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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, February 09, 1919, Section 1, Image 1

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I ml i ana: Fair
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cn'ulpr -tr m- s tth pr!i"r.: Mon
day fair. warmer.
VOL. XXXVI, NO. 4 0.
LAY ANIi m;iit fill li:.si:i
vii!i: tj:u;;i;aphic siiuvin:.
a nkwspapfu iut Tin: homi:
Citizens State Seattle is not in Hands of Revolutionists nor Treating With Them
Visit Other Cities Which Have
Been Confronted With
a Similar Propo
sition. Returning from an investigation
of the plans employe! at Flint.
Mich., and Akron. ().. in meeting
housing .situations similar to the one
that now confronts South fiend. Abe
Frank and Herman Tohulka are
firmly convinced that the only way
In vhich thid city can successfully
meet the situation here is by a com
plete Mib;erviance of all other pro
jects to the one obtaining a sufficient
number of homes here for the in
crease in population to come with
the expansion of the Studebakcr cor
poration plant.
Mr. Frank vhslted Flint while Mr.
Hohulke investigated the plans fol
lowed Ly Akron. Loth men are com
pletely convinced that every citizen
in South Rend must become vitally
interested in solving the housing
problem here before a solution can
he reached.
"To successfully meet the situa
tion here." said Mr. Frank Saturday
:n speaking of the South Ilend hous
ing problem, "we must subserve ev
erything to the housing problem so
lution. This means coliseums, me
morials and other worthy projects
of this kind. The entire city must
levote its attention to securing more
homes for the increased number of
men, women and children that will
re brought to this city.
"Three j-ars ago Flint was a city
of :;5,t)00 population. Today it lias
;i population of 123,000 citizens.
Flint went though what we are go
ing through and it was only the
h.ird work of the hoard of commerce
of that city that met the situation
t lo-re.
Finploed an I'tpert.
'The Flint organization employed
:ni expert In his line to take charge
of the campaign there for more
houses. He U Ian Heed, and Mr.
teed's effort in organizing the city
for campaign purposes and keeping
organized throughout the cam
paign is what made Flint the city
it is today.
' What we need is a man like Mr.
Reed, one who knows what to do
und will do it. and one who will in
spire confidence in others. We
ought to get such a man, the salary
that may hive to be paid to him be
ing an unimportant factor if th
desired results are obtained.
"I am In favor of the organiza
tion of a Civic Homes Financing
ornpany with sufficient fund t
irry out the purpose for which It
would be formed. Such a company
would in no way interfere with other
: inanri.il institutions in the city in-
teres ted 1" financing house luild-
mc. insTeau n woum an im a son j
of bulwark, a sort fo refuge that"
ould be turned to in the case of j
j.ecessity. j
I want to emphasize that this'
t'i lc Homes Luihl'.ng company
would not take the place of any I
other financial institutions interest- i
ed in house I'uilding and financing. I
;reat care should he us, d to prevent j
the idea Rotting out 'hat th.s or-!
ganixation was anything eie except
r.n alad to the other institutions. ;
Simula iiiiim inwpuai. t
"There is one pu
blit project that !
hould be carried out a'.ong with the i
house building program, and that
is a hospital. Such an institution H
us necessary to South Ibnd as are
a sufficient number of houses to ac
commodate the increase in popula
tion. "And here wli'-re St. Joseph
ounty can ai l in the housing prob
lem solution. The increase in pop
ulation In this city is go ins to ma
terially benefit the county as wl!
: the city. South Hend needs a
hospital, and the county can build
one. an! in this way It will be ma
terially aiding in solvinc the pr-l.-
"It is a fact th'at S.-uth Lend i
r.way behind in its hospital facili
ties. Im you know that in South
Lend there N only one hospital bed
for every 7 3 0 inhabitants, while in
Mishawaka there is one hospital bed
for every " inhabitants, and in
Elkhart the rati U one hospital bed
for eery n0 inhabitn.it!. In the
Cr-unty at larre the percentage is one
l.op!tal bed for every 600 inhabi
tants. These figures -how how bad
lv South Ler.d and St. Joseph cMin
tr are in ncd of a ho.-pitid rieht
r.rtw. and how much mere v.'ll such
c.n institution t n sW with the
f-icr'ase in population?
I found that many of the homes
!:s I 'lint were of the moderately ex-jei-ive
type, cr.e Kind that appears
"TCüNTINl-'LL ON i'Adi; FOUU.)
Allies Attack
The Bolsheviki
Associate! rre Service:
LONDON. Feb. 8. The bolshevik
government has decided that all
males in Russia, irrespective of na
tionality, must serve in the Red
army, acording to a Copenhagen dls
Tatch to the Exchange Telegraph
Associated Tress Service :
WARSAW, Wednesday, Feb. 3.
The black plague Is raging in Kiev
and Kovel, and is also prevalent
among the Luthenlnn soldiers.
Associated Tre Nervi':
ARCHANGEL, Friday, Feb. 7.
British and Russian troops, support
ed by American machine gun and
trench mortar units, began an at
tack at 10 o'clock this morning
against the bolshevik! on the Petro
grad road south of Kadish. There
have been no final reports on the
result of the fighting.
The Infantry went forward after
the Canadian artillery had silenced
the enemy artillery in a bombard
ment of several hours. The attack
was made for the purpose of pro
tecting the American . positions at
Sredmakrenga, about. r.O miles east
ward, from a flank attack.
The bolsheviki are shelling the
American positions in the Vaga sec
tor continuously. . .
Supreme Council at Meeting
Today Discuss Gravity
of Relations.
Asso lated Tress Service:
LONDON. Feb. 3. When the su
preme inter-allied war council met
in Paris today one of the questions
which it discussed was the gravity of
the relations between Germany and
Poland. according to dispatches
from Paris. The military danger
with which Germany menaces Po
land, it is felt may threaten France
later on. So far, it U declared, the
Germans have turned a deaf ear to
the injunctions of Marshal Foch In
reirard to the evacuation of territory
claimed by the Poles. The Ger
mans are holding an army in readi
ness to march into Poland and are
concentrating troops in the east.
The war council is resolved, ac
cording to an Exchange Telegraph
company dispatch, to compel Ger
many to carry out the clauses of
the armistice and In the renewal of
the armistice on Feb. 17 will prob
ably impose such conditions and
from the point of view of demobll-
t ization ami disarmament all th
danger threatening Poland will be
A Renter dispatch from Paris says
it is declared in well informed
French quarters that in view of the
German attitude toward the Poles,
the associated powers may think it
advisable to consider the question of
occupation of the nart of Dan7l;r
and hf, railroai, from DanzifT to
Thorn wUh ;iip(1 an(1Poish forcps,
rxi-'JiI'I.OYMrXT RI'
i nti'xr'sj
Ae.-'.TTP.I P-es- Srv!,e-
7. Greater
increases in the area of unemploy
ment were shown in reports for the
week, made public today by the de
partment of labor. Tn the last three
weeks the percentage of cities show
ing surpluses of labor has crown
from 4 4 to ."7. of thn.v reporting
while the cities with shortages have
decreased from 1" to 11 per cent.
General Assembly Passes
Half Way Mark at Noon
As'" i.'iteil l'r ss Service:
1NPIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Feb. 7.
With the passing of the half-way
mark of the 71st general assembly,
the record of the lower house upon
adjournment this morning until 2
o'clock Monday afternoon, showed
favorable and final action had been
taken up on 09 -juestions presented
since the opening of the session on
1 Jan. f. The most important of
j these still remained as it did more
j than a week ago. They are the
The Record Breaking Measure
Will Be Taken Up in Senate
Immediately Following
Suffrage Bill.
house tonight concluded its work on
the record-breaking war revenue
bill by adopting. 310 to 11, after six
hours' discussion, the conferees
agreeing on the measure. It now
goes to the senate for final approval
which is expected early next week-
The conference report, which pro
poses to raise six hillion dollars in
taxes this year and more than four
billions annually until repealed, will
be taken up by the senate immedi
ately after disposal of the woman
suffrage resolution Monday, or, if
delayed, on Tuesday. Its adoption
by the senate and approval by Pres
ident Wilson are regarded as as
cured. During debate in the house to
day, democratic and republican
leaders joined In declaring that the
bill's tax levies were too low, both
for this year and 1920, and predicted
that higher taxes must be provided
by the next congress.
Opposition to the report was not
based, however, on its tax imports,
but to minor amendments, particu
larly to child labor legislation. On
the final roll call seven democrats
Llackburn, Alabama: Dies and
Rayburn of Texas, and Humphries,
Sisson, Stephens and Venable, Mis
issippi voted with the four repub
licans Dyer.- Missouri; Ivtngley and
Powers of Kentucky, and Sells of
Tennessee, against the conference
J draft. A motion by Rep. Venable
to recommit the bill and strike out
the child labor section was defeated,
171 to 15.
Resides the child lbor provision.
several house members criticised
as a pittiance the $60 pay bonus pro-j
vided for persons discharged from
military service.
Rep. Kitchin, democratic leader,
made the principal address, com
mending the bill as a whole, but de
claring it should have imposed high
er taxes and that it would not meet
future requirements. He expressed
the belief that expenditures this
year would total $20.00.000,000 and
$ in 1920 and that by
the end of the next fiscal year the
bonds outstanding would aggregate
$30,000.000,000. He explained, how
ever, that to enact the bill and take
$1,700,000,000 more than under ex
isting law from
'profiteers charped
with conducting propaganda against
its passage." the house conferees
were compelled to Kivo and take.
Representative l-'ordney. of Michi-
Kan.andMoore.ofrennsylvania.ro -
publican conferees, also declared
that the bill's taxes would be insuf
ficient, while Ren. Raincy. of Illi
nois, a democratic conferee, asserted
that there must be immediate re
vision of the tariff.
j AssfM i;ited Press Service:
j WASHINGTON. Feb. S. Terms
; of the Victory Liberty loan to be of
I fered to the nation this spring will
I be decided shortly by Sec'y Glass so
j that necessary legislation may be
j enacted at this session of congress.
This legislation will provide for an
additional authorization to suppl-
ment the $.".000.000,000 alrealy pro-
vldel ami for an Increase in the
Interest rate above 4- 1-4 per cent if
treasury shouP lecide to raise
the rate. In addition congress r.ust 1
authorize extension of tax exemption j
on bonds of the forthcoming loan or,
of past issues in accordance with i
anv plan which the treasury mav de- j
Assa.-iuted Pres Servlre:
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Fe:.. 7.
Final consideration had been given
r.S of the 213 senate bills by the
state senate as the 71st general as
sembly was launched inte Its
half at noon today. Nineteen of the'
2 4 senate joint resolutions for con
stitutional amendments also had
been acted on and four of the, 34
house bills transmitted to the senate
Happy Yankee Aviators Arc Glad
t : VJ7.?J.$CMiTT ;'v':
:iirM iMi- virj in ,
............ , ,
8'.'.,- Vi. iVi (
MZk .Ät 1 labor board at Tacoma, after conferrin;
. - ?. , n$ f VnV-:- - Vv: I l - ; - I i
orty-flve officers and tcD men vrho aaa Deen wounded In France returned on board trie transooi TlTtrea.
hict anchored In Gravesend Ray whUe the men were feeing brought to the armj piers at Ilobok'en on ie naval tug
Lexington. Among them was a member ot the Aviation Serrice who wears the Distinguished Serrice Cross on
jis breast. The storj of the cross could not he obtained from the owner. Lieutenant Penrose V. Stout, but it was
:old by his fellow officers, wbo related bow "Fennj- nad fooled the Germans and sated nis comrades and the
inngar from being bombed. Lieutenant Stoat was sercnteen months in France, most of that time flying- with the
rwentj-seventn Aero Souadron. H rook oart In the St. Minui HH-nd the Argonoe fLzbtin and was tn a our
Ulf nnnrt '
Prince Lichnowsky, Former
Ambassador to Great
Britain, Makes
Aspoiatd I'ross Service:
RE It MX. Tuesday. Fob. 4.
surrenderinp of any portion of Ger
man territory to Poland would mean
not only that that portion would be
drapRed down to tho level of a less
efficient, less orderly and less de-
! veloped economic administration,
j lth resultant ereat economic
j k;.
lainapo to the inhalutants of the
j hnrts affected, but would also do-
; stroy northern Oermany."
1 Tnis ronviction was expressed to
1 tho Associated Press by Prince
Lichnowsky, the former German j open threats of the communists
ambassador to Great Britain, In the I that a new insurrection U being or
course of a long conversation coYi- I eanized.
cerning peace questions. Prince
Lichnowsky is a large estate owner
of Upper Silesia and lives there for
most of the year.
I It is understood that he is to be a
i member of the German peace dele-
gation. In his opinion it is mislead
ing to speak of any Prussian border!
districts as having an undoubted i and official bourgeoisie.
Polish population. In upper Silesia ; The sole releemlng feature of the
there are districts, he admits, in j situation in the past 4S hours has
which the Poles have a numerical been the determination of the bour
preponderance, but the cities and i seoisie officials and civilians to coun
villaces. he says, are preponderate' ; teract the terror by striking en
i Jerman. as are also neany an me
i industries and larger landholdings.
contemis mat tne i-oies nere ar"
not real Poles, as they do not even
speak ronsn. nut a uiaiecr.
W'ouM Hnln All.
The material condition even of the
Poles themselves. according to
Prince Lichnowsky. would become
I much worse u thy came under
what he terme! "Polish anarchy."
thev were cut off from Germany.
Industries and coal mines would be
ruined if they lost the German mar-
ket. Transportation to German con-
snmers would be impossible without
railway rebates such as have long
j neen crante.1.
Of Poen and West Prussia. Prince
i Lichnowsky said:
I "These provinces were at the cen
! sus of 1010 inhabited bv 1.94ß.1t5?
I Germans and Lcr1.042 Pole. Tt Is
well-nih impossible to trace a clear
t line
demarkation between the
German and Polish districts. Of the
72 counties making up the two prov-
i Inces not a sincle one boasts a pure
ly Polish population.
lrin!ranr f German.
i "Of the four governmental dl
i triple TY.-r.e- Viripr-n-nnlo" P.rnn.
c and Posen, the first three
have a preponderance of Germans.
and even in the district of Posen.
the German population reaches a
percentr-src equal to the population
, - -f
WnfcKt KtUo AKfc
mTTn th ATifo
Insurgents Experience Little
Difficulty in Obtaining
New Recruits.
Associated Trc Service:
UK ULI X, Thursday. Feb. 6. The
Internal situation in Germany is se
riously menaced by numerous Spar
tacan croups, who are showing
themselves in the north and easi
coast cities and at various places in
central and southern Germany. The
newspaper publication of var bulle
tins on happenings on the new Ger
man Folish and German bolshevik
fronts, adds to the nation's woes.
While the Spartacan insurgents
have apparently been routed in Bre
men, they are fomenting fresh riots
at Hamburg, Kiel and Lübeck and
are becoming extremely bold in
Dussoldorf, Gotha, Jena. Erfurt and
Kisenaeh. In Berlin government
I troops are carrying on a renewea
I search of houses for concealed
I weapons and ammunition because of
Wherever the Spartacans are ac
tive money flows in profusion and
the insurgents experience little dif
ficulty in obtaining1 recruits, while
their surreptitiously acquired sup
plies of arms and munitions enable
them to eouin volunteers if only for
(he purpose of' terrorizing the social
. niasse. ! oilowing tne example sei
! i,y all the bourgeoisie circles in Pus-
! sejeiorr. tne railway, postal an teie
! uraph employes of Hamburg, Lu-
beck and Muhlheim have thrown
down the gauntlet to the local revo
lutionary boanls.
Rioting in Kiel on Wednesday re
sulted In a number of deal and
wounded. Two thousand shipyard
workers went out on strige In sym
pathy with the P.remen communists.
j After a meeting ronluete-d by Spar- j
tacans. Led Guards and independ- i
j ent socialists, the- strikers proceeded j
j to the office of the governor to de- !
mand that the workingmen b1 arm
ed. In a clash with the public safe
ty guards four civilians and on"
sailor were killed and eight civilians
and four marines were wounded.
Ativr-i-bit'-d Pre Servi'-e:
mands for loans which last week
shoved a decrease, remained prac-
li ti. miiini.ii nun .-. it i- i
vance elurinjr the week ending Frl- j
I day as revealed tonight in the week-
lv federal reserve board statement.
I x m . J 1 i IT.- .
! -VI Oneiar COnnuions Kejiriau na
stationär.' during the week.
PORTLAND. Maine He's
again Old H. C. L. The price of
j X In tne Jal1 nre nas r'fen ,n"
creased from cents to 11 c"nti
for fmt.of.tnwn prisoners.
f V-'W' F'feiV' rß-- liSSl Associated PreM Settle:
f Jkj J'd Jyiia--- 'MrAr TACOMA. Wash.. Feb. 8. O. S. L:
K H.- H 4&. fe!e Wfc'r sät
to be Home
tl PUT. HIED r
, . tT??! -.-
1 O TP
Leave France
Associated Press Service:
WASHINGTON, Feb. 7. Depart
ure from France of more than 13,
000 officers and enlisted men of the
American expeditionary forces, in
cluding the 41!nd, 62nd and 63rd
coast artillery regiments, was an
nounced today by the war depart
ment. The troops are aboard the battle
ship Kansas, and the transports
Harrisburg, Louisville. Kroonland.
Polar Bear, Maiden, Pocahontas and
Caserta. All are due to reach
American ports between Feb. 15
and 18.
The Pocahontas, scheduled to ar
rive at New York Feb. 18, with the
f2nd repiment, coast artillery com
plete; the headquarters of the 33rd
artillery brigade; convalescent de
tachments; numbers 9 -and 70;
casual companies of Illinois troops,
Ohio, Wisconsin and regular army;
one quartermaster casual company
of Virginia men; the medical de
tachment of battery E, and the ord
nance detachment of the 61st regi
ment coast artillery.
The Caserta is scheduled to ar
rive at New York about Feb.
with practically all of the fiCrd regi
ment coast artillery and 6 4 casual
- - - T - - j
Fiht persons were killed today by I a suspension of the rules in order to ;
an explosion ar.d fire which wrecked j add as a rider an amendment re-'
the three-sdory Realty building. A j pealing jirovisions of the espionage,,
score of others were injured by f 1 act authorizing the postmaster en-;
ing debris. Among the dead areleiv.l to Uir from the .nails matter
three firemen, crusr ed by falling belie ed by him to be treasonable
walls. The property loss is $20i,000.
It was not determined whether
the explosion was r.f pas or ga.soline.
Firemen were called to a trivial
blaze, which they were subduing
when the explosion blew out the
four walls of trie building, contain
ing störe, offices and flats.
The' local company of Wisconsin -in New York were adopted. After
Homo Guards wis called out to con- j rejecting committee amendme nts
trol the situation and aid the lire- j reducing the house appropriation
men in subduinir the fire. Fire com- ' for moter truck routes from $ 1,000,
panies from surrounding towns also J Oao to ::0T000. the senate tonight
hurried to Platteville
spread of nhe fire.
to prevent a
Next Liberty Loan Will
Be a Thanksgiving Loan'
AfStw-iflte-d Pres S-rvi.-e:
PITTSHFRGH, Feb. 8. The next
Liberty loan will be a "thanksgiving
loan" as veil as a "Victory loan,"
and must le tloat. d in a spirit of pa-
triotism rather than on a cold com
mercial basis. Sec'y Glass declared
j Jn an ad(1l.s5, here tonight before
the Pittsburgh
chamber of corn-
"A little- thought
wdl teach the
wisest of
the American hnanciers
j that it is Impossible now to Moat
purely ror investment purposes, a
loan of five or six. billion dollars,"
f r Glass fcaifl. 'TVV r havo eot to
I roops in
At Spokane to Move
SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 8. Maj. A. M. Jtmes. a.nii:i.ina;;;,
otlicer at Fort George Wright, near here. an.iounjeJ this atierni..
that he had received orders to hold troops in readine to mve t--Butte,
Mont., to reinforce the detachment of the Fom -fourth jr.
fanrry now there. He declined to say how many trop are beinv:
prepared to move.
AMoelnted Irrs Service : .,,,
BUTTE, Mont., Feb. S. A strike called by Industrial Worker
of the World resulted in the closing today of the mines in the Butte
j field. Pickets, including a few
Senate Passes Measure With
out a Record Vote It
Now Goes to Con
ference. Associated Press Service:
WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. The an
nual postoffice appropriation bill,
carrying a total of MÖ0, 000, 000 and
providing for the expenditure of
f 200,000,000 additional for road
building in the next three years,
was passed tonight by the senate
without a record vote. The meas
ure now goes to conference.
The princiial fight over the bill
was on the committee's amendment
appropriating 5200,000,000 for con
struction of roads, $r0,000,O0O of
which would bo available this year.
The opposition was led by Sen.
Thomas, of Colorado, democrat, who
sought to hae it eliminated on the
ground that it
tion. The amendment nnally wa
adopted, however, by a vote of Gl
... .
An amendment by .en. Smoot, of)
Ltah. proWdmg aö a .substitute the
creation of a federal highway com-
mission and giving the Mcretar of
the treasury authority to is.sue bonds
up to n.000,000,000 which would
form the leaerai xuna ror roan con
struction, was defeated, IS to lb, as
was an amendment by Sen. Moses.)
of New Hampshire, providing that j
any money spent by the federal gov- j
ernment for the construction of mil
roads in the vicinity of J
camps and aviation fields be dduct-
j el In apportioning to the sLiU-h
! funds nrovided ia the bill. (Sen. Lo-
,rah. of Idaho, endeavored to order
. - -
This motion to suspe nd the rub-.s ;
failed by a vote of .15 to ll.
Committee amendments Increa-
Ing the house appropriation of'
? r.O 0,00 for the aerial mail service
to Jf O.000 and authorizing the post-1
masttr general in his discretion to ;
J contract for rnetimati' mail Service
j reconsider d its previous action an.l
ded to sustain the .ommlttee.
j appeal to the patriotism of the j
American people and it will r.ot be ;
done in vain.
"The honr of the government in
involved. Leint? your government,
it is -your honor that is Involved.
Four Liberty loans have
gone over
the top.' and nothing nor anybody
can shake my faith in the purpose
of the country to put the capstone to
the splendid structure of natb-nal
erertlt hv nmlfirc the -tr.t-v ti i
" - - .- .-... v..- . . . V.' J . i. .
and abundant success.
"The American people should sup- j
plement the patrloti.m of war bv the j
Tatj-1otism of neace."
sentincr '.var
the IvlLu ttn
wnmrr, and several men m 5u-
Jiers' uniforms, turned rack from
",the mines those who soh: u
enter. There were several shots
tired on Anaconda Hill, and sev
eral arrests were made. No one
! was injured.
It was announced thrt 2.vi ad
ditional United States ldiej
should arrive tomorrow to ai.i
00 men of the 44 th infam ry.
who bcran patro'.in str-ts xfter
the miners had bMi turned bu
from the mines.
It was announced b I. W.
leaders that ,uGö inen wert
i. li
because of the .strike
ef fori
n ill be made to work the mines to
morrow, as the mines have not 'eer
running on .Sunday recently.
Among the pickets at the mm
before the soldiers went on duty
were a number of Finn women, on
of whom, it w;ts said, was .trmed.
The order to itiike was aiven
the Industrial Workers, of the World
after a meeting las: nibt v. hu ll
considered the reduction of fl dail
in the miners' wages.
At-fcot'iated Ires S-rie:
SEATTIJ-J. Uasli, I-Vb. S. Cvn
ferences were held tonight to 1
termlne whether to call o'T tl
strike of 60,00e workers (f al' trait
in compliance with an ultima tun.
by Mayor Ole Hanson that every
effort would be made at or.ee to re
sume activiti'-s in ciic and indus
trial lines.
IKaring the third d.i of tu
strike, motor base-; were placed j-i
nnftriit Inn liv fn- i t v ;.ti.l riii" f.i -
, ,. ,i4,,
line resumed op. ration, alter th-r
mayor had announced tb.At munic
ipal cars would be run over privat.-
if Tlx- cuniti.iMUs did not re-
A titl,.4i , f,(1)1,.liu anilUr.c. d
j Jn a ,.Ult,.,mnl th;lt ..lht. jJsin,
intt.ri ani, n r comniu..tty
jookMj ,n h. s!rik... ;i,
r(.lllon au;iirM Ul rfiv..rnmf :nt-
i ji 1 1 not a
t r.ne
(.,inrhu!( .
..Th,. clU,.ris al, im,r.
m)t ,nt,.rl; im f, alM
mt ,.nU rt.,in ;ilv Iir,,,,ov.4U r-latJn
I to th- genial sink. We
Ue- i
that the peopb- f Anieri' .i be ir -formed
of this f.vt and tie notili-!
th'it Seattle is not treating with tir-
ri-v fni Tifin vi w i nil . iti ir.
... f , ..
H'-tauiaiils OjK-n.
In the 1 u.-im-, center s :..!
more restaurant-' open, d t h-i r den-t
to patre.ns today and jl! ity . P en i -cal
vsorktrs returned woik, t i i - -international
union bav in- refu--'
to sanction th .strike. I ::i.n b t!i . -continued
at we rk tonay and .piiii
attemptl tu i.uke i-;lar d'h.
eries. Shiji rauik'-rs at ti. La;, "s fiai
i.'or shipyards voted to rtur:: tu
vorrt, but at ancouv r, i5. ., tJis
i lor.Ksnort n-
en ' ejt d r.ot to Iiau.'!
'anv fre-ight dr-eited to V.
ri V C
. from Seattle on a' :. r;t .!' !!.
i :-trik-.
; L'emditie.'is in Tacou.a. '.-. n.e a.
; :i(,st normal today with t ii- r'im, -;
tion ejf stree t ears and tb- oj.-i.ii.g
of tores. Restaur. tr.ts j'-rate-I :
! usual, with the except. on of a. f. '
i . ho posted ig r.s they v. ere rur.ru?.-;
I under the "permit" pl.m ! th
teokh' and waiters' ur.in.
The aoldiers o:i duty m Se.4tt'.'
; i-till patroll. d Th- .-.tr.-fi.i and ,;u.ir.i
I ed public buiMui-s t'Tiitht. r:
j thousand spe cial poli' .U" aii.-. '.
J the local authority in mair.Liir.it: -'
olde r. No di-turl ar.c s f mort.:;
i have be en reported sine- the s. t i -
It is believed t e . r. : g : 1 1 by c.ty
; er-- that a'.l work-r, pi
1 Mbly the -i.f'V'j lal traeb s:..e
o - -
the shipyards, would be hack ..
j work by Monday. Tlies- t.n wc;
I o ut Jan. 21. .:k;:.ir fr ir.tr iv i
wag. The s n.; tth.-t: strik-. ar -
fectir.g 11: unior.-, w t.
c-l Th-r.,-
j Ia y. It w;is foS'ovs. 1 by an ur..-u -j
cessful attempt to c:ij; ;i 'en -r.il
j strike it: Ta-. rr.a and by .it.n.iurc.
! merits frora Lver-tt and otbe r foi!;t
I tilt 't
referr.du.'U to -rid"r-e tl.-?
strike would t.tk--n.
City otrViLs said the
strike was i
iCllS'TIVT-v.i. i.V pA.ii.; wouil.)

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