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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 24, 1922, Page 2, Image 2',
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I abor Davla. It waa
? ed the situa
*n that the
.id be trar.s
as I can ?
* obstacle in the
/ . thO. StrH.rrstoMrrt
11 ith Ownert Ta-worron
B HI I I. r >rttlr.
in? til $0 1 U I. Tod
as applying to ?
the I i Ohio Railroad have I
pians by the str.kers and the road ofl
.??nday with |
groups In ,
? ? * -
' i ?ug- j
it of the :
- roads may fnd th?.
| ? ? l>a?n '
? i* they can !
re wage? :
lent of the
.harge of i
? i-.rough the I
nation?! officers. Mr. Al
? f thoj
.n a satis- \
No? England >/io/>men
( ni h : f Relief Fund
'According ?*? plana accepted at
- illroad In- |
? d ap- i
ut to labor i
? ? ? ?
? ration, an
? g that foremen
;-s of that j
iterday and \
-i the strik-1
Expect Troop- to \et
In Texas Rail Strike
oilu < ; - I i ! Orders? Ri
? ? r .??r **i!ent
? . ?
? al his dei
by i r
. Guard tr. soon.
IJr<!- I rgc General Strike
To Sari W llton Slayers
Opm Letter t<> Brttl h l_dmr
ml. Uucharin, M Third II
at the b?
/ r.CCS Of
se who ?trove for fi
we i ? Torist? and
. i you
the Third In
It mrieli I'ira'
-. and sen
.geinst the iimod
to witnesses, searched the
is ?aid to h age
? and their
Striker Dies in
Gun Fight With
?? Tire When \rrest in
Hornell Yard?. Threatens
and Ig Shot Dead, While
' ornrade I- Wounded
Union Leaders Optimistie
M ike Publie Survey Which
Insists Roads Are Fant
A revolrer battle between striking
railway shopmen and detect.ve? of the
l.i-ilroad in the yard? at Horr.e'.l,
rday, resulted m the killing
of one of striker and the wounding of
another, according to dispatches re?
ceived here last night.
i rank A- ^s the ?hipman
killed. Chartes Cesaro was wounded.
? in the neck. According to
th? railroad officers, an effort wa* made
?e of the men as they
others in the yar?J. Ar
i and Cesaro, however, whipped
-s ard began f.r
railroad detectives sprang be
bnlding and returned
? I rd
'??aro fell. Two J| caliber revol?
vere found on the ground beside
the dl if them, of nm
- r fire cart*
?ere dented bat I
.'.era in the other
Three Road Detective? Held
M were at
and locked up in the county .?
th manslaughter in the first
hey are A ". itaki,
Mark N'aient,ne -.er.
.1 railroad strik.
a of the ? ill 1*9 activi
Ifl a atatement yesterday em
prepared by the Labor
nu.its that the
claim? are met
ling of ra*.r ? Fed?
eral cor.'ro., a return to war conditiona
tiarftc. because of a car
<?t birth, are the mam
I strike conditions con?
The strikers also charge a consider?
able and increaaing breakdown in pas
tlng many of the
.trains honra behind
In mctt instances these dee
? ?. * i-nl ni I onferen.? I htfl Sfflfl*
The conference on conditions at?ict
?hopmen of ?he
i ork Central which wa
last week will sartly be hold within a
s announced. Should
| fail of agreement leader?
? the woymen will walk out
In Chicago the charge was made that
: rk Centrai i? using c< i
t*n some ol ? rn lines, in
Railroad Labor Board's
.;.* the general situation
showed little change. It wa? said fit
V.'hr"* I .
would he used to guard the Port Jervis
of the Eriir. Private detective?
been placed on guard at the
'idge, a vital point on '
? ntral'a Hudson River I
Tne general survey prepared by the |
Labor Bureau wa? issued b
liarr?-. '*f the Metro;
?r.ke Committee. The -
is based upon the assumption that the
r supply is EM velow the
er requited to handle the average
??A -.ummer ->nd early
?*ng of rollintr s*oeV
\ eral control, the report ?ays,
"probably have had to be done if
Ikfl at all, so ill pre?
pared are the roads f mer s
! traftV. This may be aeen by <?
irg the present situation with that of
Car Loadings Kxreed 1S20
"in i'JCO," the report continue?,
?r was terrific car ?hortage and
.I?. Condi- |
were almost as bad as wh<
rment took over the roads durir.r
Aceoi I Hard, j
rtatii ii emergency |
as was cor." the trans- ,
.n 1V20 thar. the previ- i
( that of ;
-ugh June this year, of-,
ear loadings *
- in 1920, even larger
than . rome months."
The ntfl out thru there is a
seasonal increase in car loadings
June to October, due
. to crop movements, which !n
to 20 per cent. This ?
Lumper crops and the be- ;
ml, the sur- ?
? - cent,
1 ? .'- - ment of the coal
"The increase in vcrk'.y car loadings
of 1020 was
"At least a
<rea?e r, demand for car?
.*' June th.* .nd, etcord
c-fficial flg 0 sur
! plus if the Idle coal
the total, it be
; com?? Thus r.n acute
gn there had been no strike
' of shopmen.
?'- ?? .'set, we find
*.h?* anmer of cr.rs in bad order
ee 1!>20. In June. IMS,
rs In bad
tota!. I-. June,
|1 "00 cars in bad
' the total
mat?. ? - were
i in bad orcicr at the beginning of the
Lives Data for l.o?al Road?
The railroads enter.- rk tre
??.an the a?
port declares, and sets forth the
figures as follows:
?*. T N 11 * M
%, the iurvey says, indicates that
cxl ted on July 1, which
? i and work over?
load, the st. J and
-3.r shoru.1/ would have
arrived, was P/ec.*
'. is declared, la ?tea.'
woise i? bad order cars and locomo
1 ? ?? | ? ?....;.
to 20 per I
A Kansas '
oidora. Kew Y man- *
agers report rfj-uiar fl l two
to thrertiay? !a?e. Diapatehes '?
Frtsnu, ah?., state that a 1200,000,000;
fruit crop may b? lost through lack r f
fast freights. \Vho!e?sle annultr
tiems in ?he Central West endanger?
crops and live stock movements These
straws in the wind show how rapidly
?equate equipment is
ract l.shor Charged
. chairman of the New
York Centra! Fi f Waymen
and Sh.ipmen, m?de public a letter
which he had I ; ""*" "? ?'
airman of I
waymen and a new coal dock on the
? is being built by con?
Mr Parker also announced that he
had b.-. n Inform) i *****
Shop,- . '?li?
re ach an ag
.! line, was da? ta th' re?
fusal of the road to meet the overtime
wage demands mnde hy the men.
"I have got everything the commit-^
Robson wr- anr.gement
ing time and one-half for
and holidays and time and one-half
.th hour of duty, wh.
I refused, star.ding pat fer
I for all t:?
rs as well
day? and holiday?. They r.
a wage sea romon which would
remen II.*?.'*, a meBth and a
ted scale from that do?
,ien on branch
? main line ?
was |1M. This is I?
ordinary tour I nrnely
Offers Ia'or?r? 40 lent? an Hour
"They n!"o offered for Inl.or? I
,r in yard? and 36 cent? on
main ... wnich I flatly re
fuied because 1 will not accept an]
for i.- ? which i? less than
n 147 gives."
There wa ' veen
.ids as to train arrivals ?:
? r. reported trains le .
.rs late. The :
ay of an ?
1 h. Lchich s Black Diamoi
?l shown on time by
the station bulletin board.
; which wa? due at
vania Station at 1 irday.
rived Saturday -a
and minus also the usual
connection with train '
two hours I ? cars
The New York C?ntral's Metr
tan Limited, wh.eh wa? due at ?5:16
.y, was two hours late
and arrived minai the Delaware-: Hud
? ' ? ?.-irv.
? i ?
Non - Partisan
iCostlsnU tram M14? ?nti
All ar?f!es of Mr. Hoaroi
which contemplates the formation of a
? f.. to operate through
local committees in the producing dis?
trict? of Vlrgiaii Ten
neste. va nia and
Alabama, were th-e?l lay at
? I of conferenc
over will have from
? neral Daugherty a n
on the power? aeerulng to the govern?
ment ? rough the
- ration of the Interstate Com
Commission and its ant'. ? -
under the law regulating interstate
In genersl Mr. Hoover's program was
understood to contemplate the creation
of an emergency machine with the
ctmmittee compoaed of a representa
Justice, interior an?! rstate
tary of Commerce as chairman, operet
?-roufh the local committees e?
cd in the producing districts at
:ne of the agreements
fixing maximum f.
Freight Embargo Po?
Pooling of coal in the prod-icing dis
tricts and distribution of o
preferential system to b?
under auf- state Com?
merce Commission, is planned Xt per?
mit of the marshalling of fue! at the
most available points for quick ?hip
, ?ration betwe-n the
railroads and the Interstate Commerce
Commission would make possibi.
quat? supply of ears and ?stabil?
of a freight embargoes, if necessary,
to facilitate fuel movement.
Representatives of the operators and
the railrcads are to be drafted Into
N tl administrative aids to the
central ommittee to provide
contact with those industries.
l'nce maintenance is to be sought
throujh eiTort? to obtain a mero gen?
eral observance on the part of small
tre voluntary price agree
already in force, and hy co
ion on the part of the railroads
?vent competitive bidding send
. prices ?kywarri
Whit? Mr Ho.-vir'.v sehomi wat
clsred to be based on the co-operation
parties at interest in continuing
the dUtrihution of coal, the authority
of the Interstate Commerce Commls
' ? act in emergency in behalf of
-as held to be
ment's "trump*' card. To
.-r.d appointment of representa
of the commission to .
: as enabling the
operation of the program should eo
In Strike Tangle
Capital Without Definite
Word of Hin ConrSO, hut
Heliive?. He Will Con?
tinue to Hack II o o p e r
I. (.. (.. \ction I- I,ikel\
May Torre Roads to Join
in Hoover's Plans for Ro>
lionina: of Coal Snpp-b
? TON, July ?.1 - Th
ernment'i fiture course in the *
tlon created bv the ?trike of railroad |
realm of ennj. ,y, though
k-, who was in p>
touch all day Saturday with the prob-1
lern and personalities In it, eni
d engagements to stay at,
hit? Ho i?e Sunday, where he,
could b.* i- ? mnnlcation with
were r.r -
Whffthfll Chairman Hooper of th
Ch.rafft last n'ght after an ex?.
new and highly eoi
? . : .
Lab <r Hoard award ,
?gainst which the men ?truck, were!
matters concerning which r.
and responsible orVi?! in Washington
was imminent, these n with?
out official cnnrmation. the
I to-day touching upon
the n ? *ng in its rela
the coal industry. At
super ver th?t ear
.'ir. Hoovi r'? plan for rationing tl
terms of the tri i act.
ailroads to ?mbargo
' im consign?
t wa- I I coal ?at
y lo assure
Control of Both Considered
Every p'.iaible contingency m
nection with the rail situation hi.
Tort? Ifi any district fall \
Primarily. Mr. Hoover has ind.<?
rce of coal ?upplies I
roa'de is t!
necestitie?, public utilities and sin
consumers to be taken r.?re of as their
same I 1 requirements of the
England states ar.c
Lakes region are to be met.
"So Attempt to (ipen
Mines in Pennsylvania
Special Ditjia'ch to Tit? Tribun?
PII - -Not the
slightest indication of an sttei
row apptared on the surface to-day, and
the day facing I
men on duty in the mining centers.
The troops have !e<n placed at ?
! gic points to afford the operators pro
if the mines are opened.
Th? thlfl district hiv
Idle i ? n the antv
The men have become inured I
hardships of the long siege, ar .
presence of the troops has added little
ess to their feelings toward the
operators. The men seem to feei the
operators will not attempt to resume
if a soldier is provided for every
man who enters the t
In rentr ran la, wher? an?
other 40,000 union men went out April
l ga?/e no Indieition I
?tende?**; to try to resume ?pera
In the two district? *"?m>*na, Som?
erset and Indiana counties in th?. oen
tral district and Westmoreland and
In th? Pittsburgh dis?
former non-union mine workers,
organized since April 1, who ere now
'. the strike. Thousands of them,
are living In tent colonies set up by
--.red Mine Workfln of America.
?f interest, both r? and
workers, center? in the ?
or failure that will attend the efforts
of member-operators of the Pituburgh
Coal Producers' Association, repr
!r. the unionize*; ??
burgh district, as it stood April 1, to
resume operations. They employ 28,
i union mine workers
' who ?truck then. About 20,000 of th?
28,000 union mine worker? are em?
ployees of the Pittsburgh Coal Com
the dominant coal company In
This company, which operated fifty
five mine? In this district when the
strike started, is expected to take the
' lead in attempting to reopen mines.
? Its first effort in that direction is ex
be mad? in Wash
?y, where there are about ten
*. along the Mentour Railroad
- have not been affected by the
railroad shopmen's strike.
P. T. Fagan, acting president of Dis
"Heim and Me Dav" Off; White
? 4? '
Won't Appear With Governor
Sr*ewl Ditpntr* to Tit* Tr|fcw?i?
for a renewal of the friendship which
has existed for years between "Henry
and roe," William Allen v.
poria editor, and Governor Henry J.
Allen, dimmed to-night when Vr.
White announced that he would not
speak at a meeting at the Kan?? State
Teacher*' College ?f Empoiia at 9
o'clock to-morrow morning, at
Governor Allen is to
"I won't, be at the mes , rrrow
~.g," ssid Mr. White tni? evening,
cause of an l?-?eeling
between the Governor and me, but be*
I did not wish to embarrass
I had not agreed to take part
'Henry and me" program and
did (fot know that the Governor was
l the speaker. The 'Henry and
rr.*' Id >' was hitched to make
:-oria is waging with Interest to
see if the Gcverr.or a- .Vhre
...cet while Allen i? in Emporia.
' It wat said at the Teachers' College
1 to-day that Allen would review a
parade of student? at SrSO o'clock to
Bg and speak at ?
.-.-ing town immediately s?*t
, the address for Topeka. The G
n will open a campaign to
' raise funds for a World War memorial
i to be erected on the normal school
'?, who was arreste! Saturday
afternoon and released on bond, will
October term of the
.rt here for violating the
Industrial Court law.
TOPEKA. Kan, July :.. - Governor
V.h.t? thai ?would r.
pear MM program withtth?
?,cr at Emporia. Co..
chuckled when he was told that Mr
White had made such an anno
its House official? predict?
night tba* I? and Governor
Allen would meet a: Emp-ria a* if
there had net i>?ea a break in their
canvassed by Pr? ? ?_??
ffnce? with ?dv.?
net and with mer ?ta. ?j
was under-' placed
. roads ?n?l
mine? as a
final ?met. 'u.fr,.i.?__
ing interstate i r.-ieanwhil?;
that labor repre
in court proceedings with c nspnacy
to Interrupt inters!?*
finally that railroad manugrm?nts h?
required to yield on f rule,
while the Kailroad labor Boar-I he n
duced to modify some of the eoiicla
against which the shop craft?
? has t-een of a aatari
_ the Rai
ion that a- H? of this
na? intendi-d lack?d official eup
Planned Strike Sin
April. 1921. Sap Cordon
l nion* I nitnl l Htm, Uottths
tn irriiniiii'itr GH?*nt**%*W
In ]uslil\ \ntiinui! iitiim
railroad shopmen have been preparing
?ke now In progress ?inee
April, 1921. and waited fifteen months
,-h grievances." was the ?ta'
mad?- ' I 'n!')n. yic" :
dent of the International *
hinist?, at a public mass ?<
- \* .rr.eH A-rll -
Mr. Conlon said, that the nal
-?n'? for a i
s "nomin?!!)' in fa
ids, and therefore
*e|| uU-fiW with the situation.
"It gnersily takes fro.
r?h distri t. ar. :
a man and
that ? rganiied .'
long as the do "
s.ning thi min?
?worker?' official said '??
' -to hack ?,n the same terms all
union mine workers obtain, and
? many of them have found, as
wive? nts are a great
owned shacks they were evicted .
Troops Ride Down
Twenty Striken in
Men Wen Gotherod In Street
Whi n ( Miner ind
Wife >h'ii in EHipatc
With I D.-jmiy Sheriffi
of the 104th Cavalry, Pennsylvania .'??
Itioral Guard, on duty in the coal
. region, to-day were called upon to dis
; perse a crowd in a street at the miners
! eamp at Cokeburg. Employing the
, tactics of the state police, the mounted
soldiers rod? Into a gathering of
'twenty men. It took them only ?
ute to scatter the crowd. There was no
aekpole jr., eommand
sde a tour of the re?
gion to-day accompanied by his staff,
while il sttementwaimade.lt
\ was understood, that the colonel made
ja survey to ascertain th? location of
j mines which may resume operations In
?the immediale future.
Shr: ballon announced here
I lata to-night thst he would Issue a
I proclamation- to-morrow forbidding th?
I sale of arms snd ammunition in Wash
i ington Co :::
iltaneously ?Mayor Mil
' r.ongshela gateway to the
i Creek Valley strike territory,
j forbade the sale of all firearms there.
Pa., July 23 ? A meet?
ing of striking miners at Heilwood, in
? the area controlled by the National
:. was stopped to-day by a state
trooper, who Informed the orgsnixers
thst Major Edgar McKinney, eommand
; ing the troops In Cambria, Indiona and
Somerset counties, had placed a ban
; en gatherings. The organisers
told the miners to go home, but said
they would confer with the Major In an
j effort to gain his sanction for such
Leading coal operators of the region
' at Jenners, Cofvin and Conemaugh
I said tonight that with th? guardsmen
j on duty they expected to reopen their
i mines immediately.
OUI Ta. July 2J.?A strik?
IMI and his wife were wounded
1 in a shooting at a tent eolony near
lie mine of the H (
: ?r.y to-day. Four deputy
i were arrested.
The deputie?, according to reports
' to Eheriff I. I. Shaw, war? ?n route to
lot Th?lr automobile
tent colony when the
'gasoline supply was exhausted. In
1 manner the deputies
got into an argument with a si
| and four shots wer? fired. One
:nto a tent occupied by William
? It struck Collins in the wrist,
I wa? deflected by a bone and than w?nt
through Mrs. ?.ollins's right arm.
M.nint-iui i ( luima KrcorH
Despite the fa?t performance made
*ly by the Olympic, the Maure
s still th? "world s fattest ?hip,"
according to an announcement
;ght by officials of the Cunard
_ a period of thre? and a
..ours on ere of the Mauretania's
fast trips the shin steamed at an
average ?peed of .8M knots, which
?*as nol - . ss s world's record
st '.h* tine Secau?e such claim
n a full day'? run, ac?
cording to th? Cur.ard officia.?.
Wool Tax Held
To Cost Nation
***, latoj Walsfc isserls Only
S I (1.000.(Hid of This
Amount Will He Added
to I Win of Prmlueatl
Ideations Calder'i Views
Neu Yorker"* Defense of Rill
Decisre-d Not Justified hy
J-irifT Commission D;ila
frsyt? Th. 1
will b? ' "n th*
an public by the pr?t, ?el wool
schedule ' ,m?"*r
bill, while only about MO.ono/mo,
ai _ ... will find its way into
; Walsh, of Massachusetts.
thargnd ??> Iny. Hfl supported hi?
??mate? made \,y the
Tariff C? mmi??ion.
Walah vigorously a?
* York, from the ?ame Tariff
is, and a??*-rted *hat
-.! party could remain in
power which,advanced M tremendously
by tai 'n?* co,t ?f cloth
:. has very
nnd has -
expenses and pi
that the duty upon
t be fully
cloth in th<
0 a heavy
Dissect? i ommie?l??n's F:
e commission his In
? r the I
i who?* ?* pass and as
ne cannot e?c?:
ts is a verv fair
It of the 33
?_pon raw wool per pound o?
nator from New York,
. ant aus
strates 'that the raw
i on a*.
*ed Nor la
? lo Party
i political party 'egifl
. res an increased coat
-1 and wo?
$S and re
? will be the
Be It is to be br
r?fer to an in
I crease of, say, $2 M per auit of cloth?
ing and $'? p**r overcoat, we t|
?he probthlfl r
?.w wool d flgnrtfl do
which will serve to increase the
f garments to the public, such as
reases in protective rate? on wool
increases in the pro
?? rates on wool cloths and other
? itering into garment?.
i as linings and trimmings.
"This ii a much lower figure than
-timate of the Carded Woolen
[ Manufacturers' Association above re
bttt It is even so a very stag?
gering M, Hy this 33 per eenl
'o tax the public at
for the purpose of en
ablingthe domeitic wool growcri to ob
I cents per clean pound more for
woo) than the world market price.
;nds of wool annually,
this 31-cen*. duty would amount to
to the wool grower?. It is
thus propos?d to tax the public almoit
$200.600,000 in order to put about
,000 Into the pockets of the wool
r Increaaea Involved
"Incidentally, as regard? this esti?
mate AOO as the cost of the
wool duty to the public, it should be
noted that this ii the coit only on the
virgin wool which enter? Into garments
and other articles consumed by the
takflfl no cognisence of the
increased price of reworked wool ?
shoddy, mungo, and so forth?which
will occur by reason of the increased
duty upon raw wool and the accompany?
ing increaies in the duties upon the re?
|olag di-russlon is designed !
to show the cost only of the raw wool
to the public. On top of all this there
rill be large Increases in prices of
the wearing apparel and tho other ar?
ticles which th? public consumes re?
sulting from the protective rates levied |
upon these articles."
28? an* 73? Raaho?a? E-varyv?h?r?
I No .Substitute
Textile Striker* May IVk#
Manchester, K H.? Poliss Fatal
liah Rule? to ?ruuire ?'rnret
?vorkir.g agr. ? m? nl l<*
uniu.'i leaders and Mu?
will go ' orr'.w mornin
Suprem? ;*orarv ir
jtinction granted th? Amoslreag Mam
.', ( oinpany l.ecoin. s
l.'nder th>* modification IW? pickel
at each gate will be allowed,
with police oftlrii.
? heads ?-?reed to frarsmr? to ?he
?t were said
strikers to hav? agreed to order patro
men in avoldln
clashes with pickets.
The police In attract I o? ?*) picket
pour* d use on!
'moral persuasion" a
i?*h Ihe per
? n operative entering the Amoskea
Crowds Mistaking I
For a ?Slrikc Mol
Cowpltlall of Ronffa Ireal
rient Mude in MufFulo:
Episode Puised hy Ming
in-ji of a Barbar ?arn
HT" ' ' A street erowi
- accidental r?n? -
. ar alarm at a bank at V.
and Sher-ma?, ??r?"? ?*?? <?
?,. who mis?
took the crowd for a strike mob.
The crowd had no sooner gal
than troops arrived on horse and in
an automobile truek Th.
: down and many eomplair?-*
later made of clubbing and
A man ?tending in front of .-.
was chased into the store hy a
er and beat? . pro?
of the druggis'
. >.?rt? a trooper elul ad
..wab visit' on in
.'.ernoon and ?gala at nig
decler I ?dy the al?
leged aouses because the state *
ers had Been ordered into the city at
. ? .* 'iff Waldrrv
on all lines In
n reeumed partly on Monda
? :e tt.e
' i ? ' ? kg
will be put
platoon lyiten-. to furnish \ I
<rs during the longer hours of
per? are doing patrol duty
In variour i have
been ciaihing with street crowd?,
ing a rumher of ?
of ro .
command, his as yet vouchsafed no an-;
swer to allegations of oppr?
Where and H^
Whrre a n.an liv? ^
I largely jW he _v__
Men with a real _?m ^ ?^
find no profit in living *,.
four-' t tag rKeirp/
fimce, hours a;.?! fin?^
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Id Museum 1
SO rfPI: many other museums throughout the worU,
inclmdins the famous new National MuflS__l_l
ton. C The reason
rs tt> insure an even
fectioi for priceless \?&
you to Ssfdf-Jr .^merican Radiator?.
when tp?dinj? or buyinf. Tell us
in wbAh you areintercjted.
?in tere? t
Idsal Boiler* und Amjcmjca
104 W. 42nd St.
For evtry Keating^ra??rn ue run?
^ 1ERIC?N R^I?TOR CO}. \ PANY
\ssttort fcr n ?rj >/*li??
New York City
Dine in Cool Comfort
Fresh breeres of refun^rated
7^ IT ALIAS
always cool and comfortable?fw
luncheon, tea, Bfl
A delightful lurame- restaurent
where seashore coolness :t ?'.ways
Park Avenue and Fifty-first Strcst
THE AMRASSADOR HOTEU SYSTEM
The Amka-Mador. N?w T?rh <~ny
The Aaab_aaa4or, Atlantic CUT
Th? Ainlaj?? '
T_? ?l_i_r_-.a. >>"? Anc?l*S
On The Seven Seas
Making the ports of the world in
endless procession, the ocean
greyhounds and their slower sis?
ters, the freighters, constantly
slip out of our harbors, either on
regular or irregular schedules.
It is a big task to reduce all these
sailings to reliable timetable
form?it has been accomplished
successfully, for the convenience
of travelers and shippers, in the
?Shipping 6 Travel Guide