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Newspaper Page Text
i,itiimiiin, i wwpWIpwppliiiiWM'W
get. -And we-were so afraid some
oni? would find us out.
"Had not our love been greater
than all other loves, I never
should have lived through those
days. Bnt we loved . . . and
lived, and struggled through.
"We were still in very bad
straits when, my first baby came.
Wevwere living in a cheap board
ing house. My husband was out
of work. We had no money to
pay for medical attention.
"I never had dreamed of my
first baby coming under such
conditions. . . .
"Buttafter a time, things began
to brighten. My husband got
work as a paper hanger. He be
came a good paper hanger, and
we got enough to live on.
"That is what -he is doing now
paper hanging, and loving
loving me and the ba"bies. It is
PLAN TO OUST STRIKES
1 If present plans are carried out,
strikes and lockouts are expected
to be a thing of the past with the
clothing-firm of Hart, Schaffner
& Marx( and differences will be
adjusted by a "trade board."
Under the "trade board" sys
tem a committee of eleven will be
appointed, which shall have full
authority to adjust all differences
arising under the present arbitra
tion agreement, subject to apjjeal
to a permanent arbitration board.
The committee of eleven will
consist of five'representatives of
. the firm and five of the employes,
jsvith a neutral igan. asjtlie d,cid.-.
ing factor. The-board of final
appeal will be comprised of one
employe, one member of the
firm, the third man to be selected
by these two.
When any subdivision of the
work becomes necessary, carry
ing with it a change in prices, the
"trade board" must pass on it.
Before a complaint against an
employe can be entered in a com
plaint book the employe must be
notified, and, if he thinks the
complaint unjust, may appeal to
In case of suspension of work
at any of the numerous shops of
the company, it will be the duty
of the board to order resumption,
and adjust matters.
Carl Meyer for the firm and
Henry M. Ashton -for the em
ployes are the members of the
permanent arbitration board, the
third member not having yet been
IN NEW YORK
When Pat McKenna lost his
watch he went right down to his
friend, the police sergeant. "Don't
worry about your watch," said
the sergeant; "we'll leave no
stone unturned in New York un
til we find it."
Pat returned home greatly
comforted, only to find his watch
under his vest. As he was going
back to tell his friend that he nee
not trouble to look any more-h?
saw some men digging, in the
street to lay a sewer. Pat rushed
up to the foreman. "Nivver mind
turnin' up the stones any more
tie, Qri?d.'X'y.e found it."