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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 10, 1919, Image 1

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THE WEATHER
Paar, waraser today. Rain ?_?_?? ar
lanaan? ?Irtt.
lllskr.t traaaeratere yratrrdajr. Mt law
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
A FINANCIAL PAGE
? that surpass lis any In Waahlncton ? la
printed tn Th? Herald. Information for e-ary
claaa of Investor?. Turn to Paa*? *?
NO. 4761
Yesterday ? Net Circulation, 30,407 %
WaiVSHINGTON. D. a. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 10. .1919.
ONE CENTER
GOMPERS BACKS THE STRIKING MINERS
REDS CALL
REVOLT IN
MANIFESTO
Constitution of Radicals'
Union, Published by De
partment of Justice, Calls
For Destruction of State.
Want Workers' Rule. ?
PERMIT LIFE OF
ONE CLASS ONLY
Destruction of Prisons and
Nationalization of Indus
try, to Begin by General
Strike Brought Out.
Religion Hated.
-?
Copies ot the manifesto 01 the
anarchists-communists, seized by
Department of Justice agents at
ttciA York, were given out yester
day by Attorney General Palmer
to show the public that the ob
jective of the anarchists is the
overthrow of the government.
The manifesto is entitled "Novo
mirsky" and was published by the
??Federation of Unions of Russian
V.'orkers of the United States and
?'a?..via" at New York this year.
l.xtracts showing its violent revo
lutionary character follow:
"Communism in the economic fleld
must inevitably be crowned with
anarchy in the field of politica
Therefore along with complete de
struction of private ownership must
*?o cr?mplr:tt destruction of the
state.
"The state is unnecessary, be
cause with the extermination of
e'aasss.?. it? ar inri pat functis.n w-tu
e???*--, the prrt-ervatton of the do
minion i.f one class.
?Dasi Wltk State.
| "The destruction of the stste
means the principal work in the
formation of the new society. ? ?
a * Down with the state! Lone
live anarchy!
"What must we do. the van
guard of th- proletariat? We
must consciously hasten the ele
mentary roovem.-nt of the struggle
r*f th?- working class; we must
convert .?mall strikes into general
on?... and convert the latter into
?n armed revolt of the laboring
masses against c'apital and the
?tat?.
"At the tim? of this revolt we
must at the first favorable oppor
tunity proceed t.. an Immediate
s*-ixur<- of all means of production
and all articles of consumption,
and make the working class the
ir.ast.rs in fact of all general
walth.
-?.?Id lle.lr?. l-ria??..
."At the same time we must
m?rcil?s.|y destroy all remains of
ir v?rnm.-nul authority and class
? ?.????G?? OX ??..? TWO
AT WASHINGTON
THEATERS
Poli'??Edith Day in "Irene."
Shubert-Belasco?Lenore Ul
ne in "The Son-Daughter."
National ? Julia Sanderson
and Joseph Cawthom in
"The Canary."
Shubert-Garrick ? "When a
Man's a Man."
Moore's Rialto ? "Anne of
Green Gables."
Loew's Palace?Douglas Mac
Lean and Doris May in
"?3'/a Hours' Leave."
Crandall's Metropolitan ?
Viola Dana in "Please Get
Married," and Montgomery
and Rock in "Squabs and
Squabbles."
Moore's Garden ? "Soldiers
of Fortune."
Moore's Strand ? "Yankee
Doodle in Berlin."
Loew's Columbia ? Dorothy
Dalton in "L'Apache."
?. F. Keith's?Vaudeville.
Cosmos?Vaudeville and mo
tion pictures.
Crandall's Knickerbocker ?
Viol? Dana in "Pleaae Get
Married." and Billy Par
sons in "Bill Benares."
C r andall's? Madlaine Traverse
in "The Snares of. Paria."
' Gay et--Burlesque; "Behman
Show."
Lyceum ? Burlesque; "Oh,
Preachy." ?
BULLETINS
BY TELEGRAPH:
Indianapolis?Miners in con
vention will decide courae to
day.
Akron, Ohio?One hundred
alleged radicals taken in raid
here.
? New York?George F. Kgan
seed for $"*o,ooo by woman
who charges he kissed her.
New York?Poodle dog is
awarded by judge to man
whom it most enthusiastically
receives.
Boston?Auto runs down
woman; man who says he is
physician throws her from car
after offer to dress wounds.
Baltimore?Man who killed
?rife being sought in Wash
ington.
-few Yerfc. ]??-. ?.?I.lent. Kd
ssln c. Parsaa? haa ?ism hia
aiaarar tke war aaedals ?ad dee
?ratiaas which he waa aa a
aaeaiber af the Lafayette K.ra
drllle. The jeans* .s .?m*, ? Is
Mlas Rah. Morto?, ?tarring aas.
aa Broadway la **!\?thlng Bat
Love." I.leal. Paraaaa I? fa?.???
a? the "n.o.t deeorated ?aaa** la
the laafayrtte K.cadrlllc. He ha?
are-seated SII.? "surtan with a
Medaille Militaire far each ear
aa aa earrlag. Tlie t'rolv de
?.?erre with eight Balais ahe
wear? a? the aeadaat of her
necklace. Her ?hoelder decora
lien I? the ?recn aad yellaw
faaragerre far a French citation.
Her brooch ia the ?liver ?tory of
the ..asnemer ?qaadroB ?f the
Lafayette Kseadrllle.
?
New York?Fur store an
nounces family of five can be
clothed for $300,000.
Oklahoma City, Okla.?Split
in Democratic ranks defeats
candidates in State election.
WASHINGTON:
President Gompers issues
staement backing strike of
miners; says government in
junction is autocratic.
Destruction of state, nation
alization of industry main
points in Reds' constitution
captured by Department of
Justice.
BY CABLE:
Paris?Premier Clemenceau
stamps as false reports he will
leave public life.
London?Evidence points to
election of Lady Astor next
Saturday.
Paris?The treaty will be
signed November so, papers
announce.
London?Father at age of
16, boy is sent to prison for
forgery.
Berlin?Anniversary of Ger
man revolt, finds nation quiet.
BY CONGRESS:
Senate to take up reserva
vation to Article X today.
Representative Sherwood's
attack on Gen. Pershing an
swered by service men.
Investigation of citizen
making laws of nation will be
gin today.
WORLD CRAZED
WITH JOY YEAR
AGO TOMORROW
-,
Cessation of Firing in the
Great War Was Flashed
Across.
WASHINGTON A BEDLAM
Never Before Had People
Found Such Relief from
Anxiety.
-r
Tomorrow America celebrates the
? flrst anniversary of the armistice.
Two million American soldiers now
I back in mufti, or willing to be, and
' valiantly trying to lit themaelvea
? into the civilian nf? from which
they were plucked, will be harking
back to the morning of November
11. 1918. just a? long a? they have
tonguea to wag and memorie? to
draw upon.
Tou who were doing the oneroua
work of backstopplng over here In
Washington remerirber how the
i country went berserk on the after
noon of November 7 when the flrst
rumor of the ceaaation of hostilities
waa issued.
But y??u remember breaking all
former joy records when the author
ised announcement wa? made the
morning of November 11. Sanity
was cast ??ut the window and a be
wildering demonstration ot just
how craxy a nation can be when it
want? to was staged. Business sus
pendea without official edict.
?School? had no pupils. Home? were
left open and deserted.
? wwalry Weal I r???.
All night the crowd? went roaring
up and down the city. The cafes be
came riot centers. The theaters made
little or no pretense of connectedly
presenting their plays. The entire city
wa? out of gear, th? whole country
gram? and celebrated In any manner
that presented itself.
Alone In all this chaos the new
papers kept appearing every hour with
added scrape of Information. News
boys made more money than they ever
dreamed of Newspaper Information
bureaus sagged under the strain and
Anally threw their telephones Into the
waste basket.
Rouh-hly, there were I.'IOO.OOO Ameri
?TX)XTlNl*ISr> OS G??? TWO
GEN. PERSHING ?? ?-??? PART
IN ARMISTICE DAY OBSERVANCE
Will Throw in Shovelful of Dirt at Planting of
Tree. Blind Chaplain of House to
Lead Opening Prayer.
Gen. Fershing and bla atan* will Im
present Armistice Dsy at th? osserv
ane* exercises to be held in L*f*y?tl?
Square. The general will throw in
a ahovelful of Washington earth at
the redwood tree planting.
The opening prayer will be made
by th? Rev. Henry N. Couden. the
blind chaplain of the House of Rep
resentatives. The prayer after the
moment of alienee will be made by
Lieut. Belvlh Maynard, the "flying
parson," while he flies. In hla plan?
over the ?cene of the exercise?.
Th? firing party which, will flr? the
last ?hot? of the war will conalst of
sixteen men from the Army, ?hateen
marine? and sixteen naval blue
jackets. Each man will carry 3J0
round? of blank ammunition. The
soldiers will carry full war equipment.
The sailors will be equipped as for a
landing party. Admiral Washington
is given personal charge of providing
the sailors. The soldlera will be from
the Sixty-third Regiment, Second
Battalion, under command of Maj.
Beach.
Col. R. 8. Harts, who arrived at
Bolting Field yesterdsy from an air
trip around the United State?, will
be up In the plan? in which he made
the cross-country flicht, if Director
Gen. Menoher of the Air 8eivlce
grants permi>?lon. Col. Harts will
make a landing at the Ellipse and
leaving hi? Glenn-Martin bomber in
charge of hi? pilot, will go to l.afay
Vice Consul to Sweden
Found Dead in New York
New York, Nov. 8.-C. R. Miller,
vie? conaul to Sweden, was found
dead tonight In hla apartment at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel.
There was a gunshot wound through
the right'tempi?, which w?u> bellejn?*
to have' c?u?eri 1n.?tantaneou? death
Police official? expressed belief lhat
Mr. Miller committed suicide He
had been dead several hours when
the body was found
Drink Core B-ukrapt
White Plain?. N. Y.. Nov. ?.?Still
another casualty tn the wake of pro
hibition.
The famous Wealry Institute for
the cure of thr drink habit haa been
forced to suspend, owing $27,2S!.
THE BIBLE
Translated out of the original longuf*= and
from the edition known as "Our Mother?' Bible."
GENESIS.
CHAPTKR 1.
I The (??.lion ot heaseii arid emrlh. ? of
lb. light, ? of th? flrmsmcnt, 9 of the
?arth act?**aterl iroin tha ??tara. 11
and made fruit*'!!. II or the sun. moon,
and alais. 30 of risii sud foal. St of
hcaata and cattle X of man in the imase
of l?od. S* Asso th. appointment of
food.
In the beginning; God created
the heaven and the earth.
2 And the earth was with
out form, and void; and dark
ness wa? upon the face of the
deep. And th? Spirit of God
moved upon the face of the
waters.
3 And God said. Let there be
light: and there was light.
4 And God saw light, that It
waa good: and God divided the
light from the darkness.
5 And God called the light
Day. and the darkness he called
Night. And the evening and
the morning were the first day.
S - And God said. Let there
be a firmament In the midst of
the waters, and let It divide the
waters from the waters.
7 And God made the Arma
ment, and divided the waters
which were under the firmament
from the waters which were
above the firmament: and it was
so.
8 And God called the firma
ment Heaven. And the evening
and the morning were the
second day.
? ?ft And God said. Let the
waters under the heaven be
gathered together unto one
place, and let the dry l??d ap
pear: and it was so.
10 And God called the dry
laad Earth: and the gathering
together of the waters he called
the Seas: and God saw thst It
was good.
11 And aod said. Let the
earth bring forth grass, the
herb yielding seed, aad the fruit
tree yielding fruit after his
kind, whose seed Is in itself,
upon the earth: and it was so.
12 And the earth brought
forth grass, aad herb yielding
seed after his kind, and the tree
yielding fruit, whose seed wa?
In itself, after his kind: and God
saw that It was good.
IS And the evening and the
morning were the third day.
14 1 And God said. Let
there be lights in the firmament
of the heaven to divide the day
from the night: and let them
be for signs, and for seasons,
and for days, and yeara:
15 And let them be for lights
In the firmament of the heaven
to give light upon the earth:
and It was so.
IS And God made two great
lights: the greater light to rule
the day. and the lesser light to
rule the night: be aude the
?tars also.
IT And God set them la th?
firmament of the heaven to give
light upon the earth,
IS And to rule over the day
and over th? night, and to di
vide the light from the dark
nees: and God saw that I? waa
good.
19 And the evening and the
morning were the fourth day.
20 And God said. Let the
watera bring forth abundantly
the moving creature that hath
life, and fowl ?ha? may fly above
the earth in the open firmament
of heaven.
21 And God created great
whales, and every living crea
ture that moveth. which the
water? brought forth abundant
ly, after their kind, and every
wtnged fowl after his kind: and
God saw that tt we? good.
22 And God bleaaed them.
saying. Be fruitful, and multi
ply, and fill the wafer? in the
ses.?, and let fowl multiply in
the earth.
22 And the evening and the
morning were the fifth day.
24 TT And God said. Let the
earth bring forth th? living
creature after hi? kind, cattle,
and creeping thing, and beast
of the earth after his kind: and
It was so.
2t And God male the beast
of the earth after hi? kind, and
cattle after their kind, and
every thing that creepeth upon
the earth after hi? kind: and
God saw that I? was good.
26 f* And God ?aid. Let us
make man in our image, after
our likeness: and let them have
dominion over the flsh of the
sea, and over th? fowl of the
air, and over the cattle, and
over all the earth, and over
every creeping thing that creep
eth upon the earth.
27 So God created man In his
?wn image, in th? Image of God
created be him; male and female
created he them.
22 And Ood blessed them,
and God ??said unto them. ' Be
fruitful, and multiply, and re
plenish the earth, and subdue it:
and hav? dominion over the flsh
of the sea, and over the fowl of
the air, and over every living
thing that moveth upon th?
earth.
2? ? And Ood said. Behold.
I have given you every hero
bearing seed, which Is upon th?
earth, and ?very tree. In the
which Is the fruit of ? tre?
yielding ?eed: to you it ?hall be
for meat.
20 And to every beast of the
earth, and to every fowl of the
sir. and to every thing that
creepeth upon the e?rth. where
in -there la life, I have give?
every green herb for meni: nnd
It waa so.
21 And Ood aaw every thing
that he had made. and. behold.
I? wa? very good. And the even
ing and the morning wer? the
sixth day.
ette Square by motor to particip?t?
in the exercises.
Members of all civic bodies, socie
ties and organisations in Washington
are Invited ta attend th? exercises.
An invitation Is extended to resident?
from all the States of the union to
send representatives to answer the
roll call of States. "The exercises
are to be an Inspiration for the
future," says Mr. Fairfax Naulty. In
charge of the program, "rather than
a memorial of the paat."
HOLDS PERSHING
ESCAPE MIRACLE
General Faced 'Living Hell'
Says Private Scoring
Sherwood's Attack.
The recent speech In the House
by Representatives Sherwood. Dem
ocrat, of Ohio. In which he attacked
Gen. Pershing on the ground that
he waa not on the firing line during
the great battles on the western
front, has caused a storm of pro
test from former service men.
Representative Julius Kahn, of
California, chairman of the House
Military Affairs Committee, has re
ceived a number of letters from dis
charged soldiers, voicing resentment
against the criticism of their com
mander In chief. They refute the
assertion that he kept himself in
safety far behind the lines while
fighting was in progress.
One of the communications re
cites an Incident in which Oen. P?r>
shtng exposed himself to the heavy
fire of the enemy while he went
among bis mao. The former ? I
?n-er de-Hrttt**-? the 111 in}Vr"r_ewttm?
as a "living heir' and declares that
"how he got away Is one of the
miracles of tbe war."
The author of this letter I?
Michael T. McCaroll. private in
Company O. 103d ammunition train.
2Stb Division, now employed in the
bureau of highways of the city of
Philadelphia.
KISS WORTH $20,000
SAYS WOMAN, SUING
-1
New Tork. Nov. ?.?A suit against
George K. Egan, a railroad employe.
?to recover S20.000 damages suffered
| by being kissed, has been filed In the
j Hudson County Circuit Court by
jMrs. Mary A. Murphy, of Jersey
City.
Mrs. Murphy's husband. Frank L.
Murphy, joins with his wife in the
suit and asks that fa.000 of tbe
amount claimed shall be paid to
him. Kran boarded with the Mur
phy* on October 26. th? day of the
alleged theft of the kiss.
Mrs. Murphy's petition says sh?
was alone in her bedroom when
j Egan forced his way in. put his
arms around her and kissed her.
She was frightened and fainted, and
has been under s physician's care
since then, ahe affli ins.
Egan's answering affidavit ssys
the story is wholly false.
She "Flies Rings Around"
Husband, Fulfilling Word
New Tork. Nov. ?.?"1*11 fly rings
around you before you land here
from England." was the cabled re
ply of Mrs. George L Adams, of
Bartonsville, Pa., to her husband
when he sent her word that he had
flown from London over the British
Channel to Paris and back.
Today Mrs. Adams made good her
promise. Her husband was on the
Cunarder Royal George which ar
rived here today. Just as the ship
was leaving Quarantine to steam up
the bay a seaplane started cutting
circles in the air overhead.
Pfesently.it flew low enough for
Adams, who was on the captain's
bridge, to exchange verbal greet
ings with his wife as she leaned
from the seaplane.
Treaty Signing Not. 20,
Say Paris Reports
Paris. Nov. S.?There is a per
sistent report here that the United
States Senate will have ratified the
peace treaty by November ?0 and
that the ceremony of exchanging
the ratification documenta will take
place on that date. La Liberte.
Premier Clemenceau's paper, claim?
Information from a good source
that I-resldent Wilson la not worry
ing about the opposition In the,
Sengte. .
".\h?n Mr. Wilson la ready,
which, it is understood, will be
about November 20." ?ays the pa
per, "there, will be a compromise
and thi tr. at*, will be ratified with
Platonic, harmless r?servations"
HUNT SLAYER
IN WASHINGTON;
KILLED HIS WIFE
Strangler of Woman Is Last
Seen on His Way
To Capital.
USED BELT TO MURDER
Note Denouncing the Slain
Woman May Be a Clew
To Killer.
Baltimore. Nov. ?.-Police of this
city late tonight directed their search
to Waahlngton for a man known aa
John Apple, whose wife waa found
strsngled to death by a belt In a
housekeeping apartment at ?MS South
Hanover atreet yesterday.
The body, almost nude, waa found.
A ribbon of serge, torn from the belt
ing of a woman's coat, was knotted
peculiarly about the throat of th?
corps* The women lsy across the
bed. In an attitude of repose, and
partly coverte by the counterpane.
From the condition of the body, it
wa? Judged that the woman Had been
dead not more than 10 hour?
Beaide the body waa diacovered a
crumpled note, ostensibly written by
the missing man. which, in effect, ac
cused Mrs. Apple of infidelity.
The Arra ?Ja a Bj???.
The accuaing tone of the note
aaid:
"I have found you out now.
You aaid you were going to
work, but I know that you did
not, because you wore your
good clothes. I saw you at
Camden Station with another
man yesterday, and now it Is C
o'clock, and you are not home
yet. I am done with you, and
I'm gouts to ?auM yw-u. Now yon
can get -wen? body else."
This note evidently was written
Friday.
That the woman actually did not
go to work, aa the note charged,
? was borne out by the proprietor of
I the rooming house.
Apple Left la Anger.
I Apple wa.? seen to leave the house,
apparently In anger, and had not been
? seen since. The police theorise that
? he had left the note for the woman
j on that day. and that a quarrel re
? aulted when she returned home in
j the afternoon and found It. The de
! tectives think it likely that Apple re
turned later, in a surreptitious man
ner, and that the woman waa mur
dered while ?he slept. To strengthen
thi? theory, a number of freshly
smoked cigarretes were found in the
room.
If this theory is correct, the mur
j dered must have left the house by
means of the bedroom window.
It is also believed that the couple
were living under assumed names.
It I? reported Apple was last seen
at the Washington A: Baltimore trac
tion station.
NEW ANGLE IN
TREATY FIGHT
-
Reservation to Article X
Will Be Taken Up In
Senate Today.
One of the most interesting phases
of the treaty fight In th? Senate will
be launche?l today, when the reserva
tion lo Article X will be taken up.
This i-eservation is in exa?-tly 'he same
language as that in which President
W.lson read his speech at Salt Lake
while on his Western tour and charac
terised as having been designed to "cut
the heart out of the treaty."
? oaakt by ?? II.on
The reservation ia as follows:
"The I'nited State? assumed no ob
ligation to preserve the territorial in
tegrity 01 political independence of
any other country or to interfere in
controversies between nstions ?
whether members of the League or
not?under the proviaions of Article
X or to employ the military or naval
forces of the United States under any
article of the treaty for any pur
pose, unless in any particular cas?
the Congress, which, unde? the Con
! stitution, has the sole power to de
clare war or authorise the employ
ment of the military' or naval forces
of the I'nited States, shall by act or
Joint resolution so provide."
Father at Age of 16
Goes Up for Forgery
London, Nov. *.?A boy of 1*.
I married and a father, and three
I other boys have been sentenced for
forging checks for IHM) and $22?.
A.F.ofL Pledges
Full Support to
Miners' Union
Statement by the Federation Calls Govern
ment's Action an "Invasion of the Rights"
Of the Miners and as "Unwananted as
It Is Unparalleled"?Application of the
Lever Act Is Resented by Labor Chiefs.
President Gompers and the members of the executive council of
the American Federation of Laabor last night issued a ?Istement
indorsing the coal miners' strike and pledging the full support of
the federation to the miners' cause.
This is the American Federation of Labor's answer to the order
issued by Judge Anderson in Indianapolis Saturday to the miners'
leaders to rescind the strike order by Tuesday night.
The federation officers condemn the government's action as an
"invasion of the rights" of the miners as "unwarranted as it is
unparalleled" in the history of the country.
< aaj-ara U. B. Aalwrrallr.
Saying that "the autocratic action
of our government in these pro
ceedings I? of ?uch a nature that it
stagger? the human mind." the
American Federation of Labor offi
ciala demand that "to restore confi
dence In the Institution? of our
country and the reapect due the
court?, thi? injunction ahould be
withdrawn and the records cleanaed
from ?o outrageous a proceeding"
Thr statement charge? that
"every assurance from the rughisi
authority" of the government wa?
rfivesj that ehr Leve* aun wool? nn?
be applied to the worker?* effort to
obtain improved working condi
tion?.
The poaitlon of the American
Federation of Labor is summed up
In the following cloaing paragraph:
-Mrike "Je?tl?erl ?
"By all the facts in the case the
miner?' strike is Justified. We in
dorse it. We are convinced of the
Justice of the miners' reuse. We
pledge to the miner? the full sup
port of the American Federation of
Labor and appeal to the worker?
and the citixenshlp at our country
to give like indorsemnt ?nd ?id to
the men engaged in thi? momentous
struggle."
The statement follows:
The Executive Council of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, called Into
special session In the city of Wash
BEAR WINS WIT
GAME WITH MAN
Twice Winner, Lonely Hunter
Finally Lx>ses Spoils of Bee
Tree to Bruin.
Johneonburg. ra. Nov. ?.?James
Cunninghsm of Bear Creek is of the
opinion that he is unlucky
Th? other day he went aftei some
honey he found in the trunk of a
fallen tree, but juat a? he was tilling
his pails a big black bear came along
and Cunning-ham fled After he had
run two miles he met a party of
hunters and related his experience.
The hunters made a hasty trip with
Cunningham back to the bee tree.
Bruin discovered them coming and
darted off Into the forest. The hunt
ers kept on the trsil of the bear, and
Cunningham filled his paila with the
boney that was left Darkness com
ing on. Cunningham decided to camp
in the forest for the night.
After building a camp Are he went
to aleep, but soon was awakened by
the snort of the bear Jumping up.
he discovered bruin, evidently the
same one seen in the afternoon, com
ing toward him at a rapid rate.
Cunningham again fled and found
shelter In an old camp. When day
light came he went back and found
the bear bad devoured the honey, leav
ing only Cunningham'? empty pail?.
CLEMENCEAU PLANS
TO RETAIN OFFICE
Paria. Nov. ?.?France's * ? igei * is
not going to quit public life after all.
.George? afandell. confidential secre
tary to Premier Clemenceau, revealed
Ulta In an election apea-ar-h. saying:
"Despite previous announcements
purporting to convey If. Clemenceau'?
Intention to retire from politics, th*
premiar will not quit office, where he
believe? bis servi?)?? will be needed
a long tins? yet.
ir.gton for th** express purpose of cow
Mder.DK the coal strike, the cotkJumhi?
which brought on the strike aa ?ell aa
the oourt proceedings brought y Um
government, submit to our fello? citi
CONTIXIED ON G??? TWO
GREET PRINCE
IN U. S. TODAY
Lansing and Party to Join
Royalty in Newt York
As Escort.
The prince of Wale* today ?riti ????
the border from Canada and at Kojse*
I Point. N. Y.. ?ill be gi-en hip official
welcome to the I nit ed State*.
I In the pHity ?huh ?ill greet mm
w.M be Secretary LuiMitc and a dcle
;j_.iition of government *?fTi* tali.
~K?? narty will arrive in Washinc-on
T.-Tfow at noon
\H?.m?ii Inlirr.ird
{ While the otfcial del? cation of we
lcome maa packing it? gripea? k*. w:?e
Jo'" member? of Congress and diploma
IttalM ?ere gi\ n?. a .mal "once oi*?r
jto their newest gown*
Those in charge of arrangements for
a reveption in ih* pnnct- to be given
Wednesday in the lOnififi'-iin?! I.i*>
rarj are makini: et* paration-. ??* ?
record atendanc** The recep? ioti \e
being given In the mmmm of th? Yice
Presidtnt and Mis Marshall
During hit* ? isti in Washington the
prince will Im* houeed __? the ^u*r?.t
of the nation in the sumptuous P? r? <
B* I mont home Arriving here dunr ?:
the ceremonies attendant on the Arm?
ist?ce Day, the p-inoe ?HI be met at
the t'nion Station, shown through tb?
Presidential suite and escorted to the
Belmont home b> * troop of cavalry.
It's Easy?Clothe Family
In Furs?Only $300,000
New York. Nov. !? ?For only .0*0.
0.*? It is possible for the head of *
family ot flve to clothe ?? eiy memi?* r
of the family in coats of the rarest
furs, u was learned at a large fur
exhibit here toda>
The rarest silver fox on display.
for instance, touts t-.at?o, plu* IM
luxury tn ? ?? 1" per MU and it tak* ?
only from -?"? to ?mi to make a coat I
usual *t*e tor th? average adult f*t
course, therefore, a man could p?**
mote than the &#.<-<-? to ?lotbe the
whole family in fur*, hut it la agreed
that ttno.ort* will do a rait y decent
| joh.
Pam Rail Worker, far Strike.
Paris. Nov J.?The overwhelming
majority o! members of the Part?
Railroad Workers unions have voted
in favor of a pi opa ira ? tin campaign
foi a general strike b> which it ??
hoped the Allied governments will he
forced to call off the blockade of
Soviet Russia.
Ha.*? Vu,t, Berbn
Berlin. So* 9 ? Field Marshal
I-orti Haig arrived here today. He
interviewed Maximilian Harden, the
famous editor of Die Zukunft and,
also had talk* with two Independent
Socialist leader*.
Nary Seit Sarphu
The Na\ y ? ?epa ri ment ?huh haa
already disposed of marly a hundred
vessels of which it had need onl> in
time of war, is now putting another
collection on sale b> advert?s
' Sd? Sborliff ? Pari?.
s Perir*. Nov S.??? relieve the salt
' famine. Mlni?lor of foou N'eule?.?
?has -old to Pans bakers sixty lona
of ?ea ?alt i*-c.-?.ily r?n*-CT?a*--*-d from
Um Amanean expeditumarr tone?.
- - ? ?? ?? **? tt

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