants nothing Continued on the Fourteenth Huge. QUINCY, Nov IO—A two-alarm are that threatened part of the business section in City sq early this morning gave the firemen a three-hour stiff battle before the blaze was under control. The fire is still burning in the cellar of the Durgin & Merrill Block, where it started, and may smolder for several days or until the contents of the cellar arc removed. The firemen confined the blaze to the building where it started, although stores in adjoining buildings were pretty well soaked up. The fire started in a tbree-story brick block, known as the Durgin & Merrill Block, 1435 to 1437 Hancock st. The building is owned by Clarence Fitzpatrick, who uses the first flo^r as the Quincy Department Store, which his father, the late J. H. Fitzpatrick of Jamaica Plain, started several years ago. The store deals in dry goods and all kinds of clothing. On the second floor are the law offices of John W. McAnarney. Jeremiah J. McAnarney, Thomas F. Mc blarney. SKssvasi&etiL:' of Dr James P. Murphy, the n .. offices of the George H. Field Company, Michael T. Sullivan. Dennis F. Crowley and the South Shore Real Estate Company, the stock exchange of- WASHINGTON, Nov IO (by A. P.) —Great and small folk moved In endless procession today through the rotunda of the Capitol to pay tribute to the unknown dead lying in such state there as only martyred Presidents have known.    • The day was set aside for It. All who could speak for groups In the land or for the Powers of the world were free to place their floral offerings at his bier. Hour by hour the heaping flowers about the casket grew mountain high and spread about the vasr chamber. Flowers that bloomed in France were there atd flowers brought In all their beauty from South Africa, 9000 miles away. There was not a minute of the day unclaimed by those who would do honor to the dead. There was no organization of veterans or of patriotic people over the land unrepresented. Continued on the Twelfth Pave. Boston Will Honor Nation’s Hero Dead LEVENSON ARRAIGNED IN CAMBRIDGE COURT LEGION SERVICES ON B0ST0NC0MM0N All Churches to Join in the Tribute LAWYER HARRY E. LEVENSON Harry E. Levenson, a Boston, lawyer who figured prominently in the trial of Nathan A. Tufts last Summer, was arraigned this morning In th© Middlesex Superior Criminal Court before Judge Brown on a secret Indictment, returned by the Grand Jury yesterday. Ii© is charged with obtaining money under false pretenses. James T. Cassidy, counsel for Mr Levenson, requested a postponement of the plea. This was granted by Diet Atty Endicott P. Saltonstall. Levenson was released In (5000 bonds. Continued on the Ninth Page. America has never known a holiday like that which will be observed tomorrow. Judications are that the majority of .Atnericans are planning to observe Armistice Day, 1921, not as a feast day, but as a fast day. While high officialdom at Washington is trudging to the bier of America’s "unknown soldier,’’ Americans generally will be turning their thoughts to the sacrifices and suffering which the war entailed. It will be a day dedicated to the memory of tho boys who died In olive drab; it will be a day of solemn thought for the future, and attention on the morning after will be focussed upon Washington where the disarmament conferees will again try to establish a basis for international cooperation, and to see lf anything may be done to end wars and save civilization In Greater Boston cities and towns, as elsewhere, between 12 noon and 12:02 P rn a period of silence will be observed. The two minutes are for prayer and meditation. The period of silence will be preceded by the tolling of bells between 11:45 and noon. Two Minutes of Silence In Boston during the two minutes of silence policemen will stand at attention, coming to salute, at the end, and, wherever It Is practicable, the firemen will render the same honors. Wherever there are gatherings of veterans, and there will be many, the forinal'ceremony will be held. At all forts, on all vessels, and at army and navy station, flags will be placed at half-sta’ff at sunrise to remain there until sunset. During the two minutes—noon untl' 12:02—while the body of the unknown soldier Is being lowered into the grave at Arlington Cemetery, all activities will cease. Tho New England Telephone and Telegraph Company will suspend service entirely for the two minutes. At a given signal every operator will stop answer Ing calls and will stand at the switchboard, in compliance with the President’s proclamation. The Associated Press wires will also be silent for two minutes. Legion posts, churches and other organizations throughout Greater Boston will hold noonday exercises. The official city of Boston observance of Armistice Da^ calla for ceremonies at the Parkman bandstand. Boston Continued em the Ninth Pace. Tribute of British Among the most formal of the pilgrimages to this shrine of patriotic valor was that planned by the British Embassy. Frdm the Embassy Building there was arranged a parade headed by Arthur J. Balfour, head e British delegation to Wasb- d Sir Auckland Geddes, British Ambassador. Nearly a score of automobiles formed the procession and two motor trucks carried the flowers. A wreath from King George was among them, Lord Cavan acting for the King. It bore the legend: “As unknown, and yet well known; as dying, and behold, we live.’* There was a wreath, too, from Canada, Its inscription saying; “But that which put the glory of grace into all Flags Should Be At Half-Staff All Day Tomorrow To properly honor the unknown hero whose body will be interred at Arlington Cemetery, Washington, tomorrow, all flags should be displayed at half-staff from sunrise to sunset. The order for half-staff is unusual and was issued by the War Department. Many inquiries as to what plan should be followed tomorrow regarding flags have been made at the office of Adjt Gen Jesse F. Stevens at the State House. In response Gen Stevens has made public the War Department’s instructions. It appears that the display of the flag at half-staff for the entire day is different from that of Memorial Day, when the flag is kept at half-staff from sunrise until noon and then raided to full staff. At sunrise the flag should be hoisted to the top of the staff and then lowered to half-staff. At sunset the flag should be hoisted from half-staff to the top of the staff, and then taken down. The flag at no time should touch the ground. that he did was that he did it of pure love to his country." That from Premier Lloyd said: “Nameless, yet his name liveth evermore.” That from India said:    “They never die who die to make life worth living." Admiral Beatty There There were wreaths also from Australia and New Zealand and all of these except that from India were made of flowers grown on English soil, brought over as living plants. Continued on the Ninth Page. To Telephone Users: In order that we may join in observing the spirit of the President’s Armistice Day proclamation, recommending to us all a period of silent prayer and thanksgiving, during the memorial exercises over the Unknown Soldier— Telephone service will not be furnished TOMORROW during the two minutes following 12 o’clock noon, during which period operators will stand in silence at their switchboards. New England Telephone & Telegraph Co. W. R. DRIVER, Jr., Vice President and General Manager. 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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