Newspaper Page Text
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FRIDAY NOVEMBER 141919 THIRTY-TWO PAGES.
cor sjcnsau. or aacmTus.
PRICE FIVE CENTSfca"..
Elect of Senate Action
Upon Fate of- Treaty -Problematical
Washington Not., 14. The for
eign relations committee ressrva
tloa to articls 10 of the League of
Nation covenant stood today la the
senate ai a part of the pact la faoe
of President Wilson's declaration
that it would aa the heart out of
the covenant . , ... , I , ,'.
.The reservation, which has cass-
ed exkaustlve debate in the senate,
was adopted- late yesterday ny a! reach anarchists and
. VOte Of 41 to 21 In ths) OXact formibaaa Annm - ' !
In wMth it cams from the commit-j
tee. VYur Democrata Joined the 1
. Republicans in voting to adopt the ,
reservation, while the .opposition I
wa composed entirely of Demo-
. 1 Adjonrna tar FnneraL -.
The senate was in adjournment
today on account bf the funeral of
Senator Martin at Cbarlotteville,
Ts. Tomorrow s vote' will be csll
v cd on the proposal presented by
Republican Leader Lodge to invoke
' the cloture rule to eliminate de
bate on the whole treaty subject.
.' The reservation to article 10 pro
vides that tha United States shall
ass ii ins no obligations to preserve
thsr territorial -Integrity or - pollti
f cd independence of any other coun
- try- be to interfere in controversies
'VntsstuMlons.. -i : f. & c ,? ,
tib itt si ths reservation Is as
xoiiows: :.' ' .-: ; a
"The United ptates assumes no
rial Integrity or political independ
ence of any other country or to in
t erf er in 1 controversies r, between
stions whether members of the
leans or net-under the provisions !
of article or to employ the mill
tary or naval forces of the United
States under any article , of the
treaty for any purpose, unless Tn
any particular case the congress,
which, under the constitution has
the sole power to declare war or
authorise the employment of the
military or naval forces of the
United States, shall by act or Joint
resolution so provide." ,. ,
.Try to Defeat Treaty.
The adoption of the reservation
served to strengthen the determi
nation of the administration forces
to defeat the resolution of ratifica
tion, which - will require a two
thirds vote., Senator Hitchcock em
phatically reiterated his intention
of voting against the ratifying res
olution containing the Lodge pro
gram of reservations. ;
WIFE OP TOLSTOI .
London, Nov. 14. Countess Leo
Tolstoi widow of the famous Rus
sian novelist, died at Yasaava
Poliana, Nov. 4, according to a dis
patch to the Daily Mall from Hl
singsfor, quoting the Kraanaya Qa
Countess Tolstoi, before her mar
riage was Sophie Behrs, daughter
of a fashionable Moscow physician.
She was married to Count Tolstoi
In 18B2. . The couple had 16 chil
Count Tolstoi's vagaries in his
later life which' led him to flee from
his family in search of a simple
mode of living, were said to have
.been a great strain upon his wife.
When the novelist became critic
ally 111 Just prior to his death in
November, 110, he was lying in a
poorly ventilated room at a small
village 80 milM from his estate at
Yssnaya Poliana, attended by his
daughter. : Aa Count Tolstoi had
expressed the wish. that no one
seek him rat Countess Tolstoi sent
an urgent appeal that she be per
mitted to Join him ii hi self-imposed
exile and hardships.
The countess later received - a
toachlng letter from the count and
proceeded to the village but was
admitted to the aick room only the
night before be died. tt- v
FOR CURB MARKET
St Louis. Mo., Nov. 14. Estab
lishment of curb markets to reduce
the cost of living and atlmalation
t buOding campaigns to solve the
housing '. problem, were advocated
here today at the convention of the
national council of women. - The
convention ends tonight -
POWER OFFERED TO
. ERITISII RAtLXIEN
London, Nov. 14. Premier Lloyd
George offered the raUwaymen's
union membership In i oommlttae
management of the roads with rail
road directors and government of-
da" to-. Article . 1.0 'i'Stafjidfii
V. -..I-. -.."..'-.-.'',. .'.:'!! ... .... ..-.,. ":'.y. : '. .. . ..... .
- BY THE LAWS
Hands Tied in Doling
With Red By Failure
of Congress. .
, (Special to The Argus).
Washington,- ,.! C, : Nor, H.
Outbreaks la . the state of J Wash
ington hy the L W.W.'s resulting
ffl the death of four overseas' vet-,
rant on Armistice day, nave had
the effect In the national capital
of reviving discussion of the legal
steps that can be taken to: crush
such movements In America.-
Aa usual there la a tendency to
shift responsibility from one branch
of the government to the other
Senator Polndester of Washington
blaming the executive for sup
posed leniency In enforcing the
law and the department of- Jus
tice, on -the other: hand, pointing
out that -congress was askad as
early aa last June for laws, that
enable the government to
The "goat," If there must be one,
howeves. is the 'uncertainty which
prevails over the legal status of all
legislation passed for the duration
of the war and the tact that the
peace treaty is yet uttratined. Dur
ing the war the, espionage act, pass
ed by congress after s weary strug
gle by the executive branch of the!
government, was sufficient to reach
radicals who plotted the overturoV
of our Institutions. But it H an
open secret that the espionage law
is not now , being enforced, and
hasn't been, virtually, since. Jhat
nnuuee. mai law speciDcaiiy
named offenses committed with the
intent and njarpose of alding tons
enemy" while the United States was
at war. . But none of the activities
of the radicals are' now directed in
favor of Germany1 or any country
that might be technically construed
aa still a belligerent. They are db-
United States alone: Thg iMNjo-
So the remedy must be sought In
federal statutes previously on the
nsmely the sediUdn laws,
Actual sedition that is resistance
to federal . authority Is already
covered in the statutes.! Conspir
acy for sedition that is a plot on
the part of two or more persons
to resist or attack federal author
ity ia also covered by existing
laws. But there is nothing to
bridge the hiatus between thej two
sets of statutes. Advocacy of sedi
tion, for Instance, on the pan of an
individual is not punishable J nor
is an' individual attempt to stir up
sedition when separated front an
overt act of .sedition. Thus in
dividuals can go up to the point of
(Continued from Page Four.)
CLEVELAND STEEL f
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 14. Three
hundred and fifty employes of the
Cleveland Steel company returned
to work today under ah agreement
signed :yesterday between company
and union officials. 1
The terms of the settlement, the
first in Cleveland ) since the steel
striki started Sept 22, were "satis
factory to both sides," union effic
ials announced. . "
GERMANY SEEMS t.
TO BE ITS OLD
SELF ONCE MORE
Berlin. Nov. 14. Field Marshal
von Hindenburg, who recently ar
rived in the capital, was the center
of a demonstration last night when
he inspected the guards and cadets
at Lichterfelde. General Laden
dorff accompanied von Hindenburg;
A torch-light parade was held and
,in tkanrf nlavM nmtTintln rati
th, ,tuaenU cheered the field
TO RAILWAY TERMS
; IN FORCE JN T S.
V-rA :?:'-," ' i .
Montreal, Nov. ; 14.-vThe Cana
dian railway war board and the
representativea of KfiOO union
shopmen have agreed nponwage
Increases and changes in working
conditions'. Th agreement follows
the lines of a recent award to rail
way shopman in the United States.
Pair tonight and Saturday.! Ris-
inn - - temnerature .Saturday The
lowest temperature tonight will be
about 15 degrees.
Highest -'. yesterday .31: lowest
last night a, . i r-
. Wind -velocity, "1 miles per .nour.
Vtm. 7pjn. fn-st.
- yeater. yester. today
Dry bulb ......SB . 18 . 28
Wet bulb :20 . M . xi
Belative hum. '..42 ' ' ES A M
River stags 7:5 feet with A fall
of J in the last 14 hours. - ' v
Ladtj XVartvichno Friend of
Disloyal Members of Union
Blshttn Stortford. Enxland. Oct.
M. (By the Associated Press.)
Twelve railway men employed, at
the station here, who remained at
their posts during Se recent
strike, have been- presented with
sum of moaej and an address of
appraciaUon by' the townspeople.
The countess of Warwick, who naV
a residence here, was invited to
contribute to the fund. ' She rat
this response: :s. , 5" : '
"Lady Warwick is amazed at the
Chicago, Nov. 14. T. W. Proctor,
chairman of the regional coal com
mittee, issued the .following state
ment today: r
"In view of the fact that the
miners have not shown a disposi
tion to resume work in the mines,
it has been decided to request ap
plications. for coal in alt classes in
order that the supply on hand may
be so regulated that there can be
no possibility of distress by the
over consumption of the former
excepted classes. .
- "Formerly the coal requirements
SeatUe, Waab, Nov; 14. Nearly
two hundred men, suspected of be
lng v nfnsers of tb4 Industrial
then -lisL. ... wwv v
in the aor(hwst today as the Jesuit
of ra'ds growing oat of the shopt
tag at Centraluw- Waslt, during hn
Armistice day parade last Tuesday,
when four former Service men were
killed and three others wounded..
In addition Zs alleged members
of the I. W. W. were held in Jails at
Centralis and Chehalls, in coariec-
tion with the shooting.
Sixty-one alleged members of the
I. W. W. were in Jail at Tacomt,
Wash. Of 89 arrests at Spokana,
Wash., following the Centralis
shooting, 68 were held as 1. W. W,
members.' " . ,
- fear Attack osi )sJL
Three .men held : in Jail i at
Olympia, Wash., in connection with
the Centralis shooting, -were rush
ed last night to the state reform
school at Monroe, following reports
osi an armea iucce oi i. nr. nr.
planned an attack on the Jail.
At Eureka, CaL, two men were
arrested- after L W. W. literature
had been posted - In conspicuous
places about the town.
Centralis, Wash, Nov. -14. Ef
forts of oTBcials charged with
prosecuting the 26 alleged members
of the Industrial Workers of the
World, held in Jails here and at
Chehalls, Wash., in connection with
the shooting to death of four Amer
ican Legion members . during an
Armistice day parade . Tuesday,
were centered. today on learning
wnetner tonner soldiers in any de.
gree provoked the attack by leav
ing the line of marAi to force their
way into the L W. W. halt Testi
mony given last night at the in
quest over the four victims of the
shooting differed on this point
Ks Mark for-Grave.
The body of Ernest Everetts, who
was hanged by a mob following the
shooting, was buried in an unmark
ed grave yesterday by four prison
ers after local undertakers had de
clined to prepare it for burial, v
C. A. Godfrey, a mill worker, was
shot in the shoulder early this
morning as he was driving throug.i
Chehalls in an automobile. A for
mer service man, acting as a guard
fired after Godfrey had disregarded
the command to halt, repeated' sev
eral times. ' V - . - "
PUBLIC OWNED '
- PULP FORESTS
Paper and Pulp Asocia
lion's Committee Re
- port Heard. '
New York, Nov. 14: Public own
ership of Omberland, national or
state with - private . cutting and
marketing-was advocated ' by the
Paper and Pulp association's com
mittee on forest conservation in a
report submitted to the sssociation
conference here today. Such own
ership was said to be essential for
the growing of the older and larger
sizes of timber, its production be
ing too long and basardoue an un
dertaking with too little earnings
fe attract private capital ia ,ad-
quale amounts, .
sent hen ' which
she returns herewith. : tt is mcred
liable that any thoughtful parson
shouH eosussad dJaloyatty to a
uo Jor monetary reward. -
Tnrbo railway ws who stood
aside reas the besftfts of the great
victory, achieved by their fellows,
as did thS'Occupaatl of snug and
safe berths during the war, while
others fought for them.'- - . -
"Lady Warwick will have aoth
lag to do wltt the blacklegs.
to Work Matuis
of the followlm : Priority ..a to tght off the crowd, but that
were previously filled by the rail-1 Z. . . ; "
roads Vwittout appUcaUona being h":n,,nd lt.wa" ,y ' rtB:
made direct to this office: ; i Jrntor tte "
. "1 Railroads. ... ! wJye nisuelt
K-.-t, K "The boys were all right," Mr.
"Z State and ' county depart-
menta and institutions. .
"4 Public utUteea.
"Dealers balk been requested to
so regulate their distribution that
there can be no preferred custom
ers' list" ( , - ,
i ; 1,'.
Washisgte, f lfst. 14V-Ia
view sf taw werM thdastrid
steUsn, It ySl be ifosaBls
t - mat th dssaani tar tS
WBsea seeiarM tMU m tm.
,-Jr the coaiersK let -ko.
- twees jepscsenlatttes of the
nUners said eperators which he
- called with a view te bringing
peace : to tin nation's ceal
"The standpst position taken
, hj the operators heretofore
k also Is ss possibility said
the secretary rapping the tabid"
. to emphasise sis utterances. . .
t Idmittinr that the rTashing.
(on wage agreement still was
in force, the secretary declared '
the people wore not "Shylecks"
and did not want to exact "the
technical preTlsloas) ef a bond
when the oessltiens - under
' which the bond was made Jure
: changes.:.. v-,- i
After the secretary hkd eon-
eluded his opening statessest
- the conference d leaned until
- tesaorrow. Meantime, the eper
aters and misers will meet
. separately to deckle whether
the districts outside ef the een.
tral competitive held should he
admitted en a geaeral wsgs
Washington, Nov. 14. Success of
the conference between coal miners
and operators, called by Secretary
Wilson, to begin here today, in an
effort to bring peace to the bitu
minous coal industry, depends on
all parties coining into the parley
"without commitments." Fuel Ad
ministrator Garfield aatd today.
Dr. ' Garfield arrived here this
morning at 'the Invitation of Sec
retary Wilson,- who desires his as
sistance in the conference, which
will begin this afternoon.
John L. Lewis, acting president
of the: United Mine Workers ' of
America and the union Scale com
mlttee and Other union officials ar
rived today. ' Moat of the operators'
representatives reached town yes
terday. , . i
r Wilson HopefoL r v
- Secretary of. Labor Wilson, act
tng as mediator,' hoped a- .lasting
settlement would be reached of the
differences which led to the recent
soft coal strike. Fuel Administra
tor Garfield .will likely: net in an
advisory capacity. , ,v"-
The question of the time of the
expiration of the Washington wage
aaxeement of 1S18 still via a nh-
Ject'of dispute and it was believed j
the views of Mr. Garfield on this
point would be sought '
The demands of the miners for 56
per cent increase in pay and short-
J er -working hours were the other
;; KoBanlen Operators Ost '
" Washington. Nov. 14. Holding
tht their , participation might be
construed as acceptance of the
union principle, operators of non
union, coal mines outside of the
central competitive field announc
ed after a conference that they
probably would not accept the in
vitation of Secretary . Wilson to
take part in the conference be
tween union miners and operators
to begin here today.'',
SOME CUXBDTG, TSIS,
h Rome. Nov. 14-(Hsvas.)A
military pilot named ! -' uert has
broken the speed record for Stri
tude, reaching n height of :i 5,005
meters ia 11, minntes. ' i
GOT CLACK EYE
EUT TVAS YXStl
Anibtiesa C?y Worker' ia
Lotnb. Ueeto WilA
" i Vm Jsception.
Loudon, Nov. M.-!-WiUlam E.
Johnson, the American prohibition
worker and Anti-Saloon league or
ganiser, who yesterday was' drag
ged from . platform and badly
handled by the crowd while mak-
in a prohibition speech, discussed
had tried to force things a lot of
people might have been hurt I
am sending this message to the
"'You had a good time. I tad a
good time. I have no complaints,
but it you' want fun get into the
game against the greatest enemy
of the human race-i-drink.'"
Mr. . Johnson hopes, when the in
Jury to his -eye is better, to visit
the colleges and address the stu
dents. ' ;.v; -.' ':- '
Th Inlarv tn Vr Johnson's crva
lis a painful one and ia said to have
been caused by a missile thrown
by an unknown person. He will
consult a specialist today, ' .
TQ E3D STEICE3
Waahlsigten, Nov. Iftr-Cesn.
ysdsonr anitrOiM sf nBrani .
today by the house, wlrMl vet. s
ed. 1U te 76. to sahavtts la
t a-Jsg raOrend 1.1. the
iaWflsv Beinthllesa, lews,. aai
, ,esAibyrsJrs worlsn,
A Washington,' Nov. 14. AdTOcatea
at the olan offered by Represents
Uvea Sweet, Republican,' of Iowa,
for voluntary conciliation of labor
disputes, to be written Into perma
nent railway legislation, were vig
orously applauded today when the
house resumed debate on the mil
Telegrams endorsing the plan had
been received by many members
from union men. j
: Explaining his proposal, Repre
sentative Sweet said it would write
into the law the machinery em
ployed before federal control of the
roads, with an added commission
representative of both employers
and employes to consider, appeals
and with no penalties ,. against
strikes or lockouts.
. Labor sections of the Interstate
commerce committee bill providing
for voluntary arbitration, with
strikes ' and ' lockouts penalised;
damages to be . assessed by courts,
were under consideration.
Former Speaker Cannon declar
ed that atrikes "should be made
unlawful," pending a final decision
of a mediation board.' , -..
GETTING LOTS OF '
WATER AND SALT
WITH BUTTER NOW
Wsshington, Nov. 14. Despite
high prices, butter consumers are
in many cases getting large per
centages of water, aalt and color
ing matters, officials of the bureau
of chemistry, agricultural depart
ment 'announced today. Several
shipments of inferior butter have
been seised .' recently under ; the
federal food, and drugs act. the
statement adds. Federal standard
require that butter shall contain
not less than 82.6 per cent milk
fat - - - ;
IN CHURCH WINDOW
London, Nov. 8. (By the Asso
ciated ; Press.) The church, in
Spanish place, .which King' Alfonso
attended during' his visit to London,-
has recently received a new
window In honor of St Michael,
the . patron saint of airmen. -r It
shows an airplane with the inscrip
tion, "Defende nos fn proelio." '
It is ssid to be the first window
In which s flying machine has been
n feature of a church design.
ADOPT DESIGN FOB
t "VICTORT' 1IEDALS!
Washington. Nov. 14 The i de
sign for the "Victory" medal to be
given -every American . wno iook
part in the world war. waa ap
proved today by Secretary Baker.
James E. Frailer, a New Tork
sculptor designed the medal which
wiU be of bronse about the stse of
a silver dollar." On th one side
will be a nrare of Victory with the
inscription "The Great War tor Civ
ilization," and on the reverse side
the names sf the allied sad asso
ciated powers. .
IS HOT LARGE
Men for Most Part Deckle
. tor Wait the Parley
Chicago, 111., Nov. 14. Slight in
crease in the amount of bituminous
coal produced throughout the coun
try was in prospect today. The
miners generally showed a disposi- j
tlon to await developments of 'the
meeting today at Washington - of
miners and operators called by Sec
retary of Labor Wilson to consider
a new wage acale. --. .,,
' , Kadieals Are Busy. , j
v In some states, notably Illinois
and West Virginia, it waa said that
threatened trouble by. radicals or
"Insurgents" among the miners had
complicated the situation brought
about by the lack of a desire os
the part of the workers to resume
production in response to the strike
recall message sent out by John L.
Lewis, acting president of the Unit
ed Mine Workers of America, nndur
direction of n fedecal court man
date. Miners in the Springfield, . 111.,
sub-district speaking what they
J said was the position of the entire
Illinois membership, said there
would not be any coal mined until
after the miners-operators' confer
ence reached an agreement :,: ,
Slow fa West Yirglnls.
- In West : Virginia, reluctance of
the miners to return to work, es
pecially in the northern districts,
was attributed largely to machina-
Uona ot L W. W. and other radical
fesufflntlon of tnet BMISCr-
tlon were received over night only
from Colorado. : A number of inde
pendent mines there reported to
have started operations yesterday
for the first time since the strike
was called two weeks ago.
. Stay Ost fn nilnels.
Springfield, I1L, Nor, 14. Condi
tions in the Illinois-soft coal fields,
where 90,000 miners are dn strike.
were static today, ; . ,
Early indications bore out the
assertion of miners in various sec
tions of the state that the return of
the mine workers to their diggings
would wait on the outcome of the
Joint scale conferences beginning
in Washington, D. C, -thU after
noon. - . , . . - -
Oneratora were less hopeful to
day that their employes would re
spond to the appeal of government
and go bsck to work, although
they held to the belief that a few
days, perhaps the early part of next
week, would find some shafts Hoist
ing coal :- -
- look rer lnsnrgenra,
Meanwhile, strike leaden were
keeping a sharp lookout for in
surgents among the miners rants,
who it waa feared, might take ad
vantage of the unsettled situation to
stir np rebellion against consti
tuted authority, in the absence of
the state miners' officials.
. StDI Xalntnin Mines.
Springfield, UL, Nov. 14. Word
received from Lincoln and Dawson
said miners at those points in mass
meetings had voted to remain on
strike until a new agreement was
perfected,- - but - maintalnance men
were not called out of the mines.
Abandonment of mines by main
tenance forcea at Wilmington, re
ported In news dispatches, had not
come to the attention to miners'
stati headquarters.. . .. --s.
Freeman Thompson, president of
the Springfield sub-district accnaed
by miners' officials Of attempting to
stir np trouble in the Illinois coal
fields, denied today that he was en
gaged in a campaign against Frank
Farrtngton, president of the 12th
district and district offlatala.
"So far as I know," Thompson
declared "there is ao move in this
district to discredit any constituted
authority in any way. I would prefer-that
the mine workers would
lay aalde their petty Jealousies and
cement their forcea against the
common enemy.". - --'' - "
. .. 0 aerators "CeaiaMn Enemy."
He explained that b "common
enemy," he meant the coal opera
tors. - ; '
. Thompson .referred gratituous'y
to an anonymous circular attacking
Farrtngton, and declared there was
no truth lnthe clann that he waa
the aathor. , v
. Even the most conservative of the
miners. Thompson said, will Stand
Inn for "a substantial Increase in
waxes, the six-hoar day and the
five-day V:--- X-.;. .
Asked whether the mine workers
would accept any agreement nego
tiated by the accredited scale com-
mittee, which fell - short of these
demands. Mr. Thompson' said he
preferred not to forecast what
would happen.. -
' Irsere SeealL
' JoUet 111, Nov. 14. Miners in
las Wilmington - coal . district at
(Continned On Pago Seven.) -.
BAR TO RAIL
Hines Firm in Refusal to
Grant Advance in Pay, .
Washington, Nov.. 14. Confer
ences for - discussion of the de
mands of the four railroad broth
erhoods for revision of working
conditions which have been in
progress between the brotherhood
chiefs and Director Hines all week,
appeared today to be ncartng an
end. There was no indication,
however, Whether Mr. Hines would
give an immediate answer, or re
serve his decision.
The principal question remaining
in dispute' is the demand of the
brotherhoods for time and a half
for overtime for trainmen in road
Questions of wages, which at
first were not Involved in the di
rect demands, were brought in
again today. Neither side believed
the differences on - wages would
precipitate prolonged difficulties,
however. Mr. Hines was said to
have stood steadfastly by his pre
vious declaration that no general
advance. in wages could be given
serious consideration owing tot the
imminent return of the roads to
private operation. -"
UP IIIS VISIT III
Sees President Lying In Bed fa
,Whldi His Grandfather Slept '
' Washington,. Nov. 14. The only
awssi on tbs osncarf awn rsiarfOhe
Prince of Wales today, the last day
let als stay, in Washington, was s
afterwards he waa to leave by train
for Annapolis, where arrangements
had been made for him to inspect
the naval cadets.
President Wilson, propped up In
the great mahogany bed in which
Baron Renfrew. later Kin Edward
VII, slept when he visited Wash
ington in I860,' greeted yesterday
afternoon the grandson of the Brit
ish king in Albert Edward, Prince
of Wales. '
The nrince waa taken to the
President's sick room after he had
had . tea with Mrs. WUson, Mies
Margaret Wilson and Mrs. Francis
Soon after the president and the
prince had exchanged greetings.
the president noticed n:s visitor,
looking closely at the old bed and'
told him Its story how the prince's
grandfather had slept in it and also
President Lincoln. -
Inquires After Folks.
The president inquired of the
prince as to his father, mother and
grandmother, and mentioned par
ticularly the pleasure with which
he received a cablegram from
Queen Mother Alexandra. " .
The president laughed heartily
at the vivid and humorous account
the prince gave of his experiences
on the American continent.
The British heir was enthusiastic
at the warmth of his reception in
the United States. After the prince
had left, Rear Admiral Grayson
said the president's ' spirits had
risen as the result of the visit
SHOW HOB SPIRIT
v IS SHOT BY BLACK
Wilmlnvtnn. Del.. Nov. 14 Fear.
tng enraged citizens might attempt!
to lynch three negroes charged
with murdering one policeman and
probably mortally wounding anoth
er, police: early today rushed the
prisoners to Philadelphia.
The negroes, Lemuel, James snd
John Price; , brothers, are being
held in Central police station. .
Precautions nave been taken to
rrtcnuuni ne oeeu lutn vu
ing been instructed to prevent the
asseftblage ot crowds. The sale of
Sreenns baa been stopped and ne
groes have been warned to keep
off the streets. ,
The murdered policeman was
Thomas L. Zebley. Harry C. Plercs,
the wounded policeman, was shot
three times and is not expected to
live.-, - :v..' ,
The; shooting occurred when the
two patrolmen went to the Price
home to investigate the stealing
last week of scores of guns from
a store. ,
OF STANDARD $3
. Cleveland, Ohio, iov. 14. Direc
tors of the Standard OU -company
of Ohio today declared the regular
quarterly dividend of 83 per share
and an extra 'dividend ot 81 per
share, payable - Jan. 1, next to
stockholders of. record Nov. 28.
Louisville First, but Oil-
cagoans Reserve Their
Tables in Cafes.
Kew Tork, Nov. ljU-Federal
Jadge Learned Hand refused..,
today to grant Injanetteas re-
strajnlnr enforeestent ef the ,
Volstead ProhlUtloa act .--
Jacob Buppert ft Co, brew- ,
k era, for whom EUha Boot was s
counsel, sought aa injunction
ao that sale of 2.7a beer might ,
he resumed. Dryfoos. Plumb ,' ,
Co, In another proeeedisg,
sought permission u remove
- dlstiUed spirits frost bond.
I hold that the war-time !
nrehibltloH net remains a vail -exerdse
of the eoagressiena ;
power," Judge Hand said la a -aedslen.
Thoafrh the sets t
Jnstlncatlea of Ue war time ,
prohibition set ts te jwsfclMt . -V
the sale ef Intoxicants It stay
be Impossible efeetlvely te ac
eompUsh that eaa wiiaen - ,
udlag all ktads ef beer." ;
Federal Judge Jeha C Ks-n,
la dedsieBS handed dawn tJs '
afternoon fa slmflar eases also ,
held that the srskmlUen laws
Louisville, Ky.. Nov. 14-Twofc
cal distilleries sold whisky opssA;
in' Louisville today at 876 a casw
regardless of the war-time prphiM-
tlon law. They resumed sales fot
lowing the granting of an injuno
tion to them yesterday by fedec'
Judge Evans, restraining the gov
ernment from Interfering with sal
of nearly a million-. gallons , a'
"Boor stock" whlaky. - -'j
jjxpeejt JtrJskjyisjsnbjL!. - -Wright
Taylor' an2 the BrSC
Formaa companies, which rscetvl
the temporsry injunctions, expet
ed to sell all of their whisky in j
hnrrr. it waa announced. Th"
J made their sales, however, with f
knowledge that they are liable ;i
prosecution, according to uiavr
Attorney W. V. Gregory, if ne ft.
oral aupreme court reversed Jul
Evans in a decision it is expect
to Make Nor. 20.
Government Stand gasse. j
It waa announced in Washington
that the position of the rovernsser
with respect to enforcement of was
time prohibition baa in no Wf
been altered by the federal ess
decisions In Rhode Islsnd S'
Kentucky, end prosecution of f
lators will proceed.
Permit Beer Sale.
. Providence, R. I.. Nov. 14. f
nolica commission today decided-
act under the preliminary in)w
tion granted by Federal Judge a
thur Brown against enforcement I
war-time prohibition act and to
low saloons to aell malt bevers
containing not more than 4 per ex
alcohol without interference.- i
The commission announced IT
while the police department -nw
not gather any evidence ot
the dealers would have j to ap.
all responsibility. r V -
Upon announcement ofthe-SI
cussion nearly all the saloons ope.
ed again today. - r - .-
v In Pawtuckett many liquor da
ers were openly selling 4 per er
beer, although the license comm
sioners said they did ao on the
own responsibility. . . " j-";
Will Contest Bnllng.
Boston, Mass, Nov. 14. Fed
District Attorney Harvey A. tU.
of Providence will tomorrow af
for a writ ot supersedeas to
aside the preliminary lnjund
granted Wednesday at ProvidV
by Judge Arthur L. Brown agaL
the enforcement, ot the war-tfc
nrohibition act It Is understr
Mr. Baker is acting under spot
Instructions from the departsK
of Justice In Washington. ; , ;
.- '; Get Sente UOr."U.P0
Chicago, Nov. 14. Four hundr
reservations at downtown caf
had been booked today in anOd:
tion of an injunction being hand
down tomorrow by Federal Judr
, - . , , v
straining orders to prevent ..i
forcemenf ot the war-time prot..
tion law. ' ,r. , - -"
Some 8p01 at JUoa City.' ",C
Zion City, Hi, Nov.' 14.-4
hundred thousand pint boulss
beer were destroyed here todry
accordJance with an order IssusC"
Judge Claire C. Edwards of U
county. , S
. Deputy - sheriff s and poller
armed with hammers worked
era! . hours smashing the bo
Several hundred persons wat,
the proceeding. , ;
The beer waa seised under J
Illinois search and seizure law t
ersl weeks ago while being tr
ported m motor trucks from K,
sha, Wla to Chicago. -
: RAISES FIOtE BLOCKaKT
Copenhagen, Nov. 14. The
tan government has officially rr
the blockade against Fiume, ace
ing to dispatches from that &'