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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1918)
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MM I f w Vl' "P," L I OF COURSE -TOO I YE "I I fiSSSS I OCCULT ?
UP PL0 S0METHIN5-1 bHE&tS- PLMb THE MOST rr")
EWHIE' , v.: """V 'n f
by . ;
NOTCH AHEAD IN
Remain Undefeated Champions
by Trimming ME. Smiths,
11 tojl; Townsends Pile
Up Score on Y. M. H. A.
4 COMMERCIAL LEAGUE.
Play. Won. last. Pet.
, Twniid " S 1 MS
I'M. E. Smith a ,im
Central Furnitures...... 4 .MS
fommrrM llljh I 4 M
rt. H. H. A.... .. , .000
U " 3 . LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS.
' tXakeB, 11 1 M. E. Smith, 1. ,
; Townsends. til T. M. II. A., .
r 1 Central Knrnltaroe, 81) Commerce Hlfh, &
liThe Nakens continue undefeated
lhampi of the-Commercial league.
'Holding their opponents almost
' "scoreless last night at the Young
iMen'i Christian association gym, they
showed their invincible team work ts
in no way weakening. Each team
.maintained its position save the Com.
vmerce High five, which dropped down
: a notch and now ties with the Central
Turniture quintet for fourth place.
V; Townsends Play Well.
! The Townsends piled up 27 points,
'holding their opponents scoreless.
,The Young Men's Hebrew associa
tion team, therefore continues to hold
the cellar position in the league, with
no games won to its credit. The
Townsends played a clean game, in
curring only one foul of any kind.
The other two games were much
rougher than t usual, especially the
Commerce High-Central Furnitures
clash, which was a battle between the
dwarfs and the giants. Although the
Comnerce lads , were entirely out
classed, they put up a gcod game
tnd .managed to score two field goals
nd a free throw. . ,
The Box Score.
The summaries tell the story:
' v ; NAKENS (11), . '
Hansen, r. f 0.0 0 . 0 0
Bromley. 1. t ..4 9 '1 A 0
Kronstedt. 0.: ,,.1 ISO
Kordatrum, r. (.,,.,. 0 S 0 0
Richards, I. K.........0 0 S .0 0
Irerson (sub.) 0 0 .0 ' 0
I 1 S
M. E. SMITHS (1).
' r.o. r.T. p.f. t.f. pi.
Herons, r. t 0 t 1 0 . . 0
Joseph, L f. 0 1 0 0
Hover, e..... ...0 0 0 0 0
trie, r. 0 1 1 0 1
alberta. 1. .., v - . 0 0 0 0
,Ualek (tub) ........0 0 0 0 0
y ? : " ',T. M. It. A.(0).
'' "' F.O. E.T. P.F. T.F. Pt.
Miller, If.,.,.... 0 0 5-0 0
prawn, e, 0 1 10
Bhrrman. r. (., 0 0 10 0
K Brown, h f 0 0 0
Total ............ .0 "o ,4 1 "o
S i .' i ;V TOWNSENDS (IT). '
f i f .1 r.o. r.T. r.r. t.f. rt.
Kfepnar. r. f.... ...... 8 0 0 .0 4
Moore, 1. (.,....
Qeialer." 0. . . ....i.i.k.O
Paynter, r. f......,.,l
Biuum, I ......,...
OIKrey dub) ........I
Vhr . (tub) ..1
fljelp (iub) ,..,,..4
F.O. F T. P.F. T.F. Ptm.
$hUitf, r. f........ S00 I
Bsndor.L f... .8 0 1 0 0
Morrlaon, c, I 0 0 0 14
Hawklna, r. r... 0 0 0 0 0
ftrcwlck. I. (........ .0 , .0 0 1 0
Uuefcowlt (eub) ,...1 0 0 1 1
wepuk (tub) ......0 o 0 0 0
Total ........ 1 "i H
COMMERCE UIOK (E).
s.a. .T. PT T IP. P.
tJoodman, r, f 0 I 0 0
Carnero, t, S 0 1,0 4
Kooper, c. ......... .0 0 ,1 0 0
tnvinnn, r. C........0 , 1 1 1 1
Vlcotero, 1. f... 0 1. 0 0
ernitein (iub) ,.,,0 0 0 1 0
Kotal ............J "l ."i '"? "l
Official (alt game): Refereet Reel,
korer: Burdlck. Timekeeper) llloile.
Kansas Five Captures
j Cage Clash From Ames
-Lawrence, Kan Jan. 18. Kansas
university won from 'Iowa State col
lege of Ames, la., 24 to 21, in a Mis
souri valley conference basket ball
fame here last night. The teams
jlay here again tonight.
it ; . v
Otis Loses in First Block . -
Of Match With Cuban Champ
- Havana, Jan. 18. Charles Otis of
Brooklyn, N. V., lost the first block
af his three-cushion billiard match
here last night to Raimundo Cam
3anion, the Cuban champion, ' by a
wore ot au to 4j. ; - , - .;.; ,
Putting Contest Over
; v Burgess-Nash Course
! A 36-hole medal play putting con
test will be staged over the Burgess
Nash 1 compan-' indoor golf course
i Two Fights Are Draws.
JSalt Lake Oty, Jan. 18. Eddie
White of San Francisco and Young
Gilbert of Salt Lake fought six
rounds to a draw last night before the
.Manhattan club liere. t
Burlington, la., Jan. 18. Joe Ber
gef of Chicago and Kid Williams of
Milwaukee fought a IO-round, no-dc
cision bout here last night.
Today's Sport Calendar
Automobile OpfDlnt of annoa! how of
Detroit Aotomobll Dcsler' aMoelatioo.
Opening1 of annoal anew of Cleveland 'Auto
mobile Dealer' aeeoclatlon.
Motor Boat National Motor Boat Hbow
open In Madlton iMiaaro garden, New York.
Coif Annoal meeting ef Weitera Golf at
oelatlon at t'hleago.
Skiing CloM of entries for the national
ehamplonehlp tooraament at Chicago.
Sqoaab Teanl W. A. Klnaslla v. William
Canity at New York Athletle elob.
Wreetllng Lehigh T. Colombia at South
FULTON TO SHOW
HERE JANUARY 25
Will Give Five -Round Sparring
Exhibition at Auditorium
Under Auspices of
Fred Fulton, contender of Jess Wil
lard's boxing crown, will appear in
Omaha January 25 instead bf January
21 as first announced. Fulton will
give an exhibition at the Auditorium
during which he will trot through five
rounds with a sparring partner. '
The show will 'be staged by Jack
Lewis. Several wrestling matches
will be shown in addition to the box
ing exhibition by Fulton. In One
mat go, Tom Ray of Omaha and Cms
Miller of the South Side will clash in
a finish, two falls out of three match.
Ray and Miller are said to have been
itcng to get at each other for some
time and the coming event is heralded
as a grudge bout
Fulton will cive three exhibitions in
Nebraska. ' He appears at Beairice
January 22, Lincoln January 23 and
Umaha January 25.' Me was original
ly carded to show here January 21, but
Lewis yesterday chanted the date to
January 25. ,
rear that the exhibition mieht not
be permitted in Omaha was set at rest
yesterday, Lewis says, when the at
torney general's office at Lincoln de
clared that the Nebraska anti-boxing
law dij not cover such exhibitions as
Fulton intends to give in this sate.
Camp Dodge Athletes in
Contest For Meet Places
Camo Dodge. Ia.. Tan. 18. An in
door athletic event will be staged at
the Des Moines coliseum to pick the
men who will represent Camp Dodge
in the indoor meet with Camp Funs-
ton at Kansas Uty, January 25 and 26.
Men who will enter the events for
Dodge will be chosen by the elimina
tion system. .
I he boxers are to be trained by
Mike Gibbons and the wrestlers by
Earl Caddock, both of whom are sta
tioned at Camp Dodge.
The meet at Kansas City will in
elude five boxing matches and five
wrestling events. In addition will be
five, special events grenade throw
ing, bayonet fighting, shuttle play,
rescue race and ambulance stretcher
race. The camp which wins two out
of three events in each division wins
that division. The camp which wins
two out of the three divisions wins
the meet. Proceeds will .be divided
between the athletic funds of the two
camps, i . . s
Miller Park Quintet Is
Victor Over Castelar
In a close fouirht frame that fur.
nished plenty of thrills the invading
Miller Park Community Center team
went over the top at Castelar gym
nasium, winning by a 21 to 12 score
in the closing minutes of play. Score:
. v n V T l TP Tl.
Krauee, rf Sill
McOrath, If 0 0 0 0
Rtuaell. e 3011
Brennan, rg 0 0 3 0
Flynn, Ig , 0 0 0 0
Total ; s I t 11
F.O. F.T. P.F. Pte.
Drought, rf ,,, T
K. Davta, If 1
C. Petareon, 'e , 0
B. Peterson, rg 0
E. Murphy, Ig J
Champ Tennis Event
May Go Out of New York
New York, Jan. 18. Whether the
national tennis championship 'event
will remain in New York depends on
what action the West Side Tennis
Talon Faelflo Leagao.
lt. Id. Id. Tot
Coulter ....134 KS 127 ISt
Bov-le .....194 114 177 Hi
McBrlde ... IS 114 It 111
Ttlleon ....H 1(1 171
Roth Hi ltt 141 47&
Handicap .. 41 41 44 131
" Total ...714 834 Til 3477
let. id. Id Tot
Storr Ill 111 140 461
Straw , It 133 It 304
Bate 171 111 111 41:
I.. N orgard.lt J 113 13 141
Shield v..: 174 lit 103
Total ...134 731 130 S3I3
let Id. Id Tot
Grant .....lot 101 101 III
Page II ltt 140 147
Redfleld ...170 147 174 414
Woreblo ...111 117 174 41
Miller Ill 114 111 III
Totals ...473 (43 701 3434
SUPT. OF TR&NSL
lU 2d. 3d. Tot
Handicap .. It
" Int. 3d.
Janou ..147 143
Spark .. 74
Total .117 711 713 3141
Pickett ..III 113 IIS 474
Aahton .171 145 111 SOI
Vorwald .131 II 1S7 441
Kanka ...177 171 111 114
Crowder .111 171 111 131
Totals .100 1(3 171 3C3
Norgard 111 . 301 111 171
Desmond 140 17 111 4(4
Harsch ..lit 171 li 111
J. Koran 117 lil til 131
- 1 7 y
SCHEME UNDER WAY
TO MERGE MINORS
Al Tearney Has Plan to Com
bine Midwest Organizations
in Hope of Keeping Base
Chicago, III., Jan. 18. (Special
Telegram.) With the hope of keep
ing minor league base ball in th'e mid
dle west alive through the present
war crisis, a meeting of minor league
presidents is being planned to take
place at Peoria the latter part of
this month. While the major leagues
and the Class AA minors are aiming
to keep the national game going, it
was the general belief that the small
er leagues with little money back of
them would not attempt to open
their gates in 1918.
However, largely through the ef
forst of Al Tearney, president of the
Three-Eye organization, a scheme is
under way to merge there or four
leagues into a couple of bodies or
even into one organization so that
the sport will be kept alive and mi
nor league players, or at least a part
of them, will be able to follow their
Tearney has written letters to
President Dickerson of the Western
league, President Stalhafer of the
Central league and President Ford
of the Central association, asking
them , to meet with hi;n at Peoria
where Jack Ryan, the Peoria mag
nate, will act as host, and while there,
it may be possible to effect two
leagues out of the four so that the
best towns will be represented in the
game and still the thing be run on a
Omaha Curlers Are Active ;
Revenge for Happy Hollow
Omaha curlers have been active
this week with the result that sev
eral good games have been staged
at Miller park,
The Happy Hollow rink, which
was beaten by W. J. Ilislop's rink
two weeks weeks ago, obtained its
revenge by trouncing the Hislop
rink, 17 to 11, in a return game.
William McAdams skipped the Hap
py Hollow rink. He was aided by
Charley Johnston, Joe Polcar and C.
C. Belden. Hislop's team mates were
William Brydon, C. J. Fernandez and
John , Kuhn. (
A rink skipped by Bob' Watson
triumphed over a team led by Willie
Watson, 17 to 16, in a 21-end game.
E. A. Higgins and Emerson Good
rich made up Bob Watson's team
and Howard Goodrich and George
Entriken made up Willie Watson's
rink. ' '
E. S. podds skipped a rink to vic
tory over a rink led by Charley1 John
ston, 8 to 7, in a 14-end game. Bob
Watson, William Brydon, Sam Car
der and Heinie Husse were on
Dodds' team and William Watson,
S. II. Wilson. W. J. Hislop and Bob
Gait on the Johnston rink.
Several rinks have , been matched
to play Saturday afternoon and Sun
day. In addition, matches in tbe in
dividual championship race will be
staged these days.
CreigMon Five to Meet
Simpson College Tonight
The Creighton quintet will collide
with the Simpson college five from
Indianola tonight at Creighton .gym.
A close and exciting contest is ex
pected. Coach Mills predicts that
the score will be close and that his
proteges will be forced to extend
themselves to take the Iowans , into
camp. The Simpson squad made an
enviable record last year and they
have retained four veterans on'their
team. -The blue and white cage crew
is in excpllent condition, however, and
are out for blood.
' On Saturday night Creighton tan
gles with Dubuque college. Dubuque
defeated the locals once last year, but
the locals revenged themselves when
Dubuque came to Omaha. Coach
Bendlage of Dubuque always puts
out a hard-fighting machine of guards
and basket shooters who are in the
game until the last wheee of the ref
eree's whistle. It is the r-pinion of
Mills that Saturday's conflict will be
no mere picnic.
club takes at its annual meeting to
night. The club will decide whether
to put in a bid for the event this
110 170 441
130 141 414
110 310 iSi
14S 117 41:
111 133 17T
it it m
IIS 144 3340
McQuada IIS 171 171 644
Handicap 30 34 30 (0
Totals .SSI d3 101 3I0
1st. 3d. 3d. Tot.
Mlllson ..ISO 151 171 47
Stafford .131 HI 131 421
Muffley .134 143 447
O'Candor 111 101 1(1 314
Btlne ....141 IIS 17S 501
Totals .443 774 711 32S4
Y. M. C. A. League.
Peterson 144 114 131 ' 33
Kuhre . . .1(1 141 113 4(1
Haufmn 114 1(1 1(4 411
Elaassor .143 11 111 344
Ely 131 133 311 471
Handicap 13. 33 33 II
Total 711 413 710 3131
r. M. C. A.
Wilson ..1(3 HI 213 141
Stocking 134 114 1(1 43(
Teoman .1(4 144 1(1 4(1
Swanson 144 13 HI 447
Carua ...177 313 1(1 1(1
: Total 72 131 1711461
.HE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JANUARY
Russian Consul at Frisco
Wins American Girl Bride
i- I Jk !&
ra t;,:::::: .::: .fa a a I 9-:w.::vm B? '.v. v.-
mm y.-y.-y.-:- t. ' m a . : .
II t I 111 H
MRS N DVSKSd.
Mr. George Romanovsky, Russian
consul at San Francisco, has landed
an American girl for a bride. The
bride, formerly was Miss G. F. Bian
kini of Chicago, daughter of Dr. Bi-
I ALLIES NEED
SHIPS' BUNKERS ARE EMPTY; !
(Br Associated Press.)
Washington Tan. 18. This is Fuel Administrator Garfield's statement f
in explanation of his order: Z
The most ursrent thine to be done is to send to the American forces a
abroad and 63 the allies the food and war supplies which they vitally need, s
I War munitions, footi, manufactured articles of every description, ly-;
ing in Atlantic ports in tens of thousands of tons, where literally hun-s
s dreds of ships, loaded with war goods for our men and the allies, cannot I
take the seas because their bunkers are empty of coal. s
The coal to send them on their way is waiting behind the congested
freight that has jammed all terminals.
3 It is worse than useless to Dena our energies to more manuiaciur- ;
I ing when what we have already manufactured lies at tidewater con-1
igesting terminal facilities, jamming the railroad yards and side tracks?
f for long distances back in the country. No power on earth can move
1 this freight, into the war zones where it is needed until we supply the a
i ships with fuel, a
, CLEAR DOCKS THEN RESUME.
4 One the docks are cleared of the valuable freight for which our i
i men and associates in the war now
may be turned to manufacturing, more efficient than ever, so that a ?
iteadv and uninterrupted 6tream of vital supplies may BV this nation's i
answer to the allies' cry for help. t
It has been excess of production, in our war-time speeding up, that 5
4 has done so much to cause congestion on our railroads: that has filled z
5 the freight yards to overflowing;
nuannc pons wuii kouus wajimg, iu (u iuiuiu. a
At tidewater the flood of freight has stopped. The ships were s
f unable to complete the journey from
i behind the firing line.
Added to this has been dithculty ot transporting coai lor our own
domestic needs. On tOD of these difficulties, has come one of the most i
terribly severe winters we have known in years.
The wheels were choked and
? bound trains; terminals congested; harbors with shipping frozen m;
a rivers and canals unpassable 7t was useless to continue manufacture ,
i and pile confusion on top of confusion. ' . . f
i A clear line from the manutactunng estaousnmems 10 inc Mduuuj
i and beyond; that was the imperative need. It was like soldiers march-s
? ing to the front. The men in the
9 . ...
More than a shock was neeaea to maice a way inrougn uwi wu-
? cestion at the terminals and on the docks so that the aid so vitally need- s
1 ed by the allies could get through.
ine inciaentai encct ox xnis iransporiaiion wuwiwh ui w . t
Ition has been disastrous. There is, and always has been plenty of
1 fuel, but it cannot be moved to those places where it is so badly needed i
f while railroad lines and terminals are choked. ?
I COAL MINES MUST HAVE CARS. I
S Throughout the coal fields, scores, even hundreds of mines are ly-f
ing idle because of railroad inability to supply the cars to carry away
,.;, -rnA,,r rnai fnin rannftt onerate without cars. Cars can-
s not be supplied while the railroads are crippled by the present freight i
I congestion, which keeps idle cars lying useless in the freight yards. 5
" In the past week the production of coal has been disastrously re- ?.
a duced. Reports in some cases have shown ninety per cent of the mines s
?in certain fields closed completely for lack of car.
I This is war. Whatever the cost, we must pay so that m tne lace 5
a of the enemy there can never be the reproach that we held back from 5
1 doing our full share Those ships laden with our supplies of food for e
2 men and food for guns must have coal and put to sea.
Transportation Is Food's
Big Problem, Say Grain Men
Chicago, Jan. 17. There is plenty
of grain to supply the needs of the
United States and the allies during
W918, but it is up to the government
to move it from the farms to the cen
ters of distribution, representatives
from grain exchanges from all over
the country declared here tonight at
the convention of the national con
vention of grain exchanges. Millions
of bushels of corn will go to waste
unless trains to move it can be fur
ankini. nresident of the Tueo-Slav
Races Alliance of America. Mrs. Ro
manovsky has taken a leading part
in many patriotic movements and her
marriage & Consul Romanovsky was
a brilliant social event in Chicago.
wait in vain our energies and power s
that has cluttered the docks of ours
our factories to the war depots ;
stopped; zero weather and snow-5
foremosl ranks must have room to 5
t l ..t. AtUaV -
nished within 60 days, it was said.
The convention elected the follow
J. H. McMillan, Minneapolis, pres
ident; William M. Eckhardt, Chi
cago, vice president; John W. Sny
der, Baltimore, treasurer; J. Ralph
Pickell. Chicago, secretary.
Boxer Becomes Flyer.
Montreal, Jan. 18.-rFrankie Flem
ing, featherweight boxing1 champion
of Canada, has joined th Royal fly
ing corps. He will be trained as an
aviator at Camp Borden, Ont
. II i
Fuel Administrator Garfield
Grilled and Questioned While
Lawmakers Voice Violent
Opinions of His Act.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 18. While a
storm of protest raged at the capitol
and among business interests through
out the nation, Fuel Administrator
Garfield last night signed the order in
preparation, since yesterday, closmg
down manufacturing plants east of the
Mississippi river for five days begin
ning at midnight and stopping virtu
ally all busines activity on every Mon
day for a period of ten weeks begin
ning Jan. 21.
With the full support of President
Wilson the fuel administrator attached
his signature to the mandate as the
senate was preparing to vote on a res
olution which it passed twenty min
utes later, requesting him to postpone
action for five days. Dr. Garfield
would not comment on the senate ac
tion, but it was stated at the fuel ad
ministration offices that the resolution
would, have no effect upon the order.
Garfield Storm Center.
Seldom has Washington seen a day
of more stirring activity. Congress
paid little attention to any other sub
jects during the day and officials gen
erally, few of whom had known the
order was imminent, talked little else
Dr. Garfield was the storm center
during the morning, when his office
was swamped with telephone calls, m
the afternoon when he was haled be'
fore a senate committee and tonight
when he finally issued the order. -
The order as signed and sent out
tonight by state fuel administrators
for enforcement contained but tew
changes from the form of an abstract
given out by the fuel administration
last night nor did it clear up to any
great extent the confusion resulting
from lack of detailed explanation.
Ship Yards Exempted.
, A supplementary statement issued
with the order embraced a list of in
dustries engaged in imperative work
which will be exempted from the or
der's enforcement. It includes ship
yards engaged in naval work, a few
plants, turning out products . needed
immediately by the army and navy
and portions of plants producing tub
ing. I he hit was prepared by secre
taries Baker and Daniels.
Although no formal announcement
was made the shipping board has been
assured that all ship yards will be ex-
Congress was in ai. uproar from
the time it aseinbled until it adjourned
tonight. The senate resolution was
passed 50 to-10 after many senators
had . denounced the order as' unwise
and unnecessary. In the 1 house ob
jection prevented consideration of the
resolution, but it was the subject of
an acrimonious debate,
GarHeld Before Committee.
Dr. Garfield was called before the
senate manufactures committe which
TpHE food value of cocoa has ;
been proven ,by centuries
of use, and dietitians and phy
sicians the world over' are
enthusiastic in their endorse
ments of it. It is said to con
tain more nourishment than
beef, in a more readily assimi
IT IS DELICIOUS, TOO
Trade-mark on every package
Made only by
Walter Baker & Co. Lid.
a. fat. on. uorcncstcr
Government to Buy
All Coal; Operators
Ordered to Speed Up
(Br Associated Press.)
Washington, D. C, Jan. 18.
"Keep a maximum fuel production,"-
Dr. Garfield tonight wired
coal operators who are under con
tract to supply industries which
will be shut down. He ordered
them to ship their coal as usual,
consigning it to state administra
tions with draft attached. The
government thus will become pur
chaser of all coal mined which the
consignee is forbidden from re
ceiving. A sum of $25,000,000 will
be set aside for making purchases.
Dr, Garfield today telegraphed
to John P. White, head of the fuel
administration's labor divison, who
is at Indianapolis, to inform the
miners that thC closing order will
not slow down production. Mr.
White was instructed also to re
quest capital not to shift ihe bur
den to labor. . .
has been investigating the coal short
age to explain the necessity L the 'Or
der. Shortly after noon he heard of
the stir that was taking place in the
senate and hurried to the capitol. lif
the midst of debate over ( Senator
Hitchcock's resolution, the committee
met and decided to call him." Senator
Reed, the chairman, announced on the
floor that Dr. Garfield was to be heard
and asked that consideration of the
resolution be postponed until he was
After leaving the capitol, Dr. Gar
field hurried to his office ahd after a
telephone conversation with the
White House called his legal aides to
put the order in final form.
May Appeal to Wilson.
Tonight it was indicated thatn ap
peal might be made to President Wil
son. The suggestion also was heard
that the food control bill, under which
Dr. Garfield acted, might be repealed
but there appeared little prospect that
this would be done since it hardly
could be accomplished before the five
day period was over. Many senators,
when they heard that the order would
be carried out, insisted that the fuel
administration was exceeding its au
thority and that it could not ; prevent
an owner of fuel from using stores in
his possession. Fuel administration
officials, however, pointed to pro
visions of the act imposing heavy
penalties on any ofie who violates reg
ulations President Wilson may pre
scribe under the act
Although first interpretations of the
order indicated that its provisions
would not apply to the use of wood,
oil, gas and other forms of fuel, to
night it was declared that all fuel7 of
every description was intended. Pro
duction of fuel will not be interfered
with in any way.
Iri a lengthy statement issued to
night justifying his .ction, Dr. Gar
field declared that the chief considera
tion prompting it was the necessity
for supplying American troops abroa
and furnishing the allies with food and
supplies. The country, he said, is suf
fering from over production and can
well suspend manufacturing enter
prises for a short time.
To assist in getting coal to ships in
New York harbor, Dr. Garfield tonight
sent to New York one of his assistants
who will remain there until bunker
coal once more is moving freely.
Ship's bunkers, under the closing or
der, are put in a preferential class
along with household users, public'
utilities and other consumers on
whose coal uses there are put no re
be a high-grade
cocoa, "ite&erV' of
1 - . - MASS.