Newspaper Page Text
Frequently the college girl
finds herself in need of resting
glasses for study or detail work,
which as a rule necessitates
much eye concentration, with its
resultant eyestrain and some?
Tf you are still at your "Alma
Mater" and find that your prog?
ress is retarded by such causes
have one of our Oculists exam?
ine your eyes.
Very likely he will prescribe
rest glasses for use in study
periods, and you will quickly
appreciate their helpfulness.
These may be obtained at the
same office, and one of our ex?
perienced opticians will carefully
adjust them and assist you in
the selection of comfortable
Our charges for ,'f. ft. Harris
(liasses are moderate, for our
great resources and large clien?
tele enable us to offer a unique
. S05 Broadwav, Corner Duane Street.
17 VV, 34 St., 3 d'ra f'm McCreery & Co.
64 East 23d Street, near 4th Ave.
64 W. 12."th Street, near Lenox Ave.
442 Columbus Ave., bet. 81 & 82 Sts.
70 Nassau Street, near John Street.
1405 St. Nicholas Ave.. ISO & 181 Sts.
2620 Broadway, bet. 99 and 100 Sts.
1007 B'wav, nr. Willoughby, B'kh/n.
48? Fulton St., opp. A. & S., B'klyn.
683 Broad St., next to Bedell, Newark.
S^ _?_3548 Broadway,
UUIl Bet. 145 and 110 Sts.
specific demands were granted by No?
The action of the executive council
of the American Federation of Labor
upholding the strike, pleilging support
to the strikers and denouncing the gov?
ernment's injunction suit was variously
interpreted. While officers of the fed?
eration refused to add one word by
way o explanation or to interpret its
meaning in view of the feeling in some
qi/'.rters that it was designed to back
upfthe strikers, it was attacked on the
,fioor of the Senate and emphasized
there that under the food control law
injunctions could legally issue against
strikers interrupting the nation's food
Situation at Mines Unchanged
Only a few rer.nrts came in from
the coal fields, and these showed the
situation generally unchanged, wit
miners waiting to see what orders they
would get from Indianapolis. Govern?
ment plans went forward as hereto?
fore, with the fuel administiation and
the railroad administration working
hand in hand to move coal and dis?
tribute it where most needed.
Reports that a roaring blizzard was '
sweeping out of the North.west was a !
disquieting bit of news received dur?
ing the day, officials realizing that a
week of cold weather would cut deeply i
into reserve coal stocks and make con- .
ditions critical uniese the men return i
immediately to work.
The Senate got into the strike for '
most of the day in a discussion devoted
largely to the statement of the Ameri- .
can Federation of Labor last night at- ;
tacking the use of the injunction. The
debate was not marked by any unusual
features, but it again showed the Sen?
ate's temper toward the present indus?
The executive council of the Feder?
ation* had another short meeting late
to-day, but made no announcement, and
it was undcr-tood laid no further plans
for assisting the striking miners.
Possible Violation 'gnored
There was no indication here to?
night that any cognizance would be
taken by the government of the fact
that officers of the lYderation may
have violated Judge Anderson's injunc?
tion order by counse ing disobedience,
and it is not believed the Department
of Justice has any idea of calling it to
the court's attention. Since the order
proceeded from a Federal court, the
labor leaders could be held in contempt
here if the court decided their action
It's some stunt to keep your
head when you're balanced high
We've been doing such stunts
for four years?maintaining the
even balance of quality and
price?even through the war.
Always the full measure of
shirt quality at standard prices.
And today Par-amount Shirts
at $1.50 and $2.0o bear the same
uncompromising balance between
?quality and price that they've
That's why we've grown from
one tiny shop to seven big
?That and the Par-amount
guarantee of satisfaction or
your money back.
?86 THIRD AVE. ?1526 THIRD AYE
?1 69th Stnrt at 86th Stmt
?298 THIRD AVE. ?2835 THIRD AV?.
? 125th St., Harlem at 149th St-, Bronn
160 NASSAU ST. 201 W. 125TH ST.
TrifctiM Building ' at 7tb Avenu?
,162?FwOADWAY a? so* St**t
m nv |-T i ? | ; ?*,-' i : :?"??' ? v,-..? ?? *,?. ? .'-?a-a
'No Time for Cold Feet,'
View at White House
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.?"White
House officials refused to-day t,o
comment on the statement of the
executive committee of the American
Federation of Labor pledging sup?
port to the striking coal miner?.
"The situation is in the hands of
the courts," Secretary Tumulty said,
adding: "This is no time to get
constituted contempt. Officials did not
presume to speak for Judge Anderson,
j but expressed doubt if he would pay
any attention to the statement.
If the federation comes to the aid
of the miners by appropriating money
, to further the strike, that would be a
| different matter and probably would
| lead to action, although even in such
a case the Department of Justice
| might be slow in initiating further pro
i feedings which would only serve to
arouse labor to greated animosity
toward the courts.
Much comfort was taken to-day from
the A. F. of L. statement in official cir?
cles, where it was suggested that no?
where did it contain any reference to
a general strike by other branches of
labor. The general opinion was that
? the statement itself was as much in?
tended for public consumption as for
Some Willing To Be Martyrs
Some of the officers of the Fcdcra
j tion are said not to be loath to get
themselves in contempt, although they
are not discussing it. Mr. Gompers
and Frank Morrison, the federation's
secretary, have been through contempt
proceedings before, which went up to
the Supreme Court of the L'intcd
States. They did not go to Jail, but
their stand at that time undoubtedly
strengthened them with labor and a
like stand at this time might prove
just as valuable an asset in the days of
struggle that are ahead of them to
keep their hold or. their followers.
Despite Mr. Palmer's statement, there
was no basis for any hope that nego?
tiations will be resumed by tho oper?
ators and miners, at least for several
days, and tire, feeling generally here
was that the leaders will prefer to go
to jail for contempt rather than call
the strike order off.
T'.'.if coal strike situation came up in
the Senate when Senator La Follette,
llepublican, of Wisconsin, read the
statement issued last night by the
American: Federation of Labor.
Federation Claim Denied
Senator Thomas, Democrat, of Colo?
rado, took exception to one part of the
statement, in which the labor council
insisted that the Lever act was enacted
with the understanding that it should
not apply to labor. It was emphatic?
ally stated in the Senate while the bill
was before Congress, said Senator)
Thomas, that it was to apply to labor, j
Senator Thomas offered a resolution ?
calling upon Attorney General Palmer;
to transmit to the Senate the. files of
his office for the period during which
the Lover act was enacted, in order to?
ascertain whether or not Attorney Gen- !
eral Gregory held that it would not
apply to iabor, as the A. F. of L. state?
ment declared. Senator Smith, Demo?
crat, of Georgia, prevented immediate
consideration of tho resolution and it
went over until to-morrow.
"J would rather freeze to death than
see the government recede from its j
position," Senator Myers. Democrat, of
Montana, declared. "I believe the -
country is facing the most serious
time since 1801. The passage of the:
Adr.mson law. at the time of tho threat- j
ened railroad strike, I think, is the!
A Bundle of Habits
From birth our livea are largely given to the acquir?
ing of habits.
Many habits must displace others previously formed.
Commercially we form most of our buying habit?
from 20 to 40. During these years each generation
decides for itself on material things.
The habit of the last generation of the "Saturday
night bath" is displaced evidently, for the modern hotel
advertises every room with bath.
Perhaps the bathroom fixture people did not bring
this change about?but they profit by it enormously.
Sunkist wants us all to form the habit of using more
lemon products the year round.
If they can form a new habit or strengthen an old
one they will sell more train loads of lemons.
What does habit do for or against your business?
Advertising can change habits.
Advertising space in the Buttenck publications
is fir sale by accredited advertising agencies.
Ttvo action ike year, each
cause of most of our trouble to-day. I
hope that mistake will not be re?
"I am in favor of having this issue
decided now, without anw compromise.
Delay will only postpone the evil day.
There is nothing in the statement of
the executive council of the American
Federation of Labor which would in
any way justify any body of citizens
defying; the laws and the courts."
Senate Action Demanded
"Of course the people won't buy coal
when the prices are high, and there
.".ill be a great deal of freezing," Sen?
ator Owen, Democrat, of Oklahoma,
said. "We are fiddling while Home is
burning. We ought to get down to |
?onsideration of the pressing domestic
questions confronting thu country
vit bout any further delay."
Senator Cummins, Republican, of
Iowa, in indorsing Senator Owens'
statement, said he was convinced that i
neither the miners nor the operators ?
were entirely responsible for the coal
"I think it will be found in u short?
age of transportation facilities, and
partly in a disinclination of many peo?
ple to buy coal at. certain seasons of
the year, and in the high prices for
fuel permitted by the fuel adtninistra
'ion, said Senator Cummins. "I do
not wonder at the situation we are
Senator Owen read figures to show
that, the miners last *?'iar averaged
from 62 to 75 per cent of full time.
"If t ,e Senate would stop wasting
time o-..*" the peaice treaty and pay
some attention to the railroads and
other pressing domestic questions,
there would not be so much internal
trouble confronting the country," said
Strike Leaders Face New Problem
Of Resistance to Government
By Theodore M. Knappen i
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 10.?All day
long the chosen representatives of the j
United Mine Workers of America,
about 100 in number, wrestled intently
with what is perhaps the most momen- '
tous question ever put up to an Amcri- j
can labor organization?whether to
obe- or disobey a court order that is in
effect it command of the government of
the United States.
Members of the national executive
board of the scale committee and the
district presidents met in the Lincoln
Hotel here at 10 o'clock this morning
and continued in session until late to?
night, with two short intermissions.
Every member of the meeting was
pledged to secrecy and not the slightest
authoritative indication of the trend
of the deliberations was disclosed while
the session continued An all-night
session is expected, and no statement
is likely to be issued before to-mor?
Members of the conference who
came here feeling some degree of free?
dom because they had not been served
with writs arid subpoenas, and who
hitherto had talked quite freely, were
silenced by the appearance early in
the day of a group of United States
deputy marshals, who entered the as?
sembly room with scant ceremony and
proceded to serve copies of the tem?
porary injunction and subornas on
thirty-three of the delegates who es?
caped the original service because they
were not within Judge Anderson's
jurisdiction at the time.
Fifty-nine Now Cited
This brings the total number of lead?
ers of the mine workers now within
Judge Anderson's power up to fifty
nine. Some twenty-five of the original
eighty-four defendants remain xixx
served, being chiefly district secre?
taries, who as a rule were not in at?
tendance at either this meeting or that
of Oct?:>ber 29. Agents of the Depart?
ment of Justice considered that the
opportunity to round up most of the
defendants while within Judge Ander?
son's territory was too good to be over?
looked, even if the men served thought
there was a sort of implied truce for
Among those caught with service to?
day was Frank Farrington, the Illinois
district president, who has talked and
acted with the greatest freedom up to
this time. Farrington was not found
at the meeting, but at the English
Hotel, and at first denied his identity.
Frank J. Hayes, president of the Mine
Workers, who has been on leave of ob
sence did not appear to-day, and has
not yet been served.
Union Leaders Discreet
I have never observed another meet?
ing that was so tip or hint tight as
this. This was due partly to the un?
certainty of the outcome and the de?
termination not to be misrepresented,
and partly to respect for the tempo?
rarily injunction, which the delegates
to the meeting think is almost broad
enough to keep two or more miners
from thinking in concert. While these
men are willing to go to jail after a
decision logically would lead there,
they do not want to arrive at that des?
tination inadvertently. That presence
of several agents of the Bureau of In?
vestigation of the Department of Jus?
tice, who watched the entrance of the
conference room as a cat watches a
mouse hole, also prompted the impulse
The men attending to-day's critical
conference had none of the jocoseness
and levity that characterized them on
October 29 and 30, when they voted
unanimously to defy the President.
They felt to-day they were too near the
consequences of detiance, and charged
with too grave a decision, to proceed
with any degree of levity. They un
derstooil they were called upon to
make a choice that v,a;i fraught, either
way, with unforeseeable consequences
to organized labor, to their own union,
and the nution at large.
Throughout the long discussions of
the day these three aspects of the sol?
emn question before them were kept
continuously in view:
Three Problems Presented
First?What would be the effect of
obedience or disobedience, on the pow?
erful organization of the miners that
had been built up through long years
Second?What would be the conse?
quences to the American Federation of
Labor and the labor movement in gen
e ra I.
Third ?To what extent the first twe
aspects should be subordinated to then
duty as citizens of the United States.
Not much attention was given to thr
third aspect, because most of those
present, thought they were confront?e
with a crisis in which the interests of
labor and the highest patriotism might
blend in opposition to arj "illcffal in
junction," transcending constitutiona
While the conference was proceed)np
bundles of telegrams came into Act
Ptatinumsmiths 6}0 FIFTH <AVE. Jewelers
Anticipating radical advances in cost
we advise the early selection of
Jewelry for Holiday Gifts
at Our Present Low Pricas
Opposite St Patrick's Cathedral
ing President Lewis's office urging de?
fiance of the court's order and a fight
to the finish. "The decision of Judge
Anderson sounds to us like the raving
of a maniac," said the message from
tho Mine Workers of the Belleville,
111., dstrict, numbering 10,000 members.
"We are determined to stand on _ out
constitutional rights and liberties."
continued tho message, "even to the
sann- extent our forefathers ?lid, and
we wish to advise that we are with
you to n man."
Belleville to Continue Strike
The message further declared the
signers believed Judge Anderson's de?
cision was the outcome of a "deliberate
plan of the profiteers to fasten chains
of autocracy on uu." With this mes?
sage came independent information
that the miners in tho Belleville dis?
trict intended to continue on strike
whether the strike order be revoked
During Ihe day counsel for the
miners entered the meeting or sat in
an adjoining room and were consulted
bv Mr. Lewis and others from time to
time. The lawyers present, were Henry
Warrum and W. V. Rooker, of In?
dianapolis; Chaires Grant, of Helena,
Ark., and Harold Henderson, of Terre
It was noticeable that n majority of
the men who sat in deliberation to-day
on the momentous decision were men
of middle age, and this was taken as a
sign that in the end counsels of cau?
tion would prevail and the meeting
would vote obedience to tire court's de?
cree, no matter how much oratory then;
might be in favor of a finish fight. The
manifesto on the situation issued by
the executive council of the American
Federation of Labor in Washington last
night was read and weighed with the
Adam Wilkinson, executive board
member from Montana, and a close
friend of Mr. Lewis, attended the
Washington meeting, and was here to
interpret its deliverance and to advise
the meeting of the temper of the fed?
eration heads and their judgment as to
the best course for the miners to pur?
Gravity of Situation Understood
Tin-re were so many angles to the
problem, and so many possible conse?
quences of o decision either way, that
the de'egates would have liked mor?'
time, but they were well aware tiiat
Judge Anderson will stand no trilling
iiiici that by noon to-morrow a drafi
of a strike order revocation must be
in his hands, or punitive measures
would be undertaken without a mo?
ment's hesitation . measures which
would affect immediately the personal
activities of fif?.>-nine of the leaders.
No influential gathering of Ameri?
can citizens before since Civil War
times has met to cons'dcr whether to
obey or disobey the government of the
l ?i, cd Sia.,s. Never bei?, re has the
leadership of a labor organization been
called upon to decide whether to strike
against the United States. It was re?
called that no group, state or nation
had ever prevai.etl against the Gov.
ei-nmenl of tl is Republic. To resist
the vast powers of the Federal gov?
ernment wus prainly to court ai rui ;
1 :ttion of the organization of the mine
workers. To comply with it was
deemed certain to result in a large
degree of disintegration of the union,
j and to create a disastrous precedent
, for all strike movements that conflict
' with the national interest. If Judge
, Anderson is right, it is argued that,
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Tight a n, d uncomfortable
shoes arc not flic sole cause
| of calluses?more often they
arc formed bv the excess
pounding of the feet on hard
The Dr, A. Reed Cushion
Shoes prevent th s pounding
from reaching the feet?it ?'.
sidetracked by the cushion.
If you want comfortable feet,
free from blemish, you would
do well to wear the Dr. A.
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will accomplish all for you
that ordinary shoes will, and
J.P. SMITH SHOE Cfc
SOLD ONLY AT
1372 Broadway, at 37th Street
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^ Send for Illustrated Booklet, ^
Lever law or no Lever law, the injunc
tional power of the courts may al?
ways he invoked hereafter by the gov?
ernment whenever any national gov?
ernmental function, or even the gen?
eral public welfare, io likely to suf?
fer "irreparable Iosb" from a strike.
Dependence on Appeal Advlnetl
Some of the moderates held to the
view that the higher court? would not
sustain Judge Anderson on the appeal
of the cape, now being taken, and that
it would be better to comply with the
temporary injunction, risk some loss
of organization strength and control
in the meantime, and finally obtain a
court decision that would overthrow
his Implied doctrine that the right
to strike haa certain very definite
The officers of thn United Mine
Workers who were served with copies
of Judge Anderson's writ to-day were
Thomas Davis, Naticoke, Pa., executive
board; William Donaldson, Dubois,
Pa., executive board; John Zimmerman,
Springfield, III., executive board; E. A.
Scott, Charleston, W. Va., executive
board; William Muir, Hay City, Mich.,
executive board; A. R. Watkins, York
ville. Ohio, executive board; Adam
Wilkinson, Roundup, Mont., executive
board; John T. Demsey, Scranton, Pa.,
district president; John Hrophy, Clear
field, Pa? district president; Philip
Murray, Pittsburgh, district president;
John Moore, Columbus, Ohio, district
president; J. C. Lewis, Albia, Iowa,
district president; Alexander Howat,
Pittsburg, Kan., district president;
Francis Drum, Cumberland, Md., dis?
trict president; C. F. Keeney, Charles?
ton, W. Va., district president; S. A,
Kellar, Jellico, Tenu., district presi?
dent; J. R. Kennamer, Birmingham,
Ala., district president; Martin Cahill,
Rock Springs, Wyo., district president;
W. D. Duncan, Central City, Ky., dis?
trict president; William Stevenson,
Bay City, Mich., district president;
D. A. Frnnipton, Moberly, Mo., district
president; J. R. Gilmore, Beckley, W.
Va., district president; William Kar?
gest, Pittsburgh, district secretary
treasurer; (1. W. Savage, Columbus,
Ohio, district secretary-treasurer;
Walter Nesbit, Springfield, 111., district
secretary-treasurer; John Gay, Albia,
Iowa, district secretary-treasurer;
Thomas Harvey, Pittsburg, Kan., dis?
trict secretary-treasurer; Fred Mooney,
Charleston, W. Vr.., district secretary
treasurer; James Morgan, Cheyenne,
Wyo., district secretary-treasurer;
H. H. Vinci nt, Central City, Ky., dis?
trict secretary-treasurer; George Hop
pel, Nova Scotia, Canada, district sec?
retary-treasurer; Frank Farrington,
Springfield, 111., district, president, and
Lawrence Dwyer, Beckley, VV. Va.,
Canada Must Restrict
Use of Coal Like ?/. 5.,
Advice of Washington
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.?In order to
obtain more American coal, Canada
must adopt restrictions similar to those
in effect in the United States.
This statement was made to-day by
the Railroad Administration's central
coal committee after members had read
the complaint in the Canadian House o
Commons by J. D. Reid, Minister o'
Railways, that citizens of Alberta were
suffering from lack of fuel.
Canadian production is small, com?
mittee members said, and consequently
the pinch of the strike was felt in that
country immediately after shipments
Replying to Mr. Reid's statement that
nearly 45,000 Canadian railway car?
I were held on this side of the boundary
: against 2,'!,000 American cars in Canada
Railroad Administration officials sai?:
I the movement of cars was as free anc
: unrestricted as before the strike began
; Many of these cars were sent froir
Canadian roads to the coal producing
; districts of this country before thi
' strike began, it was stated, and thej
i will be returned to their home road!
! as rapidly as traffic conditions permit
I Senate No ''Buffer''
For S h ipping Board
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.?The Sen
ate Commerce Committee will not in
I itintc legislation tor settlement b-v th?
, Shipping Board of claims of woodei
I ship builders, Chairman Jones said to
! day, in a letter addressed to Presiden
; C. II. Hamilton of the Washingtoi
1 Wood Shin Builders' Association.
The committee, he said, would not b?
: made a "buffer to protect the Shippinj
Board for an unfair or unjust settle
! nient or for a refusal to adjust an?
settle these claims."
"If the Shipping Board," he added
"has not ample authority under th?
law to settle and adju.it these claim
the committee will be clad to conside
any suggested legislation or recom
? mendation to the Senate for 'egislativ?
J action. The administration of the law
; however, is solely the function of th
-, hoard, and the Commerce Committe
! will not allow it to unload any of th
: responsibility for the performance o
duties which the board should per
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The rate of Interest Just now
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We hate guaranteed $700.000,000
in the past 27 years and no in- g
oestor has eoer lo? a dollar.
Bond & Mortgage
Capital and Surplus, $10,000,000
176 Broadway, New York
17S Rc-BscD St, 196 Montif? Si., BTdyn ?
350 Fulton St-, Jan-Jet 1
67 Jackson Ave., Long Island City |
To Be Driven
Out of City
Contlnuf?! from page I
tioned by Mr. Korke, Deputy Attorney ]
General Berger und Mr. Stevenson.
Mr. Berger announced last night that !
of the. thirty-seven prisoners arrested '.
only one is an American. Most of them
are Russians, he said; five Austrians ?
\nd one, Larkin, lris?h. Most of them !
nave not been in America more than
Meanwhile thirty-five prisoners, who
were all that were detained out of the
1,000 taken in the raids, remained at :
Police Headquarters without knowing '.
what was going to become of them. !
Information had t/een received by the I
police that some of the prisoners were [
not allied with the Communist party,
but were merely visiting some of the
seventy-one branches when the raiders
iwo-ped down on them.
The Lusk committee said the prison?
ers were being held "for the Federal
authorities" and that the immigration
officials at Ellis Island had been asked
to send a representative to Police
Headquarters to learn whether depor?
tation proceedings should r.ot be begun ,
-gainst them. Later the immigration
iTiiiials sent won! that they had
nough radicals at Ellis Islahd already
) keep them busy, but they probably
| vould send a representative to-day.
Ire of Lawyer Aroused
Delay incident to the transmission ?
>f messages between tho Lusk commit?
tee and Ellis Island roused the ire of
Charles Recht, an attorney for the
radicals, who declared the prisoners
were being "kept incomunicado as
practiced in Mexico." Mr, Recht ob?
tained from Judge Leonard Giegerich
a writ of habeas corpus requiring that
the prisoners be brought before the
court forthwith, but he said last night
he had been unable to serve it.
"I was told by the Lusk committee
i that the prisoners belonged to the Fed
| era' government, and by the latter tha?
? they ilidn't know anything about
; them," sai?! M r. Recht. "When our
, process server went to tho Lusk c?>m
mittee's headquarters at the Prince
George Hotel they refused to admit
him. I expect to try to-morrow. None
of these, prisoners is charged with
anything, and we have been unable to
obtain any official knowledge as to
where they are. I have heard that the
committee has arrested about ten more
men, but lias not made the fact pub
Mr. Berger and Mr. Stevenson con?
ferred with Alexander I. Rorke, Assist?
ant. District Attorney, to determine
what action the District Attorney's of?
fice might take. Mr. Rorko said he
wanted it to* be made plain that his '
oilice had nothing to do with the de?
tention of the prisoners at Police Head- I
I. \\". W. Place Raided
Police raided the Esthonian brand'
of the I. W. V.'.. in a basement in East
Seventy-ninth Street, yesterday, confis?
cated portraits of Carl Marx, L?nine
and Trotzky and 300 pamphlets printed
in a foreign language, which are said
, to espouse Bolshevik doctrines. Three
men who were taken were released af?
ter they had been examined at Police
Tho police had been informed thi<t r.
'?adical printins establishment was con
? ducted in the basement. The raid was
i. Altman $c Ola
Tlhe [Hosiery Department
has Just received fromiu abroad ami exclusive
? mm port?t ?on which includes
E?inglislh Wool Sports Hose
for Men and Worn em
English Silk Sports Hose
for Women and Musses
French Lisle Half ?hose
The nuatenaiis, designs an?d coiiors emiiisrace?d
m this remarkable collection of Hosiery
represent the highest degree off quality and
fflaiiimm. ?t?m? - ?Fifth Atmut*
34tf| ano 35tf) f?nxtrtB Sfotn f nrl
In chart?? of Detective Wallace, of the
Mayor Hylan wrote to Police Com
mieBioner Enright yesterday to con?
grat?late the police on ?heir work in
the raid?. Referring to the police's nc
Uivit.y, in taking 1,000 men to Police]
I Headquarters along with several patrol
I wagons full of propaganda, the Mayor
"Please accept my complimenta on
the way you handled the 'Beds' on
Saturday. I am very pleased with your
good work, and 1 think all New York
is also, although it in easier to deal
with bomb-throwers than it is for you
to defend yourself against some of the
people whose chief stock in trade is in
knocking the Police Department."
Governor to Ask
New Anarchist Law
Special Correspond?* no?
ALBANY, Nov. 10. Legislation to
oust Bolshevik! and anarchists from
this state, Governor Smith said to-day,
will form an important part of the pro
gra mto be presented to the next Legis?
lature. Ile has just begun preliminary
work on his annual message, and be?
cause of the exposures of "Red" activi?
ties in New York made by the Lusk
committee investigators, he is expected
to include in it the recommendations of
Prohibition enforcement will also be
taken up by the Legislature, but the
Governor showed little interest in it
"I don't know anything about it." he
said when asked concerning the "dry"
He has always opposed prohibition,
and made it plain that he is not par?
ticularly concerned about its enforce?
ment now. There is considerable tail
here about the Governor's attitude in
th?> matter, some saying he may take
the same position as Governor-elect
Edge of New Jersey, who dec'arcd the
carrying out of Federal prohibition is
a Federal function, and not that of the
state. Federal prohibition goes into ef?
fect on January 16, and it is not be?
lieved that, a state enforcement law
could be passed by that time. In that
caso the State Excise Department,
which it had been intended to turn into
a state ?wohibition enforcement depart?
ment, may have to go out of business,
not having funds to last much longer
Although there is every indication
that the Republican majority wil] op?
pose the welfare measures, which they
killed at the last session. Governor
Smith will again recommend this leg?
islation. It includes health, in urance,
minimum wage, e ght-hour <ia\\ and ex?
tension of the Workmen's Compensa?
tion law lo cover occupational diseases.
The Governor ais?' will recommend
municipal ownership, development i '
the state water power, and legislation
to stop food and rent profiteering, to ?
regulate the price and distribution <?'.'
milk, and the furthering or' aviation in
this state. Other matters that *. '-'?
come before the session wil] be the
repeal of direct primaries, and exten?
sion of the compulsory education law
to children up to 18 years of age.
Governor Smith is now considering
?he calling of a special, election to se?
lect, a successor to State Senator Ros ?
Graves, recently elected City Commis
Taking the pulse
of your business
A business might be getting
along moderately well?but ve*
there's a retarding factor
somewhere; it is not making
the progress that the pro-p?-ritv
of the times warrants.
Perhaps some drpartmer* i
Only through analysis by an
organization skilled in f-ysfe-ns
and accounting ran stimulus
?be given to the business pulse
that beats too slow.
(/Cortifed Public Accotm?dnls
?Ubolwrth 3k? Mf*vTfcA
I sioner of Buffalo, am! ano-.her 'o f
a vacancy in Congress, can
election of Representative La '
is President of the Board of A!
in New York City. In the elec
?ill Graves' place the Governoi
I fare program will be th?
tor (?rave? was one of I', i t
the welfare bills at t] ?
Pittsburgh llnr Will
hi vestigate Margolin
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 10.
Margolis, a Pittsburgii lawyer, whose
radical views were broughl I the . -
tention of the United States Senate
Committee ?.ri Labor and Edu? '
when il?- admitted he wa
-', will be the subject ?>: invest ?*??
tion bv the Allegheny Cwintj B
Association, of whic'u he ?;-.- a rB|?ml
Char!"? E. C. Arensbui - *-.?
of the association's comm ttcc ? "?
fenses, to-day named Jo ? ,>,,***
and Art'iur M. Scully to prepare ??
case against Margolis.
served as an army inte
during the war.
Blizzard, No Coal.
Says Kansas Town
Tl tPEKA, Kan., Nov. 10.
of a blizzard and with near y a
snow on the ground, the town
Francis, in the. extrem
r-.i.r nt the i t?te, i s out
ing to u telegram received 1
Governor Alien's office.
DES MOINES, I - - ? i LO.?Des
Moines schools were cl lay and
will remain so until the end of the coo
strike. Lack of fuel was Ce reasoi
Several public buildings and !..
places in the city will have to
within forty-eight hours if coal i
tToKivVv^id ?Werts .Skoes
The Funston holds a happy
middl ground between ex?
tremes of fashion and con?
Severely simp! lines com?
bined with richness of ma?
As good fitt'ng as it is good
look ?ng ?ten dollars.
We aim to sel Shoe Sen
not merely shoe?
2 1-23 C o r tI a n d t street
80-82 Na ?sau s t r e e I
14 0 1-14 0 5 Broadway
|?# 564-566 ano 568 VifthJ&VtnUf.^r' 46T_M and 47? STS.
Consistent with our usual policy of read?
justing our fashions at certain periods,
we have selected many styles which for
one reason or another are lo be discon?
tinued and have arranged them in various
groups to be disposed of at reduced
included in the assortments are.
Smart Day Dresses at $75 & $95
ol velvet, satin and tricotine. hand tailored throughout.
Charming Dance Frocks at $7 5
of satin?-gros de Londre, cluf?on and tulle.
Tailormade Suits at $65 & $85
an attractive assortment of styles without fur in the new shades and
materials, suitable for women and misses.
Fur-Trimmed Coats at $95 & $ I 3 5
smart new models in desirable colors with collars of rich fur, for all
fi?ndSOniC V^OElt S -without tur. in the new cashmere rloth? ?nd
marvella materials at. $ I 4j C\ $ I 0 >