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>ew Offer for
Shoals Gives U. S. Bencf its jVfkr Provisions of thr Alahama Company" s Pro poi*al Advantagroiis. Saye tFeekV?* Lrtter lo Congrr?$ fivfPoHTrtoGoveriinirnl tonrrrn Would Complolr Wifcon Dani at Oivn Ex? poriw and Also Maintain It WASHINGTON, Feb. 21. Congress wteived to-day the offer of the Ala vjsii Tov-r- Company for purehase nnd ,,<r 0f ''"<- government's nitratc and :0*r- projects at Musclc Shoals, Ala '?? referring the proposal tc .., legislative bodj for final deci ioi nvolving ';- ?''cceptanco or rejectior is a competitor to the offcr alreadj by Henry Ford 1""- the same properties, Secretary Weeks made nr fpecific re.-0 nm endation. The lettcr of transmission contained ..i-r-.-e coi ments upon the power com? pany's proposal, all of which the Wni Secretary said either were desirablc ,. gdvantageous to the govcrnment'e (uttrests. The company's offer tn com -.>;p the Wilson dam at its owri , ??, e, \ho '.nttcr said, had the lArantage of proposing to relicve the , lent from further cost? of . - 1 1. of .free power to t'ne gov 01 its purehase by tbc com - the cverit the power was noi ss proposed by rhe Alabams ?? as - ni?i to bc an ad ? that it -would offer n re ;,-: :.-.'. already invested b\ ?- . r"' Saii - lhc Warxior steam p!ant - acilities for $5,000,000, lcs; locks and navigation struc - mated at about $2,500,000, ai the offer. the letter addei I a substantial return or nt made and serve also tc ... m jn public service. lion was the retentior .- i rnment of ownership in thf ;v. ?-. nitrate plants and the Wacc iiaarry, representing an investment oi r 0,. ? , '? of the dam. power plan.t ind locks at the company's expense .j- was characterized us "a distinct ntag< tho government." Letz Quartel In J;,*,. Form Casals and Kortachak \bsisI at \eolian Hall Conccvi last lasl ?n t ? Quarl r i p t i on A< ' h i r rt large audienci '"'in Hall, before a ? wo worka macir> nn the, Program, th, Brahms SexteTtiiii G major and a Schubcrt quintet, ,- both ?f "h-ch the quartet waa asststVd l, ^ Vjif' ?e,lUt! Huc" Korta-hak takitig tho extra viola part in thc Brahms number The plavin- of e organization was marked bv the un derstandmg and preciaion 'to Ic "" Pected o experienced players, I, w rr/,yrdrV " ton-^"?hn Brl vio '"?but of great warmth and beautv inthe lower voices. The beautiful tone and suipassing artistry of Mr. (*asal? add dist.nction to any ensernblc. He \\ " ehamber music player of unerrinc taste^and hc waa well comparrioned bv .>i r. Britt. j '>' appcal of tho Brahms sextette ? ?i largely to the intellect. I, wa, ,1V. f" ? smooth performance. Schuberfs ovel.v quintet leads into sunnicr fi, ld n,?'t,-V" ffvfn " !'('a,i,,1v-' touched with P> ti> that marked a high po:nl of achievement in tho rare. r of thi, or gani; ation. Mary Garden Heard -i- Jcan ??? 'Muggler of Notre Damc" ; ? who accept Miss Marv Garden as .lean ,? Masse.iet's "Jongleur do Notre Lamc' were once more privilcged to see her nt this rolc last evening at tho Manhattan Opera llouso. where that op,,-.; Was given for the first time this soavni-. Misa Gardcn's perform? ance of this part is so familiar that it , r?lls for little comment. Her associates in the east w.-rr hcaded by Mr. Du frar.no as Bonifacc, nnd included Messrs. Payan, Dua, Nicolay, Bcck and prt roro. Tho opera was followed by Gabriel Grovlez's ballot "La Fcte a Robinson " conducted by tho composcr. Fire Record p RrooK 'i I 329 K..s d W \V| 31 ti hpstpr avo N ii & H t; r Nonc 47th si Reddtn* Unknown 141 h si . unknown , ? l'nknown 2R Eb; I Ith I - m & y_-'V Unknown David Itzkowitz. 1 - ???"?. I'i Unknou -. 00 141 Ooei 53S ' ? ? av. , 50- 177 ? :iinti ?? s 00 S29 Wesi End Ri M Ka , ii M . I 5 7 0 0 rni U n k no \v n lln .Unknown Easi Sd t;,i' 4 : ?< : >*n plan ? I'nknon n Kins .Triflins 1747 Slmpson st., the Bronx Harry Josephson Un ;nown '-' ? ? 3d ;i\ . unknown L'nknown " :'' ' ' - &th ;''?' : T. Wilson l'nknown 6 ",1 * W 29th st , M Utohon , I1:'8,,., ? L'nknown f ? " .?? '"? hlte sl . Louis Bralower . .. * s"n .L'nknown ; ?-?"' SO 6th av.; A Veovackeo Unknown ?' *" ?49 l ?' n.'x av . unoccupli tl Voi . "????< -S07 5th av Knickerl. 1' ub v... , Police Fire on Textile Rioters; Kiin,Woiin<!20 Bystander Slain as Mob of 800 Mill Strikers Charge Pawluckel Guards and Police; 3 More Dvine Governor Senda Troops Mayor Stoned as He Begs Crowd Dispersc; Women Trampled During B;ittl?* PROVIDENCK, R. I.. feb. 21. One man was killed, three critically wound i d and more than n : core injurcd to day when police and armed guards who had been charged by a mob of SOO strik. ing textile operatives in front of the Jcnckes Spinning Company plant 111 Pawtucket, opened fire on the crowd. Seven persons were taken 'to lhe Memorial Hospital, Pawtucket, suffer , ing from bullet wounds, and it was said 1 to-night that perhaps three of these would dic. Many of lhc crowd who were injurcd hy builets and in the made rush, following the resistance by the police, were taken away by their friendi . SOO Join in Uiot Tlie firing came after Mavor Kenyon nnd different lahor leaders had urged [the crowd to dispersc. The mob rc ^iused to hsten to their pleaj, and when one 0f the officers was attacked and -llorts were made to nrrest hn aa sailant the whole soo Uarted a riol lhc force of twenty police and a large number of private armed guard were swallowed up in the surging crowd and becamo powerlcss until some one lired '? shot. ln a momenl firing became general and continued until Mayor Kcn von forced the police to des ist Then the crowd, awed hv the sighl ol their numbers dropping in the Ftrect made a wild dash from tho vicinitv ol t.he milll. Thr dead man i joas Assuncao, of 49 Petti Street, Vallcv ralls. He was a sepectator, not a striker, and was killed bv the first ^hot fired. Many Traniplrd and Cut ln addition to the ii jured in the Memorial Hospital many others, the ex act number unknown, reeeived minoi injunes when they were struck by rocks, cut by knives or trampled undei toot by the fleeing horde when thi police and guards opened fire. The police succeeded in arresting sh Persons, tv.? of them women, on chargcs growing out of the riot. Inunediately after the shooting ?; i.vor Rnbcrl A, Kenyon, who wit ' "?' -;'-|i the riol .md who was toncd ';'? I'ilc hc was address nj; the striken ij,!' before tl c gun play. called upon ' ? nor San S ici : 01 i roops ti prc 1 i '?'?' order in his c ", . da> or Ken\ on B"id I al he I.ved thal the sit iai on had ;?- I beyond th > control of the police. v<* '?' Ii in a quartcr of an hour (lover n?i San S. uci and Major Machc iti r ""' ri in conference and the latter or dered foui companici of tho Coast s rtilli ry units to Pawtucket under the command of Colonel Cyril 1"). Wclls An hour later Colonel Weil i asked for additional troops for thnt city. Troops are already in control in Pontiac and Natick. Trouble Bcgins at G:30 \. M. Tbc trouble in Pawtucket began al aboul l>:30 o'clock this morning. when those rcniaining al their work in the ?lenckes Spinning plant were going to their work. A crowd of symp'atlmcrs ha I gathcrcd al lhc corner of Conanl and Wecden streets, near the Jcnckes plant. A dctail of aboul twenty police in charge of I icutcnani Ball'ou was on duty. Mayor Kenyon of Pawtucket ar rived aboul 6 o'clock and re.ad the rio;. acl to tbc mob asscmblcd there. Scv eral jeci/S arose when the Mayor started to speak nnd stones were t h row !-,. About 7:50 o'clock the Mayor was struck several times and several of the police were knocked down. When the strikers by their rioting actions be-. came uncontrollablc the order to fin into the mob was given h\ Licutenanl Ballou. N'onc of the strikers carriod re yolvcrs, bul many nf them had black jacks and threw stones nt tho police and Mayor. The Mayor told the patrol ADVERTISEMENT men to be careful nnd calm, but to do tnoir duty and to "shool if necessary " Mennwhilo small,-, knota of strike -ynip.iihr.ci3 had Knthered in tho vicinity. Women were pulling and 1 hauling at '.he girls who were attempt ? "?g t ? entei the niills and several of ' ?"' workers were knocked to the pave "" ?'? l '<??? i"1 ice put their shoulders to tho rrow.l and were countercd with ?' "'"I < I ib bl ws Threi patrolmo.n , " ere ki ocked down, A passing furni ; ?'" '? ?''' was commandered by tho po >''r !" Kcrvc ns a patrol wagon, but wllt:n the pat rolnn n nttempted lo hustle their prisoners aboard it they were mct with a bombardmont of stones. jAgent !(l<Miti(ii\s $6,500 as Brihc Donegan Offered Says as f I igli as 831.500 Was Proffered Him in Alleged $2,000,000 LiquorFraud lo Relcasc IVd Prisoners Thc trial of Edward Donegan and Regina Sassone for an alleged $2,000, 000 liquor withdrawal fraud in 1920, based largelj upon thc alleged abusc of the woman's position as filing clerk in the office of Charlcs R. O'Connor, then Federal Prohibition Director here, continucd before Judge Webb in thc Federal Court yesterday. Tho two wit nesscs placed upon Lhe stand were Mr. i. Mary A. Parkin, who was arrested with the defendants at tii" McAlpin on De? cember 19, 1920, and George E. Golding, ADVERTISEMENT Know how it feeSs to get up feeling fit for the day's work 1 Tet rid of constipation through the Dse ol* Keliogg'a Bran. cooked .ind kruniljlcd. and yon'11 ho another and healtiier, happi*r persnn. Th* aetion of Kalngg's Bratj. is natural?^jut it Idnrlti'. If JS^u tv-^I cat at " iCAlfulfl f from hror.ic s necossa irh May you pation hould ect rcsults. hled, the Keilogg's ec-eal aweeps olea.ni the i: and natural irritation or Keilogg's Bfcan must. not' with "rornedies." or witl ran, tl? simpl arkablp an, while d h your fai eanses and tinal bract positive sromfort. d krum fi?e of ure foods. ious as a ite cerea), iflfs. It an casy v without lassed pills or ea'.hartios. which at host can give but Wmporary relief. nt the same time aggravating that ialrwdv conditione n'.ion. [you or any one in yor ?ritmds stiffer with tgg "s BTan wil] roiic, tion! Your physi ie FlTellogg's Bran for|_ [guaranteo that it will prove effec tho most. shibborn, persistcnt ^Kcllogg'a Bran wili also clear __loiion ar.d swee4?n the brelih. llogg 's Bran cbji h? used in many app?iring ways beaides as a cereal. Put. a in raisin b'-ead. or muffins, pan (Vikes*, macaroons, etc. See recipea on package. Keilogg's Bran is espccially denir able for children \n?, Kroe*r has it. Thank God You Can Give! Can You Thank Your God? Ni O CHILD in all New York will starve to death this year for lack of food. No child will freeze to death for lack of clothing or warmth. No old men nor old women will starve or freeze for the lack of essentials necessary to keep them alive in this great City. We would consider ourselves inhuman if we were to permit a condition of this kind to exist. And yet, over there, just across the Atlantic. thousands of children will die this year for the want of a crust of bread and thousands more will die because of exposure; the sick will die through lack of medicine and surgical instru ments; pregnant mothers will carry their unborn children to the grave with them for the simple reason that they lacked sufficient nourishment to keep them alive! Hundreds of thousands, yes, possibly millions. of Jews are suffering the tortures of the damned because of the tragic conditions in which they find themselves. We in this City have been blessed and saved from the horror of the European situation, and from the fullness of our hearts we should offer up a prayer that will spell itself out in dollars. A prayer that will travel to every nook and cor? ner in which our people are suffering. A prayer that will mean life and hope to an almost beaten people. A prayer of such earnestness and such unsel fishness that will say to our brothers and sisters across the sea, "We WILL help, we WILL stand by, we WILL relieve your suffering." "WE WILL NOT FAIL YOU AT THIS TIME!" jewish men and women of New York, you are being asked to subscribe the insignificant sum of $5,000,000 to help save the lives of your own flesh and blood. You are not asked to deprive yourselves; you are not asked to take from your children even one bite of bread; you are not asked to take from them even the luxuries which many of them enjoy; you are not asked to make great sacrifices;?you are just asked to give of your PLENTY. There can be no excuse for any Jew in this City for not giving, unless that Jew himself receives charity. It should be the absolute duty, yes the privilege, of every man and woman to give to this great cause. Not to give is to condemn our people to death. Thank God You Can Give! Can You Thank Your God? NEW YORK CAMPAIGN for JEWISH WAR SUFFERERS Headquarters: 485 Fifth Avenue, New York City For the relief of the stricken Jews of Europe I hereby contribute the sum of Subscription may be made payable in four installments_ April 1, 1922; July 1, 1922; September 1, 1922; November 1, 1922. Name..,. Address. one ,if tho three special intelligenco ngcntg who took (he defendants into eust ody, testimonv denlt. al v.-.ih the successivo $6,600, $25,000 and The detective's lost e.xclusively ilTcra of $5,000. $31,500 which, he charged, Donegan niado to him in nn effort lo buy ofi" the agents sent to make the arrcst i He identified $(".,500 in bills as part of the alii-.'i-d bribc money, soying that he had been onabled by Donngan's tem porary absence from the room to inark the notes. William .1. Fallon, counsel for lhe defensc, endeavored to show in croas-cxamination thnt, Donegan had been led un by the agent. The prisoner'a lawyi r ater attempted to show thnt Mrs. Parkin had origin ated the entire allcgcd conspiracj and was involved with others long before she me; Donegan. She admittcd, un? der his cross examination, thnt in June, 1020, she hnd gone to live nl. tiie Mr Alpin, though her salnry nt th Has $133 a month. Three questions she refused to answer on the ground thal to do so might incriminatc her, and shc confessed to axcepting about $1,000 fn .1; Donegan, iVh -. she i d, ulways i ad rolls of money ln in i dircct le timony Mrs. I'nrk.n said that she had introduced Agent Stephcnson to the alleged chiei i Bpirator about th,. middle of Dccember, 1920, Siie told of hcaring them dis cuss plans for getting out basic ol withdrawal permits and recalled that Donegan had spoken to her of handling permits for the withdrawal of large quantities of whisky. Mrs. Parkin informed 'he court that her decision to appear f..r th govern ment had been reached only just before ? nt on thi -' ind. No promi e of clemency was made to her, she ,\. c i n ; ? ; St. I'aiil Man F*ur<-hjisrs Jackson Hrisiit* Apartment Gale Braithwaite, who recently moved * i Ni- v York from St P establish connection with the Nation;., Surety Company. has purchased an apartment at 144 Twenty-third Street, Jackson Height--. CLOSED ALL DAY TO-DAY (WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY). West 42nd Street (Between Sth and 6th Avenues) West 43rd Street cAn Important Offering Thursday includes the Best Known Mdkes of DOMESTIC RUGS PLAIN COLOR REVERSIBLE CHENILLE RUGS Heavy grade in a choice, new selection of desirable colors including Taupe, Gray, Blue and many shades. 9x12 ft....Special, $44.00 8xio ft..,.Special, $38*00 SEAMLESS AXMINSTER RUGS Tn bcautiful Pcrsian and Chinesc designs. 9xI2 ft....Special, $48.00 %\?o\ ft....Special) $39.00 Finc qualities and unusual colorings d>/!.'"> E?/"\ SPECIAL, JpOj*3U SEAMLESS WILTON VELVET RUGS Finc qualities a: Sizes 9x12 feet r> r O Hand-Scalloped, Hand-Ernbroidcred nnd Lace-Trimmed DECORATIVE LINENS ? h^ *? MADEIRA LINENS: Tray Covers . . each, 35c, 50c Guests' Towcts each, 1.25, 1.95 Centerpieces . each. 1.50, 1.95 Show Towels . each, 3.75,4.25 Luncheon Sets (13 pcs.)?. 6.50, 7.50 Boudoir Cushion Covers... 1.50, 2.25 Tea Napkins . . doz., 7.50,8.25 Tea Cloths. . . each, 5.75, 12.50 Pure Linen Mosaic Tea Napkins, hemstitched, . $6.75 and 8.75 dozen Irish Pure Linen Tea Napkins, hemstitched, - $4.50 and 5.75 dozen FRENCH HAND-MADE CLUNY LACE TR1MMED LINENS Centerpicccj each, 1.95, 3.50 Dresser or Buftet Scarfs.... 4.25, 4.95 Tea Cloths. . . each, 4.25,6.00 Luncheon Cloths each, 11.50,20.00 MAIN FLOOR TABLES CLOSED ALL DAY TO-DAY (VVASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY). Stem Brothers West 42nd St. (Between 5th and 6th Avenues) West 4^rd St. Noteworthy Values Thursday in a Sale of WOMEN'S TWEED SUITS Smartiy taifored, fashionable models, beautifully silk lined and presented in a most cxceptional offering ar $22.50 Box coat or semi-fitting Coats distinguish these Suits which come in the newest spring shades, including Rose, Orchid, Caravan, Blue and Gray. A variety of models to select from. ....... Sizes 34 to 42 inch bust measure. Q ?O *Pfpv draped Silhouettes in WOMEN^S SILK DRESSES A SPECIAL PRESENTATION at $55 Moire Silk Crepe Dresses that recall daguerteotypes of grandmother's day are quaintly attractivc in a modernized draped version. Siluette Crepe presents another Canton Crepe dclineates a new draped model with bead banding to aid paneled, slenderizing straight - line the graceful lines of a new model skirt. irock, beautifully beaded. **?