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The Morning Tulsa daily world. [volume] (Tulsa, Okla.) 1919-1927, November 11, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 1

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THE MORNING
OKLAHOMA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPtn
A NEWSPAPER FOR I
FINAL
EDITION
CIVIC PRIDE, THE HOME
A GREATER TULSA J
i
VOL. XIV, NO. 44.
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1919.
14 PAGES
PRICE 5 CENTS.
RELIABILITY CHARACTER ENTERPRISE
J V ' .
BERGER OUSTED
FROM CONGRESS
House Denies Seat to So
cialist Elected From
Milwaukee.
, GETS BUT .ONE VOTE
,
Count Is 309 to 1 Democrat
Not to Get Place New
Election to Be Held.
It '
WAR STAND IS RESPONSIBLE
Held Ineligible for Member
ship Because of Opposition
Defends His Course.
MfLWAl'KKE. Win., Nov.'lO.
Gov. K. L. Phillip of Wisconsin,
when notified tonight u-Victor
U Merger's expulsion from Con
gress, anonuncud he would call a
special eloctlun within a few daya
to fill the vacancy.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 10.--Victor
L. Bergcr, Mllwaukue socialist, wu
I aeniea in iw in win iiwn'n ium
by in overwhelming vole, ine nousu
holding ho wan Ineligible fur inein-
rship because of Uu opu opposi-
tion to war.
The vote to unseat Berber waa
JOS to t, Representative Volght, re
publican, Wlaconaln, being the only
member to support Hi" WISCOIUUI
socialist either during the dibat or
on the roll call.
Order Klottlon.
After denylux the aeal to ltergcr
the house, declared, that the seat was
vacant, holding that Joseph I'.
JV'arney, . democrat, who contested
Verger' election, did not receive a
plurality In the election last year.
Without a record vole, the house
also directed Speaker Ulllett to no
tify the Wisconsin governor of the
vacancy In the state, uelegiitlon ao
that a special election mny be called
tu choose a new member.
Consideration ot the right of
Verger to a seat proceeded am Id
, somewhat of un uproar in the house
chambers and wltfj crowdwd gal
leries. A detail of capital police
guarded the entrance of the men's
gallery. Merger' wife and nephew
were in the publlu gallery until
nuruy oeioe mo roll ran, out
lteiger himself, after alternating
during the debate between the
chamber and the lobbies, left Just aa
i tie vote began. i
Disloyalty Alleged.
The resolution on which the house
ctea in refusing llerger a seat fol
lows th unanimous rVort of the
elections tommlttee reciting his al
leged eednlotta utterances and dla
lujal activities during the war.
Kxplalnlng his activities, speeches
and articles, but making no defense.
Merger attacked tha- legislative
branch of the government and then
.u.nru on uicmoein nr mnirrcaa
whom he called "rubber stamps of
mr auiiiinimration." s
g This drew from Representative
7 Illanton, democrat of Texas, the de
mand that h confine his remarks
to his own activities in connection
with the war. Uerger charged that
hi exclusion as a nitftnbcr of con
gress -would be a cut und dried af
lair. because l am a socialist, and
opponent of waiand profiteering."
Representative Volgt, republican
of V isconaiu, speaking in delenae of
Verger, declared the house should
"permit a man, whether a socialist
or of some other party, to express
his epmlon."
Chairman Dalltnger of the special
committee which heard Merger's
case, charged that "he "tCae Ineligible
for a seat jn ine house, and it 1
not only the right but the constitu
tional duty of the house to exclude
him."
Verger, while refused "'St at
the beginning of the present session
in May, has drawn the regular pay
of a house member, enjoying the
franking privilege, and maintained
an office In the house offlcs building."
Dm PnnwiOTiniie uniirl rt
i
- ..mil r w.inuM , " l' mil Ml 1 II-
der l-sptonafc .V1 for
New Yorkers.
WAHHIjtiiM vv.u in
Wet ons under the espionage set In
J" Vrk of Jacob Ahraina. and
lour other self-avowed Kumi.iii an
arvhbi'ji for c rculatlng radical llt
r!Ure arre upheld today by the
uprem court, J urn Ices Holmes and
lirsnd. is dbwented.
. ' onviction of Abramn. Hvmsn
iJIf'li.iwLl If ..
u ,-"". njninn uozaneay ami
"ollte Hlimrr resulted from the
Printing of pamphlets crltlrunng the
overnment's action In sending
troop, to Hum, tt urrl,,g mtinl-
j'n workers to s'rik. The pamph
! "ere thrown from roof lops In
'"" lower east side section of New
lork cl:y
H flll, IID tn,M -p, Til WIS
Head f Armenian Ml4on Will Tfcc
O'ttirnsnd of Texan Camp
WAWrtNtlTON. Nov. 10 Major
th." '""e J Harhoard head iff
1Cn m t" Armenia
KC rTJ,,rn home aon command
a TP Trnvl". Texas and the second
Plaee n0W rrganlxlng t that
ei!Il!?or "ralJohn Riddle, upon
e.m'r'OB of h' "" He !
t ,n rrl"- f Was wl.l take
Jm.nd of ('imp rser. Mlrh
W,iiu""!rmnt of Ml"r Oene.al
Tern, a ' ,n lr"wnsvlll
laT. i. ",,,ct '" " announced
by the war department.
THE WEATHER
TTTI.S A, Oktt, Not. lo Mutlmnm.
Alt; minimum. ,V'i ; north windi, rUr
OKLAHOMA : TuaIiv ftr, winner;
WiMlnrtiUy tut, coltr In northwrtt
iSl ls'IWA: TiiNdiy Urt wtmrnr
in ttur 1 h woat iHirtion; Vtlndj Uir,
wirrtifr v
AMKANHAH: Tm1t fair. rUing
lmpvriitiirA In tl nd rntrl por
ton; .ln't.4) tir, wtrmar t
)Hr' ion
KA.ST TKXAR: Tucultf fir. itm
r itrth Krllon ; WVdtimtUy Uir,
wri(V"r nail mid outh tsorllun.
WKhT THXAM: TuriiUy Uir. wrm
r . W ndnpiJar (tir, voldnr iu tn Cn
)tmll(t K A SH h: I'trlly rlnudjr TnwUr
nd Wtlnt.day; roldar,
AI'PBECIATION
p mi -buiIiiiK at In work
With a grin umn hia far.
Kot a aulilarjr ihirk
Yrnfd Ui loiter td tha pU
Tint thi$ youth who raufht aif 7
KVrnic Ut a-lory In hii laak,
h) I aiopp4 l find out why
And lliia qvritMu pauaad to ak :
T"M mo Ihia. my, my rhtwdil lad,
Aa ymi whiatla at your bench,
Why ii m ou tram o la4
lo rmploy that havy wrenrht
Why ao earnratly today
Io irou Ulwr al your taikt'
And ha tookaii aa thotifh to aajr:
"Ttiat'a ft fonllih tbui to ak."
Thn ha anaward with a frn
Aa ttit Ifttd astda h wranch:
'r7uat today thtt bota rimi In
And hp Mood haitda nty ban eh
And h n poll a to ma Ilka you.
Than look up thia work of mlna,
faooked It ovfr, looked It through
And thrn said, "it'a amiply final"
"You ran ''k about your pay
And ih ptaaaura of a raiao,
Hut I or tollinf you toil a
That a lilllft word o' prilip
From tha man you're workinf for
lora ft fellow iota ' food,
And it makfi him, mora and mora.
Want to kin on aawint wood "
(OopyriKht, 1010. by KAfar A. Uuait.)
ARMISTICE DAY
- PROGRAM SHORT
Ad Club Luncheon Will Be
Devoted to Victory
Celebration.
All the civic eluba and women's
clubs of the city will unit with the
vTulsa Advertising club In the cele
bration of Armistice day at the noon
day .luncheon at Hotel Tulsa, ac
cording to Invitational Issued to all
the civio organisations by Secretary
Quia of tha AdvertaVlng club Mon
day. Rev. J. W. Abel, pastor of the
Klrat Methodist church, will de
liver the principal address.
Four-minute speeches will be de
livered by Kalph Talbot and Lee
Levering. Music will be furnished
by the Hyechka club. The meeting-
will be featured throughout with
patriotic singing. .
It Is expected that several hun
dred clnb men and women will at
tend this patriotic function.
Joe Carson post of the American
legion will celebrate the day with a
dance at Convention hall In the eve
ning to which the general public is
Invited. The program will be Inter
spersed with several vaudeville num
bers that will give It the spice of va
riety. Hcltpol will be. dismissed at noon
so that the children may enjoy a
half holiday.
Band Springs will celebrate the
day with practically an all-day
round of merry-making and pleas
ure. Pt. MlJtlel post of the Ameri
can legion will have charge of the
celebration. It will be featured with
a big parade In the afternoon and a
program of athletic contests. A
hamitiet In honor of all ex-service
men of Sand riprlnga will be given In
the evening under the aueplcee of
the Band Springs Red Cross.
President, Per shin gand Baker
Recall Armistice Anniversary
WAK!I!N1TT Nov. 10,
President Wilson, General I'ersh
Ing and Secretary Maker today Is
sued statements to the American
people on the occasion of the first
aywilvemary of the aignlng of the
armistice.
The president said to Americans
the reflections or Armistice day
would be filled wlh solemn pride
In the heroism of those who died
In the country's service and l'h
gratitude for the W-tory. both
because of "Ihe thlncs from which
It has freed us. and because of the
opportunity It has given America
to ehow her sympathy with psace
and Justice in the council of the
nations.''
The exercise bv the Amerlrmn
fsopie of practical patriotism dur
ing the war. fienersl Teiahlng
raid. W4s an avowal of their firm
adherence t,j the principles of free
government that will continue to
have rreat Influence upon the
progressive thought throughout
the world.
Secretary Raker said that while
mourning lis dead, 'he nation wss
rrateful for their arTtlfWemenl and
for that nf their living bro'hers
ami ilia- "In the name of bo h we
n;av hope for an early accom
plishment of Ihe term of pare
hat shall enn'plete Ihelr work
upon the ha'tleflelds of France"
Prealednt Wilson' message fol
lows: "To my fellow countrymen:
"A year an today our enemies
laid down their arms In accord
ance with an armistice wnleh
rendered them Impotent to ifnew
hoatllltlea. and gave to the world
an assured opportunity o recon
struct Ks shattered order and !
ARTICLE 10 PACT
CHANGE ASSURED
Senate Rejects All Ef
forts To Alter Res
ervation. EXPECT VOTE TODAY
Administration Forces Un
able to Break Down "Un
acceptable" Proposal.
RESERVES U. S. AUTHORITY
Power to Use Force Reserved
for Congress Demo
cratic "Trick" Fails.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. The
fight over article 10 of the league
of nations covenant neared a conclu
sion today In the senate with de
velopments promising adoption of
reservation wholly unacceptable to
the administration.
During the day the reservation
drafted by the foreign relations com
mittee, almost Identical with one
which I'realdent Wilson has an
nounced he would regard as a re
jection of the treaty, weathered all
attempts to alter It, and rallied u
support which seemed to Insure Its
final acceptance.
A vote Is expected tomorrow.
The reservation provides that tin
der the article, which pledges mem
ber states to preserve as against ex
ternal aggression the territorial In
tegrity and political lndependcncs of
all other members. Ihe llnlted Slates
shall assume no obligation to use Its
naval or military force except on
ex p reus authorization of congress In
every specific cote.
IM-bato la Rlttcr.
The debate, which summed up six
monfhs of senate discussion of the
subjart, reached a high pitch of or
ternesa several times during the day
It developed another spirited clash
on the question of Ireland's status
under the article. Bonator w imams,
democrat of Mississippi, usnalllng
Irish-Americans who oppose the
league, and Henator Walsh, demo
crat of Massachusetts, replying In a
sneeeh charclnir that the admlnis
tratlon had undertaken to deprive
him of all federal patronage be
cause he did not anriport trie treaty
without Qualification.
Just before adjournment the
united republican forces backing the-
reservation almost were spilt ty a
democratic proposal to make the
qualification even more sweeping In
Its terms. But the republican lead
ers soon recovered their hold on the
situation and declared thaf danger
CONTINUED .OS PAOF: TIIRKK.
WILL NOT PAY RANSOM
i
Mxtrn IVllcy Announced In Note
From Kub-Kerrptary of Klat to
Anjortonn Official.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 Mexico
will pay no ransom for foreigners
LlAnnmA l, Milmn hsndlls. This
positUia of the Carrania government
was announces in a imm num ,.
larlo Medina, sub-secretary of state
j.. i n . fl lp. in Mi j American
charge at Meilco CI'y, In reply to
the recent uetnano or ine nuin u--
n-An that UY rn nmtt no effort
to effect the release of William O.
Jenkins, even tnougQ it os necessary
for Ihe Mexican government to pay
rs. rnmnm tha bandits who cap
tured the American consular agent.
The text of Medina's note, as
published In Mexico City, waa re
I.i..a i.t in Wsshlnatnn. It was
under data of November t.
work out In peace a new and
Jtmter set of International rein
Hone. The soldiers and pwople of
the European allies had fought
and endured for more than four
years lo uphold the barrier of
civilisation ariNnst the aggresslora
of armed forces We ourselves had
been In the conflict something ,
more than a year and a half. Wl'h
splendid forgetfulness of mere
personal eonrerna we remodeled
our Industries, concentrate f our
f.nanclal resources. Increased our
agricultural output and assemble 1
a great armv so tha at the l.l
our power was a decisive fsctor
In Ihe tlctorv. W "-ere a'.'e to,
bring the vnsi resources, material
and morale, of a grcit and free
people, to the assistince of our si
soclates In Kurope hi hid suf
ficed and sarrlflred wl Vrit limit
,n the cause for which. we londt:.
Out of 'his victory ihe-e onine
new possibilities of ooli ic.il fr. -dom
and economic rom-ei :. The
war showed us the etreng h of
crest nations acting tcg.-;fi -r for
high purpose, and 'he vlc;orv of
a-ms foretells the enlu-lnir tor
(lues's which can e ma le In
peace when nations act Jus'lv an I
In furtherance of the common .n
teree'a of men. To us In America,
the reflections of Armistice dav
will be fiWed with solemn pride
In the heroism of those who died
In the country's service and wrh
gratitude for the victory, birh be
cause the thing from which It has
freed us, and because of the op-,
portunlty It has given rrer:ca
lo show her isympa'hy with pea's
and Juatlce in the councils of na
tion. wnoriRow wm.J"n"
Tha Whlta House, Not. 11. ll
Cain in Cincinnati
Count Again Places
Wets Ahead in Ohio
f'liU'.MIU'H. Ohio. Nov. 10
If the official vote hears out wet
leaders In Clncliinatl hIious
the reported gulns In that city of
784 votes for the wets, ulna last
TiirniUy apparently voted against
ratifying the feileral prohibit inn
amendment ly inure than 7 00
votes. The secretary of stale Ihls
afternoon was still minus official
returns fiom ClnclnniiU and latkn
count)
Manager .luines A White of the
lhlo dry federation lonlKht mad"
formal deinaii 1 on the; secretary uf
state for a iccoiint ''
While, however, has not yet ad
mltled deefat of the proposal, con
tending that It will takv the com
plete official count to decide I'10
rcwu It.
HARRELD WINNER
WEAVERAOMITS
Democratic Candidate Con
gratulates Victor in
Race.
MAJORITY CUT TO 642
Errors in Early ' Unofficial
Returns Hring Down
Canvass Vote Today.
OKIiAHOM. CTTY, Okla., Jlrr.
10 J. w. Hnrrclil, ngTi-rman-fl'f
from tlic fifth OklulWHiin dls-trU-t,
will lcav KYIilay for Waah
4lirtoii to lake his sfnt ami f HI nut
tlm unrxplrcd term of the) Into
Jowpli II. lliniMn. Claude)
Weaver, d'mocrnllc oHncnt of
Ham-Id In, tint ntsMit cbtJon, Jn
night (imnslcd HHrTcld'a hftin
and offered" hU congratiilutlima.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklii.. Nov
10. Thn result of fiaturduy's spe
cial congressional election In the
Klfth Okluhoma district became
doubtful today 'when (he early lead
of 1,300 votes piled up by J. W.
llarreld. republican nominee, over
Claude Weaver, democrat, waa re
duced to 484 In return from 3J out
of the district' 2(6 precinct and
then Increased to 4J votes In cor
rected unofficial reiurp. from 246
precincts.
Republican Candidate. llarreld
carried Oklahoma City and county
by 1,117 on the. face of returns late
today from all hut one of the
county s 7S precincts
The corrected unofficial vols from
245 out of 265 precincts In the llarreld-Weaver
contest for congress
was: Weuvcr, 10,711; llarreld,
11.3fiS c'
Official figures from the county
election board of Ixigtn county did
much In reduce llarreld's lend Offi
cial returns from 2S of 33 precincts
In Ixignn county gave llarreld a ma"
Jorlty of SUA, while early (inofficial
figure gave him a majority of 1,44
votes.
Th 20 missing precincts In the
district are scsttered throughout
Cleveland. McClaln. Garvin and
Mursay counties, which have gen
erally been conceded aa democratic
in pis' elections
It Is thought porslhle that the offi
cial canvass, to start prolmhly do
morrow, by the state election board
will be necessary to decide the win
ner of the contest
Demochatle Nominee Weaver
maintained silence todnv and would
Issue no statement on itho possibili
ties of thn race. Weaver made his
campaign on pro-league of nations
platform, while llarreld has, been
pledged from the beginning of his
primary campaign to opposition to
the leaane.
Interest was added lo the clone
race tndav hv the abatement of llar
reld that he begin urra ngernents at
one for bin trip to XMiHping'on.
TO DENY RAIL DEMANDS
Illnes ('nils Chiefs for Conference
Tislny: l;c-tel to OffiT Cum
.. niiilfs on iMTen In Wages.
L
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 Direc
tor Gijieral Mines has called Ihe
chletei of the four rallioad brother
hoods to confer with him here to
morrow to diseus.1 labor 'luestlons
directly affecting railroad employes.
Mr. Hlnes w.lS e peeled lo nlltllll"
the r.illrosd admlntsii .Hlon's attitude
on wages' and wolking condition.
It was eald by adiomlst i at Ion offi
cials lod.lv that the director general
was not prepared at this tlins to meet
deoi.-lflds of the I, rot herhooils for
suhHtantl.il wage Increase A com - I
promise offer based on a small cen-l
eral luerease wa" thought probable.
Should the brotherhood chiefs press
their demand, complications of tbe:
Industrial situations were to be
feal ed, it H aa said j
EPISCOPALIAN BISHOP
TO BE IN TULSA TODAY
itishop Theodore P Thurston of
Muskogee n : ; I be lii Tub a today In
tbe lu cres' of the nation wide r.itn
palnri In.i'iKiit i'ed t( the Kplu-opal
church Krom .1 to S o'clock this af--eri'Oon
be will attend tbe devo'lonal
tea to be giyen by Mrs Kugen Ir
lon s' her new home in Irving place.
At IPSO the men of the Kplscupal
church will entertain him at dinner
a' the Country club and at s o'clock
this evening he will nddre the pub
lic at TrlnAi. church upon the na
tional movement now under way.
ASKS FOR DOLLAR
Proposal Submitted to'
UpUH lOOUlVCOl'IV
ice Problem.
WOULD ISSUE BONDS
Chairman Li nds ley's Plan
Calls for $2,000,000,000
for All In Service.
GET MESSAGE FROM FOCH
Allied Commander Sends
Greetings to War Veter
ans at Minneapolis.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Nov. 10.
War aorvlco adjustment bonds
amounting to "II for each day In
the federal service, wore proposod
tonight to an American legion com
mittee by Henry 1. I.ludsley,
chairman of Ihe convention which
opened here toduy, aa tha solution
of the problem uf. compensating
set vice nien and women. -
Minneapolis won over Washing
ton, 1. C, by one vote on the sixth
ballot for permanent national head
quartcta and ' will be recommended
to the convention tomorrow by the
headquartera committee.
The commute un next conven
tion decided to recommend both
Cleveland and Hail Kranclac.
I'niversal military training wna
Indorsed by a slight majority of til
cnmiiilltoo considering that subject.
tnougn strong opposition irom ' ins
national g-uard ' repreeaiitaUvej
among the delegates continued
throughout a protracted night ses
sion. Issue) Two Million. 1
Chairman Idndsley's "war servlr
ln.li.i.nl" amrnollnn. UfWlIll III
volvo a long term bond Issue of ap
proximately III, 0U0. 000, 000, it was
ald. drawing a high rate of Interest
and subject to all taxes, "so that
they would remain In the hand of
service men rather than be accu
mulated by the rich."
Report of th oommlttea will b
submitted tomorrow to th full con
vention. With each state delega-J
tlon represented on each committee
lo formulate policies, tha demoig-atlo
nature of the convention waa pointed
out by th opening address of Chair
man Henry 1. l.lndsley of Texas.
The convention Itself was quick to
voice Its disapproval of speech mak
ing and effort to coatmlt the con
vention lo policlea,wlthout commit
tee consideration. .
Want Ilix-oKiiltlon.
One of the most hotly debated
point among various state delega
tion waa the Attitude of the legion
toward federal bonus legislation. In
Mr. Undsley'a address he Intimated
that the previous officers of Ihe
legion had not approved any legis
lation relating to rash bonuses, but
sentiment In favor of some gov
ernment recognition of financial
sacrifices made by service inert and
women was atrong.
All nominations, It was decided,
CONTl.KUKIi ON PAOK TIIRKK
COLD WAVE SEVERE
North and Middle West Mate In
(irlp of Cold Train Ita-laycd
Sni Illixl llbzh on Trtuka
CHR'AGO, Nov. 10 A aevere
storm swept over fha north and
middle central atatea today, but to
night was expected to spend Itself
largely befor reaching the Great
l-rtkc TherNiwnueteis, however,
dropped about 1ft degrees In Chicago
tonlicht, sllhough It was not expect
ed to lie attended by precipitation.
In Ihe middle extern states,
where Hie storm reached It great
est proportions trains were delayed
from four to I 2 hours Know was
filled high on the tracks running
through Nebraska and Colorado
Practically all telegraph and tele
phone service In the affected regions
wss crippled.
The storm wss continuing Its
norrhenstei ly movement tonight
ut it western Ijik Superior.
MORE CAM P GRAFT FOUND
4'KfigTesnlonal Committee l'never
fraud In Csnyi (.mill Itulldlng.
ROi'KKOltH. Ill, N"V. 10 --lte-fore
a congressional anheoninilttee,
headeil by Hepresentatlve John C.
McKenr.le of Illinois, the government
probe Into tlTe met bods employ ed In
building Camp 'irent began today.
f'hftrurp nf wfintnri in th,
htnldlnK ff th rnnip wri in.i-lr by;
w) ni,M'i r t ri Ined this morning, i
I.abnters laid down" on the Job, I
grocery clerks nnd tailors were !
hired as skilled carpenter a' union!
.1 I. II. . f tl nn
hour while there was a wil l etlrav
tigjnce In tiimlter. lemet. nniis and
tools, arrordlng to the slorles of a
number of men who worked at.Jhe
camp.
Threaten To Take Over
Mines in Xorth Dakota
PISMAIK K. N !. Nov. 1 -flov.
I.ynn J. Frair tonight Is i 1
a proclaniatloi. de'laring bis Inden
tion of taking over the N"rth Pakoti
lirntie mines and operating them
In behalf of thn stats If the oper .iters
have not gotten toge-'ier aitlv their
men and a settlemeor reachel- by
p, m. tomorrow.
GIVES DEBATING MINERS NEW WARNING
All Power of Govern-
ment lo Be Used.
I P.l.- C.a,-
nilllVI aVUJ o
I,
ORDERS ARE DRASTIC
Conventions' Retolutiont
and Instructions Are
Not Above Law.
MEANS FIGHT TO END
Attorney General Makes
What Is taken as Re
ply to Labor.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 Warn
ing waa given thn United Mine
Workers of A merlon tonight by At
torney General 1'almer that resolu
tions of conventions and orders of
officers of organisations are not
above the law.
Final declaration of the govern
ment's policy of dealing with th
coal ali-lke wa announced by th
attorney general, while officer of
the miner' organisation at In
dianapolis were atruggllug with the
unestlon how to answer the courl'a
command lo rescind Ihe strike order.
Describing the strike as a viola
tion of a federal statute Mr. Calmer,
peaking with full authority of thn
government, announced that all ths
power of the Culled States would be
exerted to enforce the mandate of
tbe coutL
RcKilo lo Ibor.
Although no reference wa mad
In the attorney general' statement
to the pronouncement of orgsnlxed
labor, supporting the miner and de
manding withdrawal of In Junction
proceedings,- It wss evident that Mr.
Palmer had that document In mind,
and official Washington accepfed his
declaration to mean that refusal of
thn miner to cancel thlr strike
order would mean a fight to th
end
Ther wa no attempt In official
or labor circles tonight to conceal
ihe feeling that th situation wa
grave and getting beyond Lhe ques
tion of a roal strike. This was du to
Ihe belief that the miner appren
ly were not of one mind on th
question of making quick reply to
Ihe court.
All day word from Ihe Indianapo
lis meeting waa awakened with ani
lely Some labor leaders had predict
ed that the mandatory order would
not he compiled with and that th
strike order would stand until
passed uopn bv th same delegate
convention Which arbitrarily fixed
the date for Hie nation wide walk
out, unless specific demand wen
granted by November 1.
VI Inn Variously Intcrpvetesl.
The action of th executive coun
cil of Ihe American Federation of
Labor upholding th strike, pledg
ing support to the strikers and de
nouncing the government' Injunc
tion suit, wa variously Interpreted,
While officer of tha federation re
fused to add one word by way of
explanation o Interpret Its mean
ing In view of the feeling In some
quarters that It was designed to bark
up the strikers, It wo attacked fn
thn floor of the senate and em
phasised there that under the foo l
control law Injunctions Wiuld legally
be Issued against striker Inter
rupting th nation food or fuel.
Only a few reports came In from
the coal fields and these showed
the situation generally upchangnj,
with miners walllnt lo see what or
ders Ihey would get from Indianapo
lis. Government plsns went torwsrd
as heretofore, with fuel sdniKi 1st ra
tion and the railroad adntlnls'rntlon
ro-operatlng to move roal and die
tribute It where most needed.
Itennrt that a bllxaard was
sweeping out of lbs northwest was
a disquieting bit of news received
during th day, officials realising
that a week of cold weather would
cut deeply Into reserve coal stocks
and make conditions crltlol unless
the men return Immediately to
woi k.
RENEW COAL RESTRICTION
9r,I.T Itllf-1 ity Ilrirlfiiinl iMr-Hior
mi si. Ijrni.M I Mir to IrnvrUiliii jr.
HT. MH'IJ Sow jo Htvaufm nf onri-r
taint lo tha itt pf th rnal fink, lh
viMith4atrn frfional roal commt !( V4f
rfila-d rratrtrtlfing on octal, wbirb ha J
(-(fn rim! partially Saturday
Today' rdr, it wai tviUin4, Riftr.
I hat no rcial will b dHrfi fiffpt tbroufh
M'Pi'lliri to tha frdrral nnatiar"' of tha
rea l of whtrh th ilralrr it i atj and
rohtr-m rtmfmntfl nf foal ontitn lh rm
f "in'i ronf lria InHitdinaT tha Kinut t'flr
Mrtn,,hn mi) Mrnntrft.aro wt-hi'ir du
fnru I ha two k mpply limit f-rram
" ?'. " i
Publishing Economy.
lUH-anse of Hie rontliiucit short
age of iH-wsprlnl pais'r ami the
iMHiM'qiirnt fiisifiwlir of eeomsmv
of mu. Tlte World must unill
fnrtlMT mstli-e, eeftise lo assrK
cuts for meri'liafHllsliig isr nlfwr
pii blltl f , tiitleen isabl for hy the
ailyertls-r ami i-aniHit even llien
guarutilee imhllealhin.
This eeoiMttnv of ce will also
H-oilbll I lie pu blli i Ion of every,
thliitr lliat la not strtctly im-ws
ms Her.
The si-eeHty. I lie liiereiss In
iswt anil ilirflenltv of ottialning
paiM-r. ss well as litcreasea In ollx-e
puhllslilng eosts, fnroe an Inl
niedlalr dlev el relrenehment on
lie paH of The World that pee-vi-nl
at this time enurtrttteei thai
wore fornH-rly elteerfully given.
Oklahoma Wlna First
Mood in Suit About
Ri d River lioundary
Mjr Ths Aisoriftsil ITr.lt.
WANIIINGTON, Nov. 10 The
supienie court loday granted the
s'ato of (tkluhnma permlHsion in
file original proceeding against
Ihe elate of Toils to dele nuns
the boundary belween those slate
hIoiik Ihe Knd river.
The case wa made returnable
on March 1.
HAYS WILL CALL
SESSION DEC. 10
Republican Committee to Se
lect Next Convention
City.
WOMEN ARE ORGANIZED
Committee Adopts Tlan for
Participation In Presi
dential Campaign.
CHICAGO. Nov. 10. A formal
statement will h ktaued tomorrow
by Will II. Hay, chairman of lh
republican national committee, for
a meeting of th committee In
Washington on December 10, to fix
the dalo and place for the national
convention In 1020.
Thl Information wa learned
from authoritative sources tonight,
following an Informal session of 1C
member pf th commute.
It wVs learned also from this mm
source that tha meeting today wa
one of a series of Informal gather
ings which have been held In o
ond Monday In th month recently
at rlons stats headquarters These
meetings. It waa said, will b con
tlnued for some tlm.
A detailed plan of organisation
which will provide for full Partlu. na
tion of republican woman In th fu
ture; affair ef their parly wa
adopted by th committee at an In
formal frMMtftn todsv '
Ttilnk VMory Sure.
Result of the recent t( lec
tion war enthusiastically Inter,
preted a favorable algn for repub
lican victory In th presidential cam
paign of 1110 by party leader.
It waa skid that th fight for th
next republican national convention
will be between Chicago, fit. Louis
and Ksrufas City, although Cleve
land. Minneapolis and Han Francis
co are also mentioned as candidates.
Th Ht. tenuis delegation I said to
have pointed out that Missouri
probably will he a pivotal state In
the next presidential campaign and
that It would he, ef consider)
starleglo advantag for th repub
lican to hold their national con
vention In Pt. Units. Rt. Ijouhi, Chi-
CONTltfl'iri) OM PAOK BIX.
HOUSE GETS RAIL BILL
I Ian rasaxurn nf Measure Without
ritrlUe rnrvlslon by Hatunlay
dJoumment rkMin,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. Tlm
railroad bill will have the right of
way in tha ltoi.se tomorrow, with
final vote set for ftaturday, nfider an
agreement reached tonight by lead
er. Action on th bill will be fol
lowed Immediately by adjournment
of tha special session of congress.
the agreement provide considera
tion of the senate gnlng over until
the regular session beginning In De
cember. Cnder a ruin sdoptel tonight the
house agreed to meet two hours
earlier than customary and to begin
night sessions Immediately. Gen.
ersl debate w!V end Wednesday.
The honse program was framed
after Hepresentatlve Monlell of
Wyoming, republican house leader,
hnd been Informed by Senator Ixidgs
that senate leaders hoped to d'poe
of the German peace treaty by th
end of ths neck.
In tbe fortii.il report on Ihe hoti
railroad bill, mndo In lay by Chair
man Kech "f the. Interetate com
merce comm.ttee. t as reveaid
that the meiisi re contained a man
date to tbe carr.ers lo apply for gen
eiaj lncrens-4 of rates within 0
day's after th '.r return lo private op.
erat Inn.
Antl-s'rlke legislation Is not a part
of the houau measure, chairman
Ps.h said In bis report, declaring
that the h committee decided
tbat q h provisions were unwise,
and In lieu thereof adopt1 plan for
conciliation tlroukli voluntary ar
lilliatton of disputes. Ill report
prnvoked lh.. f.ra- attack on the
house bill, liepieseiiU'.ye Itlantoii,
democrat, of Texas complaining that
Ihe measute, partb ularly because of
ths lubor provisions, was "ridicu
lous "
The report of Chairman Cummins
nf the sena. o Interstate commerce
commie 1. 11 in" was piest nted
today. Anti-strike provisions of the
measure are defended.
"Moth strikes and lockouts must
cease said tlie report. "They can no
longer be tolerated in a free coun
try The government must settle
strikes between railway manager
and employe"
Senator Cummlna ld th latter
adjustment boards proposed would
provide "complete. Impartial just.ee
to both railway corporations and
employe and to the public as welL"
Reach No Agreement
on Compliance With
Injunction.
TIME 3XPIIRES TODAY
Limit Placed for Report to
Court Expires at
12:25 o'Clock.
OPINIONS DIVERGENT
Despite Strict Secrecy at
Meeting Difference
Become Known.
INDIAN l"OMH, i,f.. Nov. 10.
After more than 10 hours' debate,
(lenitive uf the I nluxl Mlna
Worker uf Ainrrlea who nut
hero today, htul rea'liil imi agnw.
nkent m to whether they would
comply with the order uf KesJersJ
Judge. A. M. Amlernon lo vail off
Hie fsriko uf uoal miners, jm! at
midnight Uiey worn ui In Bpav
slon. Nliurtly before, midnight
John I. Ixswla, acting prealdent
uf tlie mlno workers, loft Uio hall
for few minute and remarked
tliat It luokdd like aa all-night
session.
Tlie, loigtii of the debate Iniil
iwtcd that lialed fight waa in
tirugretia by UwMsn oNjMilnir com-
1llam-e wllh the ooorl order,
luwever. It waa the genera! be
lief that the conservatives wnvld
prevail In the end and obey the
court' Injunetlnn.
INTJIANAPOLIH, Nov. lO.-e-No
agreement had been reached by Offi
cials of th United Mln Worker
of America, In conference her to
day, lo consider tha order of the fed
eral court last Haturday to call off
th trlk of coal nilnsrs, when they
djournsd at S o'clock thia evening.
Delegate aald no vol had bn
taken.
Tbe union heads, who Includ In
ternational officer, district presl-
ffnifl sna illinuiri UI in avviiT
board anil aeal commutes, resumed
lhlr tollDerawton Ttl o'etoek
tonight, but It waa th general be
lief that n forma) antlon wt)uld b
taken before tomorrow.
In th vlawof th proilon of
th court - raer, instrntlng. tn
miner' chief to bresei to the
court for approval theltvrder With
drawing th atrlk cteff of October
It within Tl hour, It waa predicted
tonight that no announcement
would b mads by th miner befor
th expiration of that time'. The
court ordr wa algned at 11:1k p. m.
Haturday,,, therefor th union offi
cial must report lo th court, by
that tlm tomorrow. ,
Although extraordinary measures .
wr taken to prevent th proceed
ing from becoming publlo. it waa
asosrlalned from disconnected re
mark dropped by delegate aa they
left in hall (or lunch and dinner.
that lh dlscosalon brought out-wld
divergence of opinion as to what.
course lh coal worker ahnuld pur
sue with regard U th order of lh
court
Alexander Howal, president of Ihe
Kansas district, remarked to Krsn
Farrlngton, president of th Illinois
district, aa they passed newspaper
men:
"Thai wss a good speech you
mdyKrnk. I gr with It fully.''
Mr. Howat, before leaving Kan
sas for th conference here, gav
nut a statement In which h declared
that regardless of Injunction, pris
ons and Judge," h Intended to
fight.
ASK TOLEDO TO VOTE AGAIN
letltlon Circulated Calling for An-
other '.lection on Htreet Car.
TOI.KDO. Ohio. Nov. 10 With
the city and tracllon company of
flctala In a deadlock over settlomen'
of the Btreet car question, the op
erating concern, the Toledo Rail
way A Ught Co., began today tn
circulation of a petition seeking to
have an ordlnanc embodying th
gnnwlng of a cost-plu franchise
submlted to Ihe voter at anothr
election.
Th company first ubmltted Its
cost nlnn of settlement to the coun
cil lust July. Tbe council look no
action. Instead, the city law-making
bodv approved th ouster ordinance
and then permitted it to go to th
people.
SIX REDS HELD IN CHICAGO
Ifcpartmcnt of Jusitlce Agent Arrest
Russian I'nbmlsis.
CIIP'AOO. Nov. 10 Six mon
member. Including lb tieasurer of
the Colon of Kusslan Worker, wt
arrested here tonight hv the depart
ment nf Juatlce agents In cunnctlon
with the goverr.ment's drive on or
gunlxed Hiiarrhv. In, making th ar
rests Agent August' H 1-oula a
compelled to battle with one of thJ
men.
,TRICfc tiK WAI.I-.S i r. a.
Id ward Anivr nt Ronaea I'olnt, X.
V., nml Is Welcomed b" l"n-dng.
RmCSKS POINT, N. T., Nov. 10
Kdw.ird. prin of Wales, entered
Ihe Cnlted Plate tonight and re
ceived his flisf welcome to th re
public at thi llttl New York town.
officially h was greeted by Bee
rstary Itnslns with a staff of ad
mi,.!, ami nerala In altendan
and the famoua band of th s JJ''-
Ihlrd i'nfted Hlatea Infantry plaing
J
"Uod Sav th King-

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