Newspaper Page Text
first Um? in the history of the indus?
try of a nation-wide attempt to fix
wagfes for all the bituminous mining
country. Secretary Wilson had all this
?n mind, however, when he invited the
men most vitally concerned in the set?
tlement to meet him in Washington.
?Freeh Start To Be Made
The meetings will not be public, but
Mr. Wilson will sit down with the two
group?, ns be did before, and urge
them to scttlo their differences and
quickly agree upon a now agreement.
All of the former demands, including
the tivc-day week, the six-hour day and
a 150 per cent wnge increase will be
wiped from the slate, and a new start
Meanwhile, with the strike officiallv
* declared off, the important task, as
beth sides see it, is to get coal pro?
duction back to normal. If any con?
siderable number of miners are hold?
ing out when the scale committees
assemble, it is probable their tirst step
will be isfuance of an appeal for im?
mediate and whole hearted work in all
the soft conl fields of the country.
In the Senate to-day Senator Jones,
Republican, of Washington, introduced
a. resolution calling for an investiga?
tion of the conl strike by the commit?
tee on education and labor, with a
view to ascertaining the number of
foreign-born workers in the coal mines
and the wages they are paid. Senator
Jones said he will urge the adoption
of his resolution, as he believes the
inquiry would develop facts showi ig
the necessity for Americanization leg?
Troops Are Massed
To Protect Miners
(reneral Wood Preparing
for Trouble U hen West
Virginia Men Return
CHARLESTON', W. Va.. Nov. 11. -
Preparations were made by army offi?
cers here to-day to protect every mine
in the district should radicals seek to
ijrevnt union miners from obeying the
Srder of their leaders to go back to
At the same time, it was announced
that. Major Ceneral Leonard Wood,
commanding the Central Department,
wonuld arrive here to-morrow to in?
spect the 1,000 Federal troops on duty
it he strike region.
Intelligence officers reported the
presence of several well known radicals
?n the district, and learned that a
movement was under way to "prevent
men from returning to work."
Topographical maps showing every
mine in West Virginia have been mad"
by the military for possible emergency,
und coal Operators have provided a list
of mines where "trouble is anticipat?
ed,'' as or? of them expressed ;t.
At the office of Colonel W. V. Har
rell, commanding the soldiers, it was
laid the} were ready for any emer
Tri-S ta te Miners
In Defiant Mood
i rouble Predicted IT hen
Men Refuse to Obey
Order Revoking Strike
Special t orrespondence
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 11. Information |
? om the Tri-State territory to-night is
i hat tho stnki-ig miners are not taking
kindly to tho mandatory of the Federal
Text of Union Order
Revoking Coal Strike
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 11.?
The text of the order of the head
officials of the United Mine Work
? era calling off the coal strike is as
j follows :
! "To the officer? arid members of
the United Mine Workers of
"Pear Sirs and Brothers: In
| obedience to the mandate issued
! on November S by the United
States Court, District of Indiana,
' Judge A. B. Anderson presiding,
! the undersigned hereby advise
j you that the order of October IS,
directing a cessation of mining
operations in the bituminous coal
fields of our jurisdiction, is loith
dravrn and canceled. Yours fra?
"WILLIAM GREEN, Secre?
i "JOHN L. LEWIS, President."
j court that they shall return to work.
This feeling on the part of a majority
of the coal diggers is so evident in
? the different coal fields that leaders of
| the miners' organization openly ?tiled
j they fear trouble will follow the strike
vr"tn tho central Pennsylvania fields
1 comes word to-night that open rebellion
against returning to work is manifest
? ing itself in the different fields that are
1 now shut down. How long this state of
affairs can exist with a leaderless and
i non-benefit strike is mere conjecture.
Coal operators declare that after a f.rw
days reason will assert itself and the
l miners will return to the pits.
Allegheny Miners in Ugly Mood
In the Allegheny valley of the West
? crn Pennsylvania field, where 16,000
, unionists are out, the miners are in an
ugly mood to-night. Hundreds of them
! called at the headquarters of sub-dis?
trict No. 7, United Mine Workers of
America, to-day and demanded strike
: benefits. When told these could not be
paid because of the government's in-'
junction, threats of violence were fre?
quently heard. Miners in every sec- !
tion of this district stated they would
not return to work until their demands
were granted, regardless of any action
the government might take.
Word from Clearfield, headquarters :
of district No. 2, in the Certral Penn- !
sylvania field, was that the striking
miners were in a defiant mood and that
but. few of the 50,000 men out would '
return to work to-morrow. The infor?
mation from all sections of that field .
was that the men would "stand pat.''
on the strike regardless of tho order
? ill ng it off.
1 xi the upper Monongahela Valley,
where over 2,500 union men are out,
the opinion seemed to prevail to-night
that the majority of the strikers would
return to the pits to-morrow. li the
Wheeling (West Virginia) district,
which embraces two Ohio counties and
four West Virginia counties, it is be-j
I eved the miners to a man will return!
tu their labors to-morrow morning.
Miners i ti the George's Creek and
Potomac feiils in Maryland are show-j
ing '?? tt e inclination t?? return ?;> work,
according to report'? from Cumberland
to-night. More than 10,000 men are
affected in this territory.
Ohio Miners to Obey Orders
i OLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 11. Coal
miners in Ohio will obey tiie orders of
their international officers and go back
to work in the mines, but if. is not ex?
pected the mines will reach maximum
The Merchant Who Lived
On "Some Day" Street
Two manufacturers made competing products and
made them well. One said "I'll advertise because
I want a great business." The other said "The
merit of my gorxfe will sell them for me, tho' I
may advertise some day"
The first has now a nation-wide sale. The second,
?-till has a meritorious product, but few buy it. The y
haven't heard of it.
What street d2> you live on?
COLLIN ARMSTRONG, Inc.
General Advertising Agents
146% Broadway at 4^nd Street, New York
Telephone 1707 Bryant
TORONTO MONTREAL LONDON PARIS
S. Altmatt $c (Un.
B. Aitman <& Co. have succeeded
An Entirely New System
for the cutting and ?making of
Women's Tailored SiaSts
which practically reduces lo a roi?ni*
mum the necessity for alteration.
Autumn Suits made by this system
are now on view (and sale) in the
Department for Ready=to=wear Suits,
on the Third Floor.
jflaot?on %btnm * ffft?) abernte
34tl) an? 35t? %>ttm& ?ct? porfc
operations until perhaps the middle of
"The hungry ones will go back first,"
said one man conversant with the situ?
ation to-night. "The others who are
not so hungry will hold off a few days,
but all will bo hack in the minos with?
in ten days or two weeks."
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Nov. 11.
I The 42,000 striking mine workers in
i District No. 17, which includes the
greater part, of West Virvinia nnd a
section of Eastern Kentucky, were or?
dered back to work by C. P. Keeney
district president, in telegrams re?
ceived at district headquarters of the
United Mino Workers here to-night
The telegrams, which were received
by Fred Mooncy, district secretary,
nhd W. M. Blizzard, president of Sub
District No. 2, said:
"Strike order rescinded. Order men
back to work."
Mr. Blizzard, who was in charge at
| union headquarters, notified D. C. Ken
' nedy, secretary of the KanaWha Coal
j Operators' Association, the miners
would report for work in the Kanawha
? fields to-morrow morning.
Mr. Mooncy, district secretary of the
: mine workers, said it would be "at
I least three days" before all of the.
i striking miners wouldibc back at work.
j When asked if tho miners would
obey the order to return to work, Mr.
Mooney said: "I can't tell you, for I
"Many men hnve reported to head?
quarters that miners in their sections
will refuse to obey the order," s id Mr.
? Blizzard, "but I feel confident that we
! can get them back to work in a few
1 Palmer Evades, Says
A. F. of L. Statement
Former Attorney General De?
nies Any Pledge Was Given
Labor on Lever Law Action'
WASHINGTON. Nov. 11. -The oxecuV
tive council of the American Federation
of Labor, after a special meeting to?
day, gave out this statement:
"The executive council notes the fact
that in the statement issued by Attor?
ney General Palmer, which beyond
doubt was called forth by the statement
issued by ^e executive council at its ;
meeting Sunday, November 9, and pub?
lished in the newspapers Monday, No
vember 10, that the Attorney General
evades in the main not. only the decla?
rations of principle involved in the
restraining order and the mandatory
features of the injunction issued by
Judge Anderson, but that Mr. Palmer
wholly ignores the assertion made by
the executive council thai a Dledge was i
made by the government officia s and by
members of Congress that the Lever
act was never intended to apply to the
activities of wage earners engates: d in
any strike or lock-out relative to
wages, hours and conditions of employ?
ment, and that the Lever act would not
he applied by the government to wage
earners engaged in such activities.
"The Attorney General evades and
ignores the broken pledge and bad
faith of tho Administration in respect
to these facts,.''
History of Mine Strike
And How It Was Checked
Scale Committee Drew Original
Demands; Discontinued on
Order of the Federal Court
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 11.- The orig- ;
inal demands of the United Mine I
Workers, which brought about the
strike of approximate1;,' 425,000 bi?
tuminous coal miners, of the United
States, were drafted by the scale com- ,
mittec of the Cleveland convention of :
the organization last September,which
also adopted the following resolution: j
'We recommend that, in event a sat-'
isfactory wage agreement is not se-;
cured for the Central Competitive?
Field (Indiana, Illinois, Ohio and j
Western Pennsylvania) before No?
vember 1, 1919, to replace the one now
in effect, the international offi-j
citCs be authorized and are hereby in?
structed t?> call a general strike of all
bituminous miners and mine workers ;
throughout the United States, the same
to become effective November ?. 1919."
Asked 60 Tor Cent Raise
The main points of the miners' de?
mands included a ,;|) per cent increase
in wages, a six-hour day from bank to
hank, a live-day week, and time ;.nd n
half for overtime and on Sundays and
legal holida;. ?. 'I lie joint wage con?
ference of tho operators and mine
workers met in Philadelphia October
;i and adjourned October 11, failing to
roach an agreement. The rail for the
strike at midnight October 31 was is?
sued from the international headquar?
ters of the union here October 15.
Then followed unsuccessful efforts
of Secretary of Labor Wilson to bring
a .-ut a settlement of t!i?c controversy,
and later the statement, o? President
Wilson that the strike was unlawful.
The strike call remained in effect, and
a general committee of the mine work
ors' officials- the samo which this
morning agreed to comply with the
mandate of Judge Anderson and ro?
se nd the strike order- refused to
withdraw it, contending it had not the
authority to do so.
On the same day, October 31, the
government took it hand in the contro?
versy and obtained an order from
United States District Judge Anderson
restraining officials of the miners from
directing or encouraging the strike.
The strike order automatically became
effective at midnight that night, and
was responded to by approximately
125,000 union miners.
Writs Served on Officials
A number of officials of the organi?
zation, including President Lewis and
William Green, secretary treasurer,
were served with the writs, returnable
November 8. In the mean time the
walk-out continued in effect, and the
strike benefit, funds of the organiza?
tion were tied up under the restraining
Last Thursday attorneys for the
YAjmOpfc ajiaaAj?ii, -
??* \?oulb land/ \X
a* jilu&uAA, to tLouit,
WCortJandt St., 9-11 DcySt,
Paris Paper8 Combat Strike
By Publishing Joint Edition
5,000,000 Copies of Composite Organ Are Sold
Following Tie-Up Caused by Refusal to Grant
$1 a Day increase to Printers
PARIS, Nov. 11. The principal
| morning newspapers joined forces and
; produced an edition this morning under
the title "Presse de Paris." This was
necessitated by the strike of linotypers
and typographers called last night.
1 The following note is printed promi?
nently on the front, page:
! "Notwithstanding a contract binding
them until Juno 1, 1920, the Paris
printers' unions suddenly declared a
strike last night. This action is all
the more regrettable as it occurs the
very day on which we celebrate the
anniversary of victory and on the eve
of the Parliamentary elections.
"In a sentiment of union tho news?
papers of the capital have ngreed to
publish during tho ?strike a single
The Socialist papers also have decid
I ed to publish a joint newspaper.
Printers Demand $1 Wage Raise
Agitation among the newspaper
', workers began with the strike in Oc?
tober of the newspaper distribution
employees. The printers offered to sun
port these men with a sympathetic
strike, but eventually decided to de?
mand extra pay of $1 daily in view of
! the high cost of living.
I Directors of the newspnpers subse?
quently met employees' representatives
and pointed out to tham the difficulty
of granting the increase. The possi?
bility of increasing the newspapers
from 2 to 3 cents was discussed. As
nothing was done in the matter, the
unions voted to strike.
When the composite newspapers ap
poared it developed that the Socialist
ournals had rallied for their organ,
"La Feuille Commune," only live
dailies, namely, "L'Humanit?,"
"L'Oeuvre," "Le Populaire," "La Ba?
taille" and "France Libre." The
"Presse de Paris," the composite organ
of the Nationalist, Conservative and
Catholic press, however, displayed on
its front page the names of fifty news?
papers as its adherents when it ap?
peared at, the usual newspaper hour
this morning. The Socialist newspaper
was issued at noon.
5,000,000 Copies Sold
Five million copies of tho "Presse
; de Paris" had been printed and dis
; tributed by 10 o'clock this morning.
This is a new record in the circula
| tion of a daily newspaper in the capi
i tal. The newspaper was printed on tho
| presses of the "Petit Parisien."
At tho meeting yesterday of the lino?
type operators at which the strike was
I decided on the men's leaders advocat
I ed allowing "L'Humanit?,'' "L'Oeuvre"
j and "France Libre" to appear this
I morning, but the editors of theso neWs
: papers refused, sending word to I he
! meeting it would be a poor political
move which might have a bad effect
upon the populace if only Socialist
papers were permitted to print.
The absence of newspapers early to?
day caused rumors to circulate
throughout. Paris of clashes occurring
at a political meeting last night, in
; which blood was shed. Police head?
quarters refused either to confirm or
deny the report.
Apparently there is no hopo of an
enrly settlement of the strike, both
parties seemingly being resolved to
hold out until aftor tho elections of
Strike Cost in Ohio
Fixed at $2,500,000
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Nov. 11.- Ohio
miners were the biggest losers
financially, in the recent coal strike,
according to W. D. McKinney, secre?
tary of the Southern Ohio Coal Ex?
change. The approximate los3 to tho
miners and operators was $2,500,000
i"or the period of the strike, Mr. Mc?
Kinney stated to-night. Of that sum
he estimated the miners lost $2,000,
000 in wages, while tho cost to the
i porators was 5500,000, mostly in
miner;-, filed a moi ion to dismiss the
restraining order, and then at the;
hearing proposed >i postponement, in i
the hope,' it was said, that the strike!
could bo settled ota., of court, but the I
government objected ant) the court |
overruled the ?notion to dismiss.
On the government's showing Judge
Anderson issued the temporary injunc?
tion, with the order for the calling off
of the strike. The miners' officials as-j
sembled the. general committee hero
stefrda morning, and, after deliber?
ating almost continuously from 10:30
a. m. until 4:10 this morning, decided i
to comply with the mandate of the !
Prussian Rail Chief
Threatens Coal Seizure
BERLIN, Nov. 11 (By The Associated;
Press).- The Prussian Minister of
Railways, Herr Oeser, threatens to]
confiscate ?ill visible supplies of cota
unless the Imperial Coal Commissioner!
ctaa.es to his rescue with promised dc-:
The Coal Commission has informed i
Herr Oeser the present shortage of
coal is the result of shortcomings of
the railway administration, and lack
of cooperation by both departments, in j
their failure ti? exploit the canals to
their limil in inovement of eo;; .
Mine Worker*' Organizer
it Johnstoint Released
JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Nov. 11. Domi
nick Glllottea, United Mine Workers
of America organizer, who was ar?
rested at. the raques!, of the Fc leral
authorities last Sa I.unlay, was released
on the recommendation of the same
; authorities to-day. No explanation was
made of the arresf or releas?1. Gil
i lottea went, to,his home at Nant-y-Glo
I near here.
Justice Hendrick's Life
Threatened by Crank
It became known yesterday that a
crank recently threatened the life of
; Justice Peter A. Hendrick, of the
Supreme Court. This threat has no
?connection with the activities of Coni
i munists or I. W. W., but is an out?
growth of the case of David Goldhaber,
the "life prisoner" of I.udlow Street
Apparently the story about, th?
troubles, of Goldhaber, imprisoned be?
cause he could not file a $500 bond
guaranteeing the payment of alimony,
with the prospeel that a would stay in
jail for the rest of his life, has spri id
all over the country. It was reprinted
in the West, and from there came the
threat, to Justice Hendrick b a man
who rend the story. This writer said
he was a frequent visitor in New York,
and on his next trip here, unless Gold
haber was free, he would shoot the
Justice Hendrick was not so much
concerned about the threat yesterday as
he was about the inaccurate reports
of his part in the case. He heard
argument on a writ of habeas corpus
and decided that if Goldhaber's at?
torney pursued another course he might
obtain the prisoner's release. As pub?
lished the court's decision, made ii ap?
pear that Justice Hendrick had decided
that there was no hope for Goldhaber,
and that he would have to stay in jail,
which Justice Hendrick did not.
Samuel E. Miller, attorney for Gold?
haber, has taken the advice givet) him
by Justice Hendrick, and is now moving
to have his client released because Mrs.
Goldhaber, who put her husband in
jail, has failed to take step.-, to pre- ?.
cute her suit for separation.
Chinese Weds Bookkeeper
Bride Is Daughter of Former
Long Island City Constable
Lee Gong, Chinese laundrvmnn, and
Evelina Brooks, his bookkeeper, were
married lust, night in the rectory of
All Saints Protestant Episcopal Church
Bayside. Earlier in the dav, Gong."
who is thirty-five years old, and his
prospective bride, who is twenty-five, '
traveled in his auto delivery wagon to
the marriage license bureau in I.one
Gong came to America when eigh?
teen years old and fiv years ago estab?
lished his. present business on Bell
Avenue, the street wher^ Miss Brooks I
lives with her father, Albert Brooks,
who was village constable befor
Brazil Celebrates by
Ratifying the Treaty
Senate Passes Measure and It Is
at Onee Signed by Presi?
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 11 (By The
Associated Press . The war between
Brazil and Germany is officially ended.
Armistice Day was celebrated in Brazil
hv the ratification of the treaty of
The Chamber of Deputies last week
voted in favor of ratification. The
Senate, after a short discussion, took
similar notion to-day.
Late this afternoon President Pessoa
affixed his signature to the measure.
Arkansas Crowd Burn-*
IN'egro Who Shot Sheriff
MAGNOLIA, Ark.. Nov. il. Jodon
Jameson, a negro, who last. Friday shot
2nd killed Sheriff ?!. B. Greet- of this
county, was burned to death on the
public square at, fi o'clock this morning.
Jameson was captured last, night by
a posse from Waldo, which surrounded
a house in which he had takpn refuge.
He fought for an hour, but finally sur?
rendered when the posse threatened to
burn the house. The posse took the
negro to Magnolia to turn him over
to the acting sheriiV. but a mob of
Magnolia citizens intercepted the party,
took possession of the negro and held
him until preparations to burn him
Teaehers Ask More Pay
The salary committee of the Massa?
chusetts Teachers' Federation has re?
ported that an unmarried woman teach
!" to-dn-i' needs an annual income of at
?Parley to Fix
Coal Wage Is
! Called Friday
Continued from r?au<" '
generally the strikers would return to
work they were uncertain. They
thought, on the whole, there probably
would be determined opposition in ionic
districts, and delay in compliance in
others, but that within a week sub?
stantially all the men would be mining
Union Leaders Scent Trick
Leader:-; cf the mine workers met this
afternoon to consider their future pol?
icy, and found themselves confronted,
? as they thought, by a new stratcgem of
| t he operators.
Two telegrams were laid b(?fore the
meeting one from Secretary of Labor
Wilson and the other from T. T. Brew?
ster, chairman of the policy committee
of the Operators of the Central Com?
petitivo Field. The former invited the
representatives of the miners to meet
Secretary Wilson and representatives
of the operators in Washington Friday
morning to negotiate a basis of settle?
ment. The latter invited the miners to
send their cential field scale committee
to Washington to meet the correspond
i ing scale committee of the Operator?
; thee next Monday "to negotiate ,-? con
! tract to be in force upon the termina
; lion of the contract, nor, in effect."
After consultation -.vith the meeting
Acting President. Lewis accepted Sec
retary Wilson's invitation, and wire?
Mr. Brewster the acceptance of it made
if unnecessary to accept the operators
invitation. It was considered that the
operators were planning to entrap the
miners into negotiations for an agree
ment, that would not become, effective
until the expiration of "Ihe contract!
now in effect," which the latter hold tc
Miner? Want Raise at One?
The miners intend to enter into ne?
gotiations for a new agreement which
shall be immediately, or possibly, retro?
actively, in effect. The;.- have no i.i
tention of being "stallen" until Apri!
1, or 'int.il the existence of pea? is
proclaimed, short of that date.
In accordance with the terms ol
Secretary Wilson's invitation. th?
miner.;. Instead or' sending merely tor
?"entrai Pick! Scale Committee to Wash
ington, will send a delegation thai will
bo more numerous than the attendance
at the meeting here, as some of the
fields in which the strike existed \--tt
not represented here. it will include
all the national officers, the ron?;-,.
Pleld Soak Committee, and the presi
dent of every district. According I
Secretary William Green, the miner.?
representatives will go to Washingtor
in a very pessimistic state of mind
feeling that they have been harshly
discriminatorily and unfairly treatet
;>'.- the government.
Although the officer- o* the miner.
a*?e more disposed after their lorn
struggle with themselves to reach thi
decision to obey the order of the cour
and call off the strike to reflect 01
the bitterness of defeat than to Ion!
hopefully forward to the negotiationi
in Washington, they really feel in theii
hearts that a new agreement, will b?
obtained without much delay. Most o
them, on second thought this evening
are rather proud of the position the;
The office force at the mine workers
headquarters here worked so rapidly ?1
mailing out, the order calling off'tin
strike that by ;*, o'clock this afternooi
4,000 copies of she order, the entir?
number required, were in the mails, ad
dressed to every local union and office
who received the strike order.
Defiance Urged in Conference
In the long sessions of yesterday an?
last night many of the miners' leader
declared vehemently and passionate!;
in favor of defiance of the governmen
and courts, ho ding the court's ordo
marked an autocratic reaction in Amei
lea th.;, niui?. be strangled now or it
Would lend to industrial slavery.
"The courts must be taught a les?
son before it is too ?ate," was a popu
j lar theme.
Advocates of the extreme course ,\c
claretl if the leaders would refuse to
revoke the strike ordre and go to jail
they would confer on the government
the most unmanageable white elephant
In industrial history. They dec ared
, no coal woi Id be mined while the of?
ficers were in jail, and in the ci d the
government Would be forced to recede
from a most embarrassing position. In
? this way, it was argued, .-. ?-.re; ? victory
! would be won for ull organ lied labor.
' Speakers on the other side a-verted
j time and again the question before
i the meeting was no longer merely a
? dispute between employers and em
I pioyes, but one between the miners
' and government, and there was only
. <i'ie choice unless virtual revolution
? was contemplated. "To disobey is to
I tevolt," said one speaker. Others de
! clared the revocation of the order
? would ten! only to disrupt the organi
I zation without ending the strike, as it
? was their opinion the men were so e'
on more pay and better conditions, and
were Buffering so under the burden'
of the cost of living that they would
ignore an order that deprived them "'
their means of obtaining their want
All the speakers were agreed that thi;
was not an officers' but a men's strike,
and Frank Farrington, the Illinois dis?
trict president, denied internal poli?
tics was the source of the radical de?
mands of the mine workers on the
, Up to Neck in Quicksand,
! in Saved by Lusty Cries
Patrolman ami Two Cemetery
C'.iaril* Effect Rescue in
llie Nick of Time
It was well for Alexander Bolough.
; of Lorain, Ohio, that he was abl<f i"
j utter a lusty cry for help at 2 o'clock
I yesterday morning. At that time h
I had sunk up to his neck in quicksand
in a swamp near Korden and Bettfl
| Avenue, Long Island City. He would
i have been suffocated ten minutes later
I had he not been saved by rescuers who
v.cre attracted to Ce cpot by >,;,
Boiiugh's calls foi help brr?J?c-,(
; Patrolman John Praiek, Thomas Or?.
i ham, a f'alvary Cemetery guard, and
Wilbur Nnlcnburg, a Mount, /.ion Ctsia?,
tery guard, fo the scene. Whell Pr*^
?Waded in he sank to hi kneea in th*
?uickxand. A blow ?-in the policeman^
; whi?tle brought the two Ruard?. T0.
gather, with fh~ n <? of planks s?,,?
ropes, they were able to jack i :?,,'
'ut of the
Bolougl -?? - taken 4o :-*t. John's Hog.
pitsil, ! ' " Island City. He <f">-].afe(j
he ?'i'- ' '??' : how he
gol in' . tl ? land.
THE LUXURY OF BACON
: Bacon for a long time was al'
i most exclusively the food of
the Roman patricians, or no?
bles. It was considered
too great a luxury for the
plebeian:--, or co?imon pcopic.
Today there is no such class
distinction?at least not in
this country. Every man may
enjoy the luxury of a crisp
and savory rasher of bacon.
And most men do, for over
200,000 pound.-; a year are
eerved at CHILDS.
English Ovals !" So should
you if you want to enjoy a
full-bodied cigarette, blend?
ed and cured in the good
eld English way.
?0 Cigarettes for
Royal Typewriter GrnipanyZ-r.
364 Broadway, N. Y. ;.. .
Tel. Franklin 4400.
Brandies and Agencies the Work? Over
M% &* ?-7-3vA HK?
7 ^mm '?mm m? m-* ^:?p
uinsMC ? Curan Mgm?
? ?.a- ?x i-. vi
>- a, ';.,-. ; i g
%?ffla$? i?fiE? -?? ? -, ^"':^-? ?'?
-?--?. :.&sa?*K5 ???*&* ?t??*? <*
Simple e???Steetlo?? adds extra ?f?u?
of service. ?ho??,. fiar a dcMO&siratkm.
y^SSE^S?1 ,'xV^*.^.'7f$. '$1^ S*3j
ffi&f ta'.-.^/Sl *&*: '-*Y??'''te Mffl