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The Nome nugget. (Nome, Alaska) 1919-1934, November 15, 1919, Image 3

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WASH.. Nov 10—Holding that the
action of tlie government in securing
an injunction against the striking coal
miners is so autocratic as to stagger
the human mind, the Executive Coun
cil of the American Federation of
lsihor declared in a statement issued
Saturday night that the walkout of
the coal miners is fully justified and
within the rights of the workers grant
The Council further declared that in
view of the fact that the strike is jus
tifiable, the Federation of Labor will
support the strikers with the full re
sources of organized labor.
The Council also called upon tin
public to extend its endorsement and
• Id to the strikers.
The hold defiance of the govern
ment represented in the Federation
declaration has caused wide astonish
ment In the official world and is be
lieved to mean that organized labor ir
determined t<^ go to extreme length?
In forcing a victory for the miners.
Lewi* Denies Agreement to Obey
Government Order.
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov in—presi
dent Lewis of the United .Mine Work
ers issued an official denial last night
of the current report that lie had
agreed to eomp.y with th-» order of t!i<
court Saturday to call off tlio eoa
Washingljn Admits Continuance of
Strike Probable
WASH., Nov 10—tt is generally ad
mitted in official quarters that present
indications point to a continuance oi
the coal strike despite the Injunctioi
order obtained by the government
Officials stated today that the miner.*
are strongly bulwarked and apparent
ly Intent on defying the government
Wilton Declares Government
Sovereignty Must be Uphelc
WASH., Nov. 10— "Tlie situation is ii
the hands of the court. The sover
elgnty of America must he. upheld.”
Thi.s .statement was made by the
White Umise today relative to the coal
situation and the: aggressive declara
tion of the Federation of Labor. The
statement also reiterated the readiness
of the president to appoint a tribunal
to undertake a settlement of the trou
ble if the miners comply with the
court orders. It is freely predicted
here that a split in the ranks of labor
is not a most remote possibility. The
view is held in many quarters that
(lorni»ers and his conservative follow
ers have lost control of the labor move
nu-nt and that the radicals have swept
the field. This is the general inter
pretation of the A. F. I.. declaration,
declaring the coal strike Justified.
NEW YOltK. Nov. tO—Over on-’
thousan ! r'Jesed »-t i ca*«* were roun 1
ed up by st ile and cpy oillci >ls dur
ing a so*'es of raids on radical head
quarters and gathering places last
The raid was the biggest New York
ever saw and covered practically
every known haunt of the Anarchist*
and other ultra radicals in tho city.
In a majority of instances, the ar
rested persons were released after a
searching examination but thirty seven
leaders of the various ultra radical
activities are being held for further
examination by a committee of city
and state officers.
RERUN. Nov. 10—Field Marshal
Sir Douglas Haig, commander of the
British military forces during the war
arrived in Berlin today and was in
terviewed by Maximillian Harden, the
famous Herman Socialist editor.
The British commander's arrival at
tracted little attention from tire Rerlir
public despite the fact that be is the
first of the chief Allied generalissimo':
who has visited Berlin since the dost
of the war. His arrival at the Ber
lin railway station was witnessed by
a small crowd of curious persons am
an array of Allied officials who arc ii
Berlin in connection with the peace
^ Leathmrtop
You Must Have
Goodrich Boots
WHEN you journey far over
rugged trails, away from all
sources of supply, and into the
freezing lonesomeness of claim,
mine or camp, there is one thing
you must have—
Boots of proved dependability
boots that will endure no matter
what the test; rubber tough
enough to withstand the attacks
of jagged formations of ice and
rock—thick enough to exclude the
dampness and cold—yet pliable
enough to give lasting comfort.
In Goodrich “Hi-Press” you have
this serviceable combination. You
will get the toughest rubber ever
moulded into a boot, a rubber
with the life of steel.
Goodrich “Hi-Press” Footwear
will fai outwear the ordinary
Lest you be disappointed, look for
“The Red Line ’Round the Too.”
45,000 Dealers
The City of Goodrich— Akrou, Ohio
BEIiGRADE, Nov. 10— Wireless re
ports from the Flume section reaching
Belgrade today assert that a serious
clash occurred yesterday between
troops of the Italian government and
the forces of the so called “Army of
Liberation” led by Qabrille I). Annun
zlo, the noted Italian litcrarlan whose
recent audacious seizure of Flume
nearly precipitated .1 serious conflict
According to the advices the clash
resulted in heavy casualties on both
sides. Details of the incident Indicate
that the battle lasted throughout the
day and was fought in the streets of
the suburban section.
The Italian government recently sent
additional forces to Flume with the in
tention of compelling D’Annunzio’ to
abandon his hold on the city, although
apparently loath to assume a drastic
attitude toward the rebel leader on
account of Its possible effect on the
Italian people, to whom D'Annunzio is
a war hero of the most pronounced
type, owing to his brilliant exploits
during the war with Austria.
SEATTLE, Nov. 10—As result of
heavy snow fall in the Rockies, wire
communication with the Eastern states
is seriously interrupted today.
Reports from the mountain .sections
indicate that heavy falls of snow have
occurred within the past forty eight
hours from Nevada northward.
NEW YORK, Nov 10—A vigorous- j
ly “go ahead America” program to deal I
with rampant radicalism and put Am- j
erican business on a secure basis was I
formulated by the New York Hoard of 1
Trade last night.
It is announced that the Board is to
have the aid of former- Mayor Hanson,
of Seattle.
SEATTIJ3, Nov. 10— Police Ser
of Seattle police officials, who was re
cently arrested on a charge <>r illicit
booze vending, was ordered dismissed
from the •Seattle police force today
after :i hearing which disclosed that
he had been selling liquor in wholesale
quantities from hi* residence.
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 11—Follow,
inv nn all night session of the execu
tive council of the United Coal Miners
here last night, it was announced this
morning that the strikers will obey
the order of the federal court to with
draw the order calling the great coal
At the close of the all night session
this morning President Lewis an
nounced that the committee has decid
ed to withdraw* the strike order.
“We will comply with the mandate
of the court," fiowis said In making
the announcement. "We do this un
der protest, however, Despite that we
feci that the strike is Just, we are
Americans and we cannot fight our
Lewis said a formal order withdraw
ing the strike will be presented to
Judge Anderson before noon today.
The miners were In session seven
teen hours, adjourning at 4 a. m. this
morning until 2 p. m. this afternoon
9trike Recall Order Presented by
Minsra Union.
strike recall order of the United Mine
Workers officials was submitted to
Judge Anderson of the federal court
this morning by two officers and sev
eral members of tho union. The doc
ument is addressed to all officers and
members of the United Mine Workers
of America and reads as follows::
In obedience to the mandate, Nov- I
ember 8tli by the United States Dis
trict Court, Judge Albert Anderson,
president, the undersigned hereby ad
vises you that the order of October 16,
directing the cessation of mining oper
ations in the bituminous coal fields in
our Jurisdiction is withdraw and can
Following tho presentation of tho
order w*hlch will end the strike unless
the miners locals themselves refused
to yield, Judge Anderson said in refer
ence to the document that he consider
ed it "indicated good faith and com
pliance with tho mandate to recall the
And want to keep in touch with Ioci.1
affairs. The Nugget mailed to your
outalde address will keep you ported.
Subscribe before leaving.
WASH.. Nov. 11 With only one
dissenting vote, the House of Itcpre
sentatives today denied a seat in con
gress to Victor I*. Berger, the Social
ist, by holding him ineligible because
of his open opposition to the war.
WASH.. Nov. 10 “The coal strike
is in plain violation of a federal statute
and the government is no respecter of
persons in the enforcement of law.
Those who conceive that the resolu
tions of a convention or orders <>f the
officers of any organization in the
country, whether labor organizations
or any other, are superior in authority
to law of the land will And themselves
This is the reply of Attorney Men
em I Palmer in a statement issued to
night in answer to the proclamation of
organized labor regarding labor's at
titude toward the coal strike, as set
forth in the statement Issued by the
Executive Council of the American
Federation of Labor.
Palmer's forceful statement has ap
parently removed the last hope uf ihe
labor representatives here that the
government will recede from its de
termination to proceed against the
officials of the I’nitcd Mine Workers
in the event of refusal to accede to the
demands of the Injunction issued by
Judge Anderson at Indianapolis.
SEATTLE. Nov. 11—Eamonn He
Valera, the so called president of the
Irish Republic is scheduled to arrive
in Seattle tonight in course of his
lecture tour on behalf of Irish inde
pendence. He will be given a great
reception by the Irish residents and
will participate in the greatest auto
mobile parade ever seen in Seattle.
standing* regarding the laws affecting
migratory birds, the following infor
mation is given to the public by the
The migratory bird treaty act paws
1918. is the only act now in effect
governing the killing «»f migratory
.Migratory birds include the follow
ing: Wild ducks, geose. swans,
cranes, curlews, snipes and yellow
Migratory birds may be killed only
with a gun. not larger than a number
ten gnago, and fired from the shoulder.
They may he taken during the open
season from the land or water with a
blind or floating devise with the aid
of a dog and the use of decoys, Tliev
can not be Liken with the aid or from
a power boat, sail boat or any floating
devise towed by power boat or sail
The open season in Alaska is from
September 1st to December 15th. both
The bag limit in any one day during
ty five ducks in the aggregate of all
kinds; eight geese in the aggregate of
all kind.
Migratory birds may be transported
in the Territory during the open sea
son ns provided for in the regulations.
Migratory birds cannot be offered
for sale, cannot he sold, and it is un
lawful to offer to purchase or purchase
such birds.
Copies of tlie migratory bird treaty
act and regulations may be secured
from the Governor’s office upon re
Sea Oltcr—Killing prohibited until
November 1, 1920
Beaver—Killing prohibited until
November 1, 1923.
Land Otter and Mink—Closed sea
son April 1 to November 15. both days
inclusive, each year.
Marten—Killing prohibited from
March 15. 1916. until November 15.
Ermine—Closed season March 15 to
November 15. both days Inclusive,each
Muskrat—Closed Season June 1 to
November 30. both days Inclusive,
each year.
Lynx—Closed season March 1 to
November 15, both days inclusive,
each year.
Fox—The killing of any Fox is pro
hibited from March 15 to November
15, both days inclusive, each year;
except that in the region drained by
streams flowing into the Arctic Ocean
north of sixty-eighth parallel of north
latitude, the closed season shall be
from April 15 to November 15, both
days Inclusive, of each year.
■took Bear, Wolf, Wolverine, Squir
rel and Rabbit—No closed seaaon.
They Come Forward and Unhe-i
talingly Tell Suffering Humanity
What Celebrated Medicine Has
Done for Them.
IT in seldom, indeed, that men of
prominence, especially men hohih
high public office, willingly express
their indebtedness publicly to a pro
prietary medicine. Many promineni
men. however, including supreme
court judges, mayors of out leading
cities, prominent state and county
officials, bankers. lawyers, doctors,
editors, leading educators, government
officials and even ministers of the
Gospel have deemed it their duty to
come, forward and tell the people what
Tan lac has done for them.
These well-known men of affairs
have recognized in this medicine a
new discovery and a scientific triumph
In the medical world It is a well
known fact that these splendid in
dorsements have been given Tanlac
time and lime again and they will
'continue to be given Just as often as
new testa of its pofl^Ts are made:
jand it also explains why number of
the big drug firms of the countr * nr-*
ordering it exclusively in carload lots
Doctor Prescribes It,
Dr. J. T Edwards, of Fayetteville,
On., one of the best-known members
of the medical profession in the state
of Georgia, makes a statement that
will undoubtedly produce a profound
impression throughout the country
"In my thirty years of actual prac
tice as a licensed physician in tht(
state of Georgia." says Dr. Edwards,
"I have never seen anything to equal
Tanlac as a medicine to product; re
mending this medicine and I am pre
scribing it for my patients almost
Noted Texan Talks.
lion, Archie It. Anderson, ex-sher
iff qf Harris (County, Texas, is un
<pieN**loJiab|\ not only one of the best
p,,t (lMU of the most popular
men that over held office in Texas,
He served the people in tills im
portant office for in consecutive years.
"I had the worst form of indiges
tion. suffered all the time from gas on
mv stomach and was continually
belching up undigested food.” said Mr.
Anderson. “I suffered with neuralgic
pains of the worst sort and nothing
seemed to help me except in a tefnpor
"I began to feel better after taking
my first bottle of Tanlac and have just
How started on my third. I’m i
different man already,"
II. W, Hill, president of one *>f the
leading banking institutions of South
Pittsburg. Tenn., and one of the most
successful bankers and business men
|in Tennessee, said:
"I suffered from rheumatism and
jother ailments for many years and
j Tanlac has done me more good than
anything I ever tried, I now wake
[up in the morning feeling tine.
1 ‘ I'm telling all my friends about
Tanlac and am recommending it to
them, regardless of their age and
j Dr. CJ. W, De Lal'erriere, of Win
der. Ga,, is not only one of the best
known physicians and druggists in the
iState of Georgia, hut is also a man of
[extensive property and wide influence,
ranking as one of the leading citizens
of that entire section. He has been
OSK of the latest additions to
large and /;*t»i<lI\- growing list
prominent men who have publicly
dorsed Tanlae for the goad it has >1 •
them, is the name of Hon. Frank
Kvans. former Mayor of I!inningh£
Mr. Kv.ms is one of the best kno
men in ptiblie life in Vl.ib.nna tod
being at one time editor of one of i
I'.irmingiiam Age-1 lerald Me w
also examiner of public accounts
Alabama. In telling of the benel
he bad derived from Tan lac. ^
"For years I suffered with gastri
and indigestion in the worst, fortn.
was habitually constipated and h
pains in my shoulders and headac
continually. My appetite left me s
most entirely and everything T wou
eat hurt mo. Finally I got to havii
attacks of acute indigestion, pulpit,
tion of the heart and smothering spell
For a long time I would have one •
more, of those spells every night nr
T would wake out of my restless slot
gasping for breath.
my surprise ;in<l gratification I b«
f»a.n to feel relief after the first fet
doses. I kept taking1 the medicln
and now my recovery is simply th
talk of Birmingham."
in the drug business in Winder for 2
Recentlx Hr. De LaPerriore wrote!
"Our people are much enthused ovei
tin- beneficial effects ..f Tania.- and j
desire to say that it is . n,, i won
derful seller I ever had • .
• dht.r prominent rn<
tforsed T injae—
Central (Iia.led Schools. Wind. r. (J..
C. C. Cooper, president Me* >r
tle.n ge Samuel Riley, forn . *'11ioT of
ender, register of Williamson County.
Tennessee; Or. W. II. Brown 4822
Charlotte \venue. Nashville, Tofllf.
founder and president of the Tennes
see Protestant Home for (Jills: John
!•'. Carroll, cotton mill superintendent,
of Chattahoochee and Atlanta; Hon.
B. P. Whittington, Judge of the Rois
ton Court, South Omaha. Neh.: Ceo.
I.. Bedford. Traffic Manager for the
(Justin Bacon Manufacturing Co..
Kansas City: Mr James Taylor, Illi
nois State Mine and Mineral Inspector,
residing at Peoria: Rev W. <\ Norton,
pastor of the Wesley Memorial Church
of Jacksonville. Fla.: Rev. K.CI. Butler,
pastor Central Baptist Church of Mus
kogee. Okla.: lion. It. W. Damon, at
loinoy of Tacoma, Wash.: Hon. C. NVjgj
Mangum. of Atlanta, for three term*
sheriff of Fulton County, C.a.: Rev. J.
H. Dunn, pastor of the Church of
Christ. Spokane. Wash.: Judge <5. W.
Kyser, 1204 W. 9th St.. Austin Texas,
and hundreds of others in every part of
Tania.• is sold in Nome by Lomcn
If yau in interacted in knewinng haw to attain on* of thoaa washing maehinaa
Call at tha Njggot Offica and raceiva booklet frea.

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