Newspaper Page Text
If you are a confirmed eye?
glass wearer perhaps you are
tired of the mountings on your
glasses. Styles change in them
as well as in dress, so next
time you pass one of our
offices stop in and let us show
you the "latest."
By re-mounting your lenses
in the most approved scientific
fashion we can add a touch of
distinction to your appear?
The charge for this work is
moderate?it is determined by
the quality and style of frame
or mounting you choose.
305 Broadway, Corner Duane Street.
17 W. 34 St., d'rs fin McCreery & Co.
54 East 23d Street, near 4th Ave.
64 W. 125th Street, near Lenox Ave.
442 Columbus Ave., bet. 81 and 82 Sts.
70 Nassau Street, near John Street.
1405 St. Nicholas Ave., 180 & 181 Sts.
2629 Broadway, bet. 99 and 100 St's.
8548 Broadway, bet. 145 & 146 Sts.
1007 B'way, nr. Willoughby, B'klvn.
489 Fulton St., opp. A. & S., B'klyn.
683 Broad St., next to Bedell, Newark.
This does not affect street lighting
necessary for the safety of the public.
"2. No cabaret, dance hall, pool hall
cr bowling alley shall be permitted to
use light except between 7 p. m. and
11 p. m.
"3. Stores, including retail stores, but
excepting stores selling food, and ware- |
houses must not use light (except
safety lights) except for six hours per
day. Manufacturing plants shall be
allowed to use light o;ily during the
time prescribed for the use of power.
"(a) Drug stores and restaurants
rnay remain open according to present
schedules, but must reduce lighting
"(b) Railroad stations, hotels, hos?
pitals, telephone, telegraph and news?
paper offices are not included in so far
as necessary lighting is concerned.
"(c) General and office lights must
be cut off not later than 4 p. m. in
office buildings, except necessary Fed?
eral, state and municipal offices, and
except where office operation of vital
industries is involved.
"(d) Dairies, refrigerator plants,
bakeries, plants ror the manufacture of
necessary medicinal products, water?
works, sewerage plants, printing plants
for the printing of newspapers orly,
battery charging outfits in connection
with plants producing light or power
for telephone, telegraph or public until
ity con panics, are exempted.
Heating Regulations Prescribed
"Heat from bituminous coal and
coke. 1. Only enough heat may bo
used in cilices, stores, warehouses and
manufacturing plants to keep the aver?
age temperature at 68 degrees Fahren?
heit, and then only during the hours
for which light is permitted. During
other hours only enough heat is to be
used to prevent freezing of water
pipes or sprinkler systems.
"2. In manufacturing plants or
plants coming under power curtail?
ment ruli's, heat (to 68 degrees Fahren?
heit) will be allowed only during that
time prescribed for use of power.
"Power from bituminous coal and
"1. No manufacturing plant or fac?
tory shall be furnished bituminous
coal or coke, or heat, light or power
from bituminous coal or coke furnished
by or through the United States Fuel
Administration for operation in excess
of three (.lays a week on the basis
of present working hours.
"Dairies, refrigerating plants,
bakeries, plants for the manufacture
of necessary food products, of neces
Bary medicinal products, waterworks,
sewerage plants, printing plants for the
printing of newspapers only, battery
charging outfits in connection with
plants producing light or power for
telephone, telegraph or public utility
Companies are exempted.
"2. Elevator service must be cur
tailed as much as possible in accord?
ance with above regulations on use of
heat, light and power.
Trolleys to Cut Schedules
"1. Electric railways shall reduce
schedules to minimum requirements of
service under revised hours of heating,
lighting and power, as horein provided.
"2. No heat shall be provided on
electric cars during rush hours, and
heating during non-rush hours shall
be curtailed as much as possible.
"1. Electric railways and manufac?
turing plants, stores and offices shall
cooperate in arranging, within the pro?
visions of this order, schedules, days
and hours of work to permit the maxi?
mum utilization of transportation
Of Truce Sure
Lewis Has Enough'Dele'
gates Pledged to Insure
the End of the Strike
INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 8.?Although
some opposition is expected to the
compromise measure agreed to by Act?
ing President John L. Lewis of the
United Mine Workers of America to
end the strike of bituminous coal
miners when the International Execu?
tive Board meets to-morrow afternoon,
it was declared here to-night that
Lewis had mustered enough strength
from delegates already present to
carry his point. This means that
the nation's industrial crisis will be
settled before twenty-four hours de?
spite a minority representing the radi?
It was positively stated here to-night
that with President Wilson's personal
plea to end the strike with a definite
compromise proposition, and faced by
the possibility of a prison sentence
at the hands of Judge A. B. Anderson
for contempt of court, Mr. Lewis will
go before the fifty members of the
executive board and district presidents
of the union and demand that the full
weight of the miners executive force
be thrown into the issue of calling off
Acceptance Declared Inevitable
It was declared at headquarters of
the mine workers to-night that the
members of tho executive board and
the district presidents of the United
Mine Workers o.f America can do
nothing else than accept the proposals
which Lewis and Attorney General A.
Mitchell Palmer brought to Indianap?
olis with them.
Mr. Palmer refused to give the de?
tails of the compromise on the coal
strike, and neither Mr. Lewis nor Mr.
Green, who returned from Washington
on the same train with Mr. Palmer,
would discuss them. It appears that a
"gentlemen's agreement" was made not
to give out the provisions of the pro?
posed settlement until after the con?
ference of the miners.
Shortly after the Federal officers had
registered at the Claypool Hotel, a con?
ference took place in the Federal Build?
ing, presumably to discuss the con?
tempt proceedings against leaders of
the miners set for Tuesday morning
and to discuss the grand jury investi?
gation of operators, miners and deal?
ers, which was to have started to-day
but was postponed until to-morrow.
Court Proceeding Left Open
Although Mr. Lewis refused to dis?
cuss the details of the settlement, ir
answer to a question he said that ir
the conference at Washington no men?
tion was made of any dismissal o'
court proceedings. Both Mr. Lewi:
and Mr. Green said they expected t<
appear in court to-morrow morning ii
answer to the citation for contempt
They said the conference of miners
loaders would have been called fo
Tuesday morning instead of a ternooi
had it not been that the contempt cas
was set for 10 a. m.
While Attorney General Palmer an>
others refused to say what proposa
the conference would pass on Tuesdaj
it is understood that the details in
! elude the following:
I The miners to return to work a
i once and receive a 14 per cent ad
? vanee in wages; President Wilson t
| appoint a commission to investigat
j and report on what is a just increas
I in wages; the finding of the commii
i sion, if it decides there should be moi
j than a 14 per cent increase, to dat
? back to the time the miners return t
Per Cent of Increase an Issue
It is understood that the commi
sion'.s finding incidentally will give
judgment on the question of wheth<
the 14 per cent advance, which Dr. J
A. Garfield, Federal Fuel Administrate
offered, or the 31.6 per cent which Se
retary Wilson, of the Labor Depar
ment, offered as an amount to equ
the increase in the cost of living,
correct. The leaders of the mine
some time ago rejected the 14 per cer
but voted to accept the 31.6 per ce
position occupied by Secretary Wilson
when he proposed a wage increase of
31.61 per ctnt to the miners, only to
have tne Cabinet turn it down and back
the 14 per cent increase of the Fuel
Garfield Statement Expected
If this proves to be the case. Dr. Gar
field is not expected to take a repudia?
tion without making his own position
clear, although his office might nat?
urally cease to function in a few weeks
if the strike is settled.
The Senate Labor Committee to-day
took up the coal situation for a few
minutes, but decided to defer action
awaiting the outcome of the Indian?
apolis conferences Chairman Kenyon
said the committee did not wish to in?
terfere in any way with negotiations
between the government and the opera?
tors and miners. Senator Jones's reso?
lution for an investigation and other
proposals before the committee went
A statement was issued to-day by
the executive committee of the coal
operators of the central competitive
fields, declaring the matter of adjust?
ment is jn the hands of the govern?
ment at this" time, and that "the strike
situation appears to be distinctly more
favorable from the viewpoint of ad?
justment." The statement said:
"In reply to inquiries made of the
executive committee of the coal oper
ators of the central competitive field
and outlying fields as to the terms of
agreement, which, according to pub?
lished reports, have virtually been
reached between the government and
the United Mine Workers, as the basis
of settlement of the pending coal
strike, the executive committee stateB
that the only announcement it can
make at this time is that the strike
situation appears to be distinctly more
favorable from the viewpoint of ad?
"The executive committee states that
the mattar of adjustment with the
mine workers is in the hands of the
government. The committee has the !
utmost confidence in the efforts of the I
government to reach an agreement ?
that will be fair and equitable." ?
Hotel Astor to Burn
Oil and Save 1,000
Tons of Coal a Month
Plans to save more than 1,000 tons
of coal a month in the Hotel Astor by
the use of crude oil as fuel have been
filed with William E. Walsh, Superin?
tendent of the Bureau of Buildings.
Other large hotels, whose saving of
coal would approximate 15,000 tons a?
month, are awaiting the result of the
plan before taking similar action. Work
haB progressed so far toward convert?
ing the Astor's heating plant from coal
to fuel oil that it is said it would be
possible almost overnight to fire its
boilers and run its electric light and
ice plants by oil in case the coal strike
continued and threatened the hotel
with a fuel shortage.
To guard against danger resulting
from having large supplies of crude
oil stored under the hotel and adjacent
sidewalks,- the plans provide for a
double wall about the fuel tanks and
arrangements for flooding with water
in case of emergency. The tanks also
are arranged with special vents to
carry off possible accumulation of ex?
The plans were sent to Mr. Walsh a
month ago. Although the cost of con?
version has been tripled by costs of
labor and material, the hotel manage?
ment expects the use of oil to reduce
the hotel's total fuel costs.
member, will do absolutely everything
the government orders, just as they
did during the war."
Captain James Churchill' of Church?
ill's, speaking for 'the cabarots of the
"Food comes first. If the cabarets
desire to keep open they will have to
cut out all entertainment after 11
o'clock and sell food, which is their
main reason for being in business.
Whatever the government directs I
will follow. I am in business mainly
to sell food on a large scale and I am j
not going to attempt by violation of j
government orders or by entertain-!
ment to interfere with my primary}
purpose for being in business."
Edward Bowes, managing director of '.
the Capitol Theater, speaking for the
moving picture theaters of the city, i
"The loss to the moving picture the?
aters because of the lighting order
from Fuel Administrator Garfield will
be negligible. I do not look up'on this
order as a calamity for the moving
picture theaters. Voluntarily, the the?
aters have been operating display and j
ornamental signs for only one hour a
day. Now they will not turn them on
and except for the loss of transient
business there will be no noticeable
falling off in attendance."
To Aid Governor
On Coal Questions
ALBANY, Dec. 8.?A representative
of the Federal Railroad Administrator
is to be stationed here through ar?
rangements made between A. T. Har
din, Regional Director of Railroads,
and Governor Smith. Mr. Hnrdin tele?
graphed that it was the wish of the
Director General of Railroads that the
Governor be kept informed fully on
the coal situation in the State of New
York. He offered to have a competent
railroad officer located at Albany, who
will be supplied with full data for the
Governor Smith to-day asked that the
Albany assignment be made and desig?
nated the Upstate Service Commission
and Lewis Nixon, Commissioner of the
First District, to cooperate with the
More Than 200,000 Men
Are idle in Michigan
As Industries Halt
DETROIT. Dec. 8.?Even though the
coal strike is called off to-morrow, ten
days or two weeks of idleness or part
time work will face Michigan's indus?
trial army, more than 200,000 of which
already have been thrown out of work,
manufacturers generally agreed to?
Cities where large numbers of work?
ers will be idle to-morrow Include:
Flint, 35,000; Muskegon, 15.000; Jack?
son, 15,000; Pontitic, 10,000; Battle
Creek, 10,000; Kalamazoo, 5,000, and
Ann Arbor, 3,000. In Detroit it is esti?
mated 80,000 were jobless to-day, and
this number will probably be Increased
. by 20,000 by Wednesday.
will inconvenience passengers seri?
ously. The removal of two trains
between Long Island City and Man?
hattan Beach will scarcely be felt, it
is said. Tho most important removal
is that of the two trains from New
York and Brooklyn to Greenport, which
is at' the other end of Long Island,
u distance of about 100 miles. An
eastward train, leaving this city at
4:58 p. m., and a westbound one, eav
lng Greenport at 7:24, will be dropped.
Two trains between Biooklvn and
Babylon will be dropped, including one
leaving Babylon at 8:23 a. m. and used
by commuters in the summer. The
service to and from Patchogue will be
cut by two trains. Two Wading River
branch trains will be eliminated, one
leaving the Pennsylvania Station at
5:09 p. m., bound for Port Jefferson,
one of the northernmost points of the
island. The Long Beach division suf?
fers the loss of two trains.
Advices from Washington that the
coal strike might be settled soon were
commented on by officials of the Re?
gional Director's office here with state?
ments that the situation is such that
even the prompt settlement of the
strike would not change the plans of
the railroads. The curtailed schedules
will be effective a month or more un?
der any conditions, it was intimated,
with the possibility of tha next step
being toward smaller rather than great?
er train service.
Stephen C. Mason, president of the
National Association of Manufacturers,
30 Church Street, appealed in a letter
to members yesterday to settle all coal
bills promptly in order to enab'e the
few operators now mining coal to con?
The reconsignment of coal by re?
gional directors of railroads, he pointed
out, has delayed tho payment to op?
erators, with the result that some are
sorely pressed. He added that if man?
ufacturers were compelled to close
down their plants they Bhould impress
up?n their workers the fact that the
organized miners have brought about
"The employers and employees of the
United States," Mr. Mason concluded,
"are the jokit victims of labor union
leaders who are determined that no
man shall work unless they are per?
mitted to dominate and control the
coal production of the United States."
Amedee J. Casey, editor of "The
American Coal Journal," charged yes?
terday that the inactivity of the fuel
administration and railroad adminis?
tration officials was responsible for
the necessity of curtailing railway
schedules and adopting other radical
conservation measures. He said that
just prior to the strike there were
22,000,000 tons of bituminous coal
available, but it was left cluttering
traffic in various points, and little ef?
fort was made to distribute it before
the strike. This foal, properly dis?
tributed, could have supplied the na?
tion until the labor difficulties were
settled, he said.
triotic ardor and the same zeal for
service that the men in military serv?
ice exhibited," Whitehurst said.
152 Trains Off Pennsf;
Reading Also Cuts Service
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 8.?Th?
Pennsylvania Railroad to-night an?
nounced that 135 local trains would
be stricken from the regujar schedule:!
beginning Wednesday, in order to con?
serve coal. Cancellation of ?vente.mi
through trains on the Pennsylvania whu
announced last night.
The Reading Railroad also an?
nounced the withdrawal of twenty
five suburban trains in the Philadel?
phia district and a large number of
locals up state, and the Baltimore &
Ohio canceled two.
Butte in Serious Plight;
Temperature 23 Below
Soup Kitchens To Be Estab?
lished to Feed Poor; City
Votes Relief Fund
BUTTE, Mont., Dec. 8.- This city is
in the most desperate plight of its his?
tory, due to a cold wave, which has
sent the temperature to 23 decrees be?
low zero, and a combination of circum?
stances which is causing Butte to
suffer more severely from the coal
strike than any other city in the na?
In all solemnity to-night Fuel Ad?
ministrator John H. Mclntosh declared
soup kitchens must be established to
keep the poor from starving. The City
Council will vote $5,000 to-morrow for
initial relief. Private concerns are
spending money lavishly to protect
citizens from cold and hunger. Great
piles of wood are being placed dai?y in
the school yards for free distribution,
and the.end of each day finds the piles
gone. In suburban towns the situation
is reported still worse.
The situation is intensified by the
action of the miners at Diamondville,
Wyo., who left their work a few days
ago, after supplying their personal
'needs. Governor Stewart has called for
When it comes to the Xmas
stocking idea, ?somebody has to
have a lot of faith.
Faith is a great thing?it
smooths out many a rough road.
We are rooters for faith!
We keep faith with our cus?
tomers?they have faith in us.
That's a good Xmas spirit that
lasts the year 'round.
Suppose you come in and see
how it works.
And while you're here examine
the splendid Par-amount gift
De Luxe shirts, snappy neck?
wear, fine hosiery, natty cuff
links and stick pins, belts,
handkerchiefs, suspenders, gar?
All moderately priced and
guaranteed to give complete
satisfaction or your money
086 Third Avenue at 69th Street.
?8298 Third Ave. at 125th St, Harlem.
160 Nassau Street, Tribune Building.
?526 Third Avenue at 86th Street.
?835 Third Ave. at 149th St., Bronx.
801 West 126th St. at Seventh Avenue.
1628 Broadway at (0th Street.
End of Curb on
Restrictions to Continue
in Force Until IS or mal
Reserve Is Restored
Hew York Tribune
WASHINGTON. Dec. 8.?Although a
statement was issued at the White
House to-day expressing the belief
that the difficulties between the bitu?
minous coal operators and miners
would be settled at Indianapolis to?
morrow, officials said to-night that
until the miners have been back at
work long enough to buHd up at least
a small reserve of fuel the Railroad
Administration and the Fuel Adminis?
tration could not be expected to re?
trace the steps they have taken to
The White House statement to-day
did little to clear the mystery the
government has made of the solution
it has offered to the problem. It said:
"It is hoped that there will be a
settlement on Tuesday afternoon of
the controversey between the miners,
the operators and the government,
through the acceptance by the miners
of the plan for a definite settlement
proposed by the President, which pro?
posal was submitted to Acting Presi?
dent Lewis of the miners by Attorney
General Palmer Saturday night."
Mr. Palmer and Assistant Attorney
General Ames, who will appear before
Federal Judge Anderson to-morrow
when the cases against Lewis, Green
and other officers of the United Mine
Workers for alleged violation of Judge
Anderson's strike injunction are called,
probably will ask the court, in view of
the fact the government has proposed a
solution of the difficulties, to postpone
There is some doubt here as to Just
how far Dr. Harry Garfield, the Fed?
eral Fuel Administrator, was taken
into the confidence of the Attorney
General and Secretary Tumulty when
they called the. conference Saturday
with leaders of the miners. Dr. Gar
field, when he offered his 14 per cent
wage increase, with its accompanying
suggestions for investigation and arbi?
tration, said it was his last word, and
if other agencies of the government
have seen ht to modify it Dr. Garfield
may and himself in the uncomfortable
Cloak Strike to End
When Prices Tumble
Abraham Baroff, general secretary
treasurer of the International Ladies'
Garment Workers' Union, assumed an
attitude of renunciation yesterday,
and announced that the 50,000 cloak
makers, who are threatening to strike,
wcje willing to forego their walkout
?on one condition.
More than that, quoth Mr. Baroff,
registering meekness and resignation
and holding his former attitude, the
cloakmakers would withdraw their
demand for a 30 per cent increase
and promise to strike no more?on
He then recited that condition as
"If the employers are willing to
sell the "cloakmakers the necessities
of life at the prices charged five years
ago, there will be no more strikes,
and the cloakmakers will be willing
to sign an agreement for five years,
during which all Btrikes will be
90% of human disease
has its origin in the intes?
tinal canal?in constipation.
Nujol relieves constipation
and is therefore most effect?
ive in Sickness Prevention.
Send for freo booklet "Thirty
Feet of Danger" to Nujol Labo?
ratories, Standard Oil Co. (New
Jersey), 50 Broadway, New York.
Theaters^ to Obey Rule
Promptly; iVo Serious
Injury Is Looked For
William A. Brady, commenting lsst
night on the effect of Fuel Adminis?
trator Garfleld's order on the theaters
of New York City, said:
"The conditions of 1917 probably
will be restored, but I look for no ap?
preciable falling off in the number of
people who will come to the theaters.
The people, in spite of the Zeppelin
scare of 1917, came to the theaters,
and they will continue to come in spite
of the Hghting order. The 'drop-in'
trade, the people who go into a theater
because they are attracted by the
bright lights, probably will be lost, but
this will scarcely be felt in the normal
run of business. You can say for me
that the National Association of the
Motion Picture Industry, of which I
am president, and the Producing Man?
agers' Association, of which 1 am a
Hours for Laundry men
Are Extended in Chicago
CHICAGO, Dec. ST.?The Chicago
Lnundrymen's Association appealed to?
day for an extension of working hours
which had been reduced because of the
coal shortage. They said they are
now five to six days behind in work
for hospitals, especially the Govern?
ment General Hospital at Fort Sheri?
dan. At the same time Hip 'Lung,
"Mayor" of Chicago's Chinatown, an?
nounced through his attorney that he
had translated the orders of the com?
mission into Chinese and-that all mem?
bers of his race engaged in laundry or
any other business must observe the
After the petition of the laundry
men the commission granted all laun?
dries in the city a forty-eight-hour
Weapons Dumped at Sea
Nearly a thousand weapons con?
fiscated by the police under the Sul?
livan law during the last year were
taken to sea yesterday and .dumped
overboard. The collection included
rifles, revolvers, automatic pistols, air
rifles and a large assortment of am?
munition. Some of the firearms were
equipped with silencers.
Cut 400 Trains
To Save Coal
Continued from paire 1
Dig 21 Carloads in Day
Women Offer to Swing Picks
and Shovels; Production To
Be Pushed Despite Truce
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Dec. 8.?
Twenty-one carloads of coal were pro?
duced in the Oklahoma fields to-day by
volunteer miners. Acceptance of vol?
unteers will continue, despite the pros?
pect for a settlement of the strike,
W. J. Whitehurst, chairman of the
State Council of Defense, said to-night.
A dozen women volunteered to-day
at--Poteau to swing picks and push
shovels in the-strip pits. Thirty stu?
dents of Oklahoma A. and M. College
produced four carloads of coal in the
Henrietta field. Twenty students will
join the group to-morrow, and it is ex?
pected that production will be in?
creased to eight cars.
The work at Henrietta was done un?
der the protection of a detail of Na?
tional Guard infantrymen. Union
miners showed no desire to .interfere.
Eight carloads were turned out to-day
at McAlester, three at Poteau and six
"The volunteers show the same pa
Miners9 Leader Denied
Writ of Habeas Corpus
PEORLA, 111., Dec 8.?Judge Louis
Fitzhenry, in the United States Court
here this afternoon, denied the ap?
plication of Frank Farrington, presi*
dent of the Illinois Mine Workers, for
a writ of habeas corpus. He was
arrested Saturday on charges of vio?
lating the coal strike injunction of
Federal Judge Anderson at Indian?
Farrington filed notice of appeal,
and in the mean time he will bo at
liberty on a $10,000 bond.
West Shivers in,Cold Wave !
Zero Weather, With Little Coal,
ST. PAUL, Dec. 8.?A record cold
wave combined with the coal conserva?
tion measure? tends to cause intense
suffering, cripple manufacturing and
disorganize rail traffic in many regions
west of the Mississippi River to-day.
In Nebraska a heavy snow added to the
troubles of the day.
Reports from far western states say
the temperature reached the lowest
point of the year, and in Butte, Mont.,
the mercury went to 22 degrees below
zero, the coldest December day in the
history of the city. Small towns along
the Canadian border experienced tem?
peratures as low as 27 below zero early
Flat Thief Caught in Act
When Mrs. William H. Rogers and
her two daughters returned late last
night to their apartment at 371 West
End Avenue they caught sight of a
negro fleeing through a kitchen window.
They gave the alarm and the house
doorman and Patrolman Beans, of the
West Sixty-eighth Street station,
reached the back of the house in time
to see the man emerge with a box un?
der his arm. He gave his name as John
Minis, an elevator operator, and con?
fessed to the burglary.
The box- was found to contain jewelry
valued by Mrs. Rogers at $2,000. On
the rear fire-escape was found furs
worth $11,000, which Mims admitted he
was preparing to carry off.
3 Killed, 17 Injured
As Scaffold Collapses
ELIZABETH, N. J., Dec. 8.--A scaf?
fold in the Bay Way plant of the
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey
collapsed to-day, injuring twenty work?
men, of whom three died later in St. i
Elizabeth's Hospital here. Prosecutor |
Walter L. Hetrield jr. haB ordered an j
investigation to determine whether |
faulty construction of the scaffold or
defective lumber was responsible for;
The scaffold was built around a new'
still which is in process of construc?
tion. The men were just going to work
when it collapsed. Some of them had
a ready ci imbed upon the structure
and fell twenty-five feet to the ground.
Others were hurt by falling timbers.
Joseph Carroll, of 509 Maple Street,
and Robert Hatnerway, of 430 South
Broad Stroet, both of this city, and
Stephen Plossky, of 773 St. George Ave?
nue, Roselle, N. J., were the fatally in?
jured. Two others, Walter Posey, of
500 Maple Avenue, Elizabeth, and
George Besziki. of 588 Boulevard. Bay
onne, may die, hospital surgeons said.
Richard T. Hewitt, superintendent of
the Bay Way plant, refused to say any?
thing concerning the accident.
Ten More Seamen of Lost
American Vessel Rescued
Cable advices received yesterday at
the office of Barber & Co. announce!,
the rescue at Emden of ten more men
of thu crew of the lost American steam?
ship Liberty Glo. The vessel hit a
mire off TerschelLng, Holland W
week and broke in two. Tw.?r,ty.?hree
men were reported misting Thirteen
are still unaccounted for. The vessel
was bound for Bremen nnd Hambu?
from New York with g<?: era! cargo.
1 Fine Furniture
| pERHAPSWEac 1
= quired the habit ?iur- ?
1 ing the strenuous days of i
? Red Cross service; cer- ?
I tain it is that no woman |
| nowadays will be without |
? her sewing cabinet, shown 1
| in so many dainty styles |
| A serviceable and practi- ?
| cal gift.
1 /ntertor Decoration |
= Ortent?t ? ?orn?sticRuga ?
Flint 6 Homer Oinc I
cTqRrVv&i? ?lVeivs ?K?
lhe ELK'S CLUB, narro-toed, was designed
to please you. Tan calfskin?Ten Dollars,
21*23 Cortlandt Street 80*82 Nassau Street
1401-H03 Broadway and 131-133 West 38th Street
United States Railroad Administration
Director General of Railroads ,
Trains Temporarily Annulled
Account Coal Shortage
Effective December 10, 1919.
To conserve fuel during the continuance of the coal shortage
through and local trains will be temporarily annulled on and after
December 10 as follows:
The Broadway Limited, Nos. 29 and 28, between New York
The Atlantic City Limited, Nos. 1083 and 1074, between
New York and Atlantic City.
New York Division
No. 109 leaving Pennsylvania Station at 8.OS A. M. dally for Washington.
No. 8719 leaving .Jersey City 9.30 A. M. weekdays for Kahway.
No. 117 leaving Pennsylvania Station 10.OS A. M. dally for Washington.
No. 711 leaving Penr sylvanla Station 11.12 A. M. weekdays for Point Pleasant.
No. 123 leaving Pennsylvania Station 2.04 ff* M. dully for Washington.
No. 10*3 leaving Pennsylvania Station 2.12 P. M. Fridays for Atlantic City.
No. 137 leaving Pennsylvania Station 3.3S P. M. dally for Washington.
No. 701 leaving Pennsylvania Station 12.01 A. St. dally except Monday for
Point Pleasant. $
No. 110 leaving Washington 8.00 A. M. weekdays for New York.
No. 192 leaving Washington 9.05 A. M. daily for New York.
No. 714 leaving Point Pleasant 8.40 A. M. weekdays tor New York.
No. 183 leaving Washington 10.05 A M. dally for Now York.
No. 8730 leaving Kahway 11.29 A. M. weekdays for Jersey City.
No. 1074 leaving Atlantic City 4.05 P. M. Sundays for New York.
No. 720 leaving Point Pleasant 3.00 P. M. weekdays for New York.
No. 124 leaving Washington 3.00 P. M. dally for New York.
Daylight sleeping cars for points south of Washington withdrawn, effective
with last cars leaving New York and Washington December 9 southbound, all
daylight sleeping care now operated between Sew York and points south of
Washington will be discontinued between New York and Washington.
Parlor car service will be grestly curtailed.
Consult ticket agente for further information.
-<^5?H AVE. at H 6? SI)
PARIS ) NEW YORK
Offering Very Great Reductions
Fur trimmed Costume Suits
Cloth Coats and Wraps
Evening and Dinner Gowns
Daytime Dresses and Dance Frocks
Rich Fur Coats and Wraps
Fur Hats?Fur Trimmed Hats
Restaurant Hats?Tailored Hats
franklin ?lmon & Co.
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets
FOR A PERSON OF THE TAILOR
MADE TYPE OR ONE WHO LOVES
THINGS FOR THEIR BEAUTY
|g?n?|j|N a Blouse Shop that has a
W? W(& blouse ^or every woman,
pffijW&1 forevery suitand for every
occasion that a suit may be
worn, it is not difficult to choose a
i fcift blouse fo'r a particular woman
Obviously, from a collection so com?
plete, only small groups Can be men?
tioned, but these are indicative of
the variety in the Blouse Shop itself
Two pretty models of batiste, one frilled
and tucked, the other daintily hand drawn
GEORGETTE CREPE BLOUSES
Georgette crepe blouse? in white, flesh or
suit shades, trimmed with embroidery,
frills, pleatin^s or other smart touches
Also a tailored shirt of white or flesh
FRENCH HAND? MADE
Blouses of delicate voiles or batiste,
with fine tucks, hemstitching, and trim?
mings of filet laces
FEMININE BLOUSE SHOP -Third Floor