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The daily Alaska citizen. (Fairbanks, Alaska) 1916-1920, September 13, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060003/1919-09-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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U), ^ r.MKMXNKS. M ASK \. .ATI Rl>\\ MOKMNT.. Sc-pl. U. _ WHOM- NUMMKU !!■>
|:i >: H>\. Sept. 12 (/P) It i announced lure tonight
15 .-. ilu leaders of the policemen's strike here are willing that
lin.- t utim puhee 11uve shall p<> hack to work, pendim; the out
come o l i i ie labor con I e retire which is to he held a I \\ a shim;
ton next month. I he\ expect, it i- understood, that the out
come oi ilu coiilen-nce will he heuelicial to their interests
a e, ell a lo the interest' ol labor m eeiieral, and lor that
rea on are willing lo return lo work oil the old scale of
.-.aces and lot the sanu- hours.
Whether tiles will he piveii their old positions attain,
o,sever, remains to he seen as Mayor C mils slates that lu
ll. i i- ned ordei' apan i their reinstatement. In lliis con
iieci 11in, u i staled, the allornes peiier.il ol the l luted Slates
i io he asked to decide whether or not police employees or
■o\ eminent oiiicer - doim; the same kind ol work, have the
re.hi to strike.
(',( >M I t;ks M \ K IS A PIT'. \ l.
\ 1 \\ \< )kl\. Sept. 12. (/P) It developed here to
iii: ht that Samuel ('.(impels, president ot the American
l (deration ol l.ahor, had considerable to do with the otter
ill the Poston police to 140 hack to work pending a settlement
ol their di I t icitItios at the international labor conference ne\
month, ('.ompci's it is .stated, appealed to the police to re
turn to work in order that the Poston riots mir;ht be stopped,
-endim.;, at the sank' time, duplicates ol Ids appeal to Mayoi
(.'urn- and to ('.o\ernor ( onhdrfe.
('( )( )| II )('.h', \\ ( ).\’T ('()M kk( > \ 1 IS!'
P( )S T( )N, Sept. 12 (/P) kepbiiiG to a public de
nrand that the Poston police strike be settled and the men
allowed to return to work, ('.overnor C'oolids^e tonight issued
a statement to the effect that there can lie no compromise a
far a - lie is concerned. The “o\ ernor sa\s that the police
did iu■ t strike a.- th ir | nbli. officials and as such, cannot
do o; thc\ deserted their posts of duty, lie continues his
statement hv saying that the officials of the State of M.assa
idm-etts cannot think of arbitrating Government laws or
law ui the commonwealth, nor ol am compromise to either.
('. hi X If k'.\ I. STkIKK PkliWIW.
1 '.< i ihi.X. Sepi. 12 (/Pi It i- taieil here toni“ht that
a eeni-ra.l -trike mas vet lie the outcome ol the walkout ot
die policemen of this cits and the resultant rioting' which
followed. The strike is beinu considered b\ a referendum
of the l.ahor unionists, the central council having refused
to order it unless their constituents sienilied ;i wish to strike.
BOSTON. Sept. 12. (/P) The situation here is now
quieting tloun considerably. There were a lew disturbances
last night but (her were ipiickU i|uelled hr the guardsmen
and there has been no trouble ot am kind today. Ibis leads
to the belief that the rioting is about over, at least for the
present, altlio in some quarters the tear i expressed that it
is the cairn before a greater storm than that just passed.
BOS TON, Mass., Sept. 12 (/P) Several of the police
men who hare recentlr been striking repotted at police bead
quarters this morning and asked reinstatement in their
lornier positions. Their cases are being taken under advise
ment hr the police commissioners but it is not believed that
ther will be allowed to go back to work.
C( )OL,l 1 >01*; 0I\ p;s Ills*) PIN ION
BOSTON, Sept. 12. (/P) When it was reported to
Oovernor t'oolidge today that some oi the striking police
men desired to return to work again, the governor said that
he could think of no condition under which the men should
be allowed to go back to their jobs. I hey had deserted their
duty, he said, and that as deserters, they should at least be
punished b\ a relusal ol the city authorities to accede to
their wishes, even if there is no other punishment that can be
meted out to them.
KI'OKANK, Sept. 12.—(/P)—Tn the speech he deliver,
at tlie Coliseum here today be I ore a crowd of approximate!;
4.5(H) people. 1'resilient Wilson made his first reference (■<
the arguments which .are being used against the ratificatioi
of the peace treats by the republican senators sslio are speak
ing against the treats in the middle west at the present time.
Me spoke of the reference the opponents of the treaty art
making to Kngland. saving that the fact that the decisions .
the league of nations assembly must be unanimous, in ac
cordance ssitli the league covenant, eliminated the dam
that Kngland would ever have a preponderance of votin
power. He further stated that the United States with its on*.
: vote would thus In able to veto am question that came belon
the league.
The I h evident left late this afternoon for Tacoma where
lie will speak tomorrow be I ore noon. lie will then go on
to Seattle to he in attendance at the review ot the Pactltc
l left.
marks n. \ ri t tiai si'i'.ivi i
k AT 111 )|\ l M. Idaho, Sept. 12 (/P) President W il
son made the third platlorm speech ot his tour here todav
irom a stand arranged particularlv lor the purpose, lie said,
in' effect, that war will stin k lollow the tailure ot the
l idled States to rati I v t lie l real v. I m l her slat ing I hat i I war
occurs it will hi absolutclv impossible tor \merica to kee|
herself out of the resulti11sp entanglement.
pirn ui;s wori d \pi \mi w ith w ar
0)1 | k I » \ I 1 \r. Idaho. Sept 12. (/P) President
Wilson pictured the world again allame with war unless the
peace treatv and league ot nations covenant is signed in the
speech lie delivered here thi- afternoon, lie also said that
America laced the decision ot whether or not she will prove
to the world that she meant what he said in promising to
aid a concerted movement ot nations looking toward world
The President spoke in a hip tent erected lor the pur
pose, there hemp no hall here large eiiotiph to hold the ex
peeled crowd It developed, however, that the crowd was not
as large as had been anticipated as the lent was not tilled.
\T\\ Ok'l i:\NS. Sept IS (/P) The tropical Inli
ne a nc which lias heett raging on the shores ol the (util o!
Mexico for the past several day s, is now headed tor I exas,
accordin',' to announcement made I rotn w eather bureau
headquarters here. Accordingly storm warnings have been
ordered from I’ort Arthur in this slate to Corpus Christi,
Texas, and the people ol the section which the storm is ex
pected to visit, therefore know what to look lorward to.
[’,() ATS 1.(>ST 1 N ST( >K M
MIAMI, Ida., Sept. 12. (/P) Weak from being two
davs afloat in an open life boat without loud or water, nine
survivors of the Ward liner Carrydon were brot into port
here lodas after being rescued Ironi theii prec a.imis posi
tion. TIkw tell a thrilling story ol their experiences Irom the
time that their ship was sunk in the hurricane which re
eeiitly swept the ocean in this sicinity until they were picked
up. 'file Carrs don sseiit dossil Indore their eyes, carrying
with it Captain C. C. Christianson, the master ot the ship
svlio re fit sew I to lease his post ol duty, and oilier members ot
the cress- svlio volunteered to stay svitli him. ()ther li le boats
svere de-patched front the ship at the same time as theirs hut
tiles kitoss nothing ol them now.
Another report recnsed here says that the British
schooner Mssters | also went dossil in the hurricane. Nine
teen of the members of her cress are reported to have met
MIAMI. Ida., Sept. 12. (/P) It nosv develops that ;i
numher ol boats ssete lost during the recent hurricane oil
the Honda coast. I ssu schooners are reported to have been
lost neat the Bahama islands ssltile tsso more svere likesvise
sunk near the \\ indssard islands. I he population of the
\\ indsvard islands also suffered in that many people lost
their homes dm mg the storm, either In tidal ssase or ssind.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 12. (/P)• ■ The American con
sul at Omsk, Siberia, in reporting to the state department,
savs that the Kolchak arms has now ceased retreating at:
is ottering a deletisive trout l<» the advancing holsheviki
forces. It 'is therefore believed in diplomatic and military
circles here that Omsk, which is the headquarters ol General
Kolchak, is out of danger from the holsheviki, a It ho it was
thot at one time that it would be captured.
I,ON DON, Sept. 12. (/P) A holsheviki report receiv
ed here I rum Moscow says that the bol forces in I'.astern
Russia have captured the remainder ol the tinny ol General
Kolchak. The\ reported yesterday the capture of 12,(MK) men
land state that today's captures bring the total number of
prisoners svithin a week up to 45,(XX). I he report says that
the captures today were made in the Aktiubinsk and Orik
OMSK, Siberia, Sept. 12. (/I3) Refugees from Perm
arriving here assert that Perm is now m the hands ot the
bolsheviki who yre ruthlessly destroying everything they can
lay their hands on. The lives of their victims, it is said, they
value as nothing as thc\ are continually killing them right
and left.
The Chinese and Hungarian detachments, known to be
the most blood thirsts of all the soldiers composing the red
armv, ssere lirst turned loose bs the bol commanders to pil
lage the tosvn for three days. The bol commission then 01
dered evervone shot svlio, had expressed their sympathies
for the Siberian armv ot General Kolchack svhich order re
sulted in the murdering ot several thousand people.
SKATTI.K, Sept I-’ (/P) The entire I’aeitie lleet ol
titty-one vessels is assembled in h.lliot Bay tonight, the hast
having arrived this atternoon. All are now busily engaged
in preparing lor the big review tomorrow, President \\ 11
son being expected to arrive Horn the east in time to be in
Secretary of the Navy Josephus Hamels arrived late
tonight on the destroyer Anthony after having spent a busy
day at Bremerton, where heolliciated at the dedication ol .
\ . M. C. A. building, speiidin.. his extra lime at the Breiin
ton navy yard. He is the guest ol the Rainier Club tonight.
Thousands ol people ol Seattle and vicinitv welcomed
[the ships upon their arrival. I hc city is also gailv decorated
in honor ol the occasion, all ol the downtown streets being
lighted vvilli cluster globes ol red, white and blue.
Sf'.AT I I ,K„ Sept. 12. (/P) A heavy lug hanging uv ei
I the liarhor delayed the arrival ut the I’aeilie lleet here thi
morning. It came to anchor, however, shortly titter noon
with the battleship Arkansas, leading the line ol vessels a
thev came on in single tile. The spectacle was witnessed
by thousands ol people who crowded esers point ol vantage
I rom which a view could he obtained, the ss tiler I rout, dock',
all buildings, and even the surrounding hills being literally
| lammed with people.
Secret a rs ol the Mass I taniels i- not expected to ar
rive here until tonight, lie lelt the Arkansas while enroute
I i rom Victoria here and hoarded the destroyer Anthony w hich
look him lo liremerlon where lie is lo take part in the dedicu
tors ceremonies ol a ness N . M. A. building.
INDIAN ATOMS, link. Sept. 12. (/P) Senator Hi
ram lolmson ol California who is making a tour ol eastern
cities speaking against the ratification ol the league ol na
tions anil the peace treaty, received an enthusiastic welcome
in this city today. He spoke in the largest hall in the down
l town section ol the cits, the crow d w hicli heard him tilling it
to overflowing.
That part ol the peace treats and league ol nations
covenant relerring to the keeping ol American troop abroad,
was the point attacked In Senator Johnson. He insisted that
all American troops should he returned from Siberia uii
mediatelv and as soon as possible from the Rhineland ol
Germany. His words regarding Siberia were greeted with
great cheering, interrupting him to such an extent that he
could not continue. When he could make himself heard
again, however, he again attacked the league saying, I am
here and vou are here because Americanism still lives.
When Senator Johnson made his appearance on the
speakers’ platform he was introduced by former ambassador
to Mexico, William N. Wilson. In introducing the sena
tor Mr. Wilson compared him to the late Theodore Roose
velt, saying that, like Roosevelt, he calls everything b\ its
right name and that to him a spade is a spade. Ibis intro
ductorv speech was greeted with loud cheeiing and ciits
from the crowd ol “you are right.
ST. [.OUIS, Mo.. Sept. 12. (/P) A huge crowd as
sembled at the Coliseum cheered Senator Hiram Johnson lor
eighteen minutes be I ore he was allowed to speak tonight.
The senator expressed himsell as being opposed to the leagui
hut devoted most of his time to criticism ot President Mil
son. He said that the President came home lrom the peace
conference without his lourteen points and that when he did
so the American people did not i|tiit but that somebody
else, evidently refering to Mr. Wilson, did <|iiit. With ie
gard to the Presdient’s argument that war will surely folllo\
the non ratification of the peace treaty Senator Johnson told
his audience that the United Slates would stand beween the
people and war and between them and the predicted loss of
their liberties.
OMAHA, Neb., Sept. 12.— (/P) —Senator Borah re
ferred to President Wilson as a dodger and a cheater in the
speech he delivered .against the ratification of the peace
treaty here this afternoon. He also called the President a
subservient tool who complies with every wish of h.ngland.
When he referred to the so-called exile of American troops
in Siberia the crowd cheered him again and again.

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