popular as a
made by the re
finers of Domino
feffifj, -^Mc, WW* %!$Rf3
Sweeten it with Domino
OranuUt?d. I?bM. ['q"?o-h <1.
* Ccxi to nfrf,
^^ Qal^Syrup ??'$K'
Do You Think
- You Are Terribly
YOU probably can do twice as
much work as you do now
and feel all the better for it. Read
"Outwitting Our Nerves." the most
cheerful, the most easily helpful,
the most readable, the most amaz
ingly successful health book pub
lished in years. A book for every
By JACKSON, M. D.,
26tli Thousand. Price $2.50
/"'Outwitting Our Nerves" is pub-1**
I lishcd by The Century Co.. 353
I Fourth Ave., New York City,
V^and is sold by ail bookstores.>
Sunday, March 19
SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES
Pennsylvania Station - - 7.4# ^
Hudson Terminal -
Jersey City - ... 7.33A*
Stopping at Newark, Elizabeth,
Rahway, New Brunswick.
Atlantic City (S. Carolina Av.> 7 P.M.
UrMimUHr excursions Sundays, April
t, 16, 30, May 14. 'JH mid June 11.
? The Route of the Broadway Limited
60,000,000 Tons Will Be
Available by April 1, When
Walkout Is Expected.
RAIL OPERATION IS SAFE
Government Ready to Act if
Need Arises?Davis Still
Hopes for Conference.
Special Dispatch to The New Toek Herald.
Kfw York Hrrnld Bureau. )
Wunhln?rton, I>. C., March 13. (
It was estimated to-day that nearly
60,000.000 tons of bituminous and an
thracite coal will be above ground by
April 1 when the nationwide strike of
miners Is scheduled to begin. Exact re
i porta on the amount will not be avail
able from Government sources for sev
eral days. It is the belief that a strike
Is almost Inevitable.
Secretary of Labor Davis continued
his efforts to bring operators and their
employees Into conference, and at the
same time let It be known that court
action, if undertaken by the Govern
ment, will not come until the strike in
terferes with the public Interest or halts
railroad operation. In the event of a
walkout mills, factories, railroads and
utilities could operate for several weeks.
Non-union miners are looked to for the
production of several million tons of
bituminous coal each week during a
President Harding; on his return from
his vacation may take some action that
will make clear the Government's atti
tude toward a strike. The Govern
ment's policy thus far revealed is to re
main neutral, but to protect the public
against a stoppage of railroad operation.
The Government also would be under
obligation to protect mines which might
attempt to operate during the strike.
Secretary of Commerce Hoover Is
i keeping informed of the exact situation
with rfcspect to the economic aspect of
the walkout. Attorney-General Daugh
erty Is watching the developments, with
out, however, any expectation that the
services ? of his department will be
needed, at least for many weeks.
Injunction proceedings are shunned
by Government officials except as a last
resort, and then only for use If the
interest of the consumers suffers a di
Delay in bringing about the round
table' conference for which Secretary
Davis is working has served to con
vince many officials that a walkout is ?
inevitable. Not all, however, hold this
view. The President at the last minute
can propose arbitration, it Is points |
out, and neither side could openly re
fuse to Join In any attempt at peaceful
settlement without materially damaging
Its ease before public opinion. There
j are indications, however, that the Presi
dent would hesitate long before propos
ing arbitration. It will be recalled that
this course was open to him when o. j
nationwide strike was threatened a few
months ago. But on that occasion he
withheld his hand. The wisdom of this
i course was made apparent when the
railroad workers cancelled their strike
j LITTLE HOPE PLACED
IN CONFERENCE HERE
East Pennsylvania Wage Par
ley to Start To-morrow.
Delegates from the anthracite coal j
fields of northeastern Pennsylvania will
assemble this morning at the Hotel Con- '
tlnental for a final consultation pending
a wage conference with the mine owners
to-morrow afternoon at the Hotel Penn
From the uncompromising attitude
taken by leaders on both sides a sus
pension of production beginning April 1
appears Inevitable. There will be no
strike unless the negotiations end In
deadlock, it was said, but the miners
have voted overwhelmingly for a tem
! porary suspension unless their demar..ls
are granted. In that case approx'rrntulv
140,000 of a total of ISO,000 miners \*ili
The demands which will be presented i
to-morrow by the scale committee of
the T'nited Mine Workers of America in
clude a JO per cent. Increase In wag. s.
the application of the eight hour day to
all inen employed In or about tho mines
(at present only about 75 per cent. are
oi at- eight hour basis), a :<tan Wrd
checkoff system and addition*' provi
sions for overtime, Ac. At present the
average day's pay is $4.20 to J5.39 for
inside men and about 16.50 for coal cut- !
tirs on piecework.
On Friday the operators will refcly.
Their committee is composed of \V. 1* 1
Connell, chairman, president of *.ha !
Green Kldge Coal Company. =?cranton;
S D. Warrlner, president of the Lehigh
Coal and Navigation Company. \V. J.
Ilk-hards, president of the Philadelphia j
and Heading Coal and Iron Company, !
and two others not yet selected.
The miners' committee consists of
John Ia I>ewls, chairman, president of j
the United Mine Workers; Phl'ip Mur
The United Electric Light & Power Co.
Central Office*: 130 E?st 15th St. Branch Office* - 89th St. fc B'wmjr. 146th St. k B'way.
Electric Household Appliances
THE drudgery of household work and it* drain
upon human strength is very much lessened by
the use of electric household appliances. For
ordinary washing or for dish washing; for house
cleaning, ironing or sewing; in fact, for almost
every duty that taxes human vitality, you will
find a willing electrical servant.
If you are unfamiliar with these modem house
hold aids, you certainly ought to visit your local
Electrical Contractor - Dealer or our nearest
Branch Office and have them demonstrated and
ray, vice-preaUtent; Thomas Kennedy,
president of District No. 7, Hazelton;
W. J. Brennati, president of District No
1, Scranton; C. J. Golden, president of
District No. 9, Shamokln; secretaries of
thoso districts and ten members of the
general scale committee from each.
HOW AT WRIT DISMISSED
BY THE SUPREME COURT
Action Upholds Kansas Jail
Sentence for Contempt.
Washington, March 13.?The Supreme
Court to-day dismissed the writs of error
by which Alexander Howat ami other
labor leaders sought to have reviewed the
decision of the Kansas State courts
holding' them guilty of contempt of court
for their refusal to appear before, the
Court of Industrial Relations.
The opinion of the court, delivered by
Chief Justice Taft, stated that the ques
tions of the constitutionality of the
Kansas statute creating the Court of
Industrial Relations and prohibiting
strikes In the settlement of labor dlsputeij
were not brought before the court in
proper form for It to pass upon them.
The effect of the refusal of the courx.
to dispose of the appeals on the Issues
which Howat and his associates sought
to raise will be to leave effective the
decision of the lower courts holding
the?n In contempt for refusing to appe-ai
before the Court of Industrial Relations
and also holding them in contempt for
ordering a strike aftey they had been
enjolped from doing so.
The conviction of Howat. August
Dorchy, Thomas Harvey and Robert B.
Foster, all leaders of the United Mine
Workers in Kansas, followed their re
fusal to appear before the Court of In
dustrial Relations of Kansas and testify
In an Investigation of mining conditions
made upon complaint of members of a
labor union of which they were officers.
The State courts held them in contempt
and sentenced them to Joll until willing
DODGE IS ARRESTED;
GIRL IN A HOSPITAL
Son of Car Maker and Friend
in Trouble After Joy Ride.
Kperial Dispatch to Tub New York IIrsai.d.
Kalamazoo, March 13.?John Duval
Dodge, son of the late John Dodge, au
tomobile manufacturer of Detroit, is at
liberty to-night on bail, following a
midnight Joy ride Saturday and Sunday
night and Sunday morning with tiwo
Western State Normal School co-eds.
Dodge's companion. Rex Earl of Kala
masoo, an architect's assistant, ateo
Is out on ball.
One of the girls. Miss Emeline Kwa
kerneck of Grand Rapids, is recovering
In hospital from injuries she suffered
when she jumped out of Dodge's car,
and the second, student, Miss Ethel
Clemens, and the latter's guest. Miss
Sue Steiyanga. both of Grand Rapids
returned to their homes.
Cash ball amounting to Jo.000 was
furnished by Dodge's attorney. Marry
C. Howard, and a $2,000 bond was
signed by Robert Eve rani of this clt*
when Dodge had a preliminary hearing
late this afternoon in Municipal Court.
Two warrants were If sued, one charg
ing the Detroit man with driving an au
tomlblie while Intoxicated, and the othef
charging him with possessing, transport
ing and furnishing intoxicating liijuors.
POX HILLS TRANSFERS HKGI N.
The work of closing Veterans Hospital
No. 61. formerly Fox Hills Hospital, at
Grassmere, S. I., was begun yesterday
when forty-one patients were trans
ferred to the Naval Hospital. Brooklyn.
Dr. Stanley Relnhart and Dr. John Tur
ner. in charge of the work, said they
hope to be able to transfer fifty men a
dav and shut the hospital by March 31. '
? FAKING BY MISSIONS
UNDER CITY INQUIRY
I Testifying' to Salvation New
Profession, Says Charity
Charges that missions have profes
! slonal beggars in their pay to incite
j public interest in their work and that,
j at the behest of sight seeing bus com
panies, they have instituted fake bread
lines as "atmosphere" to attract tourists,
are to be Investigated by the Depart
ment of Public Welfare, it was said yes
terday by Commissioner Bird S. Coler.
Wherever proof can be obtained prompt
action will be taken, the commissioner
Mr. Coli-r substantiated statements by
Hoy "P. Gates, superintendent of the
Joint Application Bureau of the Charity
Society Organization, who said the ac
tivities of some of the missions exceeded
the bounds of propriety. At one place,
said Mr. Gates, the mission authorities
paid fees to the employees of a sight
seeing bus company to make stops so
that their patrons might, hear men
"testify" to their past wickcdness and
complete reformation through the mis
" 'Testifying' has developed into al
most the dignity of a profession and a
panhandler with a vivid imagination and
a bit of acting ability can assure him
self of a good income," asserted Mr.
So numerous have men of this type
become, Mr. Gates declared, that the
relief agencies aro clogged with them
and It is difficult for the really deserving
to obtain the help which is their due.
It was because of this situation, Mr.
Gates said, that 103 reputable relief
agencies, where an accounting Is made
for every penny received, joined to
gether a few months ago as the Co
operative Relief Bureau, at 100 Gold
In addition to an investigation of
some of the missions Mr. Coler said the
department would take st< ps against
beggars who operate in the streets with
out permits. They aro undeserving: of
aid almost Invariably, he said, because
m?.n with self respect would not beg
and the city agencies would furnish help
to thena if they were in desperate need.
SOUGHT AIDOF SPIRITS
IN SEARCH FOR HUSBAND
School Matron, Disappointed,
Sues for $500.
The amatory difficulties of Miss Lena
Dunkley, a matron at the Brooklyn
Truant School, who wanted the love of
a maii she knew and who sought the
aid of the spirits to that end, became a
matter of court record yesterday when
she testified before Judge Burt J. Hum
phrey in the Queens County Court
, against Mrs. Anna Warwick of 177 Mil
1 ler rtreet, Jamaica South. Mrs. War
wick, head of the Mayflower Spiritualist
Church at Jamaica avenue, Brook
lyn, was the go-between with the spirits,
and when they failed to work Miss
Dunkley accused her of grand larceny,
alleging that she had taken $500 wrong
On the witness stand Mrs. Warwick
admitted that she had received $500
: front Miss Dunkley, but said that it was
a loan and that she had given her per
sonal note for it. The note, she said,
was turned over to the Mayflower
I The case will be continued to-day.
Join " The Four Thousand
Men accustomed to the exquisite handi
work of Louis Berg tailoring are used to
superlatively fine clothes?but if you have
not been wearing fine merchant tailored
apparel, it is a revelation to see what $80
Uphtp Dollar .
EjCDUJI? 3BIEIR &
TaiCor to The 'Four Thousand
T^r& jF3FT!H AVBNIT,
'/ ./-A- /-'? /
il'Jixc 1 rwi11rfi rr'r'ityi'r'nYr'ii ViiYi^riYri fn ii tr^ri ?yr
There Are Haircuts
N cutting the hair, what
is left on is far more im
portant than what is cut off.
In fact, the mere physical
operation of cutting the hair
is a trifle. It can be done at
home. But to cut it correctly
and artistically, with pre
cision of balance and nicety
of taper, is a fine art. That
is why we employ artists
instead of haircutters.
Timet Square ? Op?n till 11 p.m.
HOTEL COMMODORE WALDORF-ASTORIA HOTEL PENNSYLVANIA
Or^tlUIOP.M. Op.n till 8 P.M. Oj>?r> till 11 P.M.
120BROADWAY HUDSON TERMINAL 195 BROADWAY
SO CHURCH STREET CONCOURSE 50 CHURCH STREET
"Womens Department TfairtfresafityandZ3c*uiy Shops
3/ieJKnkJ*vr6oc6*r Waldorf-Astoria? Motel 7\>rmstjlvanhn
EXTRAORDINARY SERVICE AT ORDINARY PRICES
Real Property Loans
II you own real estate in Greater New
York and want to borrow money on it, now
is the time to take it up with us.
We have ample funds to lend on good
real estate security.
We want good loans and due considera
tion is given to all loan applications.
Title Guarantee & Trust Co.
Capital $7,500,000. Surplu. $11,000,000.
176 Broadway, New York. l75Rem?en St...Brooklyn.
13 We?t 125th St., New York. 350 Fulton St., Jamaica.
370 Eaat I 49th St., New York Bridge Plaza North, L. I. City.
90 Bay St,, St. George, S. L Mineola, Long Island.
HATS and FURS
Qialitrf et Superior!te/
~ t* -it jy jr.* Jt*. iy xt .1 * j ' Ar
Jor Every Floor in the House
Bank president and janitor
both like this floor
A FLOOR can be liked or it can be dis
Here is a floor in the Home Savings Bank
of Boston that is hard to find fault with.
The bank officers like it because it is
quiet and rich-looking. The bank clerks
like it because it is restful to the feet and
springy to the tread. The janitor likes it
because it is a remarkably easy floor to
clean?waterproof, and without bulges or
unsightly seams. Even grease, if there were
any, would wash right off.
Since a floor like this is not expensive to
Install, and is permanent when properly
laid, it satisfies everybody.
The bank floor is Armstrong's Linoleum.
Floors of Armstrong's Linoleum have
about all the qualities a good floor should
If you have anything to do with the
floors of any building, shop or public in
stitution, consult your architect, contrac
tor or any good linoleum merchant about
Armstrong's Linoleum. We gladly furnish
data and specifications for laying. All
Armstrong's Linoleum is guaranteed to
Armstrong Cork Company, Linoleum Department
New York Office: 212 Fifth Ave.
Phone: Madison Square 1700.
Jlr (M CIHCLE"A" I wit*
C O N S E RVATI VE
THE CONSERVATIVE ASPECT
NOTICEABLE IN FINCH LEY DOUBLE
BREASTED CLOTHES IS THEIR PRIN
CIPAL CHARACTERISTIC. HOWEVER,
THE SERVICE AND FITTING QUALI
TIES HAVE GAINED WIDE RESPECT.
HEADY- TO- PVT-Olt
TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT
THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON
JWeat 46th. Stroot
New York Central Railroad Co.
Lake Shore Limited
The luxurious Lake
Shore Limited, ar
riving in New York
and Chicago in time
for dinner and the
theatre, has for a
generation enjoyed a
prestige that has not
been dimmed even by
the famous Twentieth
Telephone Vanderbilt 3200
Lake Shore Limited
Lv. Chicago 5.30 p.m.
Ar. New York 5.25 p. m.
Lv. New York 5.30 p. m.
Ar. Chicago 4.00 p. m.
20th Century Limited
Lv. Chicago 12.40 p. m.
Ar. Boston 12 noon
Ar. New York 9.40 a.m.
Lv. New York 2.45 p. m.
Lv. Boston 12.30 p.m.
Ar. Chicago 9.45 a. ni.
NEW YORK CENTRAL
Reduces Price of Touring Cars
Daniels Motor Company announces that
through its ability to reduce costs both of
labor and material, it is now in a position
to make a substantial reduction of price
in nearly all models.
The Daniels has always catered to the in
dividual taste and the public is fully con
versant with the beauty and stability of
the product. At the price now in effect the
Daniels represents the greatest value of
any motor car made.
The price of touring cars on the 1H2
wheel base is now $4350.00 F. O. B. fac
tory. Former price $5850.00.
A. Elliott Ranney Company
244 West 59th St. New York City
Newark, N.J.: Harry J. Miller Co., 594 Broad St..
xml | txt