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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 24, 1922, Image 6

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WASHINGTON
W .
if a-DAY TOURS
I I P?i?ullr-C*a4act?4
March pi: April I.'!, ST, #nii
Mtiy |
itnn From
. . J N>u Yprk
An^bfijlnf: to Hotel SMecteU
PropbtfMfftitte Kato.i from Otlicr
? ' Points
Itlncrarln and detail* from Win.
PvdrU'k, Jr., L'iv. Pa?. Aft., S!"0
Seventh Aw., lVnna. Stu., New
Tori;, or nearest Ticket Agent.
PENNSYLVANIA SYSTEM
Tba R?mU ?f IIm fcwJft! llatlJ
TRIMO
ECONOMIES
ATrimo Pipe Wrench
has several distinctive
features that make it a
very desirable wrench
STEEL FRAMES do
not break, so save loss of
time and expense.
The NUT GUARDS
save time because they
keep the wrench in ad
justment. When working
in close quarters they
prevent accidental turn
ing of the adjustment
nut.
SP1RAJ. SPRING that
does not break and is
always in place.
The INSERTED
FIXED JAW in the han
dle can be removed
when worn, saving the
handle. . .
Narrow Jaw Trimc
Pipe Wrenches and Nar
row Jaw Trimo Nut
Wrenches are made suit
able for Automobile uses
and for all close quarter
work.
t.'or S?l?? by *
H. A. Rogers Co.
John Simmons Co.
Topping Bros.
Patterson Bros.
Crane Co.
The Fairbanks Co.
HANSEN & YOttKE CO., Inc.
Buy of your dealer or write
Trlnwmt Manufacturing Company,
ftoxbury (Boston). Mhms.
K. Y. Offlcc JI'M Lafayette Pt.
A well known New York
BANK
consolidating with another
asked us to dispose of their
surplus hi ^h grade
Office
Furniture
These F*urniture Bargains includo
High 'JfadpWalnut Roll and Flat
Top n?^k9. (Chairs, Filing Cabinets,
Etc, Mnhugany Desks. Tables,
Chair? in<! Files, Steel Safes, Filing
('aMn<na.i?'upboards. Fire KxtinKuish
i-rs, Plrene. Desk* Lamps. Trays,
Baskets, Ad<|jn?. Machines. Typewrit
ers. BookUe*M>ms Machines?every
thing for the Ofli. e, Call and make
your selection
Before these bargains are gone.
SAVAGE
Equipment Company
Used Furniture Dept.
119 Broad Street, New York City
Main Office: 116 Pearl Street
MOWLIXfrkftliiEa vfp'
Or better et, say it at
the next drug store,
so the genuine French
Baumewill be inyour
medicine closet at the
first twinge of pain.
BAUME
benguE
(ANALO^SIQUE )
is a stainless ointmeot
whose penetrating,
long lasting glow
brings quick relief to
sore throat, stiff neck,
etc. It stimulates cir
culation as none of its
imitators can. Keep
a tube handy. At all '
drug stores.
TW?. Uraial A C*., N. Y? kmtr. A|mii
1
Got theOritjiti.il
French
Daume
U. S. WILL SUPPRESS
VIOLENCE BY MINERS
The Attorney-General Warns
I nions Against Interference
With Coal Production.
HINTS AT DRASTIC STEP
Anthracite Conference Here
Fails anil Fnion Heads Leave
for Meeting- in Cleveland.
Washington, March 23.?Warning
that the Federal Government would tol
erate no violence to prevent coal produc
tion during the threatened coal strike
was issued to-day by Attorney-General
Daugherty. Mr. Dangherty declared lie
was making; no threats and that he be
lieved men have the right to strike in an
orderly way, but that> they have not the
right to interfere with those who take
their places.
The Attorney-GeGneral did not dis
close the Government's plana when the
miners walk but. but it is understood
that lie conferred yesterday with Presi
dent Harding and Secretary Davis upon
the possibility of a public appeal by the
President to avert the Etrike.
Drastic Action Foreshadowed.
Mr. Daugherty said he did not believe
the Government would have to wait until
there was an actual coal Shortage before
It could take action. His theory is that
since fuel is an indispensable part of
transportation the Government has the
I same power to act in the case of any
Interference to coal producti. n that it
I Would have in^he event of any inter
ruption In the ration's transportation
1 system.
; The Attorney-General also declared
that action by the Government, in con
nection with a coal strike would be a
tittle further step than had been taken
by any other countiy. a little more dras
tic and a little more specific, but his
mind was set upon it and only a court
could block it. He added it was prob
able that at one minute past n.idnight
on March 31 the Justice Department
would have something to say on the
situation.
Miner Interprets Warning:.
Indiaxapoi.js, Tnd.. March 23.?Attor
:.ey-General Daugherty's warning to
coal miners against violence during the
strike set for April 1 was interpreted
to-night by William Green, secretary
ttoasurer of the United Mine Workers,
as indicating that "the forces of the
Government would be used against the
striker* for the benefit, of coal operators,
who constitute the only group which
thus far has committed violence." He
added: 1
"My impression is that if necessary
the miners will be coerced In the Interest
of coal production, but the operators
may commit .violence by refusing to
carry out their contract and at the same
time receive the protection of the Gov
ernment." ?
I,title Hope of Peace.
Virtually all hope of averting the
coal strike disappeared yesterday when,
after a conference at the Union league
Club lsstin? five hours the representa
tives of the miners and the operators in
Ui<* anthracite coal fields adjourned
with the announcement that they were
as far apart on the main points at issue
as they were at the beginning of the
wage controversy. The operators in
sisted on a reduction of wages, the men
demanded a 20 per cent, increase.
The miners' committee, headed by
John L. Lewis, president of the United
-Mine Workers of America, left immedi
ately for Cleveland, where the genera)
policies committee will meet to-day to
Perfect the machinery of the strike;
decide upon certain questions relating
to the maintenance of the mine-s. and, in
general, law down the course that is to
be followed in the strike and in negotia
tion's for settlement.
The committees representing the
anthracite miners and operators will re
sumo their conferences at the Union
League Club next Monday, but both
sides believe that the chances of reach
ing an agreement before midnight,
March 31, when the strike is set to
kegin, amount to nothing.
Agree to Maintain Mines.
It was agreed at the Union League
conference that the 3 ooo men who will
be apportioned to maintain the mines
during the strike will continue to re
ceive the present rate of pay after April
1. and that, in the event an increase
later 1* agreed upon, the maintenance
men shall receive the benefit of such
increase, retroactive to April 1. This
decision to continue the maintenance
men at the present wage scale was
taken as a concession on the part of the
operators. Under the agreement a crew
of approximately eight men will be as
sixned to escli of the ?*> hard coal mines
of Pennsylvania. The classifications
will include pumpmen, enginemen, hoist
wen, firemen and the barnmen, who
-are for the horses and mules.
The three envoys sent late Wednes
day night from AVashington by Samuel
Gompei? returned yesterday nfter as
suring Mr. Lewis that the miners had
the good will and support of the Ameri
can Federation of i.ahor. The envoys
are .J8meg Lord, president of the mining
department of the American Federation
of Labor; A. .1. Berres. secretary of the
iiv till trndes department, and Chester
M. Wright, director of publicity.
After conferring with Mr. Lewis the*
said their purpose was to make possi
ble the fullest and most effective co
operation with the United Mine Work
er* on the part of the American Federa
tion of t.abor and oiganized labor gen
et ally.
Mr. L*wis said that the Rail and
Miners Protective League, organized
recently, would he "a potential source
of moral and financial aid." This body
will not. be asked to do anything more
than lend moral and financial support
?> the miners.
Before Mr. Lewis left last night he
said the representatives of the 430,000
bituminous miners are still willing to
confer with the operators,
WILSON EXPECTS RETURN
OF HIS PARTY TO POWER
Ex-Prenident Hailed as Real
Leader of Democracy.
Pt'i.tTH, March 23.?Former Presl
dent Woodrow Wilson in ? telegram to
the chairman of the fit. Louis County
t)? mc rntlc Committee, in reply to one
hailing him as the real leader of the
parly, says:
"Tour message embodying Mr. Crass
woller's resolution has given me great
heer and etvouragemeni I hope you
will have an opportunity to convey mj
;.rretlngn to the Democrats of St. LOUIs
conntv. together with an expression of
'?confident expectation, in which no
dotibt they share, that our great, party
\ ill now soon be reestablished in power
*rnl In s position to render renewed ser
vice i" the liberal forces uf mankind
throughout the world."
WHISKERS CRAZE HITS CITY;
SPROUT ON OLD AND YOUNG
All Styles From Bobbed to Van Dykes Are Growing
for Celebration of Days of '49 in Sacramento.
Cal.?Mayor . Leads the Contest.
Special lUspatch to Tub Nbw Yobk Herald.
Sacramkn'to, Cal., March 23.-?This
city has gone crazy on whiskers. Every
one who can grow them ip wearing them,
from City Manager Seavey und Mayor
Klkus down to the young blood.* who
are going in for a bobbed stylo. It's all
on account of a whisker show, sched
uled for the week of May 33-2X, when a
prise of $49 will be awarded the wearer
of the winning beard. Length, appear
ance and luxuriance of growth will be
determining factors.
Sacramento is preparing for a grand
celebration of the days of '49, and the
males have decided to wear real whisk
ers in emulation of the sturdy pioneers
of the gold ruaii. The movement started
among a few olj timers, but now it has
been taken up by the many.
And are the ISO barbers' of Sacra
mento tearing their hair in desperation
at the sudden depression in the shave
market? Far from it. Instead of get
; ling 15 conts for a chin scrape they are
j charging anywhere from 50 cents to $1
for daily whisker treatments.
Mirrors in front of shops are crowded
I each day by men who inspect the de
velopment of their beards with hopeful
interest. Uoatees, Van Dykes, Smith
Bros, blacks and L.ord Dundrearys are
developing under the watchful care of
the whisker experts. Hundreds, however,
have adopted no particular style, pre
ferring to let 'em sprout to the four
winds as nature directs.
The whisker growing contest had Its
origin in the formation of the "whiskers
club" whose members, desirous of emu
lating the facial flora of their pioneer
forebears, marched to the Post Offi< #
step* and "took the pledge" to remain
"behind the brush" until the '49 celebra
tion is iver. The City Manager, Mayor
and members of the City Council headed
the weird procession.
FREES 'CURED* RADICAL
WHO SWAM INTO U. S.
Buffalo Judge Attacks Red
Tape That Held Him,
Buffalo. March 33.?John Grunzweig,
for two years a modern "man without
a country," was given his liberty here
to-day by United States Commissioner
Keating with the comment that the man
had been a victim of "the ramifications
of red tape that would be more appro
priate In the Circumlocution Office in
Bleak House than in a modern free Gov
ernment devoted to the principles of
liberty."
Grunzweig came to'this country from
Hungary at the age of 10 with hfs
father, the latter becoming a citizen.
In 1A20 the younger Grunzweig, who
had become identified with the Com
munist party, was ordered deported.
TTpon hl? arrival at a Greek port under
the deportation order both Hungary and
Rumania refused to receive him. The
United States Consul declined to do any
thing for him.
Ultimately Grunzweig escaped as a
stowaway on a Norwegian vessel. While
the ship was sailing down the St. Law
rence River he jumped overboard, swam
ashore and made his way into the United
States through Vermont, where he was
indicted for illegal entry.
Grunzweig says he lias been cured of
whatever radical notions he may have
had. ?
N. Y. POST OFFICE SCORED.
"?e?l* Considerable Strrimhtrii
1?K to Be KtHulent."
Washington, March 23.?Responsi
bility for deficits incurred by the Post
Office Department is attributed largely
to the parcel post system, according to
data collected by the Joint Postal Com
mission, which has been investigating
The handling of all classes of mail mat
ter. Conclusions of the commission are
ti be Incorporated In a report to Con
gress next fall.
It has been found that conditions in
>;ew York and Philadelphia especially
v/ere moat unsatisfactory and should be
strengthened considerably if a fair
standard of efficiency was to be main
tained.
U.S. 1922 TAX LEVY
$200,000,000 SHORT
Shrinkage Forecast Owing to
Big1 Drop in March Income
and Profits Returns.
Washington1, March 23.?On the basis
of reports on tho collection of income and
profits taxes of the March 15 Install
ment. a shortage of $200,000,000 In the
estimated revenues from these sources
for the calendar year 1922 was esti
mated to-day by the Treasury.
Original estimates of revenues from
income and profits taxes for the calendar
year were $1.710.000,000, while returns
from the March installment now Indicate
the total for the year will be Jl-,540,
i 000,000.
Final reports will not b? in hand be
fore the end of the month, but the llgures
received so far indicate that not more
than $400,000,000 will be received, as
compared with approximately $728,000,
000 for the corresponding- quarter last
year.
The shortage in tax collections on
March 1 j, officials said, was due entirely
to the business depression during 1921,
the year upon which the taxes are due,
as the new tax law did not become effec
tive until the first of this year. The
expected shortage of revenues will re
BEST MINDS NOT PUBLIC
SERVANTS, GEDDES SAYS
Are Found Among Professors,
Ambassador Asserts.
Hkbkki.f.v, Cal., March 23.?The an
nual charter day exercises were held
to-day on the fifty-fourth anniversary
of the founding of the University of
California. A huge crowd greeted Sir
Auckland Geddes, British Ambassador,
the guest of honor. American and Brit
ish flags flew over the Ambassador as
he was honored by President David P.
Barrows with a degree of doctor of
laws.
Ambassador Geddes spoke Oil the need
of men of knowledge In the conduct of
democratic Governments. He said :
"The vast majority of men In public
life In mental capacity and knowledge
are far behind the best minds. The beat
mind and the best thought are repre
sented by the highly specialised univer
sity professor. That knowledge which
is power is not present in our Govern
ments to-day."
He urged the appointment of an in
ternational body to study the defects In
the democratic Governments of to-day
and to make public its findings.
The Aristocratic Topcoat
There is a charm to a Top
coat styled by Louis Berg
that is only described as
"aristocratic." Imported ma
terials, of course, and silk lined.
$100
Tailor toThe^Four Thousand
T4?3 FIFTH AVBN1
DAILY SHIPPING NEWS
IN
T
7M,
TSfiPy
<1
sif SPECIAL news service for
yj shipping men that will be
? found invaluable. Complete
news of ship movements at sea
and in foreign ports from every part of
the world. The reports are well tabu
lated and easily read, and thoroughly
cover every phase of shipping information.
?
DAILY IN
THE NEW YORK HERALD
Of Full Face Value
Look over the list of securities of almost
any estate and see how many of them are
marked "of no value."
Wc wonder why the successful man who
gathered the estate together made so many
mistakes ? bought so many things that
caused the loss of his money.
The method of investment was wrong.
Experience is teaching the prudent a better
method. The list made up of Guaranteed
Mortgages purchased from us will have
nothing marked "of no value."
Every mortgage will be good because
wisely chosen and because guaranteed by the
Bond & Mortgage Guarantee Company.
Btiy them now?interest at STA% begins
the day you bring in your money.
Bond & Mortgage Guarantee Co.
Capital anil Surplus $12,000,000
176 Broadway, Now York. 175 Ramaan St., Brooklya.
LUCILE, Ltd.
19 East# 54th Street ,
\ Announces
the Completion
\ of
an Exclusive Collection of Models '
r ? .
Designed Especially for the House of Lucile.
To meet the present demand for less expensive made to order
Frocks?it is of interest for us to announce that a very sub
stantial number of models are being shown at prices
From $135.00 Upwards.
The quality of material and workmanship is of the usual
LUCILE standard and the lower prices are due to a natucal
simplicity in their conception and development.
Prompt Execution of Orders
When requested, we can insure the completion of orders in one week
after selection has been made.
The NEW MUN-CfcY
TIM new brogue* offer not merely perfection
of (teslirn and attractiveness of tinUh?lint also
that soundness of material and horn-sty of
workmanship which alone ran satisfactorily
counter severe und continued lit age. Klade In
tan and black Scotch pruln. Spring: booklet
now ready. Lasts and pattern* exclusively our
own rtcslcrn.
Both Shops
Whitehouse &? Hardy
mcoaPMart*
WOACWAY at 40? STREET 144 WEST 43** STREET
MEW YORK
COOPERATION IN
FINDING POSITIONS
A service for the un
employed and those
seeking advancement
I VERY Situation Wanted Ad
19 vertisement placed in The
Sunday New York Herald is re
printed in a Bulletin which is sent
to the officials of the Stock Ex
change houses, stores, hotels, fac
tories, newspapers and magazines
and other large industrial and
commercial concerns that are con
stantly in need of new employees
There is no extra charge for
this service, which results in
the employment of many men
and women.
THE NEW YORK HERALD
280 Broadway Telephone Worth 10,000

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