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ROOKIES MARCH OUT
TO REPEL INVASION Flrri Day of the Wm Oame on iinitttiiiii Border Sips No Shot Fired. ill SLEEP OX GROUND r-.ATT-Bi M, All. 27 Tli army MMtavr ro now under way end Wforo snothaf nightfall the crack of the nt1- and ItM tioom or artillery will w hfar.1 nloOi the "anadlan border. At . o'clock this morning breakfast M Hrvet) it tin- ramp In riattsbtirs: did St ' ir' ,l,e oil" for "1C a"8e,nl,1' "r the IrSOpS for the march to field of little w nounded by a field muHlolan of the renular army. FIRMS minutes liter the provisional rcRlment of busl nnu and professional men marched from ,he rami' to the hlahway leading to the Thi regiment was Joined by the Thirtieth Infantry, the Third Infantry, CWaPny r'lrst Hattalion of Kn- .meer ; Battery l. Third Field Artillery ,1m one section) : a detarhment of the MmI i 'TP" and Kield Hospital No. oj, III whole eonstllutine: the Hlue army. Tiic ltel army, composed of the .Second Cavalry and one otlon of Hattery D, Thirl rVId Artillery, had broken ramp bout half an hour previous and was also on the march to the north. Kach -my a accompanied by lu own flehl tm'n. made up of automobile trucks and Dune teams. Th.- problem which those two armies re 0 solve Is that of an Invading mid an attacking force The Iteda are aup eioseel t" he the Invaders who have crossed I, hiirder from Canada and the Blue era lo prevent If possible their ad uf The Invasion Is supopsed to be t(iii!, at several points between House's Point and Matono. To-day's problem ,,, Hun of an advance guard ninve rirnt S. iiad ron A of the New York Itatl nillllla. the armored cara and Ui. aerobian a aro being used as eep rste units for demonstration purposes. AbOUl RvO miles from I'lattshurg the provisional regiments were ordorod Into camp, while tlie regulars WO fa continued for about a mile and a half further to the iiortln ast. where they went Into camp. Hardly had the business men had their dinner before tieti. Wood appeared, and M the site selected for the camp was too ! irahy he ordered camp broken. Be- ra I o'clock the provisional regiment ,i tnarobod to within a few rods of Hhere the regulars were located and p.t. hel their tents on more suitable gratnkL The teeond battalion of the Third In fsntry formed the advance guard of the Hlue army, but they did not come Into Contact with the enemy and not a shut iraa I rod. It was expected that a niglil ita- k might tie ordered, but nuini; t.. the changing of the camp of the bualttaaa nifii thete was considerable delay In the getting of supper and the washing of illahea by the men themselves, it raa A all) decided by the offleera In com mand to abandon the night movement until later In the win game. Ml of the men of the command, num bering more than (,000, an to-night loop tig In army blankets on the ground, prepared to spring to their arms at the kound of the bugle 800 ON THIRD CAMP ROLL. liiny rw I iirkern il liir i rnii.icK ni nattakars. r.isiit liuniirefl bualnaaa and profe? tlonal men of the countr) had made ippllcattM to join the third military trail is camp at Plattaburg --the aacond Km i . thetn yt'aterday. one week aftar cien. Wooil'M aiinonneenietit that it would be held. The eamp will extend frc.ni Baptambar to October S, the mimic duration km the one now niiting, and conalat oi the ame tralnltiB, On.v on,- obailga haa been mi le In tlia raquiramenta, and tint is an army over rn.it muat tie provided an protection agalMt the early fall weather. An before, the larR.-Ft nuinlu r of :ip lleanta have reKistered from New Yuri;. l trains will leave the ijrand Can Iral Station at :ir o'clock on the (! r.na ccf St-ptenilier ". The expenoe f.r ach parson will be between ITU and $0--$3( dcMiciMt at the camp to rover food unci otlu-r thniKx. Ill for railroad (.., and the remainder for equipment. It la recommandad that thosa Inland nu to go nbould read the Unltad SiaH- ?rniy flc Id a- rvlee reaulationa and a manual of military hyuiene. Circular! and applications are obtainable at ClOV- n ira laland, the .cttlces of the military I. anrollmant oommitt-e at It Broad treat and the several collaga clubs. All tppllcationi should be suit to the Officer ,ti Charga, Military Training Camp, attaburgi N. T. RIFLE RANGE FARE REDUCED. M, Vi t'enimi MUe Ooaaaaalaa i Ihe National (.unril. All Important concession has been uli io He National Guard and Naval t tilt iu New York in railroad taraa the Htata ride ranga r Paakaklll bj II Hmlth, president of the New York ntral syatem, ttl rough the efforts of Hng.-ilen. McCoakry Hutt. This raduo ' on will enable many members of the (lata military forOOg. who in Ihe past could not affcird the trip to Uw ranga on upplamantary practtoa days, to practlaa rifle Hico.it itik. and the National Guard arill be Ki- ally benefited, it is expec ted. 'I n Kutt called on Mr. Smith a few lay u-c. unci pointed out tin- Krcat naed f rlfl practlca by the National liuard cud the handicap it was laboring under 'i having a pa a high rate of fare. Mr. Smith .idi. ed' at once to a Vedtietion for lie round trip from 1.I5 to $1. M . ' i -iien. John F. O'ltyan. command- National Guard, sent an Offlolal latter lo all commanding offloara yealer tey regarding the reduction of fare. Tnl Paniel Appleton of the Seventh Infantry, In speaking yesterday of the cew r.ue, sit id : It i- indeed good news, and the action if Qan. Hint in inducing the head of the r:olr....d. Mr. Smith, to lower the rate cannot Ice praised too highly. His ac iccn will awaken an Increased Interest in rlfla practlca, which is of the utmost tic raaaity to the National Ouard, and of much ii cannot get enough." It is estimated that the State alone will mv. Ilti. HOD a year by the reduc i"ti in fciii , and that organlaatlnns will alao I' aavad hundreds of dollars. U. S. BATTLESHIP CRIPPLED. Hc cel. I onnil Iu Nhaft oiipllim of Ihe HelaxTiire. S'lUtroldf, Aug. 2T. Breaks In both the tarbpord and iort Hhaft couplings on 'lie battleship Delaware were discov 'ic.i yesterday as the vessel was Is i tig Outdo ready to be docked at the navy M. The Delaware had been under rnlng repairs for over a month and has "id an entire new battery of Ave Inc h tUPJ installed. Sha was scheduled to join the Atlantic Heel ..If the Virginia, tapes early next month, but the discovery of the break! i shafting will delay her at least 'rty da ye. A naval board will make 11 investigation a U tha causa of tha i Jury. LANSING SENDS A SHARP NOTE TO GEN. CARRANZA Secretary Demands the Immediate Release of an Amer ican Writer Held on Trivial Charge as a Military Prisoner. WASHINQTON, Aug. 27.-. Secretary of state Lansing despatched a sharp note to Uen. Canaan at Vera Crua to-day h.....ndliig tho Immediate release on !" of It. V. KYan.ls, American lli.u MUM 11 . c " man, who was Imprisoned by order of anaa some weeks ago. Hi- mands for Kranci.Va release In order that he might he t I In a civil court have boon sent to I'arianjta repeatedly. The note forwarded to-day makes It plain that the lulled States will insist upon actbm In the Francis cuse, al though there Is no threat as to what will be done If Carranza falls to respond. Francis was thrown Into Jail on the ground that ho sent mutter out of Vera Crua that libelled the Constitutionalist Government. Ite i .s treated as If he was a military prisoner. Ha was put In Jull ithout a trial, and Carranza has bee . deaf to all appe; Is made In behalf of the newspaper num. Slate Department Offlctala refuaed to 11 what further action would be takm If CaiTanaa refused to release Franc ia as roqueatod. In pursuance of bis campaign to convince the United States ;,,id the six Initio American republics that the correct solution of Mexico's troubles Is to recognize the Con stitutionalist Covert. incut, pf W,ioh . the head, Cin. C.irranaa Is ready to transfer his headquarters from Vers Cruz to Mexico city. Advices to this erect were received at the State De partment to-day. All but two department! of the Car ranza Government have boat established In Mexico c ity and the others will be in Operation there In the fear future. The First Chief appears to believe that the Constitutionalist i !ov crnniem In a short time will be recgniaed bv the j t'nited States and In turti by the Pow- I ers of Europe, if atatamonta made by I American officials are cornet Oen. Car ranza stands no chances whatever of support by this Government unless he i assents to ttie peace plat, proposed by the Pan-American conftrer.ee. It has not yet been decided whether secretary uanaing win make a reaponae to the note from CanaiMa asking if the South American conferees have the backing of their U"Vcrnme:its. This note was regarded as a. subterfuge to gtiin time. Just when the -text step will be taken In furtherance of the plan of the 1'an- WATER WAGON GAINS MANY JOY RIDERS Llqnorand Tobacco Taxes Fall off 125,906,201 in Lttt Fisi al Year. Wasiiini.tciv. Aug. IT A conalder I nbcta falllio." off iu the consumption of tobaoOO and lliiuors In the twelve months ndad June 3H Is indicated by the pre liminary reiiort f fommissioner of In ternal Revenue oslsirn for the fiscal year, made public here to-night. ' The Commissioner reported that tha ordinary internal ravanua ooUaoUona from those aources wero '.nm. 1"J 1 N-hh tlidui for the praoadlng liwal year. Itevenua axpartl explalred the daoroaM i a partially due to the tendency of Mia ' Ameri-.an people to aeOtlOmlM by 0U tltiK down on their amoklng and lr.uk- Ing n the partod of unoartalnty which j followed the cutb.eak of the European ; war. Prapagandtota of the prohibition mova man! are egpaotad to claim .1 Lugo measure of C radii for the decrease in the amount of liquors on which taxes 1 wara paid. ' Th.- ordinary collactlona on diatlllad aplrlta fell oft' llf.SII.lOl from the total I 1 the praoadlng ec.r. The collections in f.nnetrtecl lliiuors were M,4M,t48 less. The Vmim.ssinncr's rapoii shows that the quantity Of diatlllad spirits on which taxes were tend in the past year WiLS apcprozlmatal) 16, I gallons laag 'than in the Oaoal car 1114, The total niimbar of gallons for tho year was ap proximately 1 21.(1011.111111. The quantity of baor and other fer- mantad liquor on arhlch tadiaa wara paid amountad to M5I.T44 lmrreU. The total numbar of barrala aaa 50,T44,T01, as against tn,, 1 ci.'c.H j for the pievania ' year. Apparently a nUmbaf Of persons who hlthartO had smoked cigars resorted to ! clgaiwttaa last year as a means of snv Ing money. The product ecu of cigars daeraaaad nearly TOO, 000, 000, while the i number of I Igai aTtaa increased ltt, I IMin.lKtO. The quantity of snuff on whic h t.ies I wire paid decreased j.tCT.miT Kunds. Tha quantity of cnawlng and smoking tobacco daeraaaad 10,430,9(11 pounda, HELD AS TOMBS DRUG SUPPLY. I'c i-c.i. Isll.ir IiimInOs II. V le- Ha "f I'rHiiiellll." Krank Riley, ii'. of too Weatcheatei avenue. The ilronx, who, it is charged, for many weeks entered tin Tombs as a visitor and supplied several of the Inmates with drugs, was held in 11,100 by Magistrate Prolhingham Iu the Tombs court yesterday. Riley insisted be was the victim of a "frumeup." Frank Murphy and John Henlereon, both 111 the Tciiiles under Millet for burglary, teatlflc .1 that they wet.' being auppliad by Riley, They sail they bought the drugs from him at moder ate prices and made large prollts by selling them to other prisoners. Afur the hearing. Magistrate h'roth- Ingham, Assistant District Attorney IJVIlmol and Murdett i Lewis. Deputy Cotnmlsaloner of the Dapartmsnl of Cor raction, held a oonfarance, and although they refused to discuss tin- matter. It la believed thai other nun mill he ar raigned on almllur charges. THREE MITES ON LONG TOUR I bl,lr trier Crossing Ocean. w iii cross Coallaaali Anion.-' the :i3.'i pnssc ngers who will sail to-day on tha I'mi nua Pad 11 0 liner Kroonland for Sein Krane lsc-.e are llirec children Who have OOfOa all tin' Way from war ridden Luxemburg, where lacy lefl their grand pa rente, to Join Ihelr parents at Redwood City, Cal, The) are Jean lluss, i; yearn obi, I'ierre llose. 1 1 e ars, and their small sister. Noel I tie, Who Is 4. 'Pne children arrived on tha NlSUW A iwtorda.ni on Thursday and were taken ii. i harge by the Travelers Aid Society, which sent them to Miss Stanton of the national training school of the Y. W, P. A. Their pure tits, M I Mis. jean Hues, came lo America i K0SI 'sn A mtr loan OOOfOranoa to restore order in Mexico has not been determined. So far as Is known tien. Zapata haa not received the peace note. It Is apparent that the signatory Gov ernments to tho Pan-American confer ence are very much perplexed over the attitude of Carranza. Tliey are confi dent that his elimination from the situa tion will be marked by a good deal of trouble. A cable despatch wns received at the Carranza agency to-day from the First Chief as follows: "II is utterly untrue that any deaths from starvation are taking place In Mexico city. The food situation con tinues to Improve and has grown StSadlly better from Uie ditto of (len. Gonzales's occupation to the present time. The Constitutionalist Governme nt continue the shipment of food supplies in regularly Increasing i iua n 1 1 1 h a and the distribution Is systematically and thoroughly attended." The Villa ageiuy got a despatch from Gen. Maytorena, who Is at Xogales. say ing that he hail rcoccupied Imuris and Masdalana and still held Hermosillo, c aimed by the f arranzlstas. Admiral Howard, who is in command of the naval forces on the west const of Mexico, rciorted to the Navy Da partment to-day that the conditions In the Yaipji Valley are quiet. SCOTT LEAVES EL PASO. .- tu Krfort llord.T n nil 1 1 Ion to thr rrculdent. Bl Paso, Aug. 27. Gen. Soott loft this afternoon for 'Aar-hlnifton after a ntay hfiv of over two weeks negtit latlng with (ten. Villa and other MsXlOsn laadart. it undanitood that Qan. sott : returns to ren: to ha I'reMident. Uan Bcolt bai naard unoiiiciaiiy that Villa hroke hlH proniirte lo return eon list. il'tl stocks of fOOdfl to freiKtier ami that folluwItiK their rtmrerene. liere Villa ratttrnad to (.'hlhuahua and 00tt tintits) hit Heixut cm. The da pait Ufa of Ien. tMtt leaven the border lltUatlOll in thifl aactlon under the tmtno'liate eommand of 'ol. Omar Bttadjr, an lien. John J. lVrnhlns. OOfvV maitd r of the KiKhth Infantry Hri- ffade, left thin afternoon for San Fran ini., where hi wife ajid three t'h Idreii wert- burned to ileath. Max Icani croaiad from Villa territory eant of Kl I'.tno and raided tUe CadWal ler ranch Ulta afternoon. MtpallA wa atabbad by two of the raJdara. LAWYERS GET $157,145 IN KOBRE BANK TANGLE Court Orders Payment f Feeii Prom Assets Receiver (lave St,rvi,i. .ludiie Itiluui M Mayer of tha Unltad Slate liistiiet Court ordered e-terdfy the Kiy tneul of fei-s aggti'gating l.'cT.lt, to tho various attorneys in the bank tnptcy prooaadlnga agtalnai ihe Max Kobra prlvata banks, which failed last year, causing much suffering on the Baal Side. The fees are paid out of the asset l'nder tiic liquidation plan tit- dapoal tor In tour -.irs may get link the 11,100,000 they had In the banks. So far they have got about 20 par cent ul their claims. Itaig. Mayer allows Jercm.ali T. Ma honey, attorney for the raoslVar, !-'.'. for counsel fes and t,SM for dta buraamanta : Itoriiaon cv Behtft, attor neys for tha oradltora who ft lad the iK.nk- rutptc petition, lit, for counsel fees and t l.lioi for disbursements ; Carmody, blauvali Kallogg, attorna'a for Kobra, f 7. for faaa and ISM for disburae manta; Itoatar tfi Nawman, former ai tomeya fur Kobre. 11,000 ; Laifln e; K eedman, attomaya for tha Intarvaning credit. us. s,t00i Peter it Olney, sie olal maatar before arhom the bankruptcy prooaadlnga ovcre held, aca. and Paul Munter. 2ci. Bugana Lamb it' luwda, State Super Intendenl of Itanktng, who acted as re oalver for tha Kobra inanks, gave hM service without clworge. TlM Kobre banks had thocr head- quart era at ti Canal str.pt Their lia bilities an- eatlmated at 11.000,000, The depoaloora numbered 11,000, SEEKS DEFAMER BY "AD." e. b i le hoos i harcea Slander III I 'mill llellcll, I,. I. Samuel Pt WhltehOUSe, Who was three times a Democratic oanddlate for su preme court Justlos and who 'i- snendlns the summer at the Hotel Uufayette, Lone Baaoh, i. i . caused, a statemem t be printed m a local rieaspspef thete e - lerday in which lie nsks residents r Long Beach to help him Identify a da lamer, who, t rough gossip, he says, has been ipreadlna a vicious story attacking his private life. Mr. Whltehouaa says that if be cm find his dsfamsr, to whose Identity he says he has a clue, there will be some Interesting proceedings instituted. i" his printed vtatement Mr, Whltehouaa says : Seem.' eei thaae liars are among us at Long Baaoh, ami are the bane of t s place. They spare neither men, women nor tre younger people. Theaanctli) and happiness of no Uhik Beach house is safe against thess poisoned tougued leer sons. Defamation is theti p Incipal summer recreation, and the) delight In the damage gnd misery they ecus,.." DID BRYAN MEAN ROOSEVELT ' gays it is i. i.e. i Uavrtaaa t o lus Inu trmy liimps of .llnuoe. Kansas cn-r, Mo., Aug. -T Ks-Hee retary Bryan passsd through Kansaa City to-day on iiis way lo ChaUlaUolUS engagements in MIsgpurL Apparent!) none the WOTSS for his sxnerienco al Kingman. Katie, on Wednesday, w an a bewhlskered farmer kissed him Mi Bryan said i "I am much gratlfled that sumetliliig of sufflclsnl Importance has occurrxl to )UBtif' mention. I have nothing la ther to say in regard lo being kl neil." speaking of the controvers) growing out of e . -I'n sideiit Rooasvalt's speeh at Plattsliurg, Mr. Bryan said "I gm glad 10 notice that Secretary Harrison is dispeesed to restrict the grm camps Iii the work for which they in e sslabllahsdc During the last two weeku they seem to have served mart a- ei platform for Jingoes to talk from than tile- Instruction In the art of war." I m iii't nOPlta II 1 1 ml Hnlil ii- i s, IMel.i, AUg dlori blinded In rate) todH) foi 7 - Blfhtthroo soi- .! war v i'c dOtlOe ggllantr) Tht ot r inonlet wit" !"iiii : 1 tht eonvjfcl ' hoopltitli ilxt iwo '( "'I men rtoolvlng war oroMM ami ihv utherb the unliUiry mtdtli THE SUN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 1915. STRIKERS WIN AT BRIDGEPORT PLANTS n.000 Will Return to Work on Monday, With Tholr Pc mnnds Ornntod. SITCKSS CARNIVAL HELD TtntniiFroriT, Conn.. Aug. IT. More than R.ftilO persons who have been on strike In III I llHIIIS I during tho last week will return to work on Monday under agreements guaranteeing the eight hour day. Increases In wages, rec ognition of shop committees and aboli tion of systems of charges. Mrs. Mary Scully, general organiser of women for the' American Federation of Labor, said this evening that all the girls who have been on strike will be admitted to their fin torles next week with concessions of all they asked. Tills ends tho girls' strikes at the plants of the lieorge C. ltatcheller Com pany. Crown Corset Company, Hlae NafTOW Fabric Company, Albert K. Henke'ls Company, Canfteld Itubber Company, Bryant naotris company. LarealSta Corset Company and the Crane Company, Mote than T.ono girls are affl i ted At the Crane Company s plant. Mrs. Scully said, lietter wages had been ob tained for Ihe women core makers. "What do you think of that?" ahe continued. "They've got women mak ing cores In Bridgeport, working side ley side with tne-n and wearing over alls becauso it's Impossible to work In women's ClOthaS at that Jobe N xt thing women will bo moulders." To-day was a carnival of success for the labor movement, More than 2. " men In the Crane Company were granted the eight hour day and the a. 11. Niison Machine Company, the l or uplns Iteeiler Works, the Holmes ,v Kdwards Compan) and the Smith ,v Rgge Manufacturing Company all announced the Institution of the eight hour day and better wages. There wen strikes In ail but the Smith & ECgga Company's plant. As soon as the other girls go back to work, Mrs Sctlll) said, she will at tempt to arrange- a conference with the offleera of the Union Metafile car- trldg. Company to adjust the griev ance of the 7.T.1111 girls employed there. If these are not met Satisfactorily, she said, a strike will be railed. Mrs. Scully said she waa entirely will ing to organize the school tsachera h who have been lighting for yeara to obtain better wages. "All they got to do Is ask me," she i-s. r',i tic evening, "and I'll organ ise thm What's more. I'll get them what thev want." The lattndrj strike Is on the way to se ttl, motet through an unusual arrange ment The strikers have negotiated witn a laundry proprietor unaffected by the strike and he promises to give them lotes provided thev br.ng enough trade with thetn. They are setting thai trad,- and he will establish a union j shop. APPEAL MADE TO STRIKERS. William Hllnr ditrrssos lien lot MeeleoUe n 1 1 cr Hall. William HIJiir. president of the Itijtir Motor Lighting Company) addressed the sir kens from bis fac tory yesterday at 1 Hobpken city ball. Mayor Patrick OrlM tin presided. Tin- st! ii, rs demanded mo:e money and a" eight hour day, Mr ll jur reminded the strikers that his ompany was new ons ami had been in competition with old aetabllehed c oncern RaW material had been high and tin- company had been struggling to establish itself He told them tint If they returned to work he fell safe in promlelng them mi increase in wages before loi n and eventually ihe eight hour day might i considered. Ha said h s compan) was not ma nufacturtng my war munitions. Tin- strikers adjourned to His'-hotT's Hall, 107 Washington stree t. Wllete. they wete. addressed by William Brantley, the strike' leader. They did not take action on Mr. I! jur's appeal. ATTACKS MANUFACTURERS. Federation Organiser llolda Bridgeport t alnaa Blameless, Hugh Frayne, general organizer of tiic American federation of Lalmr. as Serted yesterday thai he oxiss'ted a repetition of the Bridgeport strike in other cities "Ihe Bridgeport strike was brought alut Icy the same- causes which brought about the Colorado strike, tic- Lawrence strike, tin Michigan strike and many other .strikes of a Similar nature," he . iii. "The manufacturers of Bridgeport wete determined upon having .1 non union town. They had the beal of the Unions lor years, but It was tlie.- who brought on th,- present conditions Nol satisfied with nonunlon conditions ail over the city tiny Imported a horde of the cheapest Immigrant labor "The strike movement was entire! spoil. He-.is. Nobods in particular wss responsible for the strike. The organ, titers of tha American federation of Labor simply stepped in and assumed control ccf the situation. Without the organizers the city no doubt would ba.e been in a state of chaos unci Industrial disorder." ORGANIZING THE MACHINISTS. I Vli'rHl inn IhImii W rLs In flic Kmmi IMlUlmrH DUirli't. 1'iTTMii itii. AuVe ITi - --I'urHuant lo tli doteftnllleitton Of th' mm hhiistH anl cillu t classi'H of ii tt't 'I i a 1 1 it h tmpto) ' I in tht WtitlnfhOUM pleUltl in Kant IMItNburffi WiiiiLcnliiiir ami Turtla CrtwH to dvnutttd an right houf iiii. rpra Mitt Ml i vs f th1 Aiiiiri.'in Ktilii at Ion of bor an- now OtVMtlBllU ihtin ho dial thtftr tl inamlH may harki-tl up py thai orituilMwtlon The fteTtft n-ai rUp towani formulating Hit' io inaml." of thtM mploy90 w: " nmtte al a Ihk miMM ItlMtlltl hell) in Oerman Turn Mall, Kant Plttsbur.fi lo nigh I, Tho looaulorfl in tht movomoni t" t$o nuind an oiht hour lay hold a moot" lug i wo wookl Bgo and VOtod to nrgut :.. tin- IVeattnghouM maohlnlKtM, it was VtoHtod at tin HlOOttltg thl ' P first 1 1 ft i i.t ml whh to Im' for an tight hour lay ami thai in th1 tvonl of .1 refUHiil a wtrlkt would llkoly renull ttmong tho n, it hini.ts workniK on war munlttoht, RAINCOAT MAKERS TO STRIKE. .',.11011 iteciiie i tea "oi Here enoi an, ooii in oilier p 1 lea, I'lic unanimous decision of 1,000 raln- eoiii makers in this city to alatrt a Ren- ,i il strike was offlolally SntlOUlMTSd yes- lorday by 'lie executive board or the Ita oat Milken I'nion. it waa slated ofttcially i iiai 11,000 mure rajnooal makers will join in nymiMithstle strikes in many cities, nnd thai sympatastlo notion had bean pledned, Josspll Sachs of the ('ei-utlvs hnnrd COLORADO STRIKE WAR j LAID TO ROCKEFELLERS Industrial Relations Commission Says Their Autocratic Policy Precipitated Terror and Bloodshed Presi- I dent Wilson Chicago, Aug. 2T The responsibility for the strike of the coal miners In Colorado In 1013 and 1114 and for the suffering and disorder that followed ilea with John I). Rockefeller. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., their "Incompetent and reactionary agents," and the Colorado ufticiala whom they were able to use for their own purposes, according to a re port written by Ceorge 1'. West and nude public to-day by the United Stalea Commission on Industrial Relations. The Colotado Fuel and Iron Company, controlled by the Rockefellers, la de clared to have been tho leader in form ulating and carrying out strilta policies, nnd the Rockefellers are charged with having given their heartiest Indorse mont and support to policies whioh precipitated the worst of the troubles. Of the miners there is little said In blame. Any deeds of violence, of which the miners were guilty are brushed aside as having been perfectly natural. a ii. .mil, on Itrtkaa, The following throws a ftcxsl of light on the mental attitude of the writer of the report : "The history of strikes shows that workmen on strike feel they have a property Interest in their Jobs, and that other workmen who take their places gttd thus aid their gmptQJJTOfg to defeat the strike are lit subjects for abuse, ridicule und violence. It Is only by ostracizing and Intimidating strike breakers that organized workman can heijee to disc, out age the practice and thereby win iy a struggle for higher wages or for Industrial demwracy. "Kor after negeetialiun falls, their only means of exerting a compelling Influ ence on the employer is to stop pro duction by quitting work and to pre vent a resumption of operations by keeping out strike breakers. And so cle ty. If it wishes to prevent violence In Industrial disputes, haa only two courses oeii : to prohibit strikes, and In so doing establish Involuntary ser vitude ; or to prohibit the Importation of strike breakers, at lea.-l until the employ ers consent lo meet otflclals of the atrlkers1 union." T i.' 'e;sirt continues i "During all the seven tragic ami rlt ler motitB that preceded Ludlpw, Mi. Rockefeller wrote letter after letter in enthusiastic praise of men whose acts during tins period bad precipitated a teiKn of terror and blisslshed. It was only wh'n the Ludlow massacre filled the press of the nation with editOfial denunciation. Whsn naiuniers Iti black silently paraded in front of bis New York office. When I irtoona In the con Servatlve press pilloried him and his father before an angry public, ttiat at last oomplaoenc gives way to concern in Ins i. tte rs and tele grams to Denver." t if Mr. ltis kefeller s rssponglbUlty the report says . Mr. rlockefellera responalblUty haa a significance beyond svsn th- sinister ro lit eif his policy in Colorado. The perve relon of and contempt for govern ment, tho dlsregnrd of public welfare, and th.- defiance of public opinion dur lug tie Colorado strike must is con aidcred -is only one manifestation of the autocratic ami snti -social spirit of a man whose enormous wealth gives him Infln t,. opportunity to act in similar tashlOO m broader fie lds. I'nllcy ol oppression. Ths nation wl da m Iflcancs and Im portance Of til" I 'celor.ldel ceeliflicl Ktlel mpany'a ruthteaa policy of sup preaeion are empiiaslssd saain and aguln. it .inn,. 1114, Mr. Rockefeller has formulated something l.ke a eiefimte plan foi a nationwide cam pa Ian. The most hlffhiy paid publicity as pen in the country has he u borrowed from a irre.it Kaatern railway, to he taken over later .i a permanent membo r of Mr. Rocke eller'a staff '. uieion sdueatlonal campaign' is ii lee conducted, .ll.el tile' coutitty i to lee flooded with article liv College pro- feasors and others blttsrly denouncing trade unlona And at the very time when i't prepares to drculats l'tof. ste,n son's Intemperate and iiinasiiiT defence of itteiustri.il absolutism and tirade Rgsinal tradiH unions, Mr. Rockefeller enllata the aid f w. l.. Macksnsls King, . tt pert e.ii irdutrial re lation, to deviss petcknis substitutes f"r trade union thai will deceive, mollify and sooths public opinion while bulwarking tiic employer's arbitrary control. "Yet tt is important to remember that Mr. Rockefeller's character and policies are Important only as showing the paa Stbltitles inherent in an economic and Ii dUStrial situation that pe rmits one man or a group of men tee wield such enormous economic power, and through tn.it power nut only to control the .h s tin:, and dictate the circumstances of life for mill. ecus of wage earners and for rntir communities, hut to subeldlgs and control to a i.erice degree thoss .inen cles that meld the public opinion of nation." The political influence of the rompaii) i declared to be greater to-day than ,-ver before us a result of the failure f th' strike. The report Mates that Ihe Rockefellers were Interested in Uie elec tions of Carlson, RoYpublloan candidate tor Governor, unci Parrar, Democratic oandidests for ettomeyOeneral. iteciii men won after having adopted th,' pro htbitkm issue ns their own, whereupon Mr VVelbom wrote to Mr Rockefeller an exultant letter Tha 'Junior Rockefeller answered in pari : "I: would sc. ui that tlie election of of the Raincoat Makers Union sad: "r'he thousand people will he effected ni this city iii 11" shops Other places where sympathetic act .ecu will bS take n win be Boston. OnloBffUe Newark, Jersey rit, oonkers, Mount Vernon, II i'keu, New Rorhelle, MamAfoneck and Tu, k ahoa, HACKENSACK STRIKE ENDS. telsaeral t - t'ompaai Qraats lac sea ae in wours. HAOKgNgaOK, N. I. N tm- IT. Tha strike at Ihe llcucriil Chemical I'ntn- pany'a plant snded this morning, when Die tint) men who quit Monday returned to work. An Increase of from I to s par oente was made III the w ise of most of the men Tin -OH in- ti who weni i: strike at Ihe Winner Miliar rctlnciy ecu Tuesday have also ret ur node galling s.ixht In crease. Tiic toil employees of ths flpenoer ki Iokk Unseed "H Company and the sou workmen on the Susquehanna coal docks are still out. The latte w.iut Ihelr pay oi 2ti cents an hour Increased to Jii esnts. ' London In Seel OOlallSl l'nrl Poaee with (laat perae Replying ti the manifesto of Samuel Qompsrs that the So, : iiist party i try ing to pursue a nils or ruin polio in regard '" 'he American federation r Labor, Congressman Meyer Uondon said yestcrtluy that he soukl work with miKht and main 1" bring about har monious relations and cooperation be tween the Socialist party and tlie Ame r ican redeiatlnn of l.ahnr. "Deceived." fhis Republican Qeovsrnor and the re. slsctloa of lids lietiiocratio Attorney- Oeneral, both if whom have established clour rcoords as to their strong eland for law and order, would Indicate that tho sentiment of the iwopte of Colorado is for law and order, quite IrrcBiiectlve of party llnea." Tho report continues: "In pursuance of the 'law and order' policy on which they were elected OOV. Carlson and Attorney-Oeneral Karrar have proceeded vln-orouely with the prosecution of union otflclals nnd strikers Their most conspicuous success oaine with the o'onvlcilon on a charge of murder In the first de.Kree of John It. I.awson. memher of the executive lioard of the United Mine Workers of America." The reiort alves the commisslon'e esti mate of Mr. Ldiwson's rharan ter, fonnrd after careful Investigation. It saya : "lie commands Hie respect and friencl Mp or laryo numbers of the State s beal c it Kens "lie Is believed to lie a man of ex ceptionally hiirh " h.iracter and a Rood citizen In every gangs of Uie term." Iaswaaaa Coaelatlaa Paaaaaeed!, Ths report continues: "Tha prose CUtiOtl and COftVlctlOtl of Mr, Lawson undor these circumstances and his sentence to lire Imprisonment at hard lahcer marked the lowest dsPthl of the prostitution of Colorado's gov ernmenf to the will of the Color.,. lo rote and Iron Company and Its aSSO elates. It In the crowning Infamy of nil the Infamous record In Colorado of American Institutions perverted and de hnuched by seltlsh private Interests. It l anarchism stripped of every pre tence of even that chimerical Idealism that tires the Unbalanosd mind of tht bomb thrower. It is anarchism for profits and revenge and menaces the security unci integrity ..f American Institutions as they seldom hae been menaced be fore." Attornsy-Oensral Perrer is accused of bias toward th.' coal OOmpanlSS and the militia are accused of having Indulged In wanton slaughter of women and chil dren during the s:rike. This is. In general, the cause of the strike, according to the report : "The Co rad" strike wets a revolt by whole communities against arbitrary economic, polltloal and see, mi domlnatlor ley th' Colorado luel ami Iron Com- Pan) and the smaller cce;l milling com panies that followed lis lead. Thie dom ination has been carried to suc h an extreme that the two entire counties of southern Colorado for yf.ira have bcei deprived ot popular government, wlu.e large groups of their rltlsens have been stripped 'f their liberties, rohh, ,i of peer, lions of their earnings, subjectetl to ruthlese persecution and abuse and re duced to a state of economic and po litical serfdom. "Not only the government of these counties hut of the state hi been brought miller th s domination a ..I forced or induced to do the companies' blddli g. and the same companies have even lleetitecl the will if UlS pSOpts of the nation a expressed by the President of the L'nlted states. Political I lee oc I mi I Ion . "For their owii purposes the coal 0P erators achieved tioiitic.il domination by the use of their monopoly of employ mont to suppress free spcochi free pi res and free Seseembiy by the appointment eef company officials as election Judges "This Hiiitic.il domination waa mash i dned b She companies In order that Ihej might ignore or defy S:.ite laws . ii. n ted to safeguard the Inlercste of their employer, prevent legislation un- favorabls to their interests and obtain SUCh legislation as thev desired.'' About conditions tu Coloradg to-day the reiser; says : "The defeat of the strike by tlie math eels that hale been dsSCIibed lefl the Cc .. r.cd.i ols rators free t . operate tin el properties exactly as tl.ev saw tl:. it tin- investigating committees can in- kepi out of Colorado for ths next i- months or a ear the old shackles f oppression will have n-celved so many new rivets that it will take the hellish tires of another strike to loosen them." CHALLENGE To WALSH. Pi li, he ll -i. lor Ike Names ol liallti Bellaloas Uollvgtora, Tin; Ben has received the following j telegram from Henry s Prltchett, pres I Idem of the Carnegie foundation, who j Is now iu flan Franc, sen. in reply to a I request for any comment In' cared to make on Ihe criticism of the- foundation j contained in a report issued by the In duatrial Relations Commlealon: "I will say that Mr. Walsh was so buy l,1 winter In pursuing Ihe wicked Rockefeller iroundstlon that lie never visited the t'arnegte Iroundatlon. nor had sn) conference whatever wltli its officers or trusteee, notwithstanding a courteous invitation on their par "I fear, therefore, that in accusing religious colleges of changing their charters in order to net pensions from the foundation he is laboring under one uf those suspicions which in a wicked world are only too often directed Sgttllial tin trul) virtuous, "The statement, if true, is a serious charge against religious colleges and I hope Mr. Walsh will have the courage of his convictions and Kit' ths names nf the guilt) collegee. In the .Veiriii Ainer. icon Htvitvo for March last 1 have given tlie facts in this matter. ' PRISON PROBLEM IS j EASY, SAYS OSBORNE t Minium Si-lisp Will Solve ItJ lif Telia Har Harbor V. M. C. A. Mmi h ak mi hi. Miv, Auk IT. Thoino MmI I Ohirivik'. w ml.' ii of '"ik pllllgfi udditMiv it n pudl0ntA ;it the v. m . i. A. uymuahiuni loday Artluir t' Ti .i in Introductxl lilm .Mr. cittbortit det'lurod tlUM All tliat u to l dutii' to milvfl the prleMn mu t inii ih to uhi common MiUMe Rforin ntdi tu n tii it inildn in pviwn, no: outside 'i'i'' problem aliould be i -proarhrii iiui from Ihe iKaiidpotiii of tho piivoneFi -'t f HMit Him tlt.-t duty m WHrdviii hs Haiti, wm to kosp till- ptiHotifTH within walU. Ha donlsd thiil Mtitlmsntality hetd any pan in ths nsw systsm lit' stood sponsor for. Tho systsm tri'Htsd prls onsri h-h svsrsirs imnmn bolngs, ami iii paid his rsspsoti in IgombroHo nnd other expniictiiH nf SKplitdei) theories resjsfdtni "rrimlnsjl lypsn,1 a- i. -ulsrsd it wa- rare t-t rtt.i nny thing printed tin nswspuirs thitt wsstruo Ubout KiliK S ou. TlMI liar Hi it tun. rtneii rritiiin.tiM would ho pampt'tt-d hy humttns uii, rtsssonubls treat mont was old. Equitable rentals Personally, we would call Equitable rentals neither high nor low, but a happy medium ; yet if a life insurance actuary were to compute the value of the Equitable location and advantages by mathematical processes, it is very probable that he would advocate an increase in rents. Certainly there is no space anywhere to touch the Equitable for the money. Equitable Building Corporation 120 Broadway PREACHER'S MURDER I BLAMED ON THE WAR : Gut I'iMor. Genii An g Believe, Wm Victim of Pannolae, Similar tn Holt. CRtCAOOi tg. 27 rnotnlnent oTer niana In Gary and KaRStnOOd balleVS that tho ReV. Ijdtniind A. II Kaser mis PtSBaSSinated by a fanatical Imml srniit of one of the allied nations In the Buropean War atnl that the assassin was a paranoiac elfsotaf as mm i'rf. Frank Holt or Krlch Muetiler, who at tempted to kill J. r. Morgan. Muantorwaa a leVrman. Kayaarg assassin. It l be lieved, was either a Bar biafl or a uus- slnn. K. W. Andree, president of the !er- man Alllnnct ef Hammond, and Attor nay Paul .' Tomanocgy of Qary isith aei mee d similar views. They said that ths) were speaking the sentiment of the t majority ,,f the German residents. Potlcs Chief Helntg gradually is com-1 ItiK around to the war theory us the motive for the murder, lie has abati j dotted the Ides of a woman being iu the ease ami tonlghl questioned man) mam bers of the Saxon Vcrcln in an effort to discover If tin re was any possibility that Kayser was murdered beoatiBe of money differences ami factional disturb ances in the church. All tin- suspects who had been nr-1 rested were- released to night except Thomas ModjeSck, a mill woike-r. The copper bound trunk Is hie. 1 'litef HeltllS refused to reveal its contantSe "1 hop, lo char up the mvstery nf the threatening letter by holding Mod Jesck.'' I'hlet HetntS said. "Molt I have nothing that throws much huht on Ihe identlt) of the assassins." Everything that was turned up durlngi the ei c tsndsd t'e support Ihe theory tint Kaysei was murdered bscauae of hts prce-ijertnau utterances and work in behalf of the German Government in t United State. It has I n established, beyond much doubt that he wrote 1st trrs to tn- German Kmbassy in Wash-j itiL'ton reporting tin- activities of the' Allies in the steel mills, a rew rd of Soo for tin nvlctton of the culprit hus bean offeted by ihe r-1 man Alliance of Hammond and tlary, sol positive ate its member than an Imml-1 grant from an ally nation will be turned' uje as the assassin. I SEEKS DEATH TWICE IN MONTH j Woman Itil-eii l-'roni Trollr, (nr Reeosfalsed hi lloaplfal. Barbs Walton, who iv.is taken from I a trolle) car .it the New 'ork end flf the Williamsburg Brldgs in an uncon scious condll on early yesterday morn .to;, rim lined a prisoner in the ilouver tc. ur Hospital last nniht, charged with having attempted suicide, it may be mother day before she recovers suf Uclently to be turticsl over tee the ;.;..,.. Lr. Murphy, or the hospltsl, said last night that the young woman had taken chloroform. Hospital attendants said tint sin wis thete on AugUal IT under similar conditions, M s. Walton, who is about 10 years 'Id, once worked i-t a Brooklyn hos ii t il as a ward attendant but, it waa a I I. she was lied a trained nutse as i .e. .1 . se rt el. When in the hospital earlier tills month Miss Walton, who has ieen tn.er , !. gave tlie name of Miss Haines and said that she lived at Seventy-third street and Broadway, Manhattan, Barly yesterday shs t .1.1 t tic ieice that her name as Charlotte Liiist. Mrs. Anna Hamm "t 119 Wyckoff avenue, llron. lyn, t 1 ii mother ot the young woman, Visited Gouvemeur Hospital early yes- terday sfternoon. DISTIT.LERY IN FLAT RAIDED. I'rl" r H Hnril II rrr n I I t rrxti il nn I ininli rii lii r. i K-9 venue Agents under Wlllsm 1 ( I Fowle raided an Illicit distiller) In an I apartment at 1146 Brol( avenue, The Hrunx, yesterday atid arrested (larthn I Ooldhageu, win- nfterwanl held l Ignited HtHtes Commlsxloiisr Houghton in 13,500 bull. Ths Mill was running full blast when i the ggsnts sntsred ths spgrtmsnt. As I slstgnl lTnltsd Ktates Attorney o;ii'iit I '-alii that the plan) was of the larg 1 est of it kind evsr raided. ; s (lotdhageii i" ttl yean old if has j been oui on ball sine laai Mareh wait ling trial on ehurge 't' counterfeiting It' and aeveral others were accused of , making bad money Iu a fArmhouse near j Now HAVeni ' 'onn. I NF.W EASTLAND INDICTMENT. HaMsloMSJTS)tes 1 ha rue Hef arned u ti I ii mi v . K . fleeeneliMSjmi ChiAUO, Ann -7. -W, K tiniTn--baum. general manager id' tin Indiana Trs niMrtat ion I 'ompAny( wan eha i-ini with imUUllaUghtei in an lndirtnu'iit r turned in Judaiw Honore'i oouii to-1 iv h) i hs Orand Jury which Investigated the Kastland dtgastar. Tin- 1 1 in hiii oontaJned three count Two ohargsd overloading a paasengcr vessed t other usm;; m unseaworthy fi ii i"; cart y lug i.ij''h;im,j4 The indtctineni of Oreenebaum brings tin- number natiied tn oonneoilon with t 'Vi 1 1 urn ink' id' t iw 13a t land up n aeveu. Thess Inetmle tin- ofttccre of tin owning oomiiany and thr captain and the chief engineer of tin- UjMtutnd. PHONE (URLS IN DEFENCE LIST. Wilt form linrislioeslers' I'upps mill ilolll I IiIciiko l-'ori'es. i 'ii inve.ee, Aug, T, Telephone girls ,ere to ttiiil a sltariosbootei's' corns lo Chicago' n hums ilefencs fcerce. Tio voiituvt women believe that their .'we. .ire trained tee accuracy by ihelr switch hoard weeik anil that thev will have little trouble u mustering tin an ccf hitting the bultsevoe with .ui arm) yl tlc. Tie gllla' corps Will lee .1 VS0I1 of the I lei Toolephoue lloil ami iiun l.oub, si present i in - , t of i sin pUlV e e s ot C teleplleelti' cOlnpilliv. IV lifti i lie louiig women bavs ntastersil rule shaoilng tiisy will lukg u volver prat tics BISHOP HEFFRON SHOT TWICE BY A PRIEST Amiallanl Flrea When Minne sota I'rrlrttr ReftifleH Ifim AsMiffnment, Winona, Minn., Aug. :? nishnp Patrick it tleffron of ths Raman Cath ollc dloceas r Winona was parhapg fatally wounded loday by the Rev. Kr. A loyal Ua l,esches. who shot him twice, i in.' bullet entered the nishop'a riirlit lunar ami Ihe other grazed his skull The shooting occurred in t lie library of the Hlshop's rssldrnce at Terrace Helghta, which is ti. site of the St. Mary's Sc hool for Boys. Father Leaches wil( taken to the county Jull after tlie police had broksri then wa) into his room, where he hael barricaded himself after the shootlnc. He is a (tench in le st who reoentty falleel, ii If Mid, on two Hssiitnnienta given liini by Bishop 1 IcfTr. .n. He re turnsd from Mankato and st. Paul about a WSSk ago, His work at both Places was said ti have been unsatls- factory to tllahnp Heftr m. it has b. en known for several weeks that the priest had been downuast over Ins teporte.i failure to till the eaalgn meiits Riven him and When the Itishnn told him upon Ins return from St. Paul that he would have to remain at the college Indefinitely he is .aid tn have, Inelated that he be glOen a pariah. Testerday, in- associates say. his worry over Ins affair tin heel to 'melancholia Slid tlie.. believe lie was temporarily in sane. father reaches came to the l'nlted States In It SI from Fiance . where he was educated for the priesthood, Ho served in various Bastern dioceses nmi was traneferred to Winona about sev-n years aao. Blahop Heflreen i one of the best ktieewn ratholic dlgnliarles in tha N'orthwest. II.' was bom In New York on Juns I. 1M0, and educated in Mln nesota md at the Urand Seminary In Montro ei. VOTE AGAINST LIQUOR ADS. 0 eelle ue NeSinler I" n III I hers Pal t p ihe Bara, Uquor advert ler men tM were barrnd yeaterday from publication in colleen newspapers of the Itnlted states by tho vot.' of delegates to the Associated! Col lege Newspaper Publishers' convention, .a hi at Columbia l.'nlverefty. Tin' purpose of iho convention was to standardise the wo-k of the -hirtv-coliege m orspapers rep resented, s.oerai important regulations, Including a bylaw making enmpuleory the mam tr nance of advertising rate, were adopted. As a result of the meeting It is probable that the organisation will buy print paper in carload lots for dis tribution among its msmbers. At office sartll he opsnsd ti-lay by th.' organisation in the Seymour liuild- Ing, K ith avenue and Pnrty ssoonfl Htreete The adviser of the organisation, whose nam. wi re made public yeater day, are Frank Pteebrey, prealdent of th.' Frank Preebtej i 'ompany ; Charles gcribner, prealdent of the Charles scrib lisr Cunipany ; Thomns De Tavi.er, ad Vesrtlslng munagcr of the New York 7'lleee.s. a'd I'.irieS A. Wcekes e,f the American Tobacoo Pompamy, llffiCerS were eies'.eei a- follows: Pres ident, Morris r Kcbaffer, folaatsfa gprrlafor, vice-president, Prsnk C. Holier!.. Il'til I Pc'lH.'c 'icilceeii secretarv. Herbert t" Powler, ireaaun r, Hon ard A ii iiiiieii Kceond; nn, t iiiem Con- c Ol die KsiSe 1..IW 1 risha of the lo. Dllily eVrics was ele-,;,,l as a dl- BANK CASHIER ARRESTED liiiinnn. Oomi., rolltlelnn Is Iffeld for a-.. ibartaae, 1 1 1 it ii e ettn. I'oin... Aug, IT -o IsorSeOi ' Roger, fonnerlj Poatmaater at Millar leeet. N V . nntl fcer Sivi r.il .veiirs cashier eef the yirsl National Hank of t'anaan, f'onn., eef sboiee lemocratls 'teewtc conimtttee he was also rhulmtnili M'aa airei,cl for embeaalenient to-day on tin- complaint of National Rank In spe. leer e;,.ecri4. M I'oftln eef New York i Clt) Tlie alleged shortage exceeds IB.oon, running over a period of four years, nn. :he bank i protected b) a sin.ono bond. DRAN0WICZ DIES IN CHAIR, i'n v I'eualli tor I'raak larder on llie tins! slel... i OSSININII, N V. Auk ST. Karol I lin.nowlcs a us rscL'utsd In Hie eleotrio e h.eii this morning for his part in the murder of Ivan Mart yrae wits, who wns lured to a dlwirderl) Hal on the cist side of New Vorli In P 1 3 .it I'hrlstmas time, drugged md then robbed of cheap watch mid Iosh than l;1 W hell rffortS to lew.. lo ll Ic'lll fulled ins body wai iw ked In a trunk and carried away on a pushcart. Ih'snowlcs, of three arrested, is tha in -i to pay ti,.- penalty for the murder, A fi nih man Wanted for the crime ha c, i ir recalled the nolle. LAKE HOPATCONG $1 TOMORROW Also Every bond j y and Holiday I.y. W, S S'. S 50 ; 1 Lihfrty S-. i cur, 9 if c (I0 Uv. Ji. ic-.m A., 111 Lv, UiouJ ll ,Ma ok. b .iij mi MAUCH CHUNK TOMORROW M 1 v. V . : tt St. 0 L:o-ity St. H.Mt 5v li.kien Avt., Jtm City, 1.411,2 Bic-4 It., Neortik, msim. HARD COAL NO SMOKE COMFORT PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM C ' : , 1 ' . L'.r Hl I fell.. el, I ft , : . . ftT,,Bth Me-v-r to Roiturs Oiul Uslr 'o Its Youthful Color 1 i refsnte o-s i r rftiicujer.