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••ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME" VOL. XV., NO. 2025. JUNEAU, ALASKA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1919. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE TEN CENTS PROPOSED REVOLUTION THROUGH STRIKE PREDICTION IS MADE TODAY THAT COURT ORDER EFFECTIVE TOMORROW MAY NOT OE HEEDED-STATEMENT MADE DY AMERICAN FEDERATION WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—Labor leaders today predicted that the mine union officials will not end the strike, in compliance with the orders of the court Issued Saturday. In promising all labor its support to the coal strike, the American Fed eration of Labor in a statement is sued today said the Leaver Act, un der which the government acted in Its court proceedings, ordering the strike to be called off by November 11, was never enacted for the pur pose of being applied to workers. The statement said the application of the Leaver Act against the miners “was an Injustice to all liberty loving Am ericans.” " The federation statement further said that the officials of the United Mine workers of America did every thing in their power to avert a strike. The federation, the statement said, would reserve further commgnt on the action of the government. It said 2,200 miners’ delegates, repre senting 500,000 miners, attended the Cleveland convention which had vailed the strike. NO INTIATIONS OF WHAT ACTION UNION COMMITTEE WILL TAKE INDIANAPOLIS, Nor. 10.—Ti^o general committee of the United Mint. Workers of America today di8cu«»«d the'manSkthfy court Injunction de manding that the strike be called off by tomorrow. At 6 o’clock this evening no Inti mation had been given out of what action the committee had decided upon to take, concerning the court order. LEWI8 DENIES MAKING STATE MENT INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 10.—John L.i Lewis, president of the United'Mine Workers of America, denied Saturday having agreed to comply with the order of the federal court to call off the strike, as indicated by his attor neys. The coal operators also still main tain the attitude they adopted wl.cn the strike was called, at which time they agreed to reopen negotiations whenever the miners resumed work SAYS “WALKOUT JUSTIFIED" WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—Holding the action of government injunction proceedings against the striking coal miners to be "so autocratic as to stagger the human mind,” the mem bers of the executive council of the American Federation of Labor de clared after a meeting that the walk out was justified, and promises the support of organized labor to the cause. The council asks the support and endorsement of the public to wards the strike. WILL DEFY COURT ORDER PITTSBURGH, Nov. 10.—Alexan der Howat, president ot District No. 31, of the Mine Workers, said the or der issued by the court calling off the strike, made no difference In his stand and the men he represented. SUFFERING FROM LACK OF FUEL LINCOLN. Nob. Nov. 10.—With the ffitfiperature fOWYttmt. thfr roof Wua lion Is extremely serious and people in the suburban districts are suffer ing from lack of fuel. CALL EXECUTIVE MEETING INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 10—On Sat urday the miners called a meeting of the executive board of the United Mine Workers and the district pre sidents to be held today, as well as the scales’ committee, to act in com pliance with the orders of the federal court to call off the strike. , HOLLAND HAY REFUSE TO CIVE UP THE KAISER THE HAGUE, Nov. 10.—Holland Considers the former Kaiser shall bo classed as a refqgee, rather than a royal person under arrest. It is un derstood the Netherlands considers the Kaiser beyond its jurisdiction for extradition, and that it has no power to hold him as a cHminal. It is said Holland will not prevent the Kaiser from returning to Germany, if he so desires. ITALY NAMES AN AMBASSADOR FOR GERMAN REPUBLIC ROME, Nor. 10 —Signor Demarino, Italian peace commissioner, has been named Ambassador to Berlin. Che raller Paulo Brenna, the Italian con sul at Seattle, has been selected to ' re-organize the Italian consulates for the Balkans. AERIAL MAIL SERVICE TO BE EXTENDED FROM COAST TO COAST SOON WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. — The extension of the New York-CUlcago dally aerial postal service to Omaha, by Dee. 16th., and later to San Francisco, was announced by the Postmaster General’s Office today. GABY KILLER KILLS SELF NEW YORK, Nov. 10. — Gary Miller, American Vice Consul at Stockholm, committed suicide dur ing the night In bis apartments at the Waldorf-Astoria. BELGIAN ROYAL PARTY HATE ARRIVED IN SPAIN MADRID, Nov. 10.—The King and Queen and Prince of the Belgians, who have been touring the United States, arrived here on their way home. TRAFFIC BLOCKED FROM A BUZZARD AND WIRES DOWN With Temperature Falling Below Zero, Number of Towns in Kansas and Arkansas Short of Fuel DENVER, Noy. 10.—A severe bliz zard blocked traffic this morning In east Denver. Transcontinental trains, telegraph service were interrupted and eight miles of poles down near North Platte. The temperature is below zero in several parts of Kansas and Nebraska. Several towns short of fuel. The news is crippled owing to the number of wires down. THREE FEET OF 8NOW WINNIPEG, Nov. 10.—Three leet of snow fell In southern Manitoba. BUZZARDS ARE RAGING CHICAGO, Nov. 10.—Blizzards are general over the Mississippi valley and are sweeping eastward, crippling trajn service and wire communica tions. LIGHTNING CAUSES FIRE IN OIL FIELDS WICHITAX PAGES. Tex., Nov. 10. —One person was killed, many oth ers werp seriously injured and prop erty losses amounting to one million as the result of an oil fire sweeping 80 acres of the Proven oil territory at Waggener City. A largo part of that- town was destroyed. The fire started by lightning striking an oil tank. SOLDIERS ARRIVE TO SERVE SENTENCES FOR COURT MARTIAL ARROAD LEAVENWORTH, Kans., Nov. 10. —Fifty-three soldiers have arrived here from overseas to serve out their sentences for court martial proceedings and sentences Imposed in France. Miss Kelso Is still quite 111 and is confined to her room at the Zyn da Hotel. SPORT OF XINGS ENJOYED 3Y IMMENSE CROWD ~VATCHItSG a 30C-'.KR QAME. » MY.H.Pmro. Tbe soccer season that bas Just opened in England bas caused a great deal of enthusiasm throughout the country. Tbe sport was resumed on tbe lines of tbe pre-war, including the English cup ties, internationals and tbe three principal competitions. Divisions 1 and 2 of tbe English league and tbe Southern league, each consisting of twenty-two dubs. Tbe photographs show a section of tbe crowd at a recent game at Highbury. SERIOUS CLASH IN FIUME CITY BETWEEN TROOPS Italian Forces and Those Under d’Annunzio Mix Things and Many Are Killed as Result BELGRADE, Nov. 10.—Nows have reached here of a serious clash which took place between Italian troops and the volunteer Italian forces un der Gabriele d’Annunzio, the dictator of Fiurae City. Many casualties resulted on both sides. The citizens of Flume are dissat isfied owing to the scant food supply and the lack of military discipline in the confines of the city. STREET RAILWAY CO. OF TOLEDO CITY AND COUNCIL IN MIXUP Company Slips All Of its Cars Across the Line in Michigan and Leaves Them on Sidetracks TOLEDO, Ohio, Nov. 10.—The street railway company hero slipped Its street cars across the line Into Michigan, last night, where it storeil them on sidetracks. Not one car is left within the Jur isdiction of the city officials who caused the enforcement of an "oust or” ordinance passed last June, or dering the cars from the streets be cause *he company raised the faro from five to six cents. Officials of the company say that not a«car will be moved until a per manent settlement with the city is reached or a guarantee given, look ing to a settlement. FEDERAL LAW IS NOW EFFECTIVE FOR STOLEN AUTO CARS WASHINGTON’. Nov. 10—A fed eral law penalizing persons trans porting stolon automobiles from one state to another Is now effective. During the past year there has been an larmlng Increase in the number of automobiles stolen ALBERT RITCHIE IS NEXT GOVERNOR OF STATE OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE. Md.. Nov. 10.—Al bert Ritchie, Attorney General, the Democratic nominee for Governor for Maryland, hns been elected by a plurality of 165. according to of ficial figures given out late Sat urday night. CONTRACTS TO BE OBSERVED BY BOTH SIDES Railroad Legislation Com pleted Provides Dam ages in Case Any Con tracts Are Broken WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. — Tho House Interstate Commerce Commit tee has completed a bill providing for permanent railroad legislation, and the return of the roads to the own ers under federal control. The mem bers dec’ined to Include the anti strike provisions. Instead they have included a measure for voluntary ar bitration through boards similar to those maintained during the war. Penalties provided include assess ment damages against the railroads for the lockout of employees In vio lation of contracts, and also damages against unions authorizing any strike In violation of contracts. A railway adjustment board and a railway labor board of appeals will have headquarters at Chicago for hearing all disputes. AND THIS HAPPENS IN PRESENT ADVANCED DAY OF CIVILIZATION Two Boy* Reared on Green River in Absolute Silence of Any Spoken Lan guage SEATTLE, Nov. 10.—Herbert Koss, aged ten and Elmer Koss, aged nine, sons of William Koss, an aged hermit living 75 miles from here on Green river, have ! been brought to the Orthopedic I hospital here, having been reared in silence and never taught to ! speak. All forms of civilization are new to them. Their mother died early after the birth of the young est. The father has not given any reasons why he reared them In silence. The physicians say the boys will regain their speech. They will be sent to school by order of the county commission ers. JUNEAU PASSENGERS ON THE ALAMEDA NOW ON WAY TO NOETH SEATTLE. Nov. 10.—The steamer' Alameda Bailed yesterday with 79 passengers for Alaska, and the fol lowing for Juneau: Rev. Ar J. Mark haw, If. H. Post. Mrs W. X. Mi.r.n, Mrs. R. Ray, G V. Beek, Dr It V. Kills, B. C. Del relle, O. G. Rills. G. W. Kirby, M tfrekalieh, Fred Paquette and three jteerage. OREGON LOSES TO PULLMAN IN NORTHWESTERN Washington State Defeats Oregon Champions; U. of W. Beats the All Fleet Team SEATTLE, Nov. 10—Tho Univers ity of Oregon football team met Its first defeat of the season Saturday when It was beaten by the Washing ton State College eleven at Pullman by a score of 7 to 0. The University of Washington team had no confer ence game Saturday, and played a picked team from the United States fleet of naval vessels now on Puget Sound, winning by a score of 14 to 0. The scores for Saturday’s games follow: Princoton, 10; Harvard, 10. Washington State Collpge, 7; Uni vorslty of Oregon, 0. tfijlitoriity of Idaho, 7; University of Montana, 0. Michigan Aggies, 13; South Dak ota, 0. Purdue, 0; Ohio Stato, 20. Navy, 0; Georgetown. 6. Gonzaga University, 38^ Whitman, University of California, 14; Uni versity of Southern California, 13. University of Illinois, 10; Univers ity of Minnesota, 6. Dartmouth, 20; University of Penn sylvania, 19. Pittsburgh, 7; Washington and Jef ferson, 6. Chicago, 13; University of Michi gan, 0. University of Iowa, 14; Northwes crn, 7 Yale, 14; Brown, 0. Rutgers. 13; Boston College, 7. Army. 9; Notre Dame, 12. Cornell, 20; Carnegie Toch., 0. University of Utah, 7; University of Colorado, 0. University of Nevada. 13; Callfor nla Farm School, 0. La Fayette, 48; Dickinson, 0. Colgate, 21; Rochester, 0. Syracuse, 9; Bucknell, 0. University of Kansan, 0; Univers ity of Oklahoma. 0. University of Missouri, 5; Univers ity of Nebraska, 12. Stanford, 13; Santa Clara Uni vers ! V, 0. Pennsylvania State, 20; Lehigh. 7. Colorado Aggies, 27; Utah Aggies. 7. Washington University (St. Louis). 13; Drake, 14. Colorado School of Minos. 0; Den ver. 0. University of Washington, 14; All Fleet Team, o Start In Johnson, a pioneer of Skag way. dlPd there recently. He wa.< liurted In the Skagway cemetery. EVIDENCE SHOWS THAT RUSSIAN WORKERS UNION PLANNED TO BRING ABOUT THE OVERTHROW OF THE U. S, THROUGH THE GENERAL STRIKE WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—Plan* of the Russian Workers' Union to bring about the overthrow of the United State* government, through a general strike, have been revealed in docu nients seized in the nation-wide raids by federal officers. With every remainder of tre right of private ownership to be phy»ically wiped from the face of the earth, a manifesto issued by the order de clares Russian workers look forward "to magnificent and beautiful form of man without God or master and free from all authority." FORGED PASSPORTS FOUND IN THEIR POSSESSION NEW YORK. Nov. 10.—Thirty seven mon 'Suspected of being leaders 'n the ultra radical activities of the so-called Russian Workers’ Fn'.tn, aro being held here on i'ui-s charges for further invest igaiicn Ont thoututnd men -were mug'll in the various r.tidj. Most < -tut of "Big 12 1.,nken” were four i , head of the Irish transport workers’ union, and of the Irish rev&Iutionary party, who are charged with criminal an archy. They had.forged passports in tholr po--. ession. J BRAINS OF PLOTTERS iS UNDER ARREST WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—Report* given out by the Department of Jus tice Saturday night show that ?11 men and women are being held on deportation warrants. Adolph Schnabel, described by At torney General Palmer, as being the brains of the Russian Union Workei3, was arrested ten days ago. He and Peter Biankl, another prominent Rus sian alleged to be identified with the American Russian movement, are awaiting deportation. Nearly 500 radicals were arrested up to late Saturday night in different cities. MORE RADICALS ARRESTED DETROIT, Nov. 10—Two hundred and fifty more radicals were arrested in the raids of meeting places and at the homes of the members of the Russian Workers’ Union. The total arrests in this district number 302. FOUND IN BOARDING HOUSES ItlilDUUPORT, Nov. 10.- Sixty al lct't' l jrllcals arrested by the agent* Hi ne Department of Justice mid the police were taken from boarding houses here. AGENCIES CO-OPERATING NEW YORK. Nuv. 10. Three hun dred reds were arrested at inn UngS nnd In ra*d in Manhattan mid iirook lyn. All im estimating agencvles of the government have been ordered to co-operate %Kir gVlosr of seen ring arrests of radicals and stamping out revolui 'oimry propaganda in the United States. TROOPS QUELL DISORDERS ON “THE OTHER SIDE" ROME, Nov. 10.—Disorders in Milan and Genoa as the result of So cialist celebrations on the annivers ary of the Russian revolution were quelled by troops. The processions showing red flags and pictures of Lenine were dispersed. ALSO IN SWITZERLAND GENEVA, Nov. 10.—The revolution pl:i :ui"'! In Switzerland by the So (»*•’.!1 • failed to materialize as ’ituric 4 fur November 7. It was In tended that the revolution should celebrate the second anniversary of the Russian Bolshevikl ascension to power. RESERVATION OF LEAGUE OF NATIONS ADOPTED IN SENATE Provision Over Which the Pit si j dent Said He Was Not Con ceded is Adopted by the Senate WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. — The Senate on Saturday afternoon adopt ed the first of 14 reservations pre pared by the Senate Foreign Rela tions Committee. The one adopted related to the withdrawal from the League of Nations at the option o( America, the vote being 50 to 30. King's amendment, extending the withdrawal provisions to all mem bers of the Loaguo of Nations, was defeated 52 to 30. President Wilson already had ue dared that the reservation adopted was not Important, Ince the original clause provides that any nation can withdraw after its international ob'' ligations assumed under the League ! have been fulfilled. REPUBLICANS WIN IN OKLAHOMA ELECTION OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. id.~J W. Ilarrold. Republican, has apparently defeated Claude Weaver. Democrat, for Congressman In the Flfih district to succeed Joseph 1! Thompson. Dem> -i' dec' :! ' I. by a l.'JOO plural ity. Tii 'inpson v:n . ! ■ tod a year nRO by i '.' AN AMERICAN PROGRAM BEING FORMULATED NEW YORK, Nov. 10.—The New York Board of Trade and kindred as sociations have formulated plans for going ahead with an American pro gram to handle rampart radicalism, business abuses and Industrial griev ances of the hour. Ole Hanson, for mer Mayor of Seattle, will aid the plans of the Board of Trade, which also plans carrying out the principle of the closed shop. HINT CONCERNING POSSIBLE ACTION OF GEORGECRITICISED LONDON, Nov. 2.—The anti-BoIshe vlkl press la Indignant over Premier Lloyd George's hint of an attempt to negotiate peace with the Bolsheviki element in Rua ia, The I. ndon Mall .-coat.- Mi idea and declaims It on a dai 'w>Ui shaking hands with mar ore rs.” PERMANENT POUCY FOR MERCHANT SHIPS WASHINGTON, Nor. 10. — The House passed a bill outlining a per manent policy for a merchant mar rlne. It provides for the sale of ves sels under government control to Am ericans. and a continuance of the Fed eral Shipping Board, with regulatory powers over all American shipping. DRY MAJORITY IN OHIO IS GROWING COLUMBUS. O.. Nor. 10.—The dry majority for Ohio state, on the legls ! latlve ratification of the naMonal pro | htbltion amendment. accofilna to the ' t.i • i • re jrns, is 381. A’! LAIC A* STEAMSHIP IS BOOSTED SIHZOre HALIFAX. Nor. 10.—The Ameri can steamship Polar Land haa been abandoned In a sinking condition. Fifty members of the crew were picked up in laiau off Breton coast. Steamers are nothing to the scene to rescue the other members of the crew.