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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 16, 1913, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-06-16/ed-1/seq-12/

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A tire blew out on Writer's machine, T MINERS DECLARE NEW STRIKE
and Caffarella, Harmer and Walker
crashed into him, all going down In
a heap. Caffarella's right leg was
broken.
MISCELLANEOUS SCORES
Logan Squares 8; Gunthers, 6.
Manitowoc, 3; Sheboygan, 2
Riverview, ; Port Washington, 2.
Gary, 6; Chicago Giants, 5.
Roseland Eclipse, 8; Spauldings, 5.
East Chicago, 13; Joliet, 1.
1 Edelweiss, 8; West Sides, 7. '
Amer. Giants, 8; Cuban Stars, 4.
Benton Harbor, 18; Lawndales, 2.
DeKalb, 8; Magnets, 4.
Rogers Park, 15; Jake Stahls, 11.
Van Buren, 5; Enterprise, 3.
Mpnroe, 8; Cornell, 4.
Amity, 8; LaSallet 4.
Ninas, 19; Eugene Fields, 14.
Standards, 23; Central, 12.
St. Markus, 6; Immanuel, 5.
McKinley, 7; Imperial, 2.
Woodlawns, 5; Englewoods, 2.
St Jariaths, 10; St Charles, 0.
Blessed Sacrament, 7; St Lucys, 3
Annunciation, 9; St Ignatius, 5.
Holy Family, 4; Lady of Lourjies, 0
St Cyrils, 11; St Procopius, 5.
St Michaels, 16; St Agnes, 10.
Commercial, 9; Calumet 6.
Shipping Clerks, 8; Belmonts, 6.
Logans, 16; Phil Sheridans, 7.
Vernons, 20; Arions, 12.
Mendota Reg., 6; Dixon Stars, 1.
Pennocks, 14; Grosse Clothiers, 6.
E. L. Willeys, 10; Timm Colts, 7.
Goodman Colts, 11; O'Connor's, 10
I. B. E. W., 3; Melrose Parks, 1.
St Ann, 5; St John of God, 2.
Mount Carmel, 10; Naperville, 7.
Nat B. Girls, 6; Effingham, HI., 5.
Elgin, 9; Aurora, 8.
o o
Standing by the entrance of a
large estate in the suburbs of Dub-
Jin are two huge dogs carved out of
granite. An Englishman going by in
a motor thought he would have
some fun with the Irish driver. "How
-Wten, Jack, do they feed those two
-jbig dogs?" "Whenever they bark,
.ir," w,as the straignttorwara reply.
IN W. VIRGINIA
Charleston, W Va., June 16. At
mass meetings of the union miners at
Eskdale, and in the mountains above
Kayf ord, war was declared anew, and
orders issued that no union man
should go into the workings today.
These orders have been carried out
The union leaders say that this
action is forced by the operators. In
good faith the miners accepted the
compromise offered by Gov. Hatfield,
and ordered their men back to work,
but they say that the operators in
place of employing all hands as they
promised, blacklisted and turned
back all wnb had been prominent in
the strike. v
State Senator Samuel B. Mont
gomery, attorney for the union, de
clared that only yesterday four union
miners had been terribly beaten by
armed guards.
It is feared that every union man i
on Paint and Cabin Creek and in the
New River district 'will join this
strike, affecting --between 20,000 and
25,000, and-that the result will eclipse
any strike that has gone before.
Seventy witnesses are on hand be
fore the senate coal strike investigat
ing committee to refute the state
ments of the union miners that the
coal operators deliberately shot up
their camp at Holly Grove from an
armored train with a machine gun.
Their testimony will be especially
directed at Lee Galvin, a union wit
ness, who stated that Quinn Morton,
millionaire operator, not only rode on
the armored train that shot up Holly
Grove, but that after the shooting
Morton ordered the train backed up
again so that "they could give them
another round."
The testimony df the miners Is
practically closed and that of the
operators began today. The feeling
between the two factions is most in- -tense.
o o
Works of art, unlike criminals, ara
executed firsC and hung afterward.
jrf-Uf
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