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AND INTERNATIONAL THE BULLETIN'S DOUBLE PAGE OF NI
,i ~nm ii n p m ,i
WAR'S EFFECT ON
U. S. POPULATION
Experts Puzzled, but Believe Westward
Shift Halted by Growth of
(By United Press.)
Washington, Sept. 18.-Striking
changes in the growth and character
of the population of the United
States are expected to be shown by I
the 1920 census, perparations ford
which are under way.
The shifting of population because
of the war has upset the calculations
of census experts, who since 1917
have considered it useless to attempt
to estimate population of any other
units than states. Before that, it
was possible to predict with a fair
degree of accuracy the number of
persons in any given locality.
The "center of population," it is
believed, has stopped its' westward
movement, which was continuous
from 1790 to 1910, when it was lo
cated in,Bloomington, Ind. This is
because industrial cities in the cen
tral east, such as Cleveland and De-I
troit, have been growing at a great
ly increased rate during recent years,
as have manufacturing centers fur
ther east. Formerly the Rocky
mountain and Pacific coast states in
creased in population with twice the
rapidity of eastern and central states.
During this year, however, certain
modifications of the unusual situa
tion may be made. The opening of
reclamation projects in the west, the
resumption of immigration, and
*other causes, it is thought, will
change the abnormal distribution.
There. will also be a tendency to re
turn to normal now that the war is
Pronounced changes are expected
also in the "constitution of the pop
ulation"-the ratio of males to fe
males, the proportions of native and
foreign stock, and the age distribu
tion. When a city experiences a rapid
growth, due to industrial and com
mercial activity, the gain in popula-!
tion is largely made up of persons
in the young and early middle ages.
Among these persons will he more'.
men than women. For example. Ok
lahoma City, where the population
grew nearly 500 per cent between
1900 and 1910, the ratio of males to
females in the latter year was 126,
to 100, and 62 per cent of the popu
lation was between 15 and 45.
The coming census is also expectedl
to show a continuation of the move
ment from the country to the city.
which has been going on for many
decades. A further decrease in the
proportion of negro population is ex
pected. In 1900 negroes numbered
11.6 per cent and in 1910 111.7 per
It is expected that the percentage
of foreign-born will show a marked
'ANITORS PAY HI [HER
THAN THE PROFESSORS
(By United Press. t
New York. Sept. 19.---(ollige pro
fessors are worse paid than janitor'
and scrub women in the same insti
tutions, charges Gardner B. Perry of
Albany, a Harvard graduate who i:
chairman of the eastern New Yorl
endowment committee to raise fulnd,
for Harvard university. The univer
sity wants $11,00o0.0I.
"So long as the janitors Iof oui
college halls and the scrub womern oi
the libraries get larger salaries thar
professors, just so long shall we h~
in danger of seeing our universities
become second rate schools of ad
vanced education,' he said.
"The remedy for this condition i.
not lowering the pay of the janitor.
and scrub women, but raising those
of our teachers."
CICAI STRIKERS WIN
Chicago, Septl. 18. --Several thou
sand enmployes of the Crane coitmplany
have won a seven-week' strike.
Wages are increased and slop comn
muittees will be recognized.
The company attempted to breakl
the strike by mailing ballots and
stamped envelopes to the strik4-r."
homes. The employes were asked to
express an opinion on whether "the
works should open.'" When the comn
pany discovered that 5,t000 of hllase
ballots were handed to the strikers'
committee, a settlement was madse.
OPPOSE i-HIll iDAY
Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 18.
Automobile dealers in this city are
attempting to check the eight-hour
day and have signed a declaration
that ihis demand of their mechanic.
is "entirely impracticable."
i--. . . . . . . . . . . . .
The NONPARTISAN LEAGUE is fighting the ENEMIES
of you both. Big Business is robbing Farmers and Wage.
Earners alike. You must come tcgether, fight together
and you'll win together. The NONPARTISAN LEAGUE
is the LINK that will bring you TOGETHER.
Farmers, Join the League! Wage-Earners, Support it!
decline, due to the discontinuance of
immigration. In recent years the na
tive-born population did not increase
as rapidly as the foreign-born. Fewer
persons will be found, it is predicted,
who are unable to speak English.
In 1910 this number was 22.S per
cent of the population.
The law requires the census bhu
reau to make an actual count everyi
10 years, and an estimate for cities
and states every year by aritnhmetical
progression. Since 1917. however,
the bureau has not estimated cities.
A calculation of state population was
made recently, however. Here it is:
U. S. ....103.635.306 106.871,294
Ala. ....... 2,363,939 2,426.602
Ariz. ....... 263,788 280,280
Ark. ........ 1,766,343 1,819,587
Cal. ........ 3,029,032 3.209.792
Colo ....... 988,320 1,040,842
Conn... 1,265,373 1,307.163j
Del. ........ 215,160 218.7227
Dist. Col... 369,282 379,886
Fla. .......... 916.185 961.569
Ga. ......... 2.895,841 2.975.394
Tda. ......... 445,176 478,356
Ill. ............ 6,234.995 6,400,473,
Ind .. . 3,835,492 2,872.842
Towa ....... a2,224,771 a2,224,771
Kan. ....... 1,851,870 1,896,520
Ky ......... 2.394,093 2,423,1001
La . .......... 1.856,954 1,912,603
hMe . .. 777,340 787.042
Md. ......... 1.373,673 1.395.405
Mass. ...... 3,775,973 3,889,607
Mich. ..l.. 3,094,266 3.173,0891
Minn. ...... 2,312,445 2,378,128
Miss. ........ 1,976.570 2.026,361
Mo. ...-..... 3,429.595 3,467,4011
Mont. ...... 472.935 499,816i
Neb ........ 1,284,126 1,309,627
Nev. ........ 110738 118,745
N. H. ..... 444.429 448,274
N. J. ..... 3,014,194 3.146.547
N. M. ...... 423,649 450,318.
N. Y ....... 10,460.182 10 ,33.795
N. C. ........ 2,434.381 2,497,668
N. I). ........ 765.319 817.554i
Ohio ... . 5212.085 5,335,543
Oklat... 2,289,855 2,465,402
Ore . ....... 861,992 914,4931
Penn. ...... 8,660,042 8,936.091
R. I. ........ 625,865 648,964
S. C. ....... 1,643.2105 1.678.664
S. ). ....... 716.972 753,897
Tenn. ..... 2,304.629 2,337.879
Texas ...... 4515.42 4,6 7.136,
tah .... 443860 463.431
t. .......- 364.946 367.439
Va. ........ 2.213,025 2,251,036
Wash .... 1.59(7,400 1,723,757
W. Va. . 1.412.602 1.465.729
\'is . 2,527.167 2.180,800
Wyo ... 184,970 195,791
(a) Population April 15, 1910; de
crease since 19011.
IDAL WITH MINERS' UNION
Paducah. Ky., Sept. 1I. The St.
Bernard Mining company has signed
in agreemnent with the I'niti d Mine
Workers. This concernl operates
:ev\eral pIroperties, and ill annoulncing
ts abatindoinelnt of non-unionism,
he management declares that the
world has changed. In a public
;tatllient the comllpany says:
"(Changed conlditlionll, economlic
and social, duo to the activities gen
orated by the great war, call for aI
united effort by 1)o1.h employer and
Siniloye, to avoid or allay, every pos
sibility of friction bit (wetln tIheam that.
night retard or delay a spdcty re
:onstruction process, by , in -uring la
bor and capital ain abidlinlg p iace,
founded lupon nmutuall recognition
irnd jullt consideration, free from
jealousy and suspicion. and affording
i tonid of unity that will insulre the
largest miieasure of c:ontribution of
-h)' r"<ources of bothl to an efficient
public . rrvice.
TO TRAIN R, , WORKERS
'Washlington. Sept.i. 18. -Th Inlted
States railroal adminiiistrationi calls
attention of railroad officials to lhii
feilderal vocatiotnal trainingli law.
lpassed by ¢'ongre ' s Feb. 2:. 1917.
l'hese ofiticial: ari' urged to istab!lish
part-tilme slchool: for railroad s0hop
apprentice: and others who co11e
within the scope of the act.
lin a (circulllar iss:ued to Ilie rail
road officials it is stat1ed thai "where
it is fouilnlld nell i..'ry in olrdei r to flia
cilitate this work, railroads will 1bel
autho'ized, on ireg.u st., to fit. up suit
alble study or i clas; loms ll at tlil dif
ferent shops wherlle. suchl schooi l: may
be held. Where such sihools are ec
tablished, railroaids will lite authior
ized to pay ailhireintic;, ati their li-tiali
rate for the tilile s ntlll iln atltlildil
such schIools. AIpreilntices on ralids
hlchere suchi schools ni-i' estaliilisheid
will be requiheld to llttllld not le:ss
than 208 hours per yoear."
ALWAYS IN THE WAY
LABOR MUST BE HEARD
Cleveland, O., Sept. 18.-"No em
ployer is so good and so wise that
there can be placed in his hands with
safety. the power of determining the
terms of employment and conditions
of labor," said John P. Frey, editor
of the International Molders? Jour
nal, in a Iahor day speech.
The speaker declared that "those
whose standard of living is deter
mined by the wage rate and condi
tions of labor must have a voice in
retermining what these shall be.
"Where organized bodies of em-,
ployers directly or through their,
chosen relpresentatives meet with the
representatives of organized labor for
the purpose of considering their dif
ferences, there is established the
denlmcratic machinery through which
their particular industrial problems
can be adjusted. For too long or
ganized emnployers have been meet
ing by themselves and considering
their industrial problems without the
presence of representatives of or
ganized labor. As a result they have
secured defilnite uinderstandingsll of
some of their immedihte needs, but
they have in mnost instances utterly
failed to uiiiderstand tlhe lecessities,
to say nothing of the rights and priv
ileges of those who were in their em
Chicago, Sept. Ih.---Roscoe II.
Johnson of this city was elected pres.
idien of the Commercial Telegraph
ors' I'nion of Amlerica at a special
conllvelntill. 'T'he new official suc
ceeds S. J. Konenkamp, resigned.
Mlis, Mary .t. Macaulay of Buffalo,
N. Y.. aus elected vice president, and
Pauiil iF. Schnur, this city, secretary
treasur'r. The convention is ithe
first inii Iieliid since the recent strike
o.f co(0ilerrcial telegraphers and Ith
experienc-eis r galiied frl'lllom that L1iov'e
tnuiut hllavce heii capitalized by thoe'i
detrlriniiied workers, whlo will con
tini ltheir organizing catmpaign ald
insist on thie right to bargain o1l
lectively, thatI grievances may ihe ad
WIN UNION SHOP
)Omaha, Ne., Spt. 18. -TIhe unionl
shop it; one of Ithe plrovisiontls of an
agreemenll t siglned! by organized I.Ie
vator conllstrll ors and 1 e pl.loylrs.
Former wages of (17 t cents an hour)i'
are, advanced to tic cents. helpers
aIre increairted fromii 45 ce(nts toii 11
enllts. 'Tilo aggreltliment date:; back io
Deltroit. Mich., S pt. IN. -A linton
s.hop hats been wi I by mletal plith
(prI employeyd at thet Il'elton & ('rint
planti after Ia thitre-months' strike.
STREET CAR MEN AlIN
Wiliingtoni liel., Sept. IS. -Plat
forhint n emlployed by the WViltinitig
tolI & Philadelphia Tractiotn company
have sIctlred w;ge incral(lsel aluld nii
ion recognitilon by tile artiitration
ISt. (';athlriies, (Canll., Sept. I . -
Ti'he isiness agent of the Street Car
Me , un'Ion ,was discharged and the
manat'er refuied to give a e'l"otn or
ev'lll dlmimllss tlhe question. 'Tlii' ull
tinn.t piyrotested without avail against
thi Iolicy, hut when tihe lllnes wet'
tii ied up Ithe mallinager changlied hil,
t Illinll UIt :1 fil adultlll.inl'ltl Wai, tusll e.l
GUNMEN RAMPANT I
Charleston, W. V'a.. Sept. 18.-
Gunmen are running wild in the Tug
river mining section of this state and
recently assaulted nearly a score of
workers, nine of whom were brutally
beaten. The public press has given
much space to operators in this non
union section because wages have
been increased 32 cents a ton. The
West Virginia Federationist spoils
this; story by the claim that "they
were not being paid by the ton, but
by the car, or, more properly speak
ing, by the acre, and they were paid
about 71 cents an acre.
"The demanded $1 an acre. As
soon as this happened the gunmen
were brought into play. That is the
law n1 d order that prevails in the
sacred precincts of the coal operators
wno foisted the state constabulary
upon the taxl)ayers of West Vir
The United Mine Workers of
Ame.rica will continue their opposi
tion to these tactics and President.
IeeCney and other officers of this dis
trict are calling on all mine workers'
locals to assist them in establishing
la and order in that section.
STIFFEN SCHOOL LAWS
A.tlau ta Sept. 18.---The Georgia
l z ai! nuure has passed an act requir
in: ov-ry county in the state to levy
ri rnm 1 to 5 mills in addition to state
dappropriations for schools. Other
Ii 'nrased appropriations for voca
tional education and put evening and
parr-lime training in the state school
t.rengthening the compulsory-at
Sl luiring school buildings to be
cnlr rctlled in accordance with plans
farrnihed by the state department of
Indianapolis, Sept. 18.---Officers
of" the International Brotherhood of
Inlkthindors report a membership of
I!41 l5 on Aug. 10, last. The net
gain for the month was 405.
i'hicrago, Sept. 18.-Organized
hindryV women have raised wages
$2.5 a week.
New York, Sept. 6.-Bookbinders'
union No. 149 has raised wages 20
anid 30 per cent. The new rates
ralng' htel wee $35 and $60 a week,
ac'cording to grade of work.
NOTICE TO GREAT
Where the Bulletln is sold:
Oscar Prescott, 18 Second
Ed Landgrea, 408 First avenue
The World's News company.
Corner First National bank
Corner Fourth andCentral, two
C. 1. WILLIAMS. Prop.
:11I FAST MERCURY STREET
,.1Y YOU iAW IT/ IN BULLETIN
LABOR IS QUICK
TO SEE MERIT OF
THE PLUMB PLAN
Washington, Sept. 18.-Organized
labor in America has been quick to t
recognize the possibilities of the f
Plumb plan and to approve its under
lying principles. There are many in
dications from all over the country
that the drive of the organized rail- t
way employes for nationalizatidfl and
democracy in the control of the rail
roads has encouraged labor to define
Street railway employes at Oak
land, Cal., find in the Plumb plan a
complete solution of their local,trans
portation problem. Without altering
a detail, they propose the Plumb i
plan for the electric lines operating
in Oakland. and ask that immediate
steps be taken to secure a just valua
tion of the property, to form the
basis for a transfer of ownership to
The American labor party of New
York, at a meeting Aug. 23, in York
ville casino, advocated the applica
tion of the Plumb plan to the mu- I
nicipal railway system of Greater
New York. A comprehensive resolu- t
tion was passed embodying all the s
special features of the Plumb plan-
revaluation of the properties, tripar-it
tite control, division of surplus, etc. t
Reading this resolution, it is inter
esting to realize how perfectly the
Plumb plan fits every angle of the
municipal situation in New York.
The New York State Federation of
Labor, at its convention in Syracuse
last week. went on record in favor of
the Plumb plan for nationalization
of the railroads of the United States 1
and democracy in their control, and j
at the same time urged that the same i
or a similar scheme be applied to the
telegraph and telephone systems, and
advocated municipal ownership of all
The Plumb plan also forms one of
the foremost planks in the platformI
of the new natignal labor party re
cently formed in Chicago at the in
stance of the labor party of Cooke
New York, Sept. 18.--Supreme
Court Justice Guy has refused to is
sue an injunction against striking
window cleaners, who are picketing
several places. The employers claimed
tha the strikers, "by threats, violence
and intimidation," were preventing
other workers from securing employ
The court refused to accept this
general statement. "A mere allega
tion of 'picketing' without the setting
forth of any facts showing that the
picketing is being done in an un
lawful or an illegal way, is not suf
ficient," said the court, which inti
mates that it has the power to act
where criminal law is violated. The
trade union movement insists that
police statutes cover these cases and
the accused should be given a trial
POINTES RIIAISE WJGES
San Francisco, Sept. 18.-The
Typographical union has secured
wage increases for members em
Sployed in commercial shops. Job
I men and operators will be paid $39
a week and machinist-operators, $42.
Day shifts will be operated on the
i48-hour week basis, with a 45--hour
week for the first night shift and a
42-hour week for the second night
shift, with an additional $3 a week
for both. night shifts. The union is
now negotiating higher rates for its
WILL POOL INTERESTS
Bethlehem, Pa., Sept. 18.-The
Biethlehem Steel company has refused
to grant wage increases and the basic
eight-hour day, and the general com
mittee representing these employes
has decided to takd no further action
in an individual movement, but will
pool their interests with the- sinmeI
trades in other. steel mills.
I The national committee for or
ganizing the iron and steel workers
was asked to call a conference of
I representatives of workers employed
in all plants of the company at the
earliest possible date.
CIGAR STRIKE SPREAOS
Chicago, Sept. 18.--The strike of
cigar makers to enforce higher
wages not only includes the eastern
section of the country, but many
other localities. In Detroit the cigar
makers are conducting a.vigorous.or
ganizing campaign and are shoowing
these low-wage employes, many bf
whom are women and girls, that
their policy of permitting themselves
to be used by the manufacturers
means disaster to all. The strike has
been indorsed by the A. F. of L. ex
ecutive counicil, which has pledged
every possible aid to this movement.
Columbus, Ga., Sept. 18.-Painters
have reduced their work day from
10 to nine hours and increased wages
from 55 cents to 65 cents an hour.
Wallace, Idaho, Sept. 18.-A wage
increase of 50 cents a day has been
secured by the Painters' union. The
Snew rate is $7.50 for eight hours.
WUEIlO H. . FIGURES
New York, Sept. 6.---In opposing
the Plumb planr solution of the rail
road question the American institute
of consulting engineers publishles
some weird figures on' wages paid to
railroad employes. The consulting
engineers state that "our search of
available statistics" shows that in
the year 1917 the wages per man of
all railway labor was $90 a monthb
and during the year 1918 the average
was $119 a month.
Against these figures can be placed
the 191$ report of the railroad wage
commission to the director general of
railroads. The chairman of this com
mission was Secretary of the Interior
Lane. These investigators had ac
cess to wage schedules of eveiy rail
road, and on the question of wage
"It has been a somewhat popular
impression that railroad employes
were among the most highly-paid
workers. But figures gathered from
the railroads disposed of this belief.
Fifty-one per cent of all employes
during December, 1917, received $75 1
per month, or less, and SO per cent
received $100 per month or less.
Even among the locomotive engi
neers, commonly spoken of as high
ly paid. a preponderating number re- I
ceives less than $170 per month. Be
tween the grades receiving from
$150 to $250 per month there is in
eluded less than 3 per cent of all the,
pmployes (excluding officials), and
these aggregate less than 60,000 men
out of a grand total of 2,000,000."
SAY PACKERS COERDCE
Washington, Sept. 18.--Chares
that the big five packing companies
have coerced witnesses appearing be
fore the senate agricultural commit
tee have been placed in the commit
The accusations were contained in
Sa telegram from H. A. Jastro, chair
man of the market committee of the
[National Live Stock association.
"The National Live Stock associa
tion has long realized the impossi
bility of proper conduct of their busi
ness when subject to the packer com
bination," said the message. "They
are making lavish expenditures in a
desperate effort to maintain their un
HERE'S YOUR UNION'
AND WHERE IT MEETS
Notice to Union Officials!
The Bulletin is publishing a direc
tory of unions with the names of of
ficers, place and time of meetings.
This directory will keep your union J
constantly before the public and I
your members. It is a short-cut
road to well attended meeting nights
and. greater interest in your organ
ization. Your union should be rep -
resented in this column. The rate is I
very low. Write to our Labor Ed
itor or Advertising Department for I
The Bulletin is the official orga
of the State Metal Trades Council.
BUTTE STREET CAR MEN'S UN
'ION, Division No. 381--Meets av- 1
ery first and third Wednesday at
Carpenters' Union hall. President, D.
A. McMillian. Financial secretary,
Ben Ivey. Recording secretary, Wil.
bur A. Hoar.
BLACKSMITHS AND HELPERS No.
456, postoffice box 838-Meet I
every Friday at 7:30 at Carpenters'
hall, 156 West Granite street. Presi
dent, George MacKenzie, 2037 Whit- I
man ave., phone 2962-J; recording
secretary, Ed A. Davis, 1901 Roberts
ave.; business agent, J. F. Buckley,
room 106 Penn. Blk. Phone 2126.
INTERNATIONAL ALLIANCE OF
THEATRICAL STAGE EM
PLOYES AND MOVING PICTURE
MACHINE OPERATORS OF U. S. C.
LOCAL 94.--Meets the second Mon
day in the month at 10:30 a. m., at
T. M. A. hall, 41 North Wyoming
street, Sam Spiegel, Sec., P. O. Box
BROTHERHOOD OF BOILERMAK
ERS', IRON SHIPBUILDERS' and
HELPERS' Local No. 130-Secre
tary, Walter Goodland, Jr., 18I1
Whitman ave. Meets second and
fourth Tuesdays at 215 N. Main st.
BROTHERHOOD RAILWAY CAR
MEN OF AMERICA, Co.pper
Lodge No. 430-Meets second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month.
Odd Fellows' hall, Front street.
BUTTE METAL TRADES COUNCIL
-Meets every Wednesday evening
at 101 S. Idaho. President, James
F. O'Brien; secretary, Leo Daly;
treasurer, Fred Allen; postofBlce box
770. Telephone 2085.
BUTTE TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
No. 126-Meets second Sunday in
the month at I. O. G. T. hall, 215
North Main at. Secretary, F. J.
Glenn, Box 585.
GENTRAL P.IPE FITTERS' UNION
No. 710-Meets first and third
Fridays in each month, at K. of P
hall. John Kerrigan, secretary, 133!'
Iowa ave., Butte. Executive commit
tee meets every Friday night.
OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS, in
side wiremen, local No. 623, meets
every Monday night at Carpenters'
hall at 8 o'clock.
JOURNEYMEN BARBERS' LOCAL
No. 635 meets every first and third
Mondays, American hall. Chas. Roll
man, Pres. J. lI. Costello, Sec.
Lehigh. Mont., Sept. 10, 019.
Whereas, It has come to our
knowledge through the U. M. W. of
A. Journal, Aug. 15, 1919, that on
Aug. 4 a new agreement has been
enteredl into between the coal miners
of District 29 and the coal operators
of the New River field of West Vir
Whereas, We believe, that the new
agreement of the West Virginia min
ers will place the miners of the cen
tral competitive fields into a desper
ate position in their justified de
mands for improvement of their
Whereas, Since it is understood
that the present agreement through
the bituminous coal field expires im
mediately after the ratification of
the peace treaty; and,
Whereas, We believe that in the
last 10 years separate district agree
ments have proven a failure to the
miners' welfare; and,
Whereas, A certain amount of dis
satisfaction among the rank and file
within the organization is caused by
the narrow sighted diplomacy of the
former conduct of the organization;
therefore, be it
Resolved, That we, the members
of local union No. 703, District 27,
U. M. W. of A., condemn the ances
trial monarchistic procedure of "di
vede at impera" and request the
rank and file to insist that no sepa
rate district agreement be tolerated;
and be it further
Resolved, That a copy of this res
olution be sent to the U. M. W. of A.
Journal, the Butte Bulletin, Seattle
Union Record, and one to our dele
gate at the national convention and
a copy to our district office.
J. S. MANGUS,
JOHN C. TIERKY.
Committee on Resolutions.
GET 44-HOUR WEEK
Newark, N. J., Sept. 18.--Organ-1
ized garment workers in this city
have established the 44-hour week
and secured substantial wage in
ELECTRICAL WORKERS, LOCAL
UNION No. 65.-Meets every Mon
day evening at Moose Hall,
East Park street. President.
John L. Daly; vice president, E. E.
Brown; recording secretary, Nick Ma
rick; financial secretary and business
agent, W. C. Medhurst. Secretary's
office room 106 Penn. Bl3k.
OF MACHINISTS' HELPERS, No.
859-Meets every Friday evening at
I. O. G. T. hall, 215 N. Main st., at
7:30 p. m.
OF MACHINISTS, No. 88-Meet:
every Thursday evening at K. of P.
hall, South Main st. F. J. Lynch.
financial secretary; J. F. O'Brien,
business agent, Carpenters' hall.
MUSICIANS' UNION--Meets thirc
Tuesday in each month; board o1
directors meets first Tuesday. A.
Budd, president; E. C. Simmons, sec
retary, 116 Hamilton st. Tel.2858-W.
UNITED ASSOCIATION OF PLUMB
ERS AND STEAM FITTERS, Lo
cal No. 41-Meets every Monday, 8
p. m., Carpenters' hall. Secretary, M.
J. Dignan, Box 740. Office: Room
8, Carpenters' hall.
SHEET METAL WORKERS' UNION
-Meets second and fourth Tues
days in each month, at Carpenters'
hall. M. O'Neill, secretary, Box 196,
METAL MINE WORKERS' UNION
(Independent) - Affiliated with
One Big Union of Wage Workers,
Meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock, at hall, 101 South Idaho st.
Open meetings on "change" Sundays
at 2 o'clock. Fred G. Clough, secre
CASCADE COUNTY TRADES AND
LABOR ASSOCIATION - Meets
every Friday night at 8 o'clock at
Carpenters' hall. A. Budden, presi
dent; A. T. Woodruff, secretary.
Box 560. Phone 6834.
GREAT FALLS MILL AND SMEL
TERMEN'S UNION NO. 18, I. U.
OF M. M. AND S. W.--Great Falls,
Mont., A. T: WOODRUFF, secretary
treasurer. Box 1720.
BUTTE FOUNDRY EMPLOYES, NO.
23, meets every third Friday in
1. O. O. F. hall on East Front street.
Sam Johnson, Rec. Sec., 1024 Emma
BUTTE BUTCHERS' UNION-Meets
every Thursday at 8 p. m. at
Eagles' hall, Lewisohn building. F.
A. Geiser, secretary. P. 0O. box 82.
MILL, SMELTER AND 'SURFACE
WORKERS, UNION. - Affiliated
with One Big Union of Wage Work
ers. Holds regular meetings each
Friday evening .at 101 South Idaho
street. All Mill, Smelter and Surface
Workers are requested to attend. M.
D. Smith, Treasurer.
METAL MINE WORKERS OF
America. Unit A of the One Big
Union-Meets every Tuesday eve
ning at 8 p. m. Hall 101 South Ida
ho street, Butte. Mont. Fred I.
tb ou s,