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The Knoxville independent. [volume] (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1894-current, October 11, 1919, Image 1

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Thomas Vt7, Bnibnoy,. assistant sec
ret. iry to I're.s!,: m t Awlson rluris j l'!a
entire term of ofiice, who has -resigned
his' position at the White House to
.be.eame secretary and assistant -tteas
i.irer of t!.(- Ai;ieih'-p Republics cor
poration of ftew .Yorfc city. . .
;.S5Li:i r.:,!Y role
Uzl Cci. Leonard Wood Takes
r.:-,.r.? r.t Gary, Ini
Ail r snd P'-iodes Prohi'citeo
ii- 'ioi.'a -5 .un i'-,nd i,y Cum
'Linii't of U. G. Tn-.-,pa,
.'" Gary, Ind.,- Oft. 8. In proclaiming
tvinrthil H in iirj, M1. Gen. Lcon-
si rd Wood lias ordered that no public
iiifetirn". or !.!! ' be held ill the
.(steel ci'y. 1.x ( rH inuuUii'i!, issued
. iV-i- !.i !n' ' riiiu""' cf the city,
.con -' ( ' ' - ' ' 1 iIM''iOtH:
, or meeting
v-".: , v part, park,
tu'i' 1 t .ty.
- rati! nin pro-
.-ts 5
""A. 1 m tm,'fiJiiiunn or the Unit
ed Stutes Briny, whether, In the serv
ice of the United States or otherwise,
who are not a part of the ; United
Statea armed forces on duty within
the city limits, will be examined; and
those who. are In the service of the
United States will be attached to an
organization on' duty In the city and
continued on- duty during the present
disturbances.' All persons In the Unit
ed States uniform, not In the service
of the United States, will be held until
further Investigation. '..
'All men deputized as police, who are
wearing any portion of the distinctive
uniform of the United States, will
wear their special badge on the left
breast , " '..,-: . v.
The troops and the police. Including
special police deputies, , are charged
with carrying out these Instructions,
which will be rigidly enforced.
Theaters, lectures, halls, moving-picture
shows and other well-conducted
places of amusement will continue as
usual. 1 ..-:' '
All persons within the city limits
are admonished to observe and care
fully comply with the above Instruc
tions. . '',:-;-;;.-.' :,,;' .
Any person or persons having any
petition tou present or ,complaInt to
make will present the same to the
commanding officer for his consider
ation and action.
Gen. All Rlza Pasha Opens Negotia
tion! as Mustapha Kemal Holds
Strateglo City of Konleh.
Paris, Oct 8. Gen. All, Rlza Pasha,
the' new Turkish grand vizier," has
opened negotiations with Mustapha
Kemal, the Turkish nationalist leader,
whose troops recently took possession
of the strategic city of Konleh, accord
ing to a dispatch from the special cor
respondent of - L'Informatlon ; at Con
stantinople.'"., ' - ',, :'.'..' - ' :' : . '
Turkish nationalist troops, said to
number upward of 300,000, seem to
have precipitated In Asia Minor on a
major scale a crisis similar to that In
.Dalmatia when Capt. Gabrlele, d'An
Munzio seized Flume.
There Is a feeling that the situation
in Asia Minor has gone beyond the
control of the Turkish government.
Persons Charged With Being Respon-
sible for Recent Defeat of Bol
shevik! by Allies.
Washington, Oct. 8. Two hundred
persons were executed by the bolshe
vlkl following an Investigation, Just
concluded, by the bolshevlst extraordi
nary .commission, at Moscow, as to
the reasons leading to a recent defeal
of the bolshevikl by the allies, accord
lng to a dispatch received by the state
department from Swedish sources.
Lille Wants Germany to'Eurrcn
dor Iron Chancellor's Grand
son for War Crime,
Teutons Alleged to Have Stolen 4,000
Cars Which They Handed Over to
Belgium Under Terms of
, , - ' ' Armistice. -
1'aiis, Oct. 8. The, extradition of
Count Otto Bismarck.; grandson of the
Cninnus German' chancellor,. '.has 1een
dctmmriod of tho German-government
ux rhe Instance of court-martial au
,!:o; irlos nt Lille, according .to the cor
Vo "indent of the Excelsior.
'.KfKht other Germans ,-i're also to be
c ;r,i(iiu(l, tho writer states. -
Count Bismarck Is accused- of hav-
had 14 Inhabitants ot the village
of Vlcolgne shot "as an esample" 'und
of burning .several houses there. .-
SMnilar charges , are preferred
at'ainst the others whose exti.ulitioa
!s demanded. .., -
- Germans Steal Belgian Cars.
Brussels, Oct, 8. -More than 4,000
Gorman passenger and freight cars,
h;i ruled over to Belgium under the
!ei'ius-of the nnnlsllee which, tlirough
the hazards of traflic, later went Into
German' territory have never been re
'uri'ed, says tlie Xational. The Ger
iifms. it Is alleged, removed the nisirk
'rr.'s of -the interallied commission
.''m the car's and kept theui. As a
re n't It is understood no more I'.el-,'!-.'
11 cars will be. sent over German
lillfS, x
German Coldl Reaches America.
New York,' Oct. 8. The American
'lomroyer Lnuh arrived here from
')twetp wi''i jfWZ'.n.d In German
"ml -the first direct part payment of
) 5 l?i.s.iHH.000. for food and supplies
husi.'i for 1, rood Atlmlnlstrator
Hiei ! Hwver, winm ho-was In Ber-
' : toi'i'l.l IV." ' - -,'..' ,
hipped from Berlin to London and
nlnced In the Bank of England, Lon
don agent for the Federal Reserve
bank; ....
. The shipment Included a quantity of
i'ngllsh sovereigns dated 1870 and
Wrench: Napoleon? of the same date,
nald by Prance to Germany as part
of her Indemnity after the Franco
Prussian war, and had been kept all
hese years in the vaults of the Julius
tower In the town of Spnndau. There
were also Austrian,' Belgian and Rus
sian gold coins.
Schoolhouse Is Only Building Left
Standing at Quartzite,' Ariz., Ac
cording to Refugees. '
Yuma Ariz., Oct. 8. Quartzite, a
little town in the extreme end of Yuma
county, was wiped out by a cloudburst,
according to refugees who arrived
here. . No lives were lost, the refugees
reported, but with the exception of
one, every building In town, Including
the general store and post otllce, two
garages and a hotel , were carried
away. The only building left stand
ing, It was reported, was the school
house. Those arriving here said those
living In the town, about 150 persons,
were crowded Into the schoolhouse
and that food was running low. Foocj,
tents and other supplies have been
rushed north from Yuma.
Fifty Flyers Tune Up for Start of
- Big Transcontinental
, . Contest
Mlneola, N. Y., Oct 7. More than
fifty aviators at Roosevelt field had
the final tuning up toduy to the air
planes In which they will start to
morrow morning on the first leg of
the transcontinental race between
Mlneola and San Francisco. About
seventy planes In all are expected to
participate in the race, which Is be
ing arranged by the United States
armv air service and the American
Flying club as a test of various types I
of planes developed during the war.
In addition to the starters from Mlne
ola more than a score of airmen will
start at San Francisco.
War Department at Washington Re
fuses Offers for Sale of West
Virginia Munitions Town.
Washington, Oct. 8. All bids for the
town of Nitro, W. Va., site of a war
time munitions plant, h&ve been re
jected by the war department.
Probe Prices of Hats,
.ANew York, Oct. 8. Food Adminis
trator Arthur Williams 's Invostigat
lug the high price of women's hata.
II.ILII VWihiLiiiii
Will Accept, Post on Industii
, Conference Being Held at
U It iui.i
Voting Will Be By Groups Represent
ing Employers, Labor and Public
Majority in Each Group to
Decide Body's Attitude.
Washington,' Oct 8. Secretary Lam;
has been chosen as permanent -chair
man -of the industrial conference hi j
session ,' ore, and will accept
he BiS,
Under the rules voting will be ' by
groups representing employers, organ
lzed labor and the public, the major'
lty of delegates in each group to de
cide that group's attitude, but "no ex
pression, or conclusion shall be ar
rived, at unless all three groups are
in accord." . .
Secretaries Chosen.
The two permanent secretaries of
the conference will be Lathrop Brown,
former representative from New Ybrk
and later a special assistant . to Mr.
Lane, and Joseph J. Cutter. Mr. Lane's
present executive assistant.
-Mr. Lane was one of the early ar
rivals at the Pan-American union, and
smllingly'-admltted he' had come to
take the place tendered him by the
nomination committee of the confer
ence. -'' ;' :;,-'-.'"'. . , .'.' :;"'; '.
Wilson May Attend Meeting.
: Secretary Lane, in taking the chair,
expressed the belief that President
Wilson might yet be able to take part
In the conference, v . r
"The word from the White House,"
said the secretary, "is so fresh and
cheering that I believe it possible you
may yet have the inspiration of the
President's presence and his word at
this conference."- . V
"Action Instead of Oratory.
With set speeches and a fixed pro
gram, the usual attributes- of conven
tions and congresses, entirely omitted
and with the spirit already expressed
to secure action rather than oratory,
the industrial congress htid a busy t es
sion.,;' i. :- " .'- ' "';
Meanwhile, decisions of the confer
ences on' several proposals prepared In
advance and designed to promote In
dustrial peace, were awaited with in
terest. The most important of the
plans already suggested is that of the
department of labor, which Involves
the creation of a board similar to the
recently dissolved war labor board, to
settle disputes between employers and
employees. , . '' . : "...: ,- ' .
Chamber of Deputies Committee Ap
proves Joint Indemnifying
.' Fund. ,;,:-
Paris, Oct. 8. The chamber of dep
uties committee on the peace treaty
has approved In principle the proposal
to call upon the allies to form an In
terallied pool toward Indemnifying the
allied combatants for their war ex
penditures. Deputy Albert 1 Grodet
was chf.rged with drafting the report
to the chamber upon his proposal,
which will ask for Its adoption with
some modifications In the wording of
the original resolution. A commission!
of German experts, which has visited!
the mines of northern France, which!
were devastated during the war, be-j
Ueves thnt It will take from two to
eight years to restore them to their
former condition, according to the
ine lyii-t ot the .imuittee on rWAll Cadet A. G. Nassamar, No. ,53,
o preS anCTpuinic. - , Ctrned to that ' city."; .T! T
Clb Receives Reports of Eight Accl
ants War Official Passenger on 111
bted Plane Army Colonel injured
hen in Smash-Up. '
'" & '' -'rr ' .::'
Wrtern Newspaper Union News Service.
in Francisco. All of the airplanes
wlli left here in the International air
rai were accounted for, with receipt
bykrmy" officials here of word that
M,or J. C. P. Baitholt, No. 51, hud
Ranted' safely at Salduro, Utah, and
Mlneola. N. Y. Forty-seven air-
fflanes, piloted, with one exception, by I
inerican military- aviators, started
Aim here to blaze an aerial trail 5,400
les across the continent and. return
the greatest speed, endurance and
liability contest In history, while
bm San Francisco 15 planes took the
r for the East. Lieut. Belvin W.
tynard, a Baptist minister and wln
r of the recent air coutest between
ew York and Toronto, had flown 840
lies from Mlneola and landed at Chl-
jago, while several other west-bound
ontestants were Vesting In Blngham-
bn. Kocnester, uuiraio, xryu im
ISeveland, control stations along the
way. ISignt acciaents, in wuica ujicc
Sersons were killed and one mjurea,
lad been reported to the headquarters
if the American Flying Club here,
krtilch Is co-operating with the army
kijf service in conducting the contest.
Major D. H. Crlssey was killed in
stantly and his observer, Sergt. Virgil
Chomas, .received injuries from which
Be died later, when the plane In which
they had left San Francisco crasneu
;o the ground in attempting to lana
lit Salt Lake City. Sergt. W. N... Nev-
tt died of Injuries received when a
blane in which he and Colonel Gerald
Brant were riding fell to the ground
at Deposit, N. Y. Colonel Brant was
reported to be only slightly injures.
Five " forced landings were reported.
Lieut. Rose Kirkpatrick came down
at Vernon, N". Y., ' when his compass
ceased to operate. He received per
mission to return to Mlneola and start
again. Lieut R. L. Maughan, who re
ceived permission to fly from Major
General Charles T. Menoher, com
manding the Army Air Service, after
he had been disqualified physically by
local officials, landed at Glensdale, .
Y., with motor trouble. Lieut Willis
R. Taylor was compelled to land at
Nicholson, Penn. ;.' '
Mrs. Seymour Cox Makes Flight In
- Airplane From Houston, Tex., to
Mineola, N. Y.
xt v n.t R. Mrs. SeT-
Aiineoiu, j- -mour
Cox, who flew from Houston,
Tex., in an' airplane with her 11-year-old
son, arrived here. She expects to
fly to Washington.
Sinn Feiners End Hunger Strike With
Violence Several Are Hurt Be- . f.
fort Order Is Restored.
Dublin, Oct. 8.Forty Sinn Fein
prisoners, including 26 brought from
Cork prison, rioted in Mountjoy prison
ufter a hunger strike. They smashed
the windows and-furniture In. their
cells. Several prisoners were injured
before Ha flVfrh)!ne-n..wert quelled
Arms and I. W, W. Literature
Taken From Steel Strikers
at Gary, ind.
More Than a Thousand Regulars Keep
Order Union Men Can Picket the
Plants Red Flag Found at
Socialist Headquarters.
Gary, Ind., Oct. 8. Homes of stee!
strikers and sympathizers m Gar. In
cluding that of Paul Glaser, chief coun
sel of the union In the Indiana city,
and socialist headquarters there, was
raided by federal authorities, who
seized masses of "red" literature and
hundreds of firearms. The raids were
carried out by federal operatives
backed by regular army troops. Glaser
and other socialist leaders were to
have been questioned later In the day
by Col. W. G. Mapes, in command of
the regulars at Gary since Gen. Leon
ard Wood's departure for Chicngo.
Much bolshevik literature and a num
ber of firearms were found in Glaser's
home, according to the military au
thorities. An automobile load of ?'ed
literature and a red flag were seized
at Socialist headquarters. The home
of Demitru Economof, a striker, yield
ed a number of firearms and much rad
ical .reading.- Fruits of the raid have
been stored In Gary's city hall. The
raids are said to be the direct result
Of Information turned over to tlie;
military authorities by operatives of
the department of Justice 'n Chicngo.
U. S. Troops Rule Gary.
- Major General . Leonard Wood and
1,400 regular troops rule Gary to
day. Five hundred more soldiers
are on the way to the . steel
city from Omaha. Four thousand are
within call if, needed. Martini law
went into effect at 9 :30 this morning.
Aitnougn mintnry rule or tne city ne
can 'Mondnv nieht. ' functions of the
Martial law is a fact in East Chi
cago and Indiana Harbor, where the
Indiana militia has been mobilized.
Governor Goodrich issued the procla
mation establishing full military rule
at 7:45. The jurisdiction of the mili
tary authorities extends over nil ter
ritory within five miles of two
cities. -
1 Demonstration by Strikers.
United States troops were called to
Gary following demonstrations by strik
ers, which the local authorities were
unable to suppress. A huge parade of
workers was held during the afternoon
oh open defiance of Mayor Hodges'
orders. Several hundred workers In
soldiers' uniforms headed the parade
and tnunted the militia who were
pushed about the street. The police
far from trying to break up the pa
rade, cleared traffic so that it might
have the right of way.
General Wood acted instantly on the
request for aid thnt cam om Gov
ernor Goodrkh. A provisional regi
ment had been mobilized at Fort Sheri
dan since the strike began. It was
ordered to move at once, and in 15
minutes from the time orders were re
ceived the entire regiment was aboard
motortrucks with rifles, machine guns,
automatic rifles, trench mortars and
three one pounders, mounted on
trncUs. The little force rolled through
Chicago at dusk, down Lake Shore
drive and Michigan avenue ana
reached Gary shortly after 9 o'clock.
Tho roerulars were Immediately put
on patrol duty. Their bronzed faces,
steel helmets, service stripes ana gen
erally . businesslike attitude, brought
Immediate ' respect from strikers.
There was one small attempt at a
parade. The . mere suggestion ' by a
policemnn that federal troops were In
town and had forbidden such demon
strations was enough to break it up.
Enforce "No Arms" Rule. ,
The soldiers began enforcing that
portion of the proclamation forbidding
citizens to carry concealed weapons.
More thnn a dozen arrests are said to
have been made before seven o'clock.
Several of those arrested were strik
ers who had taken shotguns and were
going out In the dunes to hunt small
game, ' Several were reienseu uuer
being disarmed and proving to the
authorities that their intentions were
peaceable. -. '
Upon the arrival of the federal sol
diers and the proclamation by Gen
eral Wood of military control the state
militiamen were ordered to Indiana
Harbor and East Chicago. . :
.The force under General Wood Is
regarded as sufficient to enforce his
directions that nP"WI(: meetings or
assemblages be h"eld and forbidding
parades and demonstrations against
the authorities. .
Picketing by strikers at the various
plants will not be stopped, Capt.
Charles Unite, officer of the day,
stated. It was not Intended to inter
fere 'itjthp general course of. the
w f J
?5 "if"
William 7j. 'Foster, secretary in
name and field marshal in fact of the
steel strike, photographed at his head
quarters in Pittsburgh, Pa. Foster
was born In Taunton, Mass., of Eng
lish, Irish and Scotch blood. He has
written much on trade unionism, po
litical economy, present day condi
tions, and their remedies, and similar
Gen. Von Der Goltz and Staff Go
Over to Bolsheviki.
Denikine's Forces Within 30 Miles
of "Orel On the Road
to Moscow.
Paris, Oct 8 The German reply to ,
the note of the allies demanding the
withdrawal of Gen. von der Goltz's
troops from the Baltic provinces was
discussed by the supreme council of
the peace conference at the resump-
lliViAi . "C tiw8 ..J ws., Vrpsf .
: tV- rr-ii. u.j. . s-.
factory and thaV .arsliai i'oeii .? in- '
structed to draw tap a new note to send
the Germans.
Copenhagen, Denmark, Oct. 8. Gen.
von der Goltz. commander of German
forces in the Baltic provinces, whose
activities there have recently led to
Rharo .exchanges between the allied
nnwers and Germany, has. with his
staff, joined the Russian bolshevist
forces, according to a Berlin dispatch
to the National Tldende, quoting a re
port from the Petrograd Telegraph
agency. There Is no confirmation of
the report obtainable here.
, Copenhagen, Oct. 7. General Den
ikine's forces are within 30 miles of
Orel, on the road to Moscow, and the
bolsheviki who have been opposing
him are surrendering in great num
bers, according to a wireless dispatch
from the Cossack's antl-bolshevlk com
mander received here. ,
Omsk, Oct. 8. The advance of the
Siberian armies ' under Amniral Kol
chak since the resumption of the offen
sive September 1, has been carried out '
with a few reverses to distance aver
aging 75 miles along the whole front.
The advance of several parts of the ,
line lias been made against serious re
sistance and counterattacks, the ,Kol
chak troops having proved their met
tle in this fighting.
Fifteen thousand prisoners, a hun
dred machine guns and 21 heavy can
non have been captured In this move
ment, by which the forces of Admiral
Kolchak brought their retreat to ftn
At, present the front of the army
touches the Tobol river, 15 miles south
of the town of Yaluteovsk, the station
where the Ishlm-Ekaterlnburg railway
crosses the Tobol river.
New York and Newport Society Leader .
, Given Decree on Grounds of
:-... .--.. -..Desertion. ... i.S;
Newport, R. I., Oct 8. Mrs. Regi
nald C. Vanderbilt, New York and New- ,
port society leader, was granted a di
vorce on the ground of desertion. She
was given the custody of her child,
Cathleen, aged fifteen years. Jfr. and'
Mrs. Vanderbilt had been married 16 .
years. Mrs. Vanderbilt did not ap-i
pear In court, her deposition being read ;
by her attorney. . k
. . 'i
strike, except in so" far as disorder and II
destruction of property was con-
The federal troops are from the
fourth and sixth overseas divisions.
Large numbers of workers returned
to the plants In Indiana' Harbor yes
terday. The Inland Steel company re
ported 4.000 of Its 0,000 men at work.
Workers Inside tho plant estimated the
number at 2,500, but declared there
would be more today; The Mark Man- .
iifactui'ing company reported tb,- r
hnrn of 1.000 of its uer.

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