Newspaper Page Text
'Ilwslav. UOt. 1 , 1 19. T' s u 11. A 1 U T 1 147J L - rL UI
NEWS OF INTEREST TO THE LABO MOVEMENT
Foreign Labor News
.111 Inunigrants Treated Alike.
Mexico City.-Because of reports
recently pulished in the foreign press
that the Mexican government was
disposed to encourage solely and ex
elusively the inmmigration of Ger
Ilans to this country. which was said
to( be under way upon a large scale,
Secretary Pastor Rouaix of the De
partlnellt of Agriculture and Fomen
to has made this announcement: Al
thouigh the government has the in
tention later on to encourage immi
gral ion, becanlse of the benefits to
be derived from foreign capital, it
dloes not, consider the present an oIp
portulle time for that object, because
(no law has yet i)een passed regulat
ing tihe agrarian question. No for
NOTICE TO GREAT
Where the Bulletin is sold:
Oscar Prescott, 18 Second
Ed Landgren, 408 First avenue
The World's News company.
Corner First National bank
Corner Fourth and Central, two
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
C. L. WILLIAMS, Prop.
FI RST-CLASS WORK
311 EAST MERCURY STREET
FARMERS AND UNITE!
The NONPARTISAN LEAGUE is fighting the ENEMIES
of you both. Big Business is robbing Farmers and Wage.
Earners alike. You must come together; 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!
ERE'S YOUR UNION
AND WHERiE IT iFEETS
Notice to Union Officials! ,
The Bulletin is publishing a direc
tory of unions with the names of of- A1
ficers, place and time of meetings. n
This directory will keep your union
constantly before the public and E
your members. It is a short-cut
road to well attended meeting nights d
and greater interest in your organ- E
ization. Your union should be rep- H
resented in this column. The rate is 1
very low. Write to our Labor Ed- 1i
itor or Advertising Department for of
The Bulletin is the official orga
of the State Metal Trades Council.1
---- ------------ - - 7
BUTTE STREET CAR MEN'S UN- -
ION, Division No. 381-Meets ,iv- n
ery first and third Wednesday at
Carpenters' Union hall. President, D. el
A. McMillian. Financial secretary, h;
Ben ]vey. Recording secretary, Wil- fi
bur A. Hoar. b
BLACKSMITHS AND HELPERS No. B
456, postoffice box 838-Meets
every Friday at 7:30 at Carpenters' d:
hall, 156 West Granite street. Presi- B
dlent, WVm. Doorian; recording r
secretary, Ed A. Davis, 1901 Roberts -
ave.; business agent, Wm. McGowan,
room 106 Penn. Blk. Phone 2126.
INTERNATIONAL ALLIANCE OF
THEATRICAL STAGE EM
PLOYES AND MOVING PICTURE
MACHINE OPERATORS OF U. S. C. S
LOCAL 94.-Meets the second Mon
day in the month at 10:30 a. m., at d
T. M. A. hall, 41 North Wyoming d
street, Sam Spiegel, Sec., P. O. Box p
BROTHERHOOD OF BOILERMAK
ERS', IRON SHIPBUILDERS' and e
HELPERS' Local No. 130-Secre
tary, Walter Goodland, Jr., 1819
Whitman ave. Meets second and I
fourth Tuesdays at 215 N. Main st.
BROTHERHOOD RAILWAY CAR
MEN OF AMERICA, Copper
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; postoffice box
770. Telephone 2085.
BUTTE TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
No. 126-Meets second Sunday in
the month at I. O. G. T. hall, 215
North Main st. Secretary, F. J.
Glenn, Box 585.
GENTRAL PIPE FITTERS' UNION
No. 710-Meets first and third
Fridays in each month, at K. of P.
hall. John Kerrigan, secretary, 1339
Iowa ave., Butte. Executive commit
tee fmeets every Friday night.
OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS, in
side' wiremen, local No. 623, meets
every Monday night at Carpenterp'
hall at 8 o'clock.
eigners-Germans, Anmericans or any
other nationality-will receive any
aid from the government pending
the enactment of laws in regard
thereto b)y congress.
Once for all, regarding this mat
ter, it should be understood that the
government is disposed to open its
arms to the people of all the coun
tries in the world who desire to come
here, solely with the proviso that
they shall agree to abide by the laws
of ile country. In conclusion, it
was declared that it was not trtue
that a large German firm, nor any
other foreign concern, had acquired
a :ingle foot of land in the republic
for colonization purposes.
More "Democracy" ('omes to Light.
London .--The latest figures on the
arrests and deportations in the re
cent events in the Punjab have just
been published by "India," London,
in its September 19 issue. The re
port states that in the course of a
discussion in the Viceroy's council it
was announced that 852 persons
were tried, lttS sentenced to death,
265 transported for life (to Anda
man Islands, the Siberia of India),
104 sentenced to prison terms over
three years, iS executed, 488 sen
tences reduced. 322 forfeitures re
mitted, and 356 new forfeitures inr
The same issue of "India" carries
the following interesting item:
"'Martial Law Notice No. 2, issued
by the Area office at Lyallour, runs
" 'Whereas--certain inhabitants of
the Lyalipur district are habitually
exhibiting a lack of respect for the
Gazetted Europeans or civil or mili
tary officers of His Majesty's serv
ice, thereby failing to maintain the
dignity of the government, I hereby
JOURNEYMEN BARBERS' LOCAL
No. 635 meets every first and third P
Mondays, American hail. Chas. Roll- i
man, Pres. J. 11. Costello, See.
ELECTRICAL WORKERS, LOCAL G
UNION No. 65.--Meets every Fri- 1
day evening at S p. m., Moose Hall,
East Park street. Presidet, W
R. S. Smith; vice president, E. E. A
Brown; recording secretary, Nick Ma- iC
rick; financial secretary and business s'
agent, W. C. Medhurst. Secretary's ci
office room 106 Penn. Blk. 01
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION el
OF MACHINISTS' HELPERS, No. w
859-Meets every Friday evening at S
I. O. G. T. hall, 215 N. Main st., at
7:30 p. m.
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION t1
OF MACHINISTS, No. 88-Meets ir
every Thursday evening at K. of P. tl
hall, South Main st. F. J. Lynch, P
financial secretary; J. F. O'Brien, it
business agent, Carpenters' hall. fm
MUSICIANS' UNION---Meets third it
Tuesday in each month; board of it
directors meets first Tuesday. A. is
Budd, president; E. C. Simmons,. sec- f0
retary, 116 Hamilton st. Tel.2858-WV.
UNITED ASSOCIATION OF PLUMB
ERS AND STEAM FITTERS, Lo
cal No. 41-Meets every Monday, 8
p. m., Carpenters' hall. Secretary, }.
J. Dignan; Box 740. Office: Roolil a
8, Carpenters' hall. Ii
SHEET METAL WORKERS' UNION p
-Meets second and fourth Tuse ba
t days in each month, at Carpenters'
hall. M. O'Neill, secretary, Box 19(, v
CASCADE COUNTY TRADES AND
LABOR ASSOCIATION - Meets
d every Friday night at 8 o'clock at
Carpenters' hall. A. Budden, presi
9 dent; A. T. Woodruff, secretary.
d Box 560. Phone 6834.
- GREAT FALLS MILL AND SMEL
1 TERMEN'S UNION NO. 16, I. U.
r OF M. M. AND S. W.-- reat Falls,
d Mont., A. T. WOODRUFF, secretary
. treasurer. Box 1720.
BUTTE FOUNDRY EMPLOYES, NO.
L 23, meets every third Friday .ip;
T. 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. O. box 82.
5 MILL, SMELTER AND SURFACEi
WORKERS, UNION. - Affiliated
with One Big Union of Wage Work-!
ers. Holds regular meetings each
rd Friday evening at 101 South Idaho
p. street. All Mill, Smelter and Surface
39 Workers are requested to attend. M.
it D. Smith. Treasurer.
- METAL MINE WORKERS OF
)D America. Unit A of the One Big
in- Union--Meets every Tuesday "eve
tsa ning at 8 p. m. Hall 101 South Ida
' ho - street, Butte,. Mont. Fred G.
How to Get Behird the Plumb
Plan for Railway Ownership
The bill dra.Aii by ilenn 1. Plumb and baclked by 11 . i.
rIilay hrother -i s and i man io ther progressi'e orga..n -
tions, provIiding for the public ownership, demnoertati. .,,
trol and efficient operation of the railways, has Ibeen lr
pared a nd w\ill seoot be presented in conigress. Not fh-wr
Ihafn (;.tlOt)O.t0 people are behinid the measure. A ualiin
wide ean npaigln is Ieiltng organized I,\by the railway Itll;er
hoods, the so-called IPluinl Plan leagune al andi I'e llic
OIwnershipt League of' Amncicit, all \\working together. Iverry
interested citizen in America, shoulhd get into lthe ight.
rite- for particulars to the Pbihlic Ownership League, I i3)
Unity Building, thicago.
order that the inhabitants of the dis
trict shall accord to all such officers
whenever met the salutation usually
accorded to Indian gentlemen of
high position-that is to say, persons
riding on animals or on wheeled con
veyances will alight, persons carry
ing open and raised umbrellas shall
lower them, and all persons shall sa
Ante or 'salaam' with the hand.
" 'Signed (Lieut.-Col.)' "
This order is one of the many
passed throughout the Punjab, to
command "respect and dignity" for
the British rulers of India.
Strikes on Indian Railways.
Calcutta.--Ten thousand shopmen
of the East India railway, India, re
cantly conducted a successful strike
for higher wages and short.erl hours.
The authorities negotiated and
their request to return to work was
The strike affected many work
;hopls--particularly Lilusha and Ba
nmangachhi. The English govern
niuut ordered soldiers and police to
keep peace and order.
Labor Won't Stand for Anti-Bolshe.
London.--Remarkable scenes took
place recently outside the Clapham
Majestic Picture theater, in connec
tion with a film entitled, "Bolshe
vism," which was being exhibited.
Many workers in that quarter of
the city, on learning that the film
was an unwarranted attack on their
Russian comrades, tried to rush the
theater anti prevent the showing of
the film. The police interposed, and
for the next half hour a free-for-all
fight ensued, in which clubs, sticks,
.stones and dirt flew freely.
Finding the police forces too
strong, the workers finally withdrew
to a neighboring street to hold a pro
test meeting in which, according to
:the "Manchester Guardian" for Sep
tember 17, "a crowd of several thtou
st.nd people took part."
(Children )Dying Everywhere.
Manchester, England.-To bring
forcibly to the attention of the Brit
ish people the terrible suffetings sui
tained by the children of Europe as
a result of the war, the "Manchester
Guardian," in its issue of September
1S .reproduces a number of reports
of eye-witnesses and investigators
who have been in Germany, Poland,
Austria, and Hungary. These stor
ie.,, the editor of the "Guardian" as
sures his readers, are "all authenti
cated and true, describing this hide
outis massacre of the innocents."
The tenor of these reports is well
epitomized in the editorial "lead"
which serves as an introduction.
Says the editor:
"Central Europe just, now is a re
gion of death. Not death that is the
tranquil, sunset end of old people or.
the splendid sacrifice of the heroes
in battle. Not death that has any
thing beautiful or dignified or pur
poseful about it; only an ugly tear
ing away of life frotm little hands too
feeble and hopeless to resist. All
over Central Europe children are dy
ing. AMillions of baby lives are be
ing thrown away; tossed out of ex
istence as one. tosses away a hand
ful of plucked daisies."
Climbing thie Loaded Socialist Band f
London.--Now that socialism is -
sweeping the world, and, as far as'
Europe is concerned, is becominl
quite the vogue, even kinglets and
princelings appear anxious to em
brace the faith.
From .Rumania comes the report
via the Exchange Telegraph company
'Prince Charles, the eldest son of
the king of Rumania (who renounced
his rights on his marriage) has in
stigated a strong socialist agitation
among the soldiers at the front. It
is expected that the prince will be
put forward as a candidate for elec
t ion in the Rumanian parliament in
the socialist interest next -month."
A. F. of I. a Wanting to Scotch Labor
CGlasgow.-That the American
Federation of Labor is a warning
rather than an example, to Scottish
labor. is the impressiol gained anew
by the delegates who attended the ire
cent British Trades (Jpion congress
I at Glasgow. Their impressions are
t well summed up by Tom Dickson in
the "Forward" when he says:
Fraternal Delegate J. J. Hynes,
o. f the American Federation of La-I
i bor, spent forty minutes in showing
it us--i it were necessary-- -that the
- A. F. of L. has a great deal to learn.
I It is even opposed to a political labor
a larty. I take it that the American
e Federation of Labor, under the di
-vine guidance of Samuel Gompers, is;
mightily concerned about securing
- another few grains of rice for the
• slave, but it has no business with se
gicuring the freedom of the slave. To
- British Labor the A. F. of L. is a
warning, not an example!
. "The A. F. of b. blinders, happily,
iwere on the eyes of J. C. Watters,
Canadian Trades and Labor .nlgress,
who sulnk his fist up to tihe wrist in
the paunch of capitalism at every
hit., Canadian Labor, if \\'atlers frot
truly reflects it, is all right." and
General Strike Compl,te.tc. vi
New York.---News which has just the
filtered through from Greece bears fore
eloquent testimony to the fact that, of
in spite of the arrest by lhe "Libor- 'I
al" government of the executive conisl tie,
mittee of the Greek socialist plarty lme
and the reign of terror it has sett uiP, tak
the general strike organized by the Int
Greek Federation of Labor for July Unl
21st in sympathy with the workers in
of other European cotuntries was a so
complete success. Tramways, power igp
stations, newspapers-all industry ,c].
ceased at Athens. The postmen were otit
on strike for two days. clu
Meanwhile official persecution it
continues unabated. There is gen- ,e.
.eral press censorship in practice cot
against the official organ of the so
cialist party, "Ergatikos Ago" it
("CClass Struggle") and ag:litst, ra
dical organs generally.
Russian Prisoners Ill-Treated. se
Paris.-The "Populaire" of this to
city has rendered an important serv- de
ice to the working class movement to
by its fearless exposition of the con- fit
ditions under which Russian prison- th
ers of war interned in a concentra- th
tion camp at Souhilesess, near Ver- lo
dun, are living. These prisoners, it Am
develops, were captured originally by to
the Germans, but handed over aftl er
the armistice to the French authori
The prisoners are without any .'O
comforts. For eight months they
have not received a morsel of soap.
The rations are insufficient and the
calmp commandant has repeatedly
confiscated milk and meat they have
bought from the peasantry. Young '
American troops, who were in camp tp
close by, were moved away because
their pity for the unfortunate pris
oners found expression in practical
relief of their material needs.
"le Populaire" adds that this
state of things exists in many otheti
similar camps elsewhere in France.
Clergymnen's Union Urged.
London.-A trade union for Eng
lish clergymen, to enforce a nmini
mutt salary for the benefit of under
paid pastors, is being advocated by
a D)orsetshire minister, who does not
hold with the saying that "he who
is called to preach is privileged to
starve." This suggestion has at
least had the effect of starting a
More than half the .clergymen ip
the Church of England receive less
than $1,000 a year.
iiWO KWAY TEXTILE
WORKERS LOCKEI OD1I
Rockaway, L. I., Oct. 16.-The
plant of the Liondale Bleach, Dye
and Print Works here, at which near
ly all of the 200 employes have been
on strike since September 9, is .run
ning with about 75 strikebreake's,
most of whom are said to have conme
from out of town.
Of All Lumberjacks in Eastern Wash
ington, Idaho and Montana,
Caused by companies raising board
25 cents a day and making a charge
of $1 per week for blankets. Ma
jority of camps shut down and more
coming out daily. This strike called
I by majority vote of Spokane district
of L. W. . I'. 'United action alone
All must strile together.
SSacramento. ('l.----A new job scale`
g calling for $39 for day and $42 for
it night work, has been signed between
a representatives of Typographical
1- Union No. 46 and proprietors of the
is job shops.
n San Francisco. Cal.-The typo
graphical uniol hIas secured wage in
., creases for nmeClllbelrs employed in
- commercial shops. .lobmen and op:
~ erators will be paid $39 a week and
Le machinist-operatlrs', $42. Day shifts
. I will be operated ta the forty-eight
ir hour basis, with a 45-hour week for
l the first night thift, with an addi
i- tional $3 a wet-k for both night
toe Philadelphia, l'a.---No. 2's hbook
- -and job scale ha.i hein raised to $39
'o day, $44 nightl, machline operators
a receiving~ $2 per week additional.
This is an- incre.ase of $10 per week.
a, SAY YOU SAW 1T IN BULLETIN.
Domestic Labor News
Trinmming Workers to Jacn A. T. V. 1
New York.--From all indications
another splendid addition to the
ranks of the Amalgamated Textile.
Workers of America will be made
soon. It is confidently expected that
the Analgamanted Textile Trimmning
Workers' union, an indepdedent or
ganization ce-ntering in New York,
will loin Ihe latgecr organization of
•textile workers. Already affiliation
has been reconlmmended to the nen-lll
bershlp by the executive board.
The textile tri-nmming workers have
been waging a strike against uman.u
facturers in New York uand Brook
lyn for a nlumbher of weeks, dtl"mad
inCg \age increa:ises and a 1 .-hour
Inter.nationi Labor M)let.
\Vahinggton, D)C. . - Delehgataes
front C erniany. Austria. Hulnigary
andt1 "algarin are expected to comei
te Wa\Vahingtoll next month, undter
permission, rather thani official in
•vitation, to attend and take part in
t the first meeting of the labor con
a fertnce iprovided for in the league
of nations ipact.
The constitution of the labor see
'tton of the league provides thllat onlly
3 'e/nlmber nations of the leaguel shall
Sttake part in its e'ork However, the
er Internatiional Federation of Trade
" Unions, reorgalnized at Alnsileridarm
n il July. voted against taking inart-
a so far as slpokesnient for t he orgau
r ited liabor bodieis should bie con
' corned--- unless the Otirlm'ins aindt the
other peoples of central Europe, ex
cluded Ifroml the league at present,
w iere likewise ilnvited. Almerica-:tn atid
British delegates opposed this bny
cott. but without avail. The Wash
Sington gathetring promlised to be a
Then someone interested in the
success of the plan, and still friendly
to the Amsterdam decision, privately
btcu~t'e, tle consent of SIIamuel Goin
pers, Iloyd George and Clemeneeiu
i to tkeelp still on the issue of German
de legates. Unofficial as urancc went
t to Berlin, Vienna, Budaplest and So
-fi. 'lh CGermans are cominitg, at
their own inititiative, and the otlier
- three delegations will prlobably fol
it,low. VWhcn they arrive, the menl
obers of the conference \will decide as
1' to whlether they shall be admitted.
i lThe decision will be affirmative, it.
is unlterstood, in order to imake it
v possible for thle delegates froml
Ft- trance. Italy. Switzerland, Norway,
and be assured it was not.
made in a sweat shop
UNION MADE GOODS AND WHERE SOLD
7 8. ,MAIN ST.
WORK AND DRESS
BRANCH 43 E. PARK ST.
O. K. STORE
24 E. PARK ST.
Clothing, Shoes, Hats,
Overalls, Jumpers, Gloves
We recongize the fact
that the way of the
worker' is the right way.
Union Made Shoes for the
Golden Rule Shoe Store
39 E. PARK ST.
Always the best possible
shoes at the lowest pos
.1 . HOL$M B5EAD
k For sale by all dealers
911 . Made by
: HOME BAKINO CO.
Swedcn. Denmark. Holland and F
other countries to remain. S
There is a possibility that the n
American delegate- will not get into o
the conference at the start. Until p
the treaty shall have been ratified by e
the senate, the United States is out- i
side the league of nations, and hence d
its delegates are on the same foot- i
ing vith those from Germany or 1
Ilulgaria. Sessions are to begin on Ii
Oct. 2 9.
Five topics are to be discussed by
the delegates of the nations: The1
eight-hour day, regulation of works
for women, regulation of work for
children, social insurance and pro
lenti n of occupational accidents and
Labnor Supports Real Prince.
Seattle.-- One of the humorous by
plays of the visit of the Prince of
VWales to North America is the fact
that tht Irish workers of Seattle are
organizing on behalf of a Seattle
worker and union man. Victor Nor
man, who they claim is the real
Prince, ot Wales.
Normlan, according to records de
clared to be locked in vaults in
Windsor Castle and the 'Tower of
London, is the first grandson of the
late oing Edward. Edward was
married to Lady Mary Montague, an
Irish gentlewoman, in 186, three
Sears before he married Alexandria
of Denmark, it is maintained. This
itairriage, say the Selttle Imn, was
legal. The son born as a result of
this Inion was King Edward's first
child, and the father of Victor Nor
I iman o.f Seattle.
Meanwhile the central labor coun
cil of Seattle has sent a resolution
1to VWashington, protesting "against
the entertaining of any monarch,
prince, czar, or other potentate who
tloes not earn his living by legilimatet
toil. but exists through a tax placed
upon the already heavy burdens of
('ossnctkis.n at its Wolrst.
Noew York.--American cossackism
at its worst was shown in this city
t cni Oct. 8, when a parade of Rus
sian workers, the purpose of which
was to make a . demonstration in
s favor of lifting the blockade againlst
the soviet republic of Russia, was
t. hargtd by a detail of the police
tIand the unarmed participants were
ruthle.ssly clubbed and woundled.
It was a solemn procession that
14 N. MAIN Ot.
Union Made Suits
SHOP IN BUTTE
Cannon's Shirt Shop
"Your Bosom Friend"
BEST IN THE WEST
Made in Butte
Patronize your Union Broth
ers. Mail orders solicited and
given prompt attention.
BEST IN THE WEST CIGAR
Tel. 5131-M. 28 E. Galena St.
a-sembbled in Washington. Square in
the late afternoon with bannets and
placards bearing inscriptions .lch
as, "Save the Starving Children' of
Russia." "The Blockade Is Un
American-It Is Against All . the
Principles of the Lonstitution,", etc.
S(arcely had the parade begn -.'to
move up Fifth avenue, in a perfectly
orderly fashion, than 26 , mouted
police began what is described by
eye-witnesses as "a ferocious hunt
ing-down of men, women and chil
dren, a merciless tramplingt 'under
iron-sJhcd hoofs, an' orgy of clubbing,
Iunching, kicking, head-splitting and
bone-cracking, such as New York has
never before witnessed." As a re
sult, many were wounded and two,
children are reported in a dying con
Not satisfied with having dispersed.
the lelenseless crowd, .the police
turned their venom qpoq ti)ose',Wh6
upon the first onslaught had fled:
into the Brevoort hotel and adjacent
\estihules of apartment houses. All
of these were forced to run the
gauntlet of the policeiten's'ettlbs be
fore being permitted to depart "for
In defending its position the p'i,
lice maintains that the parade was
I undertaken without permlit.
SEight persons .were a'rrestd snd
-re being arraigned on chaiges var,3I
ing from "idisorderly conduct" .to
f "criminal anarchy."
s Printers' "Vacations" Continue."
Neowv York.--The immenise print
t ing industry of New York, which
. embraces 90 per cent of the entire
ma agazine and 75 per cent of a-the
abook lusiness of the country, con
f tinues to be tied up as, the workers
t continue on strike on behalf of their
"44-514" denamnd (t-lI working hours
and $50 wages weekly). Most of
the leading periodicals have an
t nounced that their regular issues
t will :o suspended 'indefinitely until
., the trouble is settled.
o ".l.g Six" Typographical -union,
e the only one of the unions involved
d Ihat is not. "outlawed" by its respec
f tive international, has almost unani
mously turned down. the proposal fi
the employing printers for an .in
crease of $6 in wages per week.
n This fact has considerably strength
y ened the position of the .1,200. or
!more m:elmbers who have "taken
h vacaticns" in sympathy with thei
n fellow workers of the allied unions,
t such as the pressmen, feeders find
e Some 125 shops have already
'e settl~.l on the terms of the strikeas.
it (Continued on Page Five.)
and Shoe Store
83-55 5. PARK STREW1
Clothing, Shoes and Fur
nishings of all kinds with
the Union Label
112 W. PARK STREET
17 W. PARK STREET
Hats, Caps, .Ties, WorI6 or
Dress Shirts; Suspenders,
Overalls, Tailoring, aind
4. Wta .