OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, September 10, 1913, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-09-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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"Won't somebody stop this out
rage?" ie cried. "I'm being kid
napped." His face was almost pur
ple, his eyes were wild, and when
the authorities had pushed-and half
lifted him Into the auto, two of the
merfwere compelled to hold him to
prevent his jumping out
The original plan of the immigra
tionrauthorities had been to take him
to IJQrton's Mills, where he was sup
posed to have entered Canada, and
where Jerome's detectives have been
stationed.
Instead he was brought here and
turned loose. The New York' repre
sentatives were not waiting for him
nor -was he placed in the custody of
Vermont officials.
He seemed dazed and to have no
definite plan. Many of the citizens
of the town gathered about him but
h'e made no effort to speak -to them
arid, hiring an auto, drove east to
ward Canaan.
E. Blake Robertson claims that the
action' of the immigration authorities
is perfectly legal. C. J. Doherty, act
ing minister of the interior and there
byvin charge of immigration, held
that the action of the board of in
jury 'last week in ordering -Thaw's
deportation " was regular, and In
structed the immigration officials ,to
deport the prisoner.
New York, Sept. 10. When Eve
lyn Nesbit Thaw learned today that
Harry Thaw had been summarily de
ported from Canada she declared
that she was "very, very sorry."
When latecnewa came that Thaw
had not been arrested on the Amer
ican side and had apparently walked
off a free man, Evelynwould not
say that she' was glad, but said that
, her state df mind might be taken for
granted since she had expressed her
regret that Harry's luck, seemed to
be. against him 'in being deportedv
T "Harry has too many lawyers,"
she J3aid. "WhileiTdo not love Harry
aV ' did once, I still have a deep
affection for him, and he wiU'realie
V.
this some day and come to me to
help him. There are many ways In
which I could help him, just as I
have done before. He has my warm
est sympathy in the cycle of misfor
tunes that seem to have pursued
him." h
SIX HUNDRED MACHINISTS HEAR
HAIGHT'S SPEECH
George Haight, representing the
International Printing Pressmen,
spoke at the regular meeting of the
International Association of Mach
inists, Local 63, held last night at the
Social Turner Hall, Belmont avenue
and Paulina street. "
The machinists had previously
passed a resolution condemning the
special labor edition of Hearst's Chi
cago Examiner. Haight told in "de
tail of the story of the conversion
of the Examiner pressroom to non
unionism. - !
He also spoke of the unfairness of
Alpine of the American Federation of
Labor in endorsing the Hearst edi-r
tion and also of Simon O'Donnell,
editor-in-chief of the edition. v
The six hundred members present
greeted him enthusiastically.
The f6llowing resolution bearing
on the strike of the machinists at the
E. Dietzgen plant was passed :
"Whereas, We have been made ac
quainted with the details of the strike
existing at the E. Dietzgen Co., Shef
field and Fullerton avenues, and. the
officials of that company have failed
to participate in this meeting; and
"Whereas, They have completely
ignored the public; therefore be it
''Resolved, That this assembly con
detnn the officials of the E. Dietzgen
Co. in their attitude toward the strik
ing employes; and be it
"Resolved, That we pledge , our
moral and financial support to the
strikers so that the greedy institu
,tion be made to see the error of their
actions; and be it further
"Resolved, That a copy of this,
resolution be presented to the public
press.'
"JW j-
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