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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, January 26, 1920, Image 3

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N\ IlKOn Itciiderw l.ons Opinion Showing
CuniiiKiiilhtN Advocated <<ovrrn
incut (ticrllirow by Korcf,
f lly Apsoclateil FrewB.'l
WASIllN^'iUN, J mi. 25.?Tho Com
munist I'urty of America was held by
Secretary Wilson, of the Labor Depart
ment, today to bo "a revolutionary
party" within the meaning or tho
?statutes pr .viding fur deportation of
aliens who attillale with such orgaui- i
;:ulionJ. Jr. the spuellic case ot Kngle- I
hurt i'rols, an Austrian, arrested in ie
i cut i aids, execution of a deportation
warrant waa ordered by Air. Wilson,
p.? vlug thi: way for deportation of a !
iiumber ot aliens now in custody !
?<i)ii against whom similar vliaruca
;ia ye been Irought.
i he rj. tug was made in a formal
opinion in wiiicii documents relating
t ? thu l.ommunist parly ar?! discussed,
"iibion the .si-cjclary said:
. "I be only conclusion is that the
? .omiiiuni.st J'arty of America is an or
i .11.l i ioii that believes in, teachej,
and advocates the overthrow by force
'?r violence of tliu government of the
t nitid Matr.-s,"
-'c*t of \\ IIhoii Opinion.
I he text of the opinion follows:
In re Lngiebert i'reis, ago 31; na
? ,i v e '?i Austria; entered the L'nitcd
-tates at lort Huron. .Mich., on No
? niie-r 13, l'jl.%, having arrived in Que
by S. S. Scoiun. June M. I !? 1 I. This
ls. a ease arising under the provisions
ot the act of October ]Jis.
it 1 h .??.iieired th ii the alien is a mem
? "?r f.r the Communist 1'artv of Ainer
1 <? which Is aliiliateil with the Com
munist interriation il. The alien ad
'niit membership in the Communist
!. , A merb-a, and that it is af
? :a;ed w.th (he Communist Interna
: mai. j j,,. e,> 1 e question, therefore, to
-e determined |.y the Secretary of L.i
"'O! is: is the Communist J'arty of
America such an organization as ls
V.\;sjribe(i 1 'fe act of October It;.
membership jn which make? an
" l, .I' l" ^^'Portatloti? The lan
- -auo ot the a ! applicable to this oar
''*4 ?4 r i f .ilows:
r Hon 1?Aliens who are members
? >>r a til liateil with any organization
"nterta:n? a belief in, teaches or
<?.-.< tile overthrow by force or
violence ..t t no government of the
I 11 . I ? IJ > t it ! O S
, ,w' rl? ? vhr,!!- upon the war
t . nt of t he ,Se.-ret try ?f Labor, be taken
.. p? ''ustody and deported in the ina:i
'? r pro\i?bd in the immigration act
l-ehru iry 1M7."
Tench I ?r ?r Violence.
It will l>e observed that belief ln,
?ajinrig or a.l vo, ;i! |JIJ? th? overthrow
..i th- government of the l'nitcd States
not alone sutlicleut to bring any or
a nizat ion within th.- scope ,,f tjUj act
iier,- must in addition b? a belief in
? ichlng <>r ailvocney of force or vio
' nee to accomplish the purpose. I'.^ar
'"K that in wo may proceed to
an examination of the facts.
? ? '?oH1,rI1Jnl/''\t? and con
? it Jtion o. the Communist i'arty of
wnerlca and th*.- manifesto of
'''"["tin st, International are fcubmitl
admlttrd ,;"1 t>\rlr authenticity
'imitt. (i I ho constitution of the
? ?mmu(1:-t p;lse 10 nt Uv
manlf. sto> re<iuires that:
section 1'?Applicants for member
? shah Mgi, an application card
? 1 - if, its follows:
rn/'-; "ri,.kT?,Kt|- '? u''?r havlne read
"" i-tu .nn and program of tie
??imnuniyt pirty. .l,,lv.Z hTs ? Jhe,
r, l" t,l? principles and tuctics of
" ?'r"' Coinn.uniht Interna
tional, agrees to submit to the di*<-ir>
. ? pf tbo party as stated in i: i.
dilution and pi,-dp ? themselves to en
Buko m the work."
ini,|'iX,U|ln'"i1,lol" ?/ thw documents eu1>
lnitt d clearly demonstrates the fa-t
t' . r v",.en|,1,riK,sr of lhfi Commun
-?II-el' T? overthrow the United
ti i niicTJ 'k? ',r" statement."
V'-a ""Kht be quoted showintr thit
l .rpose. The rw.. ^ typN
?' of the manlfeato and
program tii.; statement is made:
a-i't?111,1 I'r?I,0?e to
i,l,? i''' bl",'?'"ot.> parliamentary
\nd fon,V" r '"?1 de?troy it."
And ap.nr on t! .? s:tino pase:
C w Jnt Ln H v?nC ta ri1a,ri c,as* --ruscle is
?/bjectlvo ?? iho? ^ 1 Th?
'-I . i ,t e conquest by the pro
.? tariat of the ;,oW< r nf lh<. ?.
\t- "V "r ,s ? ?"??iurr.
PU-lfor, a?r. To of similar
I .. t: to ''f- found in ?h<? sam?
document. After bavin* found thnt it
- He purpose of the r<?rnrnunist partv
'.if C'>\ ern'men t
toqtUake place ^
?<?? nmfl&JiXS,?'*" ? "> or
I those countries where fh/?
fn'.ii.M- .-v- ''"Portance."
' i ' ? }i i r!:,i nie-i ? i r :s:n of the Com- !
miinist. party perforins a service In mo- i
? i!;-/.incr -V.? proletariat against eapi- j
tali-in, empha>i*itiR the political ehar- j
? i -te of t;i? ? das ? strtiRir ??." The par- '
i .imentarv processes established by our j
U ivetnmeni art (o1 bo disc-ariled or used
:??)? propa -.?> mla purposes only and i
:11.i: ? adopted for overthrowing
e Rovi'ilim' nt the I'nited States.
These means are stated a: considerable ;
? and M ? '|tietitl>" reiterated, seem- ;
j"<>i* pijrtio.es of emphasis. The
?.in,-ies> of til,- power of the state is'
be at cornplishe.i by the mass power I
of the proletariat. |
Strike- are to be broadened and deep
ened, leaking: thetn Keneral and mlli- .
tant. and efforts mnd? to develop their'
revolutionary Implications. The strike,
is to be used not simply as a ine;'ns to
secure redress of economic wrongs, j
it as a means through which the gov
ernment may be conquered and de
. . v... ..I, A few excerpts fro nit he Com
munist party and Communist Interna-j
t tonal manifestoes will make, these
? 'atcment s evident.
Thus on pape Ir, of the manifesto:
on 1 program of tlie Communist party
of America is the. following:
"The Communist party shall partici- :
pate in mass strikes," not only tr? J
achieve the immediate purposes of the,
strike, but to develop the revolution- !
ary Implications of the mass strike." }
Advocnlrn Mass Action.
And then making the purpose still |
more clea'-. wo have therefore front |
page r.O of the manifesto of the Com
munist International, with which the
Communist I'arty of America is aflili- j
titetl and whose manifesto is acceptcd
a - part of the policy of the party: 1
"The revnltit lonarv -
, 1 "e party:
revolutionary era compels the.
proletariat t o iiutke use of the means j
of battle which will concentrate its
intire energies, namely, mass action
with its logical resultant direct eon
llict with the governmental machinery
in open combat. All other methods,
such as revolutionary use of bourgeois
parliamentarism, will be of only sec- !
e.*.aary significance."
^?'ront theso uuoiations and runner- I
o.is other stittement.-i in the manifesto,
not here quoted, it is apparent, that the
('nmmunisl I'arty of America in not
merely a political party seeking the
control affair* of state, but a revo
lutionary party seeking to cotmuet: ajid
destroy the state in open com fiat. And
l he only conclusion is that the Com
munist I'arty of America is an organ
ic t ion that believes in, teaches and
advocates the overthrow, by force or
\ iolcnce. of the government of the
1 'nited Stales.
1; does not devolve upon the Secre
tary of Labor olllclally to determine
whether Congress was wise In creat
ing the law. or the Communist party
wise in creating the facts. It ls his
ilntv t o apply the law to the facts as
he finds them. It is mandatory upon
him to take Into custody aliens who
Slrc members of this organisation ? and
ib-port them In the manner provided
for in the Immigration act of Febru
ary li, 1017.
your memorandum of January 17,
1920. recommending that the depart-1
filent issue its warrant for the depor
tation of ICnglob'ert Prels, tsuch depor
tation to bo to Austria, at government
expo life, is hereby approved.
(Signed) "\V. 1$. WIl^SON,
ne-Gnforrrm?n<? Nn*??M7 to A Mint
Czechs, and Korce Will Be
[Hy Associated Prean.1
TOKYO, Jan. 25.?The dispatch of
Japanese re-enforcements to Siberia
was unavoidably necessary to assist
the Czechs and Kuarii the extensive
railways, Premier llara declared in
replying to interpellations in the
'owcr house of the Diet today. It
was also necessary an a moans of as
suring the safety of the Japanese
ga rrison.
There was no reason to withdraw,,
the Japanese troops, added the Premier,
simply because the Americans were
being withdrawn, the position of Jap
anese an?l Chinese in the Far Kast
being far different from that of the
United States or fireut Hritaln. Also,
ho point'*ri out, the future moves of
the liolshovlsts in Siberia could not bo
Koreign Minister Uchlda also said
that Immediate withdrawal was impos
sible because some of the Vladivostok
Koreans were supporting the Korean
Independence movement, while others
were conspiring- with the Uolshevists
against ^Japanese interests.
War Minister Tanaka told the House
that a thousand Japanese lives had
be?*n sacrificed in maintaining order in
Profesnor Ward, of Inloa Tkrolojpieal
Seminary Will He Head
of t'nlon.
[By Associated Prtxa. ]
NTJW TOilK, Jan. 25.?The forma
tion of a new organisation, to be
known as the American Civil liberties
Union, "to champion in the highest
courts the civil liberty rights of per
sons anil organizations," v, :lh announced
Iito tonight by Professor Harry K.
Ward. of the Union Theological Semin
ary, who will head the union. Others
who will serve on the executive com
mittee will be Helen Phelps Stokes,
treasurer; Abort J. Silver and Roger N.
Baldwin. Walter Nellus is to be chief
Un the national committee of the
now organization are James N. Maurer.
president of the Pennsylvania State
Federation of Labor; Helen Keller.
Morris llillquit, Jan?* Addaina, Profes
sor Ilobert Morse L.ovett and John
Sa y re.
The union, according to Professor
Ward, will fight in tho courts all at
tempts t<? violate the riijht of free
rpi-eeh, free press and peaceful as
semblage. He added that it waM pro
posed to keep "industrial struggles in
conformity with the Constitution of
the United Stateos and of tile several
States of the Union.**
haueioh. n. r ra-> ??
salary schedule will . "J,TA. new
nocefcsarv for the ? ' ??. absolutely
it as dec?ared at tii#?'"'*i ''r0,0-:slot*
educational conference hei'wSO of the
sentatives of various r<?r>re
innitut ions, the swi. n educational
arnlnerp. rinf, 'J? y ^r I',?ard. oi B*
conference h->? H??r."i 1,ro?ks. This
HCh during .h. nn.t *** ion 1,1 f'a>
TJii.i ,,P%V echeVlM, ? }? so.v'!ral days,
be fixed by tl>e ?peclTl j"u'arfcs must
? General ^sembiv Ti,.8CSSion of th?
? scale will be deteVrr^T * "ew salary
! tlfleatlon of'aJl thJT tV\ r.thc cer"
| completed. teachers has been
i themselves ?o?feach ^nri ' tV *
the expense have gone to
I trainln- the sal^v ?5 ih? hiChesr
' not'b,. less than that r t'ct,edu'? should
, ?\??o can now drar- Si ??on* i>?s'Cai'her
I with the hfgiie- ,Jl,g:nn!ng
aries win [' ^le;' th? ?al
j certificate and exneitiV rdln,r lo the
clonal qualifiratfmiQ \V JWid educa
I w!Ss*'.'y,^,:."^fer o...
A h.turdl ??.
! komk, 'r?nAT:c!l^ Pr<!" 3
I Hon;f?r^' tCf?f?o
! "VApW 0^ma!l,h,;u1er.radU
, ;ion is saT/^a.^orv !Al,at ,thl* decllna
with elementary and "'m r "fcordanr#
Pies. w> and Judicial princi
' nmperorl,vaseproapoMe?jr' r?f,hhe fflrm'r
j dr^T WZ
1 driiv.-roU a ? oeeel lpnor Orlando
opinion, the rr,lo?s-i'i . iow,P>' in hi,
domand, which r'ai ??J,>>Hrdlty of the
the hlstorv of t?e win l" ?*IUed ,n
conflict with th->* nr'i, ! ar"1 was in
'entc which Wr.ffl n ftV, .cn"
""'3 *}??'??&wZZ' v"""
< ortoon.n.
OustaJ;INXoa ke"5'tTePrNr.idf "1 Kb'rt
fense, lost their'sol,^ -M,nister of T>e
ot the Stttvr hnn ,.fSa,IISl.lhe ?ditor
had ca/tooned ic^
m*ii?eiabellnB the*PCli?f di^re"t "ni
von lioveiulow 'of^hV r\J^%{:ni'nt
KlH.rt;?B JZ was iar'f^V1
?Spftr?fln)ikc" simnliciti* ??*
President was no? ?i nu- ' '".Y1 t,Uit thc
or" reserve to l>c o.xpected o' i rJV'H3Ura
oxecutivo in the prUVnt
American Cas A?K0dnH0n <irmt> n..i ?
to Senator ( alder.
( harce.
f Ry .Associated Pre.ss 7
NI7W YORK. Jan ?5 ti,? *
can (las Association, claiming to ren*
resent .0 per Cent of the "as'in.iiJ.
?n the country, tonight madeiVubli^
correspondence between the asso..^
in?n?.ii" v. ''"'ted States Senator Calder
in which the association denied that
it is enra^od in any nroii-n^a rlU ?
'h<;, daylight-?avinV soheme41 1
I S. nator Cahler, replying to a lettnr
; from the association, declared that he !
has often heard it charged that gas I
, and. electric light interests were con- I
"tiHfr propaganda jn opposition to
the daylight-saving law, but that after
/l"ar'1 inquiry he had "found no '
tacts to substantiate this cliargc." ?
portraTt br1ngs $4,4oo !
Likeness of Ugliest Woman la Ifiatorv ^
Owner Ijirge
rJOVnOMBT,T'nlverrsaJ Serrlce. 1
of ><? ' ^an* 25.?Matsay'a portrait I
linownafthn ?Jinhess of rarinthla, !
torv i , , Vff,lSst w?man in his- ;
H.400. Christies today for
money-back oinr y^- ftiaranted by I
trine. nellver^t J"te? ???: coats ?!
Richmond ?cr^ntg nntr?.-CL* * oa*
Co. Phone thexn^lSSv? nfcB,akof
I'rtlalM Adrlnf l^nbllr to Work and I
Save M Hi>?| Mrann of ITe
?ttIbr I'roNprrltj.
fBy Universal Service.]
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.?Cardinal j
James Gibbons, of Baltimore, and Car- i
| dinal William O'Connell, of Hoston, In ?
j letters to the savings division of the 1
Treasury Department. which were |
made public today, Join in condemning j
i the lavinh expenditure of money dur- :
ing the present prosperity and warn (
Chat thrift must be observed.
The prosperity the country is now
! enjoying should not be dissipated in
| extravagant living, but conserved for
solid future benefits and to enable ua '
to "continue to piny the Rood Samarl- I
tan to the suffering people of Kuropc,"
in the opinion of Cardinal Gibbons.
Jlis sentiments are echoed in a simi
lar letter from Cardinal CConnell.
who says:
"I shall be very clad to co-operate
in so far as lies within my power with
the savings division of the Treasury
! Department in checking the tendency
j toward extravagance and financial
I carelessness and in encouraging cou
; sistent s.iving "
j Cardinal Gibbons' letter reads an
, follows:
"Kvery American citizen should
j realize that the problems arising from
i the war are individual problems anil
; can best be solved by careful, frugal
? living andjl curtailing of unnecessary
? expense*. The prosperity that haw
j come to us !n not ours to be spent lav
: Ishly and without regard to vonse
, qtiences, but is to be increased by con
sistent saving, thoughtful investment
und wise us'. In no other way can
we seiv.o upon the opportunity that is
presented us, and thuB, while increas
ing our own resoirrces, continue to
; play the good Samaritan to the suf
fering people of Kuropc."
ClbboirJ*' Warning Timely.
William Mather I<ewis. director of
I the saving division, declares that Car
! dinal Gibbons' a-iisertion that the so
; lution of today's problems lies with
the individual Is a most important one.
? He said:
i "While there is continued public
outcry against the high cost of living
there }r simultaneous evidence that the.
mass of the public not only refuses
to economlre in shopping and buying,
but consistently demands the highest
priced articles without regard to the
, comparative quality of lower priced
. ones.
"It haw become an old ftory in the
; retail stores throughout the country
ithat the public will not buy low-priced
j articles. The country seems to be suf
fering from a peculiar form of self
i hypnosis which makes it turn from
; all articles priced in figures no higher
j or only a little higher than they were
before* the war. There are authenti
cated instances of manufactures being
forced to take ba^k goods from re
1 tailers, eradicate the old price stamp
'and imprint a new and high-price
marie. It is as true now as it was in
the time of Pharaoh that the tlood tide
o:' prosperity will not last forever. Af
t?-r the seven fat years will come sev
en lean ^.ears, and it should not re
quire another Joseph to point out to
us that the savings for the le:;n years
shou', 1 be piled up during the years
of plenty we are now experiencing.
Opportunity foe SaTlajr Illr.
"The government, in continuing the
sale of war savings stamps and Treas
ury paving certificates, lias made a
safe and easy way of increasing sav
ings available to every school child,
to every man and woman who ia a
patron of poEt-ofticc or bank.
, Th L?j country, as well as the na
tions of Kurope, should pav careful
, heed to Clemenceau's dictum: ' We
must work inoro and talk le^a." W
. Popnlar Richmond GrocerGires
a Sensational Endorsement
for Plant Jnlce.
Claims His Stoinaeli Tronblc Ls
j Gone; No Longer Constipated
and Ls Feeling Fine,
j It in always interesting to listen j0
| the statements of our friends, particu
: larly when one knows that thev are
j sincere and honest in what they say
] Add#*d interest is created in ? Ktate
; merit coming from one of Richmond's
! most popular business men, who has a
I iarge circle of friends, not only in the
business world, but socially an well
I Such a man is Mr. George A. Wrav.
| of No. 110 West Marshal] Street, who
, is the proprietor of a large grocerv
store in this city. He said:
"I have lived in Richmond all of mT
life, and for the pant six years have
been a great sufferer from my stomach:
had headaches, dlzjjy spells and was
so nervous I could not get a good
night's sleep. I could not digest the
lightest kind of food, and it would sour
in tny stomach and cause gas to form
I was constipated a'l the time. tnd
could never get any medicine to relievo
me. although I had tried many of them
I finally decided I would try your l'lant
Juice, and was much surprised dt the
wonderful benefit I received after tak
ing it for several weeks. T am now
able to sleep the night through, have
it fine appetite, am not constipated and
have not had a headache since. My
family are all taking l'lant Juice, anil
we are recommending it to our friends.
I cannot say too much In praise of It."
Plant Juice is a vegetable prepara
tion, extracted from the roots, barks,
berries, blossoms and fibres of numer
ous medicinal plants. It is Nature's
own remedy and works wonders. It
gives almost immediate benefit nrd
leads to permanent relief in praetieally
every case where people suffer as above
The l'lant Juice Man is atThe Trn
gle Drug Co.'s store, in Richmond,
where he is dally meeting the local
public and introducing and explaining
the merits of this remedy. Freo sam
ples given.?Adv.
Southside Brick Works, Inc.
S08 Moare Ride, 1?H If, Ktath St.
Pkne Ha* Ian 1422.
DaHr Ctyaelty, MJMMk
? . I
Peret Gets Out Hat
to Quiet Deputies
Traditional Threat of
Ending Session Calms
French Chamber.
T Ry Associated Prists. I
PARIS, J an. 25.?When tumult pre
vailed in the Chamber of Deputies
Thursday during the speech of Pre
mier Slillerand, there was much ."pecu
lation as to whether Itaoul 1'eret, the
speaker, coulii terminate the session
in the traditional manner?-by placing
a top hat on his head.
With Job-like patience he endured
the disorder until it teemed certain ho
would be compelled to suspend the sea
( sion. When lie did not do so, facetiouJ
spectators shouted to each other:
"Perhaps lie has no top hat," but
wh"n tho storm was at its height he
went down into the recess of :i drawer
in his desk and came up with an an
cient, elongated hat, which he placed
on the table beside him, threatening
1 to put it on if the tumult did not
I abate.
Asked why he had delayed so long
| in producing the talismanlc hat, ho
! "I hesitated to show it before an as
| sernbly composed for the most part of
| after-the-war Deputies."
| Such hats are today worth from 100
j ?o 150 francs.
; should particularly he willing to
j weigh tho words of our financial lead
ers, who aro unanimous in assuring
j uh that to prevent disaster we must
j 'work and save.'"
, Sorb la View Held by John ?. Rocke
feller, Jr.. In .Ntw York
riJy Universal Service.1
NEW YORK, Jan. 2o.?John D.
j Rockefeller. Jr.. speaking today before
! the Fifth Avenue Uaptist Church Bible
j Class, declared a universal six-hour
I working day would be a bad thing for
! the individual, for so many people
I would tind their idle time taken care
i of by the "devil."
"When we hoar people talking about
? the six-hour day." Mr. Rockefeller
? said, "we have to stop and wonder
what would happen. I tell you. I don't
I tielieve many of us could afford to
! have that much idle time on our hands,
j "When my children ask me some
[ times: 'l'apa. why are you always kept
I so busy? Why have you always so
l many things to do?' 1 reply, and not
, without a good bit of Interest and
: seriousness, that I keep bupy because
1 I realize that the devil h.u lots of
; work for idle hands."
Mr. Rockefeller devoted most of his
remarks to the development of char
i acter and said that "honesty is the
; best policy."
"I am not saying that the golden ace
has come, but in any business dispute
honesty Is the best policy as ^eii as
the right policy. Of course, I know
it is difficult to tell what Is- exactly the
right thing to do sometimes in your
i relations with your fellow man, but
la. pretty safe rule is to give the other
fellow a little the best of it when in
l doubt, or aa mother used to say, 'when
.in doubt err on the right side.'"
rormer l-'iicl Administrator DtrUrei >
\V?Ke* l'alil ( oal .Miner* Arc Su111- |
dent I mlrr I'reNciit ^ralr.
f Tty Asji^iitort Prctll
CHICAGO. Jan. 2o.?Dr. 11. A. Gar- i
field. former fuel administrator, in a !
magazine article, declares tho com-,
promise that ended tin- coal strike to1
bo "unsound in i?ritjo'.i*!'" ;trni a menace
to our institutions." Or. '2-irtield says: !
"The wiikvs now paid t-> mine work- i
crs arc stillioient. Tho opportunity that .
should ho tho mine workers' cannot ho !
secured merely by an increase in j
wages." t
In proof, Dr. GarflMd cite-? the aver
ago <>f J'Ji'O per annum, earned by the '
lowest paid miners working is?) days'
in tho year, while for clays' work
the average miner in the bituminous'
field of Pennsylvania, < diio. Indiana and ?
Illinois earned $l,.1;Vo in 1!'IS and SI.300
last year. This is "more by a consider- .
aide sum than the average net receipts ,
of the farmer and many others who I
may or may not work S'.IO days or
more in the year."
"The public ought not to be asked to
pay more for coal," emphasizes the < x
fuel administrator. "It Is impossible
to increase the wages of the mine work
! ers without inciting the workers in
| every oilier industry. including. of
i course, agriculture, to demand an in
| crease in wages. This would send the
i cost of living upward in a vicious
I spiral, which will in the end prove
| hurtful to the worklngman. The pur
chasing jiower of tho dollar, and not
! the number of dollars received, is the
i important factor.
"The public .s the chief sufferer wh<*n
the capital and labor engaged in the
1 production of commodities necessary to
The Phono
graph Without
Nasal Tone
or Needles
to Change.
New Quarters.
The C. B. Haynes Co., Inc.
in Mod 21 West Brood Strwt.
the support of lift! fall a-fljrhtlns,"
continued Dr. Garfield. "In these rases.
Certainly the Interest of the public is
vital, and, therefore, paramount. Wo
may admit the richt to strike on the
part of labor. an<l the rlKht of capital
to boycott, but in each case the risht
of the public to live is paramount and
will bo associated.
"We now aro called upon to contem
plate an arran^erm-nt with a >;roup op
posing the rrovernmont whh-h. however
it terminate?. Is unsound in principle
and a menace to our institutions."
To puard apralnst affairs reaching the
strike stasre, I->r. fJartleld tiroes a per
manent fuel administration as a con
sultative ant! advisory tribunal.
Riot t'ailR lo .Mntrriuli/r. J
OFfKSTlJK. S. Jan. L'3.?Sheriff I
Anderson and posse have returned
from Leeds, near here, where antici
pated trouble between whites and I
blacks -failed to materialize yesterday
or today. Tl?e> trouble had hern ?*?
pectod following the shooting of 4
negro. Arthur McClum yesterday tjf
Postmaster J. D. Koiry. of Leedti. M.r.
Kelly surrendered after thr .shooting
and Is ft liberty o?? $300 bond Tlit
negro, thouuh dangerously woundt'4
Is still living.
Quttn New York I'nper.
ItfFTW YOKIC, Jan. 25.?Frank B.
Flaherty, publisher and pencral man
ager of the New York Herald and
Evening Telegram for the last four
years, today tendered his resignation
to Frank A. Munsey, now owner of th?
two papers. Ill health, which has kept
him under the cure of a physician for
the last six months, was Jjiven as tha
reason for Mr. Flaherty's withdrawal
from newspaper work. He was asso
ciated with tho late James 'Jordon
Bennett, former owner of tho publica
tions, for more than thirty year"?, hav
ing entered his employ as a youth.
Exhibit of Charming Styles in
Desirable Wash Goods
?The new Printed Shirting Mad
ras, in a large range of beautiful
stripes 011 white ground, for mak
ing smart shirts. 32 inches wide.
Yard 50c
Woven Striped Madras
?33 inches wide, of a fine texture cloth.
with woven stripes of color, on whlto
ground, lor shirts or smart waists.
yard GDc
Fancy Weave Shirting
?Unusual fancy cloth, every appearance
of foreign novelty shirtings, in combi
nation of colored stripes, 33 inches
wide, yard ....
New Plaid Ginghams
?About 100 pieces of New Plaids, Com
bination Plaids, Checks, Hroken Checks,
Overcast Plaids, etc. Absolutely fast
colors, yard 60c
Very Special Nainsook
?This is a lot of Japanese Lingerie Nainsook, with a
full mercerized cloth, sheer in texture and comes with
a beautiful lingerie finish. Measures 40 inches wide,
and each piece conies in a box. Special price, per
piece $1.9S
Heat all rooms alike $1 1q
Gives yon a lifetime of low-cost heating
New IDEAL - Areola Radiator-Boiler
The IDEAL-Arcola is one of the world's newest and greatest of inventions.
Boiler and a Radiator. Takes the place of a parlor stove, and
distributes heat to the rooms, and through its water-jacket con
veys the excess heat to connecting AMERICAN Radiators
stationed in adjoining rooms. There is no coal-waste! Unlike
stoves and hot-air furnaces, the IDEAL-Arcola with its water-backed
surfaces does not burn out or rust out?it will easily outwear the building in
which it is placed.
Heats the most and costs least!
The Areola and the AMERICAN Radiators are made in sections or units and can be increased
cr decreased in aire (Note that 65% of all buildings arc altered in size.) Lego cannot be kicked
out, as with stoves?hence no fire-risk to building. Does not overheat?hcncc no danger to
children. The soft, radiant, healthful, cleanly warmth changes a house into a home.
The Areola may be pointed or enameled in any shade or color to match woodwork or decora
tions. It it not obtraahre like a stove bat may be painted to harmonize with any furnishing?.
Shipped complete ready to operate
The beauty of the IDEAL-Arcola method is that no cellar is needed.
Everything is on one floor. If there are two or more tenants in the build
ing, exch can have his own Areola and make the temperature to suit his
own needs?con make his own climate! If you do not wish at first to heat
the entire building, buy a small size IDEAL-Arcola and one or two radia
tors (at prices lower than herein giren) and lateryon buy extra sections for
the IDEAL-Arcola and two or thnre more radiators to warm more rooms.
Investigate at once this greatest value in building equipment.
Catalog showing open views of houses, individual
flats, stores, offices, etc., with the IDEAL~Arcola
Boilsr in position will be mailed (frse). Write today
It is unique?being both a
Simple way of lieatint a ax-room ceOarVss cottage by IDEAL*
? R?iiat ? " -- -
Areola ]
ator-Baiicr iu?d five aukbipam Radiator*.
Any Fitter will famish to aixea t* nH rwnu and cboatic cenditioei.
No. 1-B Siza lOEAJUArcala with IOOm*. ft. af ?a4i*tio& Silt
?? a-B " ISO " - 147
3-B - - - - ,0? - ? 1 Tf
? ? Z T. Z 2SO - 211
S-B "* SOO ** ?? 24 B
No. 1-A Siia CDCAL-Arcala with 133 mg. tu ?| Radiatiaa $13?
2-A ~ - ~ 200 - " 177
?hipped complete f. o. b. our nearest warehouse?at Boston. Providence. Worcester.
(Miiaa.), Albany, New York, Philadelphia, lUrrnbun, Baltimore.
Washington, Richmond, Buffalo, Cincinnati. Birmingham. Detroit. rhL wn
Milwaukee, Minneapolis, St. Paul, or St. Looia.
Sold by all dealers
No exclusive agents
American Radiator Company
Write Department R4
?421 .North 17th .Street,
PuStU itowraoan as CfcSea?a. K?? York. Boatoa. Providence. Worcester, Philadelphia. Harriaburt. Newark. Wllkcaharre, Baltimore. Waahfe?taa. KtdmoaA, AlbtaR
Byiauat. RocMar Buffalo. Plttafeorah. Cleveland. Detroit, Orand Rapids. Indianapoiia, Cincinnati, Louiarilla. Atlanta, Birmingham, New Orleans. Milwaukee,
Minneapolis. St. Paul. St. Laula, Kumj City. Dca Moiatt, Omaha, Dearer, Saa Francisco, Los Aaceles, Seattle, Spokane, Portland. Toronto. Braatford (Oat.)
??n ,fBa Jtm nlf? Mm ,ffn .fa alfm ntfti Jfm iffu ,

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