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TO-MORROWS WEATHER Unsettled.
TO-NIGHT'S VEATH Eft Cloudy.
UlE Si RES
"Circulation Books Open to AIL"
" Clrctil.itipn JJonkB Open to All."
PRICE TWO CENTS. Cwri&! ffi:tVoMat
NEW YORK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1919.
S PRICE TWO CENTS.
COAL STRIKE IS
"I Assume Men
JUDGE ANDERSON RULES;
ORDERS END BY IUESDAY
Says at Indianapolis; "if Not I
Will Make Them." Lewis Prom
ises Obedience and Summons
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 8. The
were to-day ordered to withdraw Uie strike order under which 400,000
men quit work Nov. 1. The mandate was issued by Judge A. D. Ander-
son of -the United States District Court, after a hearing in wWco-.the
union's attorney fought vainly for a chance to present arguments on the
right (o strike.
TV,n union was frlven until nwy
Tuesday. Nov. 11 at 6 P. M.. to Issue
the cancellation. Thts dalo was
elected becauso so many defendanto
wer. absent. Tho union attorneys
explained the absentees must bo sum
moned by telegraph from many parts
of tho country to issue tho cancella
Tho attorneys announced that
President Lewis and Secretary Green
of the union purposed obeying the
court order, but that they could not
itpeak for their fellw olllolals. The
order of Judgo Anderson followed an
argument during Which Henry War
rum, attorney for the minors, asked
for a delay of a week or ten days.
To this objocUon was mado by C. O.
mr-s. Assistant Attorncly General.
ho asserted that the matter was too
nportant to admit of delay.
Judgo Anderson Interrupted argu
ments of attorney for the miners to
statu that bis mind was mado up
on tho questions invoiyed.
"I think this Is the most law
less thing I ever saw In my life,"
he said. "I consider this rebel
lion. That s what it is. This
government is supreme even to
tho labor unions."
Judge Anderson stated thcro was
no question that tho country was
still at war legally, and the Lever act.
which makes It unlawful to conspire
to restrict tho supply or distribution
of coal in tlmo of war, was atlU in
"Operation of the railroads is en
dangered by tho strike." ho said.
The railroads are carrying troops,
.vlndtng up tho war conditions. Tho
railroads are also carrying United
States malls. No man can tell mo
that any group of men can conspire
to stop tho railroads."
Tho Judgo otatcd he wished to glvo
(Continued on Second Pace.)
FIRST RACE For maiden two
year olds; selling purse $1,634; six
furJongs. Llola, 102 (Pierce). U4.30.
It. 70, I3.R0. first: Clarabella. 107
(SanJa). $4.70, $3.10. second; 'Col.
Slurp' 110 (Fator). $2.60. third.
Tlm, 1.11. Belgian Queen, Vanity Ilox,
Marcel I e M.. Cock o'thn Roost, Sain
rose. Gain de Cause, Uardora, Dlck
uolker, Tho Sachem, Sandano, East
ern alow also ran. Field.
SECOND RACE The New Howard
Purse: claiming: three-year-olds and
unward: DUrsa 11.631: six furlones
Vort Miss, Jitt (Simpson), I1C. 10. $(,70,
i.oo, nrsi: lorcnoearcr, iso iraiori,
f'.90, $2.40, second: Hauberk, 121
lutwell). $2.90. third. Time. 1.13 4-3.
i 'k o'tho Main. Highland Lad, Tho
V. mlon, Smart Money, Etruscan and
S l."nre l run.
'j HlTtD RACB The Green Sorlnir Val-
le steeplechase handicap; four-year
old and up; purse xi,6uu; two miles ana
auarter Wftldshlp. 146 (Ural). $19.40,
$9.30, $5.10, won: Mare, J30 (Kennedy),
41S.;b 16. SO. second: Stonewood. 146
rovers). $4.20, third. Trnie 4.25. Brooks.
also ran, .
IN U. S. PLOTTED REVOLUTION
DEPORTATION FOR ALL RADICALS
Will Obey," He
United Mine Workers of America
Lewis Said to Have Taken
Radical Action to Foil Am
bition of Farrington.
By David Lawrence.
(Special Correspondent of Tho Cve- !
WASHINGTON. Nov. 8 (Copy
right, 1919). Government agents
have verified the theory so often
hinted at slnco the coal strike be
gan, that, apart from tbo Just
grievances and local condlUont
In tho industry producing dlssatla
faction, there has been at the bottom
of America's most acute industrial
conflict of to-day a campaign of
petty personal politics.
What has bappenod in tho coal in
dustry is true of other Industries and
may occur in stilt otler lines of pro
duction unless tho rank and fllo of
labor bco tho fatal course on which
tho radical leaders havo embarked
and turn again to tho conservatives
For the projection ot a coal strike,
with its untold damage and suffering,
is nothing moro nor lees than tho
consequence of personal ambition on
tho part of a group ot men Inside
tho ranks of tho United Mine Work
ers of America. Tbcso facts havo
been proved to the satisfaction ot the
Department ot Justlco and are no
small factor In tho vigorous attitude
of Uie Government in Insisting that
a class of men shall not be permitted
in America to tako an action that
affects Uie life and comfort of tho
rest of the Nation.
Tho Presidency of tho United Mlno
Workers ot America la 4y analogy
as much sought after by the local
and district and State leaders ot tho
organization as is the Presidency ot
the United States by men In Con
gross. But tho tactics and the
(Continued on Second Page.)
Bcaclil (or Tm7, Sttwda?, Nor. S. 1S19,
nikal VlrrtuU him wllh ron fritton U
uut tVxc, Worll BatldUf. Xdrt.
BEFORE CROWD OF 35.000
Forward Pass Trimble lo j
Strubing Sends Latter Over
Tigers's Goal Line.
WEATHER IS IDEAL.
Ideal Football Weather Greets
. College Players In Annual
Princeton 7 0
Harvard 0 0
By William Abbott.
(Staff Correspondent of the Evenino 1
PALMKU STADIUM. PRINCETON.
N. J.. Nov! S, Harvard and Princeton
resumed football hostilities this after
noon after a lapse ot two years when i
the entire rival elevens wcro team- 1
mates In Uncle Sam's war team.
great horseshoe shaped stadium hero
fairly bulged with cheering humanity. I
over 35,000 people being present for
tho first gomo of tho big scries be
tween Princeton, Harvard and Ynle.
Tho weather was Ideal. Tho sun at
ramo tlmo ducked behind big gray
clouds. A brisk zephyr wind mado the j
spectators encer and mump ineir ioci :
not only hecauHO they felt that way
but something had to bo dono to keep
When only a few thousand were
scattered ovor tho huge concrete
stadium tho entire Harvard squad
trotted through tho center entrnnco
and took possession of tho checker
board gridiron practicing kicks and
testing wind currents. After a few
mlnutos of preliminary work W. J.
Murray, the Crimson captain, started
kicking field goals. He did not mnko
the early Orango and Hluck support-
ers feel any too good as ho booted
i i, ... .1.. ,n n
,the ball over tho crosa bar five times
In a row.
Whllo tho Harvard squud was still
hllo tho Harvard squua was HUH
,e fleUUho Princeton team head- j
by Captain Cm lis McGraw
snrlntcd out for curly operations, i
Tho thunderous voice of Jack btrub-
,ng could ho heard all over the place j
as he bawled out clgnals for tho ,
Harvard's band had
a tuno wncn mo i-rinttton unucr
graduates headed by the student band
movlnft In through tho open end of
the stadium, singing "Hall, Hall, tho
Gang's All Here." j
Whllo the din was on, both teams I
raced out and the gamo waB on with- I
out further preliminaries.
Harvard kicked off.
Catching a Princeton kick t i her
twenty-five yard line, Harvard si cad- f
lly advanced to tho Tigers' twenty
ard lino on brilliant end runs by (
Casey with a forward pass, Casey to
Steele. With tho Harvaid rooters 1
yelling for a scoro Murray dropped j
back for a field goal from tho twenty- i
flvo yard line but missed tho attempt. I
nrlnging the ball out Princeton be
gan a drive that pushed Harvard
back yards at a time.
Runs by Trimble and Strubing and
forward passes brought the ball to
Harvarl's eleven yard line a march
of soventy yards. Whllo tho Crim
son linn crouched for a smanh Strob
ing Kprlntcd toward right end. When
about to bo tackled ho tossed h
lateral pass to.Trlmblo who raced
ovor the lino pursued by tho whole
Crimson team. Tho star Tiger half
back wunt over for a touchdown.
From tho far corner Trimble
ptintcd mit to Garrlty. Strutting
Ideliixl tho coal.
12nd first quarter: -
Princeton, 7; Harvard, 0.
Doth sides resorted to frequent
kicks In tho second period with the
bull mostly In Princeton's territory.
Casey Dually caught one of Trimble's!
punts and dodged his way almost
through tho entlro Tiger team until
" "r um u arua
from the goal line.
At this point Itulph Horwocn, Har
vard's best lino breaker got In the
ritme, taking Uumham's place.
On tho very next play the Crimson
fumbled. Wlttmcr recovering tho ball,
It was a tight squeezo
ween and brilliant end runs by Mur-
Prlneetons 15-yard lino tho
Crimson ittomptcd a forwurd una
over tho goal line, but tho Crimson
catcher eould not get tho ball In
time. After five more plays the sec
ond nnrlod ended with tho Tlirera In
, : possession of the ball.
Knrly In tho third period Princeton
ncort 'I'riuccion, , : unrvnm, o
wan uuviiiii:iiik hi iiiiuiiciu wnon
' mhlr, ftlmhli.il nttor nl,iirlllf- ti
lino. Casey picked up the bounding
ball and passed through tho entlro
Tiger eleven mill was on the way to
a tutchdown when Ktrubblng dumped
If.m on tho 20 yard line. Falling to
dent tho Nns.suu line, Halpli Horwccn
dropped back and kicked n pretty
field goal from tho 25 ynrd lino.
Score Prluecton, 7: Harvard, 3.
Soon after Horwecn's kick Trlmblo,
Princeton's star was hurt, but resumed
battling after making repairs. (Jetting
the. ball on a punt Harvard opened a
xtrong attack with Horwcen na tho bat
tering ram. Stem Illy the ball was car-
Jj' i;n'(ulu" " -"r" """
.Score Princeton, 7: Harvard, .'I.
Alter the minute's rest Harvard on
" two plays moved to the 4-yurd line.
Uonvt.Jn was H,()ppcU. Then a Crlm-
kmi forward puss mlhcarrtod, tho
'furors getting tho ball. Scheerer,
i iKrs rihuiik mu uuu. .icneerer,
on-H beat punier. "mU,.
W11H KdouHly hurt. I.oui lo took his
Sch.-i rei's long punts finally landed
Huinphroy'fl punt and a Tiger pounced
on tho ball. Two smaHheH netted u
iiv tnrtril yard. Murray, Nassau's leading drop
jiy siaricu Wck(.r cumtl ,n lt tlllH pont nnd
booted a goal from tho 20-yard line.
Hcorc Princeton, 10; Harvard, 3,
Starting form tier 15-yard lino
Harvard cut loose with passes und
quickly brought tho ball to the
Tiger's 4-yard line, whero a short
pass, V'elton to Casey scored a touch
down. Church kicked goal,
Final Score Princeton, 10; Har
DRYS LEAD IN OHIO
BY 1480 WITH FEW
OOLUMUUH. O., Nov. 8. Com
pleto returns from all but two pre
cincts In tho Htatn, Including official
returns from 85 of the 88 counties
tabulated this afternoon In the of
fice of the Secretary of State, gave
the "Dry" a majority Of 1,480 vote
In favor of ratification of Federal
RAIDS AVERT OUTBREAK
PLANNED HERE FOR
ARE SENT TO
ON DAY FKED FOR RIOTING
U. S. 4gents' Raid on Headquarters
Here Made After Gathering Evi
dence of Plot
- . Against ' Police
Plans of "Reds" and I. W.
In New York to-day, according to information received by agents of the
Department of Justice, including a plot for the use of bombs against the
police and also against homes and business houses in Fifth Avenue,
were thwarted by the vigorous action last night of the police. To-day
forty-three of the Anarchists arrested in the taid on the Russian People's
House at No. 133 East 15th Street were sent to Ellis Island to await trial
rP rlnnrliHnn A Infil nf 4 5Q ,oe
The clean-up by the Federal Government agents, aided by the local
police, was the culmination of five months' patient investigation by the
Department of Justice, in which the plans of the radicals for the nation
wide observance of the second anniversary of the Bolshevist revolution
to-day were revealed.
Evidence In the hands of the Cov- 1
ernment shows that the I.W.W. have SjR JHQMAS UPTON HERE)
labor, organized and unorganized, to
paralyze Industry ond ultimately to!
place the Mnvernmcnt In tho hands
of the "wotkers."
Oignnized labor has been an effec
tive aru In checking tho encroach
ment of the "Heds" on Its ranks, ac
cording to tho Feder&l authorities. In
roads, however, have been made In
some of the unions, and through them
the propaganda ot tho radicals has
RED GUARD ORGANIZED TO
The demonstration which waa to
have been held this afternoon In Rut
gers Square was to have shown the
strength of tho radicals and their
deftanco of the law and of tho Cen
tral Government. )" this city a moot
ing was held tt the Manhattan Ly
ceum on Thursday night and a "Red
Guard" organized to combat tho po
lice, to resist their attacks on the
meeting schedule 1 for to-day,
Tho orders wero to "meet violence
with violence," Tho Reds got a taste
of what that means In tho raid. Plans
of tho radicals Included, according to
ovldenee gathered, an attack on the
police with hand grenades and the
dropping of bombs.
Tlrti pollco had orders from Police
Commissioner Enrlght to use their
nightsticks If needed. They usod
them freely. No chance was given to
the "Hod Guard" to carry out the
orders given them. Tho effect of tho
police nightsticks was shown In the
appearanco of tho battered group!
whfth was headed for Kills Island tu.
The forty-thrco prisoners Here
taken from pollco head(uurters to
the United States Hurgo Offlco at
noon and thenco by forry to Kills
Island. Some looked hopeless, soma
Jubilant, ttomo defiant. A fuw wopt
(Continued on Second Page.)
TASK BELI-AN8 nEFOIIE UEAU
tn4 bow flat fJoJ Dilution nskei
to Use Bombs
and Homes, - -
VVs. for a disorderly demonstration'
nrrwUH hut Ihn nKf were rdMSril.
BUILDING NEW SHAMROCK
Will Ue Used as "Trial Horse" for
Old Challenger Expects
Race June 24 Next.
Sir Thomas Upton arrived here to
day on the Carrnanlt. Ho said that
by April of next year, another Sham
rock, u twenty-three meter boat that
he has had built as a "trial horse,"
will arrive to give the Shamrock IV.
"the try out of Its life." He declared
ho would rather have the race run
ovnr the Handy hook course than
have It start off Newport, K. I., a
had been previously suggested.
Klr Thomas went on to say that us
fnr an ho knew the nice would tako
r,la.- un Juno !4. 1920.
NEW MESSAGE FROM WILSON
Will Hp Made I'lilillo on ArmUttce i
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. President I
Wilson has written a message to th
American people which wilt be made
public on Armistice Day, Nov, tl.
FOOTBALL SCORES TO-DAY
Notre Dame .
calThan Bolsheviki," Found Armed
Tfor Uprising in U. S. by Federal
Raiders in Nation-Wide Round-Up.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 Deportation of all aliens engaged
in "Red" activities has been determined upon by the Department
of Justice, Attorney General Palmer announced to-day.
Included among the material and literature seized by Government
agents in the raids throughout the country were quantities of articles used
in making bombs, a complete counterfeiting plant, a large supply of coun--tcrfelt
banknotes, thousands of pieces of literature described as of the-
most inflammatory nature and scores
PORTERHOUSE AT 18 GENTS
SOLD By STRIKING BUTCHERS,
WHO OPEN RETAIL SHOP
Chicago Meat Men Want to Prov
Some of Their Employers
Chicago, Nov. 8.
TO back up their charges that
somo of their employers wero
profiteering, striking butchers to
day opened a largo retail shop nnd sli
porterhouso steak at eighteen cents a
pound, veal chops at sixteen cents a
pound nnd hamburger steak at ttn
cents a pound.
Other ments wcro sold nt a corre
spondingly low prlco and tho union
butchers declared that 'although the
figures wore from 30 to 75 per cent,
below tho prices charged by a ma
jority of retail dealers, the strlknrs
were making a fnir profit on their
Tho union butchers aro demnndlu.r
an increase of from 3C to 140 a week
In their minimum weekly wage.
In New York to-day tho retail
prices of porterhouso steak
ranged from 35 to 50 cents, ham
burger steak sold at from 20 to
40 cents, and veal chops retailed
at 35 to 45 cents a pound, ,
MINERS DEMAND RELEASE
OF THEIR STRIKE FOND
: ,.,,..,. .... ...
! INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Nov. S.-At-
,orney ,or ,ho, miners to-dsy wcro
r,refared ,0. mako " ,lB,hl 'or ,reltn8
I0f c0l miners' strike fund now
i tied up by tho Government's Injunc
I Hearing of the petition to make tho
1 restraining .order a temporary Injunc
tion was set for to-day, Guvcrnmcnt
plans Included nn effort to havo tho
temporary injunction mado permanent
at a flnul hearing later this month, and
If possible to secure Immediately an
order to compel miners' chiefs to call
oft tho strlko.
Union, "More Radi:
ofred flags, rifles and revolvers.
Agents of tho Department of Jus
tice, nnd the Uurtau of jmmlfratlsa
havo bocn collecting evldenco In these
particular case for two months, Mr.
Pnlmor said. Practically all ot taose
irruHted were Russians.
In tho courss of their Investigations,
Government agents, according to Mr.
Palmer's announcement, have found
that tho Union of Russian Workers Is
conducting an actlvo propaganda foi
a "sodnl revolution."
Tho aliens arrested were all leaders
In this union, which was described .
tho worst anarchistic organization In
tho country. Its membership Hum
bora more than 7.000, with many lo
cals, estimated by officials to run well
above 100, scattered throughout Ui
Activities of tne Union of Russian
Workers havo been conducted veu
In the Nation's Cupital. This became
known to-day when It was learned
that agents of tho Department o(
Justice had mado nlns arrests Uvt
night,. It Is understood that five
ot the prisoners wero released after
proving their ciMienshlp.
"MORE RADICAL THAN THE BOL
SHEVIKI." Of tho activities of members of the
Union of Russian Workers Mr. Fl
mer's statement said: '
"The Union ot Russian Workers Is
even more radical than the Bol
shevik!. It was organised In New
York In 1307 by a group of eleven
men led by William Szatow, at pres
ent the chief of pollco at PetrogTad
The purposo or tho society waj t'.
amalgamate all of the Russian group
in the United States into one or.
"With the aid of newspaper anj
other propaganda the membership o
tho Union ot Russian Workers grew
until nt tho present tlmo It's member
tiiip Is about 7,000 and ts branchun
number more than 100 located in ths
principal cities of the country.
"Tho various locals aro oixanlxoil
fcr tho solo purposo of spreading thu
doctrine of tho organization amors
the Russian Immigrants working; In
the mines, shops, ractarles, logging
camps and sawmills and other centres
ofnabor, and tho propaganda la con
ducted by means ot literature and
lectures, as well as through tho radj.
"lecturers aro sent out by the Ex
ecutive Commltten ot thu group atxl
cover nil parts of tho country. Funds
of tho organization aru derived from
dues, lectures and concerts and tin
huIo ot radical llternturo."
GREATEST 8EIZURE OF AN
Oniclals declared that In last night"
raids thay had found tnoro forms ot
anarchist propaganda teaching thtf
overthrow ot government by force
nnd vlolenco than In any previous na
tionwide raids. Apparently, accord
ing to officials, tho Rusalan'organiza
tlon bids fair to supplant some ot
tho other radical groups to totfclefe