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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 12, 1919, Image 1

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E WEATHER
A FINANCIAL PAGE
WASHINGTON. D. C? WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1919
MINERS AND OPERATORS CALLED BY WILSON TO MEET FRIDAY
. COAL STRIKE
CALLED OFF
BY LEADERS
jovernment Gets to Work
On Adjustment of the
Differences by Summon
ing Both Parties for Con-1
ference at Washington, j
SETTER FEELING IS
SHOWN BY OPERATORS
Brewster Wires Lewis Oper-1
pi ators Are Willing to Dis
cuss Terms as Soon as
News of Cancelling Gets
To Him.
The callincr-off of the coal strike
iited a great weight from the
nind of official Washington yes
erday, resulting in expressions on
11 hands of relief and satisfac- I
ion that the crisis had been
massed.
The government immediately
ook the initiative to bring the
operators and the miners togeth
?with the result that by 7:30
Itast night acceptances had been
eceived from both parties to meet
|U>cretary of Labor Wilson in a
?w conference here Friday morn.
F* to reach a settlement of all
Matters in dispute.
By agreement with tie omei
n? mb*rs of the Cabinet. Secretary
*" ?f Ltoor mUon fmmediat^Jy took
t*?ps to bring together in Washing
on. Friday, representatives of both
he miners and the mine operators
or tlie purpose of reopening nego
:at ions for a wage scale and new
vorking agreement.
Call Roth (?ronp*.
Messages were sent by Seeretary
?f l^abor Wilson to President John
^ Lewis, of the United Mine Work
is. Chairman Thomas T. Brewster,
?f the Coal Operators' Assoeiation.
.sking them and their representa
ive* to meet in Washington rr ?
lay.
Harry X. Taylor, president of the
national Coal Association. with
i^adquarters in Washington, was
-Iso included in Secretary Wilson's
nvitation. so that the joint meet
Apr of the miners and mine opera
ors might be representative of th*?
ntire coal industry.
Secretary Wilson's invitations
vere accepted at once by the repre
entatives of the mine operators.
Cabinet officers were of the opin
on that it was far better to bring
he miners and the mine operators
ogether by the proposed confer
OONTINLED ON PAGE TWO.
AT WASHINGTON
THEATERS
National ? Julia Sanderson
and Joseph Cawthorn in
"The Canary."
Shubert-Garrick ? "When a
Man's a Man."
Poli's?"Irene," with Edith
Day.
Shubert-Belasco?Lenore Ul
ric in "The Son-Daughter."
'Crandall's Metropolitan ?
Viola Dana in "Please Get
Married."
I Moore's Rialto ? "Anne of
Green Gables."
? Loew's Palace?Douglas Mac
Lean and Doris May in
"*3'A Hours' Leave."
Loew's Columbia ? Dorothy
Dalton in "L'Apache."
B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville.
Cosmos?Continuous Vaude
ville and pictures.
Crandall's Knickerbocker ?
Peggy Hyland in "A Girl
m Bohemia."
Crandall's?Madlaine Traverse
in "The Snares of Paris."
Moore's Garden ? "Soldiers
of Fortune."
Moore's Strand ? "Yankee
< Doodle in Berlin."
Gayety?Burlesque; "Behman
Show."
Lyceum ? Burlesque; "Oh,
Frenchy."
I X r
BULL!
BY TELEGRAPH:
Indianapolis?Mine strike is
called off; miners to meet op
erators in Capital, Friday.
Centralia, Wash.?Six for
mer service men slain by radi
cals in Armistice Day parade.
Columbus, Ohio?Sets lead
ing in prohibition vote, drys
will ask recount.
Boston, Mass. ? Massachu
setts observed Armistice Day
as legal holiday.
Chicago?Illegal sale of
narcotics on large scale here
is fought by Federal authori
ties.
Pittsburgh?Bituminous coal
miners in Pennsylvania fields
indicate order to return to
work will be obeyed.
Chicago?More arrests were
made in connection with the
nation-wide drive against radi
cals.
Minneapolis?American Le
gion in session here observes
Armistice Day with silent
prayer.
Helena, Mont.?Eleven ne
roes were sentenced to die
for participation in recent race
riots.
FINANCIAL:
New York?High money
market causes wreck of small
buyers in stock market.
Chicago?Increase in grain
prices registered on market.
Liverpool?Cotton market is
steady; receipts light.
VOTE DELAYED
! ON ARTICLE X
i
?^
Ballot May Be Had Today
On Amendment and
Reservation.
j Because of the length of yesterday's
J debate on Article X of the league of
i nations covenant, the Senate did not
;take a vote, and this move was post
j poned until today.
j The Walsh amendment was the sub
jject of much criticism and support.
I Senator Johnson. California, inquired
of Senator Walsh whether, if the irre
concilable opponents of the peace
treaty voted for the amendment, the
Democrats would then support the
reservation as amended?
Senator Walsh is said to have ad
mitted that the plan of the Democrats
was to support his amendment and
then cast their votes solidly against
i the reservation.
1 The Walsh amendment will have al
i most all the irreconciiables opposed
to it.
i Senator McCumber. on behalf of the
jmild reservation group, told Senator
: Hitchcock that If the Walsh amend
jment should be voted into the reserva
tion, it would remain there and that
their votes would be cast for the reser
vation, even if amended.
Protest Refusal of Holiday.
I Charlotte, N. C., Nov. 11.?Thirty
! boys, students in Davidson College,
marched through the streets today
as a protest against the refusal ot
the college authorities to grant a
holiday on Armistice Day.
Cuhist Pictures Stolen.
j Paris. Nov 11.?Another daring
{museum theft was registered last
j night when more than a score of
j cubist pictures were stolen from a
! prominent autumn salon, along
I with them a painttng by Van Dyke,
'the American artist. -
?:
Wilson Signature Worth $300.
Paris, Nov. 11.?President Wil
son's signature is worth $300 in
Paris, according to the figures of
the auction of autographed flags held
here for the benefit of the League
'Against Infant Mortality, at the
Lyric Theater, conducted by Fe
i raudy, the famous comedian.
Airmaa Reaches Bagdad.
I Paris. Nov. 11.?Etienne Poulet, the
French airman, flying from Paris to
Melbourne, reached Bagdad Novem
ber 5 and made a successful non
stop flight from Bagdad to Bush ire.
aOC miles, the next day. according to
messages received here.
E.TINS
WASHINGTON:
The Prince of Wale* is wel
comed to Capital by cheering
thousands despite rain.
City observes first anniver
sary of armistice with songs
and tree plantings.
Bill granting the District
police increased pay is passed
by the Senate.
Red Cross tag day is post
poned until today because of
rain.
Isadore Kune held on depor
tation warrant charging him
with being an anarchist.
BY CABLE:
London ? Red attacks on
White army near Petrograd
are beaten back.
London?Armistice Day ob
served with reverence.
Paris?Little celebration of
Armistice Day was noted here.
Plymouth, Eng.?Lady As
tor aroused by campaign
speeches of her opponents.
Paris ? Stores here have
i been closed by the strike of
j clerks.
BY CONGRESS:
Senate unable to reach vote
| on reservation to Article X.
i Victor Berger, unseated in
House, announces his candi
dacy for re-election, confident
o fhis victory.
Representative Sims pleads
for government ownership of
railrqada. rolling stock.
PLAN CEREMONY FOR
A. E. F. SOLDIER DEAD
The transport Lake Daraga, bearing
the bodies of the American soldiers
who were killed in Russia, will arrive
; at her dock at Hoboken early tomor
row morning and the ceremonies of
reception will take place there about
9 a. m.. It was announced yesterday.
The War Department endeavored to
*et a complete list of the dead by
radio from the ship, but owing to the
breaking down of the full radio serv
ice all of the names have not yet been
received.
The ceremonies on Thursday morn
ing will be attended by a joint com
mittee of Congress and will take place
in the concourse of the Hoboken pier.
ARMISTICE DAY,
YEAR OF PEACE,
j OBSERVED HERE:
Rain Falls on Bared Heads!
Of Hundreds as City
HonorsHeroicDead.
WILSON SEES SERVICES,
President too 111 to Attend,
Stands in Window Over
looking Park.
The celebration of th. armi.tlce an
niv.raary w?a accomplished yesterday j
morning under peculiarly titling cir
cumatance.. The ceremonle. at La
fayette Square were accompanied by
? steady downpour of rain. It fell
on the bared head of Rev. Henry N.
Couden. chaplain of the Houae of Rep
reaentatives, as he delivered the open,
in* prayer. ju,t a, ?
heads of the chaplains of the A. E F
?. they stood in the mud of France
ami commended the .ouls ?f our
brave dead to the car. of the
jlovtn* Father.
I '? Dedicated.
the ****"? Commissioner
in t rlT T ?f 'he D"trlct' ?he
nt oductory apeech. wh,ch he ^
d 'he day <? the memory of
, those who had made a peaceful gath
j possible. He fared an open
S?n? C'nter ?f WhiCh * VOUn*
1 Planted h,d Partially
rrr- t u *he#p ?f ^ ?>*
? new spade waited to complete the
the ^"*ed on side of
ard ? *teP" Were the stand,
?rd bearers. Marine. In black rubber
^ A?b?Wln* <he emblems of
lh;"^H ^ **** covers.
T^the right of t*. ?,uare uooi tie
I rain n !!" S'Xty-thlp<Wment. the
j r?ln pattering on their clay-colored
| trench helmet.. To th. left wer. the
1 short" ,r?m NorfoIk- ?'th their
' "nd Wh,,e hat"- -hich
th'e mWVCT n'Cely' N>Xt them
'rlT? , ?M,,e drab- the
rain running off th. wide brim, of
their campaign hat.. All were cart
read! tbe,r r,fl"
readies, for that psychological n,ln.
thZj? ?'ClOC,t- At 0,8 ??<? of
trained'tli l"'"" ,ntPBP'<, ?"???
trained their machine. <5n the plat
I Justus Tf1* r*'n ?n dOWn th,lr neck"
Just as I, ran down the back, of pho
live, to'm . FY*nCe Wh? rUked their
?ve. to ,?u.trat. th. .choolboy. hU
i,o^tr.the r?Pe enclrcl">? the plat
? a sea of^ umbrellas, black,
1 OOWNUBD o.v paob two.
m BIBLE
1 ??
Translated out of the original tongues and
from the edition known as "Our Mothers' Bible."
GENESIS.
CHAPTER 3.
1 The serpent deceiteth Ere 6 Man's
shameful fall. 9 God arraigneth them.
14 The serpent is enraed. 15 The promiwd
need 16 Hie punishment of mankind.
21 Their ft nit clothing. 22 Their casting
out of paradise.
Now the serpent was ^nore
subtile than any beast of the
field which the Lord God had
made. And he said unto woman.
Yea, hath God said. Ye shall not
eat of every tree of the garden?
2 And the woman said unto
the serpent. We may eat of the
fruit of the trees of the garden:
3 But the fruit of the tree
which 1* in the midst of the
garden, God hath said. Ye shall
not eat of it, neither shall ye
touch It, lest ye die.
4 And the serpent said unto j
the woman. Ye shall not surely |
die:
5 For God doth know that in
the day ye eat thereof, then I
your eyes shall be opened, and
ye shall be as gods, knowing
good and evil.
6 And when the woman saw
that the tree was good for food,
and that it was pleasant to the
eyes, and a tree to be desired to
make snr wise, she took of the
fruit thereof, and did eat. and
gave also unto her husband
with her; and he did eat.
7 And the eyes of them both
were opened, and they knew
that they were naked; and they
sewed flg leaves together, and
made themselves aprons.
8 And they heard the voice
of the Lord God walking in the
garden in the cool of the day:
and Adam and his wife hid
themselves from the presence
of the Lord God amongst the
trees of the garden.
9 And the Lord God called
unto Adam, and said unto him.
Where art thou?
10 And he said. I heard thy
voice in the garden, and I was
afraid, because I was naked;
and I hid myself.
11 And he said. Who told
thee that thou wast naked?
Hast thou eaten of the tree,
whereof I commanded thee that
thou shouldest not eat?
12 And the man said. The
woman whom you gavest ?? br
with me. she gtfve me of the
tree, and I did eat.
13 And the Lord CM saM un
to the woman. What la thia that
thou hast done? And the
woman said. The serpent be
guiled me. and I did eat. ?
14 And the Lord God said
unto the serpent. Because thou
hast done this, thou art cursed
above all cattle, and above every
beast of the field; upon thy
belly shalt thou go, and dust
thou eat all the days of thy
life:
15 And I will put enmity be
tween thee and the woman, and
between thy seed and her seed:
it shall bruise thy head, and
thou shalt bruise his heel.
16 Unto the woman he said.
I will greatly multiply thy sor
row and thy conception; in sor
row thou shalt bring forth
children; and thy desire shall
be to thy husband, and he shall
rule over thee.
17 And unto Adam he said.
Because thou hast hearkened
unto the voice of thy wife, and
hast eaten of the tree, of which
I commanded thee, saying.
Thou shalt not eat of it: cursed
In the ground for thy sake; in
sorrow shalt thou eat it all
the days of thy life;
18 Thorns also and thistles
shall it bring forth to thee; and
thou shalt eat the herb of the
field:
19 In the sweat of thy face
shalt thou eat l>read. till -thou
return unto th* ground; for out
of it wast thou taken: for dust
thou art, and unto dust shalt
thou return.
20 And Adam called his
wife's name Eve; because she
was the mother of all living.
21 Unto Adam also and to
his wife did the Lord God make
coats of skins, and clothed them.
22 fl And the Lord God said.
Behold, the man is become as
one of us, to know good and
evil: and now, lest he put forth
his hand, and take also of the
tree of life, and eat. and live
for ever: *
23 Therefore the Lord God
sent him forth from the garden
of Eden, to till Ihe ground from
whence he was taken.
24 So he drove out the man:
and he placed at the east of the
garden of Eden cherubim, and a
flaming sword which turned
every way. to kf*p the way of
the tree of life.
(To Bs Coptinuedj '
Crowds Stand in Rain toj
See British Heir as He,
Drives from Station to
The Belmont Home, as
Guest of Marshalls.
SPEAKS TO MEMBERS
OF THE PRESS CLUB
Tells of Pleasure of Recall
ing Visits to American
Forces in Europe Last
Winter?Will Call on
President Today.
Edward, Prince of Wales, and
| heir to the British throne, arrived
j in Washington yesterday at noon.
| Despite a drirzling rain, scat.
I tered, rain-soaked crowds stood
j patiently waiting to cheer him as
1 he left the Union Station and was
| driven to the Belmont house,
j From the time of his arrival until
late last night the prince had
spent a day crowded with activity.
The prince wu entertained at ft
i formal dinner given in his honor by
: Vice-President Marshall yesterday
j evening at the Belmont House. Thto
Was tba fimt .formal event . far . .U?
prince's entertainment in Washing
ton. About 10 o'clock the prince ap
peared at the Press Club.
i The prince arrived in Washington on
? schedule time yesterday. The train to
I which was attached the private ear
bearing the royal party drew into the
Union Station at noon.
Vice President Marshall welcomed
the prince as he stepped from his car.
The exchange of greetings was Inau
dible. Mr. Marshall then presented
the prince to Secretaries Baker and
Daniels, Admiral Grayson and mem
bers of the Cabinet. Gen. March and
other American offloers. Catching
sight of Gen. Pershing, who was in
the reception party, the prince's face
took on a broad smile and the two
COSTtNCM) ON PAGE TWO.
PRESIDENT IMPROVED,
MAY WELCOME PRINCE
President Wilson left his sick room
yesterday for the first time since his
return from his league of nations
tour on which he fell 111.
The President's confinement was
broken when he was shifted from
his bed to a wheel-chair and wheeled
around the house for a short time.
The President may be permitted to
attend the White House tea for the
Prince of Wales Thursday afternoon
in the chair.
After he had returned to his bed. a
choir of 200 singers assembled on the
east steps of the White House and
surprised the President wilh an ar
mistice serenade. The singers were
accompanied by an organ conveyed
on an army truck and as their voices
swelled In patriotic songs they were
joined by thousands of government
employes who were attracted to the
scene. Dr. Grayson and Mr. Tumulty,
the President's secretary, arranged
for the serenade.
Eleven Sentenced to Die
For Arkansas Rioting
Helena. Ark.. Nov. 11.?Eleven ne
groes. convicted of first degree mur
der in connection with the race riot!
in Elaine. Ark., October 1. were sen
tenced to death today. They will b?
electrocuted. The court room was
heavily guarded against possible at
tacks while sentence was pronounced
by Judge Jackson.
Killed by Fuiet.
Middietown. N. Y.. Nov. 11. ? An
other victim of gasoline fumes was
?recorded today when Randal Wood
was found dead in his garage. bav?
ing been overcome by fumes from
the engine of his automobile which
he was trying to repair.
P'< ' Ckannel Takes.
Condon. Nov. 11.?When Premiei
IJoyd George meeta the channel
deputies tomorrow, he ia expected
to giv% sanction for the immediate
commencement of the tremendous
work tlyat will make the tunnel un
jder the^pngllih Channel, connecting
i: ranee Britain,, a reality.
?lis MHk -. -
New Scale for Entire De
partment Carries Increase |
From August 1.
PRESIDENT MUST SIGN |
Myers Amendment, Oppos
ing Affiliation with A. F.
Of L. Is Passed.
Senator Sherman's bill providing
pay increases for the officers and
privates and employes of the Dls
trlst Police Department passed the
Senate last night without a dis
senting vote. The Senate convened
after recess especially to act on the
police bill
Senator Henry L Myers, of Mon
tana, Introduced an amendment,
which passed with the bill, prevent
ing any organisation of government
employes from affiliating with or
ganizations favoring strike* to set
j tie disputes.
An mendment providing for abol
I ishment of the woman's bureau of
| the District police department was
Introduced but failed.
The bill, which Is retroactive to Au
gust 1. MM. must be signed by the
President before it becomes a law. It
; passed the House October 13. W. The
| bill will go to conference before It la
i submitted to the President for sig
nature.
| The scale of salarlea is as follows:
Major and superintendent. $4.SOO; as
sists tit superintendents, $3,000; Inspec
tors. 12,800; police surgeons. ?1J00; cap
tains. 12,500; lieutenants. IS.000. ser
geants. ?UOO; privates af CJgae*
?l.?fc prlve as of Class X ttJW: pri
vates of class i. a.m.
Mounted policemen will be furnished
1600 per annum extra for maintenance
of horses furnished by themselves.
Members who furnish the.r own motor
vehicles will receive MM per annum
extra. Bicycle policemen will get an
extra compensation of tTS a year.
The bill also provides Increases for
civilian employes of the police depart -
Intent. Including the bouse of detention
and harbor patrol.
A clause providing that members of
the police department cannot affiliate
with organisations favoring strikes
was Included in the bill as passed.
HELDFlTHEFT
FROM TREASURY
V
| Detectives Jail Former Bu
reau Worker ? Say He
Confessed $2,000 Theft.
v
j Louis R. Graf. 1?. of 1?36 Rhode
Island avenue northwest, was arrest
jed by John Lyons, a Secret Service
! operative, yesterday, at his borne ami
I locked up at the First precinct sta
tlon house., charged with larceny
| from the United States government,
j Graf, according to Lyon*, formerly
j was an employe in the bank note re
demption buresti of the Treasury De
j partment. On October IS be resigned.
Shortly after he had left a shortage
approximating K000 was discovered
in the bureau.
L/ons and Joseph Walker, of llie
Secret Service, were assigned to the
case. They traced Graf from Wash
ington to Baltimore and back again.
The operatives discovered hi!
present address and watched tlx
'house. Yesterday afternoon. th<
' detectives say. Graf applied for at
' automobile license at the Districl
j Building, having recently purchased
?a car.
| otaf drove up to his home in th?
automobile. As he entered hii
(room. Detective Lyons snappei
j handcuffs on hi* wrists, havim
; concealed himself in anticipatioi
| of Grafs srrival.
Graf was taken to Secret Servici
Headquarters, where he is ssid t<
have broken down apd confessed tc
the crime. The automobile ant
1250 were recovered by the Secrel
, Service men.
Dtmud Coi Despite H. C. L.
Chicago. Nov. 11.?'The high cost ol
living has not restricted demand foi
diamonds, according to records of the
j United Statea Collector of Customs fot
October, made available today. More
than 12,000.000 worth of diamonds were
Imported from Holland by Chicago
Jewelers by registered mail alone.
\ Aatricu Tnu|( Gr*w?.
i American tonnage on the seas ha?
been increased 3K par cent by th?
war. while Britain's tonnage de
I creased U per cent.
? . .
*?
Two Others Near
Death, Four Are
Seriously Hurt
| Volley of Shots Poured Into Ranks of March
ing Former Service Men as They Pass
I. W. W. Headquarters?Eight Suspects
Held?Lynching Threatened.
Centralis. Wash.. Nov. II.?Two returned soldiers are dead, two
are dying and (our others seriously Hounded as the result of a volley of
shots poured into the ranks of an Armistice Day parade as it was
j passing I. W. W. headquarters today.
The holiday parade. which consisted*
chiefly of returned aervice men. *a?
moving north on Power avenue. As
It passed the L W. W. headquarters
shots poured from the upper windows
into the ranks of the marching men
; The orderly ranks became a mob,
: which throngs of citizens joined, and
I then began a frantic aearch for the
Eight suspects are In jail under
strong guard, and feeling runs high.
Lpiehiai Threatened.
The crowd got a rope around the
neck of one prisoner.
; Policemen plunged in and prevented
a lynching.
The I. W. W. hall, from which the
shots came, was dismantled and the
furniture thrown into the streets and
destroyed.
! The dinner and dance planned for
the service men this evening was
called off.
The dead
Arthur Macelfreeh.
The dying
Dale Hubbard.
Ben Cass grand a
The Injured
"Crip" Coleman. Jack Ciscus. John
W. Watt, George Stevens.
Macelfresh was shot in the head and
instantly killed. He was manager of
the Prigmore-Bears drug store.
Olrrr Slain.
Warren Grimm, who saw service in
Siberia as a lieutenant, was an at
torney.
Dale Hubbard, who was fatally shot
i in the breast, is the nephew of S. B.
| Hubbard, president of the Eastern
I Railway and Lumber Company.
I All the dead and injured except
|Ci8cus and Watt come from Centralia.
| Those two are from Chehalis.
BRITISH FLAGS AT
PREMIUM HERE
jSo Dear that Enough Could Not Be
Obtained to Decorate Station
For the Prince.
I British flags were at a premium
j yesterday?so dear that one could
jnot be obtained to grace the Pres
ident's room in the Union Station
I for the prince's arrival.
The amazing discovery that not
British or American flag was
M~?ng the decorations was made
shortly before the royal party was
due by Mrs. Eldridge E. Jordan, in
charge of the Red Cross workers
in the Union Station canteen. Hur
riedly ??he phoned friends and s^nt
messengers to the department
stores. Gen. George Bsrnett. of the
Marine Corps, was enlisted in the
hunt but their efforts were fruit
less
I SOLDER'S MONUMENT
| IS UNVEILED IN OHIO
i Toronto, Ohio. Nov. 11.?The first
' 'monument in America to b- erected
9 i to the soldiers of the world war
* was unveiled here today.
Guiseppe Moretti. the Pittsburg
1?sculptor, told of tho patriotic ideal
; in the concept that placed the
goddes* of liberty betwern a sol
*.dier and sailor.
*! The dedication address was deliv
ered tc 10.000 people by Represent
ative William D. Upshaw. Atlanta.
IGa.. who was Introduced as "the
j top notch orator in the American
. Congress." Coming from the home
\ State of Alexander H. Stephens and
'Henry W. Grady, this Georgia
; i -orator on crutches." tecalled the
t ? memories of those famous Georgi
, ins in their palmiest days.
Representative tfpshaw declared
"the meaning of this beautiful
monument ia the birth of a new
patriotism, a new national solidar
1 ity. a new world vision, and a new
', individual and national uowlflrh
D. C. MAN HELD
AS ANARCHIST
9
Isadore Kune, Dealer in
Antiques, Probably
Will Be Deported.
1
Department of Justice agents TrrHs
dav arrested Isadora Kune. 7*4 Elev
enth street northwest, on a charge
of being an anarchist and open!)'
advocating the overthrow of the gov
ernment. They are holding him for
deportation.
Kune was carrying on an upholster
ing business at the Eleventh street
address under the name of "The
French Antique shop." Kune lived tn
a small roem behind the More where
were found a revolver. a dagger, a
bo* of cartridges and much anarch
istic literature. Including a copy of
"The Anarchist." by Mai at est a.
Kun# Is known to have engaged tn
Jseveral heated arguments with nelgh
I bors. He was described as extremely
| radical by neighbors yesterday.
According to records of the Depart
ment of Justice, he was born tn
! r?"avia. Russia, in 1*77. He haa lived
| In Hartford. New Haven. Chatham.
Chicago and Philadelphia.
LACK PLACEITO
DUMP RADICALS
i _ *-i
jWith Russian Ports Blocked
Deportation of 400
Aliens Is Checked.
1
I With the Department of Justice
holding approximately 400 alien
; radicals for deportation, it was in
dicated last night that many of
j these aliens trill not be banned from
itlie shores of America, and that
teven those deportations accom
plished will be deferred for a long
! time.
This delay is due to lark of agree
ment between the Bureau of Immi
gration and the Department of Jus
tice on evidence auainst the alleged
radicals, the handicap of the Bureau
of Immigration In lack of funds and
|employes, and the absence of rela
tions between this country and Rus
sia. from whence all the radicals
now held cohie. according to the tfe.
velopments last night.
1 j The question also has arisen of the
lack of practicable p6rts in Russia
to which to direct the reds, the port
of Petrogred admitting Into interior
Russia being closed by the Bolshe
\iki. The United States might how
ever. "dump" the undesirables In
one of the states of northwestern
, Russia on the Baltic Sea. in Areh
'angel, from the Arctic Ocean. In the
? south of Russia from the Black Sea.
or even in Siberia from the Pacific
i Ocean.
Red Attack* Beatea.
T*ondon. Nov. II.-The Russian
northwest army of (Jeneral Yudenlch
liegaa an attack Sunday upon Boi
shevik forces holding Gatachina, ac
I cording to dispatches from Helslng
' fore today.
| Quoting Yudenitch's official com
I munique. the dispatches declared Bol
; shevik counter-attacks uopn both
) wings of the northwestern army bad
i been repulsed.
Arrest DeValera Secretary.
| Dublin. Nov. 11.?Immediately fol
lowing the celebration of armistice
!<lay here today, motor lorries loaded
with British soldiers swooped down
j upon Da id Elr??ann (Irish Parliament)
I headquarters and arrested Kb occu
pant*.
A quantity of documents also was
seised. The secretary of Eamonn De
Valera. prcsidrni of (be Irish Re
public.** was aaoii tboss arraaLsd.

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