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The Morning Tulsa daily world. [volume] (Tulsa, Okla.) 1919-1927, November 15, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042345/1919-11-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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A G RE A I x-tt .u-oa
VOI, XIV, NO. 4a
State Officials May Take
Hand in Automobile
Resolution Demands Investi-j
gation and Removal If
Officials Guilty.
Jesse Hervey and Ed White
. Emphatically Deny
Bond Signatures.
Declaring their belief that offlolals
In the county attorney's offlca were
not exerting themnetveg to check
whnlemile thef's of automobiles In
Tuls. many prominent business men
attacked In unmistakable terms rer
tum uffu-eholilora at the meeting yea.
trplay at noun of the Automobile
cluli. After many warm speeches
had been made anil lourtly applauded
definite action wae taken by the club
In a resolution which ww adopted
without a dissenting votu asking aid
o( the (tnvernor and attorney general
In an Investigation of conditions.
The resolution presented by I.
0. Long and paused amid great ap
plause and cheering follows;
"Whereas, 8. K. Dunn Is assistant
to the county attorney, and
"Whereas. Thnmaa 1. Munroe has
rated that ho Is responsible for the
act of bis assistants, and
"Whereas, the case of Mr. Forster
hu been presented to this club as
foilowa: (Here the resolution la left
blank and wua filled In with an ex
planation of how O. W. Mubbs bad
been released on a bond signed by
two nagroes, scheduling property al
iened to be worth fit, 000 and as
I'wJ for only 11.300 to make a
17.100 bond In the Ilubba caao.)
"Now, therefore, we, the Tulsa
Aitnmoblle r.lub, In open aeaslon, do
condemn tho action of the county at
torney and the court clerk In this
cut and rail upon the governor and
tb attorney general to Investigate
at once conditions in Tulsa county
with a view of removing any incom
petent er crooked officials causing
thli condition."
- Oedalon to take decisive steps to
lop the flagrant car thieving was
taken after an expose had been made
of a straw bond produced In the U.
V. llubbs case. Although the no
rm. VflM hrr.lJ Vaaf .,-dur .rtr.
noon they denied any knowledge of
the bond. The woman. Jesse Her
vey. first arrested, told county offi
cers that ahe did not sign any In
itrtiment of any klsd for anybody.
Y.i White arrested early yesterday
evnjng made the same sort of de
nial. Neither of the negroes made
bond last night.
Hubhe itlll is at large, presumably
oniewhere In Trias. Efforts have
ores made dyi county officials to
again arrest hlm and -return bim to
It Is likely that County Attorney
Thomas Munroe personally will han
dle the cane now as 8. B Dunn, first
assistant, and who originally passed
on the bond which proved bogus will
ae today for a month's treatment
n a southern hospital, tie ha been
In 111 health fur some time.
""n May Deride to Oppose
Hcasm Whon It Ocicnra lp In
Senate Today to nurry Tn-ty
ABUlNdTOS, Nov. h Huccess
'or the movement to shut down the
Peee treaty debate by a cloture
tonight to remain In doubt
mill the rlerka call the roll on the
watioa tomorrow in the senate.
.,rtr rT",.l'na signed the petl
i for cloture and parly leaders de
area that more ,!,, Vo) for
A, ,'. no doubt, leaders asserted.
rt" rpnl,;iran aide of the chain
.7 "oul,l contribute more than Its
:"2of twn-thlrds majority
-x.esry to inv.,ke the cloture rule.
mor.g the democrats, however,
ii,rP uncertainty -rnwltis
k. .k', 1"'"":"r of policy Involving
administration program of
wiameniarv action on the treaty.
iTocratlc 'l-r Hitchcock was
"'or, prop,,,,, ,nJ Hi,holJgn ,omt
"oer,u wou)d nol ffl
Jrr.A I. f ,r rr number re-
"d their decision.
Standard Vays Five
Million for Holdings
ARim:,'",,T- La-N. 1 4
rT o"""1 w" of OT"
ltvi. ,rn,,etlon yet recorded
a m.! "'ro,,m"'IT IS. 000. 000
nof ,." k"r' lonl"t. The hold
"nL1"nr'' nrt l'"t""' J''mer,ln
'h. s..Tr f -", r" transferred to
S2li"r'1 rompany. The eg-
II not m'" CtuHlto. hut
Eights of tythias
Jir and all applicants and
attend lupp K R
1 ' to 7:S0 p m. raw
High Bchool Audi--"m
I o-elock tonight
Tl'l.F Okla. No U Matimom,
0; minimum 20: aoaih elndt: flear.
OKLAHOMA: Heturd,, (air, warmer:
Bundty lair
WKr'r TEXAffr B.mrd.y lair, warm
fr, north and aoatbaaat portiom; Kiio
da fair.
Louisiana Arkansas an
T. AHT TKX.A?: Salunlay .nil Humlar
fair. llowW ri.ii.g lefiipei nlurn
KANSAS hair Naiiirilajt and 8uo
day; riaing temperature
He who kai airKxitlieii unnilier'a way
Ami left a lon reitiemliered da,
With ona wboaa heart iirk with
Need oeier aay he'a lived" In am.
He wlra haa dona ihn kindly deed
And lerved anolher'a hour of need,
la truly jmlifled hi birth
And made this world a richer earth.
Ha who haa borne ahare of grlaf
Aod nevar Talteied in belief.
Hut through II all haa kepi hla Iroat
That lkd knowa l.eai and lo: )uts
May die eonl.nl lu aurh a plan
Ker ha hai truly played the man.
And nrh or poor, hat. man ahall b
fit spirit for elernlly
Re whe haa rven ,a he eoiild,
And ipeiit li.i atrrnctli fur what ia
Tlaa ba'.p.d the weary and tha weak.
Ha who haa tried to play the friend
Hhall oome to glory at life'a end
And find to hia a. rone oontent .
That ha haa been (tod 'a irmtnimant.
No other goal from life may aeak
(Oopyrlihi. 1010. by K'lfar a. u'iimII
Traction Company Says
Steps Are Being Con
sidered. That Interurban lineawlll be curl'
structed from Tulwi to Mounds.
UgKS, Okmulgee, Jlcnryetttt, ami tu
some connecting point with the Mis
souri Itictflc, was the Iril.iiiiitliin nf I.
K. Crow, genoral milliliter of the
Oklahoma I'nlon Hallway company,
who was the principal speaker at
the meeting of tho directum of th
chamber of commerce at noon yea
turdny. War hid delayed the plana of tlie
company In this rllrfctlnn, derlnred
the speaker, but lie mid II wua tbi'ir
aim to resume their former plans iia
quickly as possible and make Tulsa
n Interurban center.
Mr. Crow expressed the belief that
a line could be laid to the Missouri
Pacific which by taking the most
direct route would nut be more than
iS miles In length and would handle
sufficient traffic to necessitate a
double track system carrying 76 cars
out of here a dav.
"Inlerurlnin lines radiating from
Tulsa In every direction would not
only be a substantial later support to
our splendid skyline, but would prove
a good financial Investment for the
business men of tho city." he said.
Although constructed nt a cost al
most double the cnteiiiilnti ex
penditure, Mr. Crow said that the
Interurban line frmu here to Kapulim
had been a paying Investment eVen
under war conditions.
More widely distributed ownership
would Improve the svstein now I"
operation In the opfnlon of Mr. Crow.
It had been built arid controlled by
four men he said at the cost of
Il.e00.000. lie Intlma'ed 'hat in the
future stock In tho corporation mlrnt
be offered for sale to the p'lbllc.
Uoth Sides Ovnf lilcnt of 4 losing
Meeting nn Wsa-o Tciiinnls To
day No Dlfflcultb-s Mel.
WASHlNtlTON. Nov. 14 Con
ferees reprmenting the railroad ad-
,, . n.l h,,.d. of the four
ininiaii.ie'ii ,
great railroad brotherhoods, on the
letter's demands for revision of em
ployes working conditions, appeared
confident Iflnlgrt iney wuum ......
plete their work tomorrow
Today s se-slon. th flf'h. was s.ibl
to hve rteveloiied no dTfl il'i. i f
tmn.ietnnee fnither than t tic iu-s-
. .. I,. .If for o.'cr'inte
IIOII 111 lime n.iu e
of trainmen on roid servhw. whlcli
fttill remains unsettled
Irish Flag I Removed
From De Valera's Auto
nniiTl.lMi (Ire.. .,v. 14. A
flag of the Irish republic was re
.....kwI fro... 11, e nut! mobile uf Kara
on Me'Vnlrra. president of t!i" '"
public here todnt. t.y r-i""
party of former service men.
vi.w.. ,!.,,!... I. Hiker ss ie, S
statement saying use of :he f ag was
oberllonable an I would not nc i
eniiie.i r.ublli lv during th remainder
of de Valera's stiy here
Irish Irsr tA-nA'T tirnl ftu-mer s
ecmhljman 4.o U frr t.rsml Jury
NKW VOltK. Nov II - James
t...u l.hnr leader. Mild Ia n
lamln (lit low, a for mar assemblyman
rhargvd, with advocating .rimtna.
anarch", w-re held for the grand
Jury l.e today by Chief Magistrate ,
Meeting Today at the
T. M. C. A
II 19 tn II
This is the last neon lav meet
ing of the week of praver. He
one of the hundreds who have
met In rriyer this week far
young men.
Kail Workers Score a
Complete Victory in
Two Votes.
Compulsory Arbitration and
Middle- Ground Proposal
Are Uoth Rejected.
Divide Workers Into 3 Class
es; Organization for Kach ,
and Appeal Commission
WASH lOTf IN, Nov. 14 Hallway
workers scored a complete victory In
the house lod.iy llil utmh Itu orpoi n
l lull of their plan for voluntary con.
dilation of labor disputes In the Ksi'h
Million, bin. Tin, bouse relectetl a
plan of compulsory arbitration, In
cluding an anil-si "lk provision, nnd
also the plon written Into tho bill by
the house Inteistuto commerce com
mittee, which was .described lis a
'mobile ('round.' between that
adopted and compulsory arbllmlloti.
No direct vote on the atl-stilke pro
vision whs taken
t'liloiin Win on Itoih.
On hot)) votes the proponents of
the union plan won by large majori
ties. Flint, by n vole of HI to "5,
tho house substituted the unions'
'plan for compulsory .arbitration and
then lfil to Ifls, cast nslde the pom
inltiee plan for thnt Indorsed by the
workers. Final action came after
practically the entire day had been
devoted to debate of 'the three plans
and af'er adoption of tho workers'
plan, renewed effort to Include tho
rtntl-strlka provision metrwlth defeat
through parliamentary tactics.
TxralUe prrNcnt Mrtluxl.
The plan approved by the railroad
employes, which whs drafted by Hep,
reienia'lve Sweet, republican, Iowa,
and offered In the house by Ilepro
senlnllve Anderson, republican. Min
nesota, would legalize the machinery
used bv the railroads and their em
ployes before nnd during fedoral con
trol for thisettlemenl of the dis
putes, with com missions on labor dis
putes being added to consider cases
appeulod from the Joint boards that
first consider them.
In brief, the plnn divides the rail
road workers Into three classes and
The World Must Increase Rates, Both
.Advertising and Subscription Immediately
Throunhout its entire existence The Tulsa World has always nerved this community to the best of iU
ability During its early experience, at least, it was a better newspaper than the field actually warranted.
I5ut the faith which The World has always had in this city and in itself has from time to time led it to make
improvements and enlarge its plant in anticipation of the actual necessities. During the past two years I he
World has extended itself in such a marked manner as to attract attention throughout the entire country.
IJesB tlnn two years ago it began the construction of a new office building, Hhe thirdit had occupil since
its establishment It installed a 4H-page sextuple press, the equal of which, up 'to that .time, had never
been 'installed in a city the size of Tulsa, together with a complement of modern machinery in keeping with
its press facilities. Improvements were made In every directum These had nrcely been under way when
the United States entered the European war, spreading it- depressing influence as it did to all lines or busi
ness and epecially to the newspaper business. But The World unfalteringly held its course straight into the
head-on wind, in the very teeth of rapidly increasing cost of operation, maintaining a high degree of service
tl iv in and day out. All of this is well known to this community, to the public at large, but what the puli
li'c lns only glimpsed, as it were, was the resultant increase in the cost of producing this newspaper. Its
nivn.il for example, will be just exactly double for thn year 1919 what it whs in 1917. ami every other item of
exnense has gone up in proportion. The cost of print paper has more than doublet! and the amount cm
Kumed has increased nearly 100 per cent. Had not The World In-en thoroughly established and its business
management been of the soundest, it could never have weathered the storms and maintained its progressive
During the recent weeks the shortage of print paper has been the greatest difficulty it has ever had to
meet but by paying a marked increased price during next year it hopes to be able to secure paper in ac
cordance with its needs. Within a short time we hope to be abl to maintain a fair proportion of reading
matter but in order to do so will Ih compelled to put into immediate effect drastic regulations as to adver
tising with increases in both subscription and advertising rates. Therefore, effective today, a new adver
tising' rate card goes iiito effect and beginning December 1 the subscription rates will also be advanced
from 15 cents to 18 cents per week in the city of Tulsa and suburbs. It is either do this now or cut down
the service to the community or suspend and go out of business. The World, under no conditions, will con
sider d'ting either of the latter alternatives. If it can not make the character and kind of a newspaper which
it believes this city is entitled to its management has no desire to make any other kind.
This is the first notice of this character The World has ever published and it trusts it will be the last.
The World knows this community too well not to know that it will stand by and support the best there is
in everything whether it is newspapers or whatever line of business it may be, and we beg tlm indulgence- of
the public for thus briefly calling attention to conditions affecting this newspaper, conditions and not
theories, conditions which it must face and which it proposes to meet and face courageously. No newspaper
' deserves to be published that can not meet the cost of production out of ita own revenues and if T he World
can not do that it has no desire to live and it has no intention of shaking off this mortal coil and, in the ver
nacular of the streets, "kicking the bucket" either now, in the immediate, future or at any time throughout
the years to come. Newspapers everywhere are up against the r-ame conditions prevailing in Tulsa, prac
tically 100 per cent increase in the cost of operation, including printers' wages, white paper and everything
rise connected with production. The prime object of newspapers is service, and the question of advertising
rates, after all, is only a comparative detail.
Students Refuse
to Let Hindenburg
Go Before Quizzcrs
Hy Tha Aaaneialed I'reaa
HKItl.lN, Nov. 1 1 --Can Her
man students today refused to per
mit Klald Marshal mil llttidenbiiig
tu enter the retcbstug building to
testify before the subcommittee
which Is Investigating war lespon
Slbllltles, and forced the field mar
shal's chauffeur to return wnli the
former cummiuidcr-lii-chirf to hla
It was a nationalist demonstra
tion for both vou llltidcnbiirg und
tieneaal l.uile'H.lorff, and for a
time It assumed fenou propor
tions Tho crowd which gathered
consisted mostly of siudeins of
both sc ies, who carried with them
an old German flag, who declared
they would not allow him lo be
There also were shouts of
"brothers, we will not allow such
a disgrace!" "for in there Is only
one kaiser and empire!" and "we
will nut endure that our glorious
kaiser be besmirched!" Along the
route was a statue of the former
emperor, the name on which was
hidden under a canvas. The alu.
dents tore off the cuiivas with c.ilei
of "horn" for the one-time ruler
and the empire.
Hughes Would Set Up
Machinery for Indus
trial Justice.
IUTTSnritOH, Ia.. Nov. 14.
Machinery for Industrial' Jusixre
which would prevent the Inlerrup.
Hon of service essential to the com
munity, was advocated tonight by
Charles K. Hughes, In nn address on
"The Antidote for Ttolshevlem" at
Iho World's Christian Cliltenshlp
Heferrlng ' to public servants,
transportation and Imaic Industries."
he said:
"If th community provided Just
means for the se'tlement of com
plaints snd for the redress of wrongs
which might be suffered by those
engaged In the activities we should
have a rleht to prevent concerted
attempt, that Is through any sort
of combination, to hold up the com
munity and enforce demands under
threat of widespread suffering atari
Wants ftlndlng Hrelsdons.
Tor Industrial activity outside the
essential services he urged collective
Secretary Wilson Opens
Conference. With
That Demand
Miners and Operators Not in
Agreement on Kxtent of
Wane Negotiations.
i-ri l c nilDI ir IfUTCDCOT
TtLLd rUoLlle IN I th t.0 1
Cabinet Member Says IVople
"Must Pay" in tbe Knd;
Offers Three Plana.
WAHIIINUTtlN. Nov. 14 - Io
maoils of coal mlneis for a .in hour
week and a 60 per cent liicrca"e In
wages and an unyielding po.ulon
by I he operators, alike, weio de
clared 'Impossible" by riccrcteiy
Wilson In opening today tho confer
ence called to bring pence to the
blMitiilnoiia coal fields of Iho n i- I
lion. To obtain this penco the see- j
retary proposed three plans of pio. ,
Declaring that the Waelu union ;
wage agreement s'lll Is legally In
force. Mr Wilson told the operators
snd minors that the people of the .
I tilted Htalns were not sb)locke"
and do not want to exact "the tech- j
nlial provisions of a bond when the ,
conditions under which the bond i
waa made have changed " He added
that "If any great change Is made in !
the contracts, fhe people are tbe I
ems who will have to pay" and ;
throughout his remarks emphasized j
the public In Ideal hi the coal set. .
Off (WW Tlirr" Plsns.
The three proposals expeoled ta
a hi the two facilons In arranging the (
new wage agreement were set (ortb ,
by the labor secretary as follows: j
1 Negotiations through Joint
wags scale committees representing I
all districts.
I Negotiations through concur
rent sessions of committees from the .
various districts, and,
t -Negotiation first of an agree-'
nient In the central competitive f eld 1
and Chen of agreements for other
fields with that of the central (lis.
trlet as a basis
After hearing Herretary Wilson,
the conference adjourned until 10
o'clock tomorrow to permit the
Underground Line From
Soviet llussia Found
Hy U. S.
By .The A.-irialed Plena
N ASIIIVSTilN. Nov 14 Mis
rlosures of laivc or lets for in ins and
ammunition placed by Mexico In
'''""'I'"' were .followed today by rove.
, latinos tending to sbow (but the
"reds" underground line ft mil soviet
(Missis lint rimed Htati s ruin ny
ny of Mexico.
It heciime known that th" linml
gmtlon servb e and the department
of tus'lea ale botli concerned at the
Influx of ItusMinn radical and other
aliens of ted tendenclrl over the
Mexican bonier. I'lirlberiiiore, gov.
ernment auents have tiaced much
re, ptcpagmdu over the Meilcan
liritrr Is KcIms:!.
A letter Wlltten (lilober "3 I'V I!a
Iiiom I. de Negri. Mexican iVitis il gen
era Tin New Vurk( lo Klavla lionjuex,
a Mexican senator, endorsing the
principle of "uailoiialls'.alltin " has
collie into the hands of tbe govern
ment, and already" has been called to
t In- nlleiiilon of the. slate depat l'liiiini
t. it IciikI two senators as showing
ill' Negij a iisHoclatlon with "radical
si.clall-ls" In Ibe I'nlted Hta'cs
In the opinion of officials lu re the
pill, II, iillnti of de Ni gtl's letter tlluV
lend to an ctnhitrmHHtng situation It
is known that the senators who
called the attention of Hccretarv (Jin
slnc to It recommended cancellation
of the consul general s cxeipiator.
I !ovi riuneiit agents ulsn dove gn th
en d evidence show ing distribution of
re. I propaftinda III the I'nlted Htates
through Mexican sources and this Is
expected to be shown pubUolv soou.
Secretitrv Ijinsing ixplalned today
Ibat a dtpli i'Io Innulry had been
mode at UrusHcIs respecting the plae.
Ing of munitions orders hy Mexico In
liolglum. Tim government adopted
that course rather thnn that of s
pro'ed arid Is now ss'lsfied that no
shipments are to be made. The ex
tensive ordeis dni ed by Mexico In
Spain, Hecretary Ijinslng refused to
discuss, nl'liniiKh It Is known that
the government has full knowledge
of them and It Is expected thnt a
satisfactory means will be found to
prevent others,
'lovernmenl InvrsMgntors have re
porter! that radicals somed to have
first attracted to Mexico by certain
roNTT"vt?rn ow pr. two.
i lonviaeu in uouian
to Get Prison Terms
M.W Viillh, Nov. II - The
flisi sugar p nfileerlng conviction
In ih.s f. dci.i) district was secured
tint iv when Julius and I'tiarlee
iliitli, commlMsion merchants, were
loiind gulliy by n Jury of selling
at ceitia a pound, sugar pur-
i lio .ed nt li 7:, rents it pound ed
ciai .In. Ik" Kno( Intimated that lis
would scud In. men lo prison
If the law Is to have any salu
toty iff,,. t . Judge Kliog
said, "thai ciiii only be aicom
pllalied dy the Imprisonment of
pei sons (.I'tivlc'eil of profiteering
III Hill ne. . sslb-s of life,"
Min k tliS'rtviilv, Nmul springs (lihf
of rolln- (ids nw I Timid ami
nils mi nikiiigton.
Mock Mis 'ready, chief of police of
Sand Hprlmts. baa been whipped
Iwli'o In two days In til a Tulsa police
sta't. ii. Thn Secuml thrashing oc
cur .nl hIiuiii 130 o'rlwck yeaterilay
aflei noun w hen McCready entered
tbe police stallon and threatened tu
kill ( kief
of DelecUvra (Irani I'ljk.
Mci'ready with Jim Harms Hund
.Springs marshal, Thuladay made a
Kim play In the police stallon Mo
Cieady said bn was going to kill I'llk
Inglon After McCready had been
d Ins r ill ed I'llklitgloti handed his gun
to iiuoilier officer and whipped the
Hand Minings chief McCready and
Harnes wen. placed In Jail, hut later
Mi-i 'ready was released. Harnes was
held In bond of I'jOO at police court
yesterday afternoon when ha ap
pealed fop a dial by Jury.
With a man whoso name could not
tie learned Mci'ready again visited
Die police station Krhlay afternoon.
Ho told nn officer that ho was going
lo kill the chief of detectives When
he Incnted I'llklngtun officers had
disarmed McCready.
And again I'llkloglon handed his
gun to a follow officer and whipped
McCready. Neither of Hie men was
arrested, hn they promised they
would return to Hand Springs and
"not oonie back."
I'ollce officers said McCready and
his comrade had been drinking.
Thro n-srmral Judge. In Now York
llrfuso Injunction Askisl IW.
NKW YOIMC. Nov. 14 - Federal
Judge lenrned Hand refused today
to grant Injunctions restraining en
forcement (,f ids Volstead prohibi
tion ,C
l'edeial Judge John ('. Knox In
decisions damleil down this after
noun n similar cases ulso held that
the prohibition laws are constltu
tlonni. Jacob Huppert A Co., brewers, for
whom Kllhti Moot was counsel,
ought an Injunction so that sale of
2.7fi per cent beer might be re.
kumeil Diyfiies. I'luipl. A Co., In
another proceeding sought permts
sloii to remove distilled spit Its from
I'edersl Judge John (I. Hose of
iliilllmore, late today dlsinlMxed an
application of the Maryland Distillers
com pa n v for an Injunction which
would have released for sale large
I 1 1 a ri 1 1 1 1 .. n of whishy now In bond.
Judge Itose was the third federal
Jurist lo sustain the prohibition law
I here today In suits brought before
Jury III Cwe. of Tsr anil I'mlliers
I litlm Id-turns for Defendants
MNKTi. Minn. Nov, 4 - Aft-r
delil . t a t lug an dour and a half Ibe
Juiy In the ruse of John Melius, who
led : r si dents of I.uw-Mie, Minn.,
for 1 1 nn inn d images, following an
slliged kldnsplng. returned a verdict
for the defendants In I tie federal
court here tonight.
M. lnti 1 ' .'.-. that on June 20.
las., be was taken from Ills home
et l.itveru and s.orted out of town
by 1 Mlens who ol,,cte, to da stand
on the war. tie returned, ami on
August t'l, lust. II was alleged. wAs
iu'.iiii t.tken out of town ntid was
i.-r red m nd f. a; dercd.
The Onlv Girl
a -,
hkkktonk;ht and
sunday night
Cast lo'-'u d. s loo II I'.f Original
.ew Yors r-i,.,ip.iny
Wondsefiil Music
l:eniful Choius
jt AKKft rilll 'l ('.
Spokane Hears of" In
vasion of Reds from
All Northwest.
Gathering Is Reported at
Mining Town; All Pre
pare for Battle.
Threats Received; Nation
al Guardsmen Mobilized ;
Seize All Radicals.
TCOM, Wash., Nov. II Mr..
M,rla with rnvltctl by Urn author
ities lii-ii. lonlghl that n ennrtiira- ,
tlon of I. . W. was being at
tempted tit eiiiniM.rlainl, a 1111111110;
Wti In enmity, (list point
being J4Wn for Its Isolation anil
iho fact thai Dm miners ut pres.
tat tiro not working.
A Icleplamn message, from Cum.
hcrlaml sUMetl the limn waa )
crel wtlh UamlMlls ami ptwters an
nonm lng on I. W. W. muss inc4.
lug for tomau-roto night ami thai a
liuirn nuinlinr if m rangers liava .
Iiern (aiming Into town tho last it
hours. lYum lunar largo a lerrltnry
thn meeting plans in draw rsiuld
not bn dou-niilned here Untight,
IrON ANtiKI.KM, CW., Nor. M.
Industrial Workers f ilM World
luwrlniiartrr at teertnaln hall was
milled by unlfortneyl rt-servlee)
men armed with Hula timlght aiul
tho plson wrmtked after m Me4rn
In whbli warml iin;Hwit ntrm
brra of llm rsdleal org-auliallon
were Injunil. Two were taken lu
the rtsn-lvlng hoetpltal,
MA ritAMCIw-O. wl.. Nne. H.
Nine nun wero "arrmteil and a
iiuaiiiliy of alleged red" ilteratsre
was aelsrtl law tests y In two raiils
on railloal nmriaiaartera. HuUee
Csila4ii John tl'Meara who eon-llm-ted
(lie raids, declared all mern.
Ihts of I he Industrial Workers of
the World must leave Ivwa or gn
to jail.
O'Meara said Hie) raids were Ihe
result (if Information I last boys and
girls of siiIiimiI age are frequenting
iImwi laYW and were bring taught
nrlalbejln and redlcal prlnelpire.
HI'fXKANK, Wash.. Nov. 14
Metntieis of the, American legion
wrre being sworn In as special po
licemen this evening tu meet what
was declared tu bs an invasion of
1,000 to 1.000 msmhers of the 1. W.
W., due to arrive here tonight from
Montana and other parla of fha
Arrangements were being made
with officers at Kort Oeorste Wright
line, for arms and ammunition for
the American leilon dlputv a'lerlffi,
who were to he held In readlneaa for
Immediate acilnn. Major Thomas U.
Aston, commander of the third bat
talion of the national guard, an
nnlinoed he bad telegraphed Ad
jutant (leneral Moss recommending
that Ihe two local companies of
guardsmen be mobilised
All I. W. W. suspects are to be ar
rested, according to an agreement
reached at a conference here late to
day herween Comnrlsaloner Tllslef
of the department of puh Ic eafety.
Chief of I'olt -te Weir, Sheriff Held
end other officers and representa
tives of the American legion. After
Jails have tieen filled, prisoners will
be held elsewhere under guard.
Orders for the mobilisation of tha
Iwo companies of the national
guardsmen were Issued tonight by
Major Thomas (I. Aston.
D, Th. Awla'.l I're.t
HKATTI.K, Nov 1 1 tteneaed ac
tivity by 1,0th factions today marked
the fight In the northwest of goveio-
ment agents iignlnsi the I. W. W.
01 ganl'a'loo The est a dlldl men t of
the Seattle i'nlon ecord wis seised
for the s.ioi,, I iitoe 111 ;t hours and
the Aiiiei l in I., gion lu Spokane re
crie,i 11 letier 111 which eight local
loeinlieis of 1I11' orgn ot.at Ion were
thr e-i'ciicl with th" ftte nf former
soidieis hilled 'si Cenlralla, Wiish,.
The plnn of the newspaper was
seigc. 1 l.v John M. Hoyln. I'nlted
N'.'ite". luatslial and publication
"Sly office." Itoyle said Iste today,
"re. etvi-d In-t rucl Ions to seize the rn
!li. p'aut end keep posriessnin of It
Indefinitely "
I; It A ii It . editor of the Ite-ord.
nnd two tneinbeia of th" papers
boird of rt Ii ei tors are at liberty un
der hands on rbaiges of violating
the espionage act
The letter received In Hpokane pur
ported to be signed hy en official,
of the I. W W., was tvpewtltlell and
tnal.e.i n Spokane veterilav.
I'lftT .eight n'tege.l metnl ers of l'ia
I. V. W. are held In J.il nt Spokane
on rharg"H of iilmiir.) i n 1 h-a 'ts"i.
t.'ominlssioner J. II Ti "lev. of he
departroen ' f pnl tl - safely, hss for-
hlilden "workers tueellnrs'" hed.
ud for Heturday and (Sunday even
ings Advices reolve-l t Aberdeen.
Wa-'i . Slid I ' W. were responsi
ble f.-r tli riddling w'th bullets of a
itre communl' flag flying on t
bill above ( h. bills to tat.
Il.iv I. I'. Ilsjrt today reiterated
his announcement that ,-a't m-mheri
of -be I. W. W. In Washington mnaa
W "tires A Msrvev nursery
-I 114" " 'ich Main s
1 I none 1J4I AJvt. fk

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