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Daylight Slftping Cars from New York to Southern Foints to bc Wrthdrnwn i - ? - - - Iti* A ' \tm W> i ; H'tthlnlton a;:.r ' ltth T..r ftet " - ? ? v:?*-ia'" . . A -. ...:.-. . ;. a . ,. -. <-t U? w>ax... Pennsylvania R. R. Dr. Radin Liable to Prosecution, Is Belief Draft Board Members Say Law Provides for Those Aid inj*** Dodgers ALBANY, Pec. 11 Dr. Ilerman T. ?OB-, wa? rer.-.oved from the district i.pr" ' ?****?** York r tt hit man ??tions iagu. draga ealcalated * ? ? the heart I .-. of a dra.'r B u ac- . f tl.e hoart *.>.>u!d gr. e thl peara: .' :der, so that the draft ? i>h.\sical ?>xan>'nation - >-. lore hii I Ba are in I * * on of Governor Wh'ttaaa. Thev were ??! for a brother o? "I.ef'y I . the gunman iraplicat .kcrc:ise. They ealled for a ao* lution rontaining eeriae, whli h, a iil aped l | hcart action. I.r;.:- eomea law: "At:;. rho shall make or be a party M the makin_ of B ment or c< ? . *r iiabiiity of himself or aai otht i per son for service under ? this ac-*, "i Oi rogulal thereunder, or otherwi ? r aids the reouirements of this act or of said reKu'ati* ? in an- fail or nepject duty nouired of ? the e teeul if not eubject tti military lh of mii ''*iction in ? he I> rt ol the l nited Statei having . ther. f. be pu;; ? for nol more than a ?'? if aubjeel to mill* larv lav.-, ahall be tried by court-martial aad aaaTer auch punishment as a court- : mart.al may d.. Althoufv-h Pr. Radin announced that the committee whieh I him "came to the eonclusion, in tha aain thal I had done nothii.R whieh 'd on my honor -ity." Governor man declai nighl that his action w_s baeed upon the requeat of one of the m. Dr. Radin wai named aa p y-ician for the Appeal Hoard on August 3. Camp Mills, Empty, To Be Abandoned Cami _ hert H , 1 Bg laland, when of tl not be nsed ? ly virtually d to-night that ?um- : mir ?. itly loeated Musical Gift Suggestions > Musical Headquarters Now it the time to select instruments and accessorie3 for the Holidays. I'lra-e itjcly the lial tVlow ami tht* r?ll o- ?end for full p?rti< ular* of the line in vhi.h you are e?pt*<i?!ly inlerejled: Violiai .$5 to $500 Violia Cai*?.$250 lo $l_ Violia Bowt.$1 to $25 'Ceiloi.$35 to $375 Mtlrt>?o_?t.$450 to j j 50 Matic Roll*.50 c?nl? to $5 Matic laaahah.$1.75 to $8 Draau. $1 to $25 Coraet*.$11 lo $90 Clariatt.. $12 to $75 Flate?.$1.75 lo $160 Har?. .$75 lo $1,500 r*'?-co!oi.$1 to $55 Maadoba*.$5 to $150 CuiUra.$5 to $115 Baajo*. .$5 to $90 Haratoaicat.35 t*nti to $1 Accerdioat, Italiaa. $85 to $100 Matic Boit*.50 ctatt to $4 Buttt of Maiiciaa*.$1 75 lo $10 Matic Stand*.75 rent* ta $25 fictroUi.$15 to $200 Oiaaer Ca._?.$5 to $30 Ikelelfi.$? to $25 Baaj. baulelet .$12.50 to $15 Baaj Maadoliai. $15 lo $75 Traor Baajo*. $25 lo $M | na* M.I! 4144 Chat. H. Ditson & Co. ?-10-12 Eaat 34th St.. N V. Bolsheviki Aim At Monarchy, SaysObserver Propaganda Is Carried On Under Cover to Pre pare Public Grand Duke Alexis May Be Emperor Wife Is Told Kerensky Must Return or Face Lynching LONDON, Dee 14. Tba raal aim of the Bolsheviki is a motiarchy, r.t leaat, ?n. in the opin tgrad eorraapoadi I "Th? I'v.-.t." lie wires that for more than a mor.th rhe Bolsheviki hnve b.-en apaaly preparing public opinion for aceeptanca of what, he says, after all. tt form of government fcr .. I: - the d< .-;fr-n of the Bolal i the corrcspondet.t asseri*. whil the secret of Um '" the Revolutioniita, Soeial 1'emo . ? al Di moeral i, all of wi.om were fonaidable enoniiei old regioM. Aetiva propai on behalf of the KomanotT family, lie ? thii propaganda i ? England, reported to hav.- de ired the .-.? ??? the autociaey. heviki will in i the throne, ar.d, reirect the deapotiara," the pondenl adda. ?"Tba popnlaca al . OB ..ver to this. by ? hich are arell uaderatood by know Raaaia." \!?*vis May Be Made F.mperor r sayiti.T that spuc.^ pi tailii is- the inbterranean propaganda riter refera vaguely to the "?** lented and nnfortunate diviaion !. maa. ' family," whieh he makei it impo lible to judge the ? ? thos* . will . popular rnmor at pn ? he adda, li thal tha fonaer Ruaaian ro the throne, (irant! Puke . will '" mi' i Emperor under Petrog under Wednea at Bolahevik delegntea to the I ad *iom t.i. ? ? ponae to an appeal ed the preliminary \ , mfa v ? ired bj force of numbera, The lodgingi of Mmi. Kerei irehed told that ky to come > . er ?f lynch ing :f '? i\,.. \ ce-M nia n ar ged with baving ry i .<? -afes in the when the Bolahevik! to.'k control. ? opinion that the probable penalty will be exile ? :,r (.r mot ? the ar ? i ? I Shin linl ' - ? on bringa - . ? roi rad to portod kraina ara ?iruent As artei rted 1 be Aa ., pei bapi .. Petrograd, ar.d deelare it legal. army vol al, ia ad.ling to ilaheviki, but t'rie - ne shows ;.* 0 pei cenl of the for the dutionists, against 13.1 for the Bolahavil PETROGRAD, Dee l4.-~-*0wing lo the boyeotting of tiie mur.icipa'. rtlea, tne Max! mulists will be in und: .ur. d control of the administration ..!' Petrograd. Truce Will Relieve Railways, Says Austria's War Minister AMSTERDAM, Inatre* Hunfrr.rian Wur * from ar>. ar miatiet . . . ? i upon ? . in an rmamenl aaid b ll army *g I ? am pr-rma '.ct to ae thal loldiera like I : rma nent. Austria and her allies he said, dar-d ? tha raal at tha i oi dietate to them; lr?s than aver to-day. of military atatea had I k Russian Troops Demand Money From Finland I KHOLM, Dec 14 Aot .. paper ' lluvud ." th.' lo-ealled diatriet com? mittee ..f Ruaaian aoldiera in Finland ha- notiAed th<- Pinaiab government that the Kussian -oldi.-rs, cannot be Withdrawn until the Finnish govern mt nt gfvaa the committee 100,000 marka to cover cxpenaes. Tl.e committee, whieh originally wi< ? rganiaation formed ln ruvolt aj-ainst the Kerensky govcrament, now i Finland and ita demand fur gtOOA y i| aig-Od in the nam.- of the "Raaaiaa repur.l'c." The "Havadatadablaalet,** while rep resentm,- the dt-mand is an attempt at blackmail, eapi. tba opinion that it would b?> cheap to get rid of tha lawloae Kusaian soldiery for this amount. Bolshevik Cossack* S*V*i To Disrupt Kaledinc Army I OGRAD, Dee* -i. D Oaa hundred Bolshevik Losaacka ha\t i r?n tbem Raaaia by thr lt ia intende.l to have the ranki of General Kale . ( ossacks Bolsheviki Peace Envoy Reported a Suicide LONDON, l?*e 14 A Keutrr'*. i Pi trograd aaya ..,-?,, ,.f thi Maxima iphed from ..ii. at _, , . General of *v* araaw occurred a i, ..t- houi i.t*. i * - arrlr rj <>f the ? Genaan ?? Bolsheviki Troops Take Two Towns LONDON, Dae 14. Bolaheviki troopa ? .: Bia garod, aa i Kalaga, aeeeirding to a H.i.rer diapateh from Petrograd. Taman.nka waa occupied by troop* from Petrograd, while Kalujra wai ured without much nghting. The coun r<-r revolntionary troopi there were dia armed ar-.d arreated and Bolahevik] au? thorities reaton .1 The eammiaaionera with the B i ..: have telegraphed fc-Virji* for the immediate? diapateh by land nnd of all Black Sea detachment They alsi t.sk for a larg< number of machine guns, Tfca eommis : j I tary eadeta are iittackin;: K.?-?.?>? with armored car In thi bai Bielgorod, aacord* . ,;i ;tiifT repoit, Gen erul KornilolT'i i i -. ineluuing a "death battal oa," wera defi tted, Tney retreated to Vaiileika. ln coin.-rtio'i with the battle at Rosto* A-.r eveaiag newspaaera ra* the Ce iaehi a vietorioua, the evikl forcei having ietreate.1 - the Don Kivr to Nakhitehevan. The Maff reporl on the Bieisrorod fighting says that the KorniiofT forees ." killed and mi priaoaera. The report nddi thal General Korniloff has diaappeared. A deaeription of the Rostev Aghting says thal Shelll ftred by Bolsheviki guaboati in th" river mitsed their ob j'ctive, but laaded in the barraefca of ii Ci.isack ditacjment whieh had d> - i! to romain neutral. but whieh [ foujrht for Kaledine when disturbed by the sh.ils It is reported thnt <>>>n ? iul Kaledine li prepared t.i neeotiate with tbe Bolsheviki in order to nvoid ?' irthi . bloodshed around Rostov, Recruiting Stations, Overtaxed, Forced to Send Many Home No Quarters for Some Men; 14,291 Accepted by the Army Thursday WASHINGTON*. Vec. 14. Recruiting machinery of the Americtin army i ? igni of i.r. aking down ta under the enormona strain p.i; upon || by the thousandI of men who hnvo of ? tent within the .;..-. In some eaaea recruiting i ? .rlu ut means of aicommodating recruita and :?? en forei d to diacharge them an.l eloae their ofllcea until ihr men already charge can be distiibuted. il maay mea of drafl .,i in their effort tfl enlist IOW, aftei w h.rh time they may joir the regulan only in thi of the Na . Army, Proteati agaiaat turning ? n away hav. come. uiu- froii e, N. Y. Th.. recrnil ng I ? made public to* bowa a total of 14,291 men ac cepted yesterday. Whieh is probably thouaaad leaa th,.-i the actual imbi i taken n, aa taa dl '-' inta failed to repott. IndicatioBI are tha'. e'.en a greater number applied to-day. Ak no quarten arere available it was decided ?tatioaa to send many of :ne. been limiting recruit .. ;. i ?? ihl tfl a tiv.'d daily all itationa. Men in cx .. tiiat numbei who are acoaptcd SBt back to their homes aubjeet of thc far imber of applicaati fot army ealiat it has been deemed lmnracti ?o apply tne same system. The sunjyiei of clothing and otiVr neceasanrequipmenl for rt-cruits have been exhaasted by rhe rush and it is able, it is held, that the influ* . i be distributed over a period of r :r> e. Wilson Approves Prison Labor On War Goods Senator Smith to Introduce Bill Backed by Prominent Penologists [Stnff Conotpondonee] WASHINGTON, Dee. K, Pn ' Wilsoa, Secretary of War Baker. Sec? retary >.f the Navy Daaiels and tho Ameriean Federatwu of Labor have given their approval oi tha bill dueed in th.- Senate by Senator 11 ..?? Smith, of (icorjtiit, providing for thc purchaae by the gov*nuaeat af war supplies manufucturi-d by prison lobor, tha .'t'atioiiHl Committee on Pri onaaad Labor aaaouacod to-night. egialation a Ul i possible the purchaae of pcrsonal equipmi Bl ? ra ..:.d aailora made by priaon labor, whieh heretofore ba i I ? ted by nn executive order "f ti..- President. The labor of more than 200,000 priaonen, In atate snd Federal penitentiariea, the eom an b. utillaad ;n mak v wai auppliea whea a mar ket la developed rlirniRh the provisione Of thr gmith I.;!'. The proposed legislation will be prr> I I ? '' II r Ol rhe upper house eai ly in Jaaaary ;. 'i he the Administration to the measure was gaiaed througfe tha eirort-. >n eommittofl, the preaident .?.-ri i- Adolph Lewieoha, cf New York. Tha be dflrivad from tha lagialatlon was tha subject of fre quent eoafereacei in Waaalagton this al whieh tha I illowiag New Yotn men Intereated in priaoa wei/are work were preaei m H. Wad hama, li. J. Caldwefl, Bamael Lewiaoha, Arthur Lehman and Dr. Samael Met Lindaay, professor of s..ci_l legislation at < blumbia i niveraity. Following the paaaaga of t'.ie Smith bill, efforts will be made to conv, rt many of the shops at penal institu tiona into plar.ts for the manufacture oi* war supplies. ? . Arsenal Employes Held Defective Fuses Put on Shells for Pershing's Guna PHILADRLPHIA, Dae 14, Charles Sholla. a former emplove of the F'rank ford Arseial, was held under '$1,500 bail by a F'ederal commissioner to lay, eharged with havmg failed properly to set the fuses of shells intended for Oenaral I'ernhing's army. W'illiar-i Lephawaki, ar.othrr former emplove. was held under $2,500 bail on a similar charge last *.rek. Sholla and I.epkowski admitted to lay they had left .ff certain paper rrrapplagi because they could turn out tor'. nnd thu* sarn more money. Ttu-v laaietod they had na idea tae would be H..;li vaid ihey wtre loyal to th?. Uajitfld States. Pneumonia's Toll Heavy in National Guard Quarters -? 171 Die in Week; Most of the Men Are Living in Poorly Protected Tents ... .' WASHINGTON, D#e. 14.?National Guard uaiti all e-ffl-r tha country ara pneumonia than ? ? i| Army i raafltla* aV tha formflr are largely quaiten-.i . ? ti bar* Dariag th- la*t weflk, 171 out of . Goardaraaa ln eamp dicdof Deriag the .-amc p?ria>d, taricai thnt numli.r af .National teott kad arana in thi-ir |0 t cnly l..rty-M-v.n ? Pneuntoaia has reaebfld slmflat the ? epidemic among tl ? Natioaal a.u.ir.l. 'i h . by tha - atraordiaarily high death rata aaoBg tha aaaa, moflt ot thi-m dafl tfl pneumonia. lmrir.jt the . ea. 190 man dlfld Ifl th.- (iuard ? ?. ln this tiaaa thfllfl arairfl only ?ovflBty*foar deaths in National . cflntonmeata. . . ....... aoldifli i ut tha I lottfl, S. ?'.. eaatoaaiflBl ><rc auffflring ii,,. ?,.. ! aad daagatr fli pneumom;. <>n kCCOBBt ol the ent.re obaeaee "f fuel ;.i tha camp. This in formation araa brought t.. the eapitai to day by one flf the New Bngland foel ad-aiaiatrBtors, arhfl ha.i . | CI rlott camp. were laid bflffllfl the : .1 Fuel AdmiBifltratiflB, with aa recommendation that some th nat Im- >l.>- ? ' l ?? '?" thfl litoatiflB. "Ihe New Fnqrland men at the Char lotte cantonment," said the New Fng land Kuel Administrator, "are living in tents arithout itaaaree. These tents, to I--- aure, ;.r.- aralled aad laaorcd arith . Inmber, bul thoy prorida a wholly ln adequate protection agaiaat the wia? try areatber which haa --truck tha North Carolina ??etioB dariag the past weflk. "Yoaterdfly. when I araa -..t thfl cflmp, ? . araa about live iachi ? ..f snow on th<- groaad, flad lt wa-; atill inow ii..'. Men win- nakiag un iBflffa-etaal attempt to koop ararm hy _?">"? out in BroWOodL They were I ringil g in grflflfl ?ft,?l and aitempting t.. rflake ii Bara ia opsa firas aaa ba* i itoa oa. ?? I .-.(? eondition ;; -i diagraeo, an.l you ? BBt lt tOO Itrong. I came down ui WaaMngton ta try snd iflearfl fuel for New Kngland, where it is badly needed in some sectio-i*. The fuel ol tha CharlotU i amp, bowearer, ara flvefl greater ? flfl lfl Naw England. aad T'have urge.l the Fed. ral rftiei to do aomathing for thfl New I nd flfl difln in North Caro? lina at ? "1 ajrsa lafonafld bj con.petent ofli thal tha porcflBtage of cold-4 ? thfl men I i iaerflaaad during the 'i-.t.'- two weeks ond that tha pidemie flf paflaaioi ? . ing the medic 11 Practia , baildiag ?I Um ( barlotto camp aarhieh arai i bo pital. Thia lo equipped u.th 8,000 bed-.. All ita tacilitit ? arill ba bl fli ? rawy aoon ? aomflthing is done to remedy the present deplorablfl eondition. "In the Nfllta aro generally think of North Carol . [in Id aria ter climate eompared with that of New Kngland. Geneialfy that n.ay be true. Yeatarday tho Near Cnftaru. boya al Charlo ta araara up agaiaat about as rough arinter areath. r us I have flflfll s< ofl in thfl North." Th.. - pideaic in the camps of thfl Wth, Blflt, Btb and ."IDth divi of 'h. National (iuard troopa no loBgei tutea a meaace. according to a raiport for tl laad wtccm ber 7, made public to-day hy Bargflflfl General Gorgas. Ih.. epidemic has sprflad "omewhat, however, in the .".t'h and :i.r.'h difli ioni ond to . rr tor ?\tent in the :',.;th. Pfleumonia following meaalea li particularly I erea id Ifl the flfi'ii Divlflion aad a'ightly Incrflflflfld la Um Ith, J Argument Ended In Draft Appeals Solicitor General in Goldman Berkman Case Says Their Acts Aoproach f'oa.on WASHE G rON, I' e. 14. Solicitor ('er.'-r..! I1 - :.i-d.iy for the goarcrBB-flnt ia tbfl eaaaa before the Supren I lt thfl constiUi tioaality of ? aenriea act, de elan I tha acl of those whfl i.r.-y upon tha raiadfl of the igaoraat to oarada the law approaeh. I trea Argument of -??-. *t ? I iy, but no h .hcM-.: ii arci givoa whflB ? decision Mr. Da teriied fli "frlvouour." li the law's . il waa ."iiy .. theae argUBient. I.a I l.<-. n . brosdeaat through tha eoflfltry tha: the government conaidered i* -n cuanbonl E< '? rt fate them. lie thi ' bofl th. ? n timea of . ond declared that those who aeek t-i i'.ipa.i thfl country'i dflfflBflfl I-;, oppo3 ii.g thfl draft ...? should be given the maximum puniahment provided by the Harry V.'einberger of New York, .u of the ju.ig rr.er;'. Ogaifl ' Utfl, ESflUBa (iilil Bti :.i:.i Alexaader Bflrhsaafl oa the BflbflBt bfld faiK-d to prora <? MBspiracy tfl rifllatfl thu iaw-. Damrosch at Camp Upton Symphony Orehestra Plays 'Thc Blue Danube" CAMP I'pton, Laag lalaaal, I?ec. 14. v.alt.-r Danatoach aad *>-.?<iBty-ftaro members of the NflW York Symphony . a concert here thi*. ? ?.', whieh '?>.?> atteaded by 1,400 otlici rs and nni. I i.uiuber on . -ogramme waa 'V. ? Hltie L'anube." "Th liaod Mr. Dam roach, "ii arritten about a river wh.ch is now far from I flf war, but which you. rru-n may bfl flraflttag victo . ? sr." Tv o liatflBfld to the K Poflflflll and Karl 1. lail I flf tl I 5th Piold Artillery' liand. were members of the orche.*tra until the draft found them. I.a-' rtorm pilfld tbe unow deep ia the company ?'reet*. p:\ing II the poi It aljo lr.terrupted tele? graph aeroce o oomplotoly that the ?.'?re rflBBflfltiag the cantonment with the out.ide worlri have r.ot yet been patchtrl up. ? a ? ? Five Die at Camp Shelby HATTIE8BUBG, M.m., Dec. U. Five more ao'diers died of pneumonia at Camp Shelby in the twemy-four hour* . k.Ii A at noon to-day. " Red Cross Sends Poland Aid BEBNE, * i. _>??. 14. Oi l.ehalf af th<- A-flflriflflfl Etod f'r..?. the AmeiiCan 1 Poliah it-iia-' Committee |100,00a] ior staning l'oli*h ehildrflB. The Right of the Majority In urging National Prohibition by Constitutional Amendment its advocates deny THE RIGHT OF THE MAJORITY TO RULE. The Constitution of the United States provides for two methods by whieh it may be amended. One is by the calling of State Conventions of specially-elected dele? gates to pass upon the proposed amendment?a truly popular method. The other is to submit the amendment to the Legislatures of all the States. The Prohibitionists HAVE NOT PROPOSED THAT THE POPULAR METHOD SHALL BE EMPLOYED. Their plan is to have the amendirent adopted by the Legislatures of THIRTY-SIX out of FORTY-EIGHT STATES. Under this proposed method of the National Pro? hibition Amendment to the Federal Constitution, the State of Nevada, for instance, with less than 100,000 population, would, through its Legislature, be given as large a voice as the TEN MILLION combined who chanced to live in the State of New York. It would be the negation of our boasted Democracy if more than 50 per cent of our population, living in twelve of the most prosperous and thickly settled states of the Union, COULD BE OVERRULED on this. question BY LESS THAN 50 PER CENT because the latter happened to be scattered over a greater number of sparsely settled States. Once adopted and made a part of the Constitution of the United States, National Prohibition would be VIRTUALLY IRREVOCABLE. However short it might fall of the results expected of it?whatever other evils might arise because of it?however great its failure might be in a National way, even as it has been in the State experiments?it would be practieally impossible to revoke il/ EVEN THOUGH AN OVERWHELMING MAJORITY OF THE POPULATION DESIRED ITS REPEAL. _ Thirteen of the smallest states of the Union, with a popula? tion of less than 5,000,000, COULD THEN OVERRULE THE OTHER THIRTY-FIVE STATES WITH A POPULATION OF 95,000,000. _ I r COERCION is the kty-note of Prohibition?COERCION in PRIVATE HABITS and COERCION in PUBLIC POLICY. The United States Brewers' Association.