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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 30, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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.fiiEq Iro''joq io ,r,att 'lr, (nm ainifipw 3110 inr 3'-
Angeles and New York. I approve
of the Loeb rule and think the board
should forbid teachers from affiliat
ing with unions or the American
Federation of Labor."
Mrs. Thornton said she was not
sufficiently posted to speak of the
Loeb rule, but was in favor of giving
city council the right to investigate
the finances of the school board if
such procedure be legal.
I. W. W. MEMBERS ASK PART IN
Toledo, O., Oct 30. Six Toledo
ians today were enroute to Salt Lake
City to offer to execute Joseph Hill
strom (or Hill) sothat the $250 ribe
men fee may be added to the L W. W.
revolutionary fund. The six are:
Ernest Smith, Rodney Behling, Jas.
Callahan, Jack Lever, Fred Cooney
and S. Sangstad.
The men were chosen by vote at an
L W. W. meeting and will try to
"beat" their way. They will ask that
each gun be loaded to MIL The Utah
custom permits one blank cartridge,
""""nJ !" t that each of the executioners may
permanent mea- . .. pnBMiM.A
The execution is set for Nov. 19.
The Toledoians announced:
''If Hillstrom must die, his death,
attat nn lite 11-fei olistil1 nnnriKnto ff
SLSaST thapropogahda of industrial union-
ism. eLt his blood oe upon the cap
italist class of Utah and its political
DR. BLUNT FOUND GUILTY OF
VIOLATING DRUG LAW
The first physician ever to be found
guilty of violation of the Harrison
anti-drug law, Dr. Arthur E. Blunt,
today heard a verdict returned
against him in Federal Judge Landis'
court Blunt admitted issuing 20',000
drug prescriptions since March 1. but
contended it was only in the line of
treating patients. He was found
guilty on 19 counts. The penalty is
$2,500 or five years or both on each
UNFAIR TO LABOR
It's now up to Mayor Thompson
and Police Chief Healey to police the
Police and school council commit
tee today decided to defer action on
the Buck anti-slugger, anti-private-police
ordinance until the strike of
clothing makers is over.
It is not trying to dodge the issue,
the committee is not trying to pass
the buck, It is simply not going to let
an issue of today wreck the estab
lishment of an order intended to cor
rect evils fof all time.
The Buck plan is lengthy and rad
ical It is designed to wrest the
knout and club from the employing
class in strike times and prevent them
from hiring gunmen and plug-uglies
to put strikers' out of business and to
grant an impartial use of city police
in strike times.
The committee felt that the im
pression might gain that the ordi
nance was intended only to, aid the
strikers in the'present trouble, when
it is intended as a
Answers received by the committee
from telegrams and letters it sent
to Mayor Thompson's new appointees
parently only one, H. W. Huehl,
stands clearly in favor of organized
labor and the right of the teachers to
belong to a union.
A. Sheldon Clark answered that he
had three cihldren and none, of them
went to public schooL Though the
committee sent him a copy of the
Loeb order he saidhe was not sufficiently-acquainted
with it to give an
opinion. Aid. Buck says Clark lives
in Evanston and is not eligible under
the law requiring residence for the
past five years in Chicago. He said
mat Rev. Brushingham is also ineli
gible' under this law.
Wm. N. Selig telegraphed: "I will
be unable to attend meetings regu-
Jarly on account of business In Los count.