Newspaper Page Text
A "iSTfIRST WOMAN jfff TSP . "THE MALE OF THE SPECIES" ' M
tjdn ""v, dcne especial honors vfckW J I III ll-!--!!-! I 1 D down household expenses If Ills wlfo W" jBjBJJ
'" 'JtlTZn & PfS t L IT -- " vert..cm,U. I, -
Jl ""f.r by' day the fashion of " T3 cr jO' " T T For that means that this matter of Kk "VflBj
rfW'rt: , , POLITICALLY, REPUBLICAN. humg for th. . .. .uh her. . Wj' H
lE hU .'ijond-Clas, Matter. June 4. ,m. nt tho ,.0,toff.ce at Price, Utah. Under th. ' -t of March 3. 1879. " position, and I. managed ff BjBB
J T VOLUME 1, NUMHER 19. vy COnER 8, 1915. '" " "" '
4 IIYSIDE BOYS
Wp BACK HOME
tfm. . snrcchninUlius and Ilnnquot
re,mflnV M Carls... County's HI
he'M omp-rHcniU At Price
"HjiMV,,, .sn to Knlcrtnln Tlicm
Jjt, m the Very Near IMturc.
:'?Cm.r. of tho Bunnysldo mine
S of the Utah Fuelcom.
ttB, which won the champlonsh p of
M SWlcs for this work at the
I Mscliro exposition on Bcptcm-
Hfh Ut. In competition with
IriflMLwoh r teams, arrived at Salt
plMnfr on tho " homo '"l rat"
TW.TdMlnV he time they were
Lh.mit the VueM. of tho official.
M ML company and executive off -co
thtoKw 'Jn',n t!",y.am?. "
fftr-Mw. nd lft here In tho after-
'WW U.mbers of the team are M. If.
e rtftCiibr. csplsln. Zeph Thomas. J.
nl.iWiuAl.' Miohn. Tuesday
? i "' Klvcn rl,, M,".1 B.?U
um,Citr, uken to the theater In tho
I thtiMjn nd banqueted.
"tftlM Official Meet tho Hoys.
,Ui5?tli Ihe tram nt tho exposition
H Sl! o, Williams, consulllnic gen-
mrinr of the Utah Fuel com-
r J R Thompson, general super-"B-Jt
of tho Utah division of the
MDcBiFml company, and Captain pet-
. .B.r ho was accompanied liy Mrs.
...ulBJnlkr The team was met upon
TMa ' Cl,y. ,,y A' ";
riiurHlr !" president and uencral
' "Viimr f the Utah I'uol compnnyi
JtHa WlllUms. auditor; A. I). Tier
Jf.tLMrtMrsl Mies aw nt; A. C. Watts.
i ( rtilnerr, II N How. purchas
mktmwt 1! I) Pomeroy, nsslstant
nJnVi w H Hsnderson. nnd V. C.
I Xa na. itenerol superintendent of
iVr ftbrndo division of the Utah Fuel
lnv m thillfnge prlxc cup must he
x i Une ronserullvo times hy three
' I V r,ot tnms representing the samo
lUll, j,,r ln,i the samo camp heforo
B irUrftnlticl It has already been
i Vr the l'ltlshuru Coal company's
4 fW s!t No, 3 team nt IMttshuru. I'n..
fc number it, HIS. and hy tho J.
,hMt Dirlo Coal company's Clinton,
lw ' .Tfm No, II nt Term Haute.
" . n Hfptemher 21. 19H. II. H.
town dr lares that It Is to ho
ito More limes hy tho Utah hoys
? Hut it li to remain In Utah.
Mjilri" of Penalty Uromiwl.
ssss. IL 84niUrnon trained the team In
rsrti work and Dr. A. V. Howd
iel the n.ime team In first aid
I The Utah Fuel Hunnysldo
x No. 2 was one of tho few teams
: MUret tho contest for both
rtcue work and first aid work,
k. in one sense, was a dlsadvan
. Inumii'h as the samo men had
joptte In nno division during tho
won anil In another division dur
tit ifttrnoon on both days. Hut
ta fct that the team had loaned
Ulke cloth for tho completion of
IWWInr In which tho contest was
dplif under tho distinct un
"dln that tho team was not to
KHllied Isier on for tho lack of
doth, the team would have re-
perfr t score. As It was, tho
3 pennllied four points for
A n tlu c loth, and when It was
-l2 "red that It linil won without
Ulllntitl points tho memlMffs
M feel ilinpniied to brliiK up the
of th. penalty.
IMiv 1'rli-nds Mwt Tlicm.
"'M I'rl friends nnd admirers
turn met It at tho Denver and
'Ortnde depot last Wednesday nf-
It had been planned to give
"H blowout" hero, but tho
iUnrs were such that It was
J Impractical, Arrangements
'In made to havo them como
' 'fm Hunnysldo nt n dato to bo
' xnnourved, when they are to bo
JWned most royally. All members
lesm expressed their apprecla
:lhe entlment ut Prlco nnd nro
"Wy tho Interested ut this end
'"It lll be convenient for them to
4 ntre They were pretty well
t with travel nnd were
" lo K' t homo for a rest.
111 is mvi:.v nmvT
timi: on itirruiiN iiomi:
'Wndrie Tho 8un.
'S'YBirin, Oct. 7. The return-
"lni! ii team of tne iimu vUei
i MBi ,t t, KVen ft rouslnR wel-
L "' nlK,,t by the officers
" J1" tnd thulr fallow workers.
L.'.i N' ,or' M- " Ootwollor, J.
tit1 .""''John, Oeorgo Clark, QeorBO
, Ph Thomas and J. T. John-
- uu ' from l'rtee on the uuto-
-y" 7H' they were takon In hand
rH "nmit.. ,. composed of f)r. K. II.
i ' Junes Moore nnd J. K.
sui! nJ v ,re B'ven n Joyous anil
; "out w,i 0ln0) nml tn0 cnt,u8l-
't wa-i hfrrod up during tho
n1 w ', ""hounded and must
r. lor ,k " tfy evident to the mem-
leonin ,rum tha 'ho employes of
wpan ero extremely proud of
Jwrp'''r tho membew of tho
' ill ,ho B"sts of honor nt an
uuft Jill nt Klvon nl ho llowery
m' " i a crowded nnd great en-
oiiuwc.o MAiiuirr is TitANsrr.it-
IIKI) TO KASHAS CITY.
Scleral Strings of Colorado nVd Utah
ImmlM Sell Anmnil Top Prices of
the Week I'mU-rH Twcnty-Iltr
Cents Higher Tlian 1'or tho Pre
t lous Several Days At the Itltcr,
Correspondence The Hun.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Oct. I. New
York. Pennsylvania and other IJnutrrn
States established an embargo ngalnst
nil live stock from sections of Illinois
last week, Including the Chicago
yards, which had the effect of trans
ferring much of the order ImijIhk
I'Uslness of tho Chicago market to
Kansas City It resulted In nn ad
vance of fifteen t thirty cents on
grass beef steers during tho week.
Total cattle receipts today arc thlrt
Ihree thousand head with tin market
steady to ten cents lower on both
killers nnd cattle for the country
Panhandle shipments continue light,
receipts from that section of the
rnngo country far below normal so far
this season, although Panhandle ear
lings and twos nrc thoroughly appre
ciated by the stockmen who buy
young cattlo at Kansas City Pan
hnndlo stock calves sold up to IS. 75
today, J curling" und twos 17.00 to
17. 76, fat )carllngs 1 11.60. Colorado
furnished large consignments for to
day, which sold mostly steady, lleef
steers f 0.70 to 17 St, stockers IS.Rt to
$7.60, feeders ftt.CC to I7.S0, cows
around fS.7S, heifers 18.60 to (7.00.
lleielpts today contained forty-three
cars from Idaho, which Included a
ulg string of Centennial I.iiid and
Cattle company beef steers nt $7.36,
feeders at $7.40, nnd three loads of
rough feeders nt IC.Sfr. Odd cows
and heifers from.Idaho sold nt 16.36
to $7.26. More country buyers nrc
hero today than nn"day before this
year, nlthough purchases for the
country hero last week amounted to
over thirty-three thousand head. The
outgo of stockers nnd feeders prom
ises to bo greater this week.
Sheep receipts havo been lighter
during tho last week, the supply to
day being eleven thousand head, The
market Is strong and active, several
strings of Ulnh and rnlorndo lambs
selling nt the top price, $8.76, year
lings up to 17 S6, wethers 10.36 and
fat ewes $6.78. Feeding lambs are
nbnut twenty-five cents higher than
u week ngo, tho best selling nt $6.36
to $8.36. Ilrcedlng ewes nro also
stronger, choice blackface two yoar
old ewes worth up to $7.60, nnd good
Western breeders $6.35 to $7.00, Old
ewes, broken mouth, nro selling about
like n week ago, nt $5.00 to $5.50.
Confldinco In a high winter market
for mutton Is stimulating tho country
demnnd, nnd unless receipts Increase
materially, n large share of the In
quiries cannot bo accommodated.
piiusii)i:nt wiiaon is to
nn MAiiitii:n in ni:ciaini:u
WASHINGTON, I), C, Oct. .
Wood row Wilson, president of
the United States, announced to-
night his engagement to Mrs.
Noriunn It. Oalt of Washington.
1), C. The date of tho wedding
hits not been flxod. but It prob-
ably will Uiko place In December
nt tho homo of tho bride-elect.
Tonlgilt Mrs. Oalt was a dinner
guest at tho White House
At the moment when Secretary
Tumulty stood In tho oxecutlvo
offices nnnounclng tho engage-
ment to Washington correspond-
ents who had been summoned for
f tho occasion, tho president nnd
Mrs. Oalt were spending tho
evening with Dr. Onry T. Oray-
son nnd Miss Hones In tho White
thuxlasm was displayed. Dr. A. W.
Dowd, who hod accompanied the
team on Its tour, made an Interesting
address and told tho story of tho trip
and tho contests. He expressed him
nelf as extremely pleased at the man
ner In which the team had been treat
ed throughout, nnd when ho closed
his speech he was loudly applauded.
Superintendent Wetxel then made n
short speech to tho assemblage and
closed his remarks by calling upon the
people to rise to their feet nnd give
tho returning champions three rous
ing checis, which was done with u
hearty good will.
After tho hall was cleared the
guests gavo themselves up to the
pleasures of the evening. Kxcollent
inuslo was furnlshaC by tho local or
chestra and dancing began about hair
past U o'clock nnd was oontlnued un
til un early hour this mornln. One
must not forget to mention that de
llcloua refreshments, both solid and
liquid, were served continuously
throughout the evening.
Captain Detwoller and tho other
members of the team nre enthusiastic
In tholr pralso at the manner In which
thoy wore received at nil points visited
by them und thoy state that they novo
had tho time of their lives.
There Is quite on Interest bolng
taken In tho $10.00 offer of the Kllte
Jewelry company !ook It up In their
advertisement In this Issue Advt.
I'HIK PHHVHNTION DAY.
Hy prm tarnation. Gov. William
"pr has designated Saturday, Oclo
Jer 9th, ns firo prevention dny
thrtMighoiit the state. He calls upon
the people generally to observe tho
uay by clearing up all premises nnd
removing dangerous nnd Inftammablo
material from all buildings. He also
suggests that the children, through
tho schools nnd at home, be Impressed
with the danger of rarlessness In this
MEMORANDUM OF THE
AGREEMENT GONE INTO
The contract or "memorandum of Agreement" nppended to
the statement is ns follows:
"It is mutually understood nnd Agreed thnt in Addition to
tho rights nnd privileges guaranteed the employes nnd tho
compnny, in the industrial representation plan herewith, the
following stipulations respecting employment, living nnd
working conditions, shall govern the parties hereto from the
dnte of their signatures hereon until Jnnunry 1, 1918, nnd
shall continue thereafter subject to revision upon ninety days'
notice by either of the pnrtics.
"The charge to employes for dwellings without bath shall
not exceed two dollars per month.
"The present uniform chnrgo of forty cents per electric
light per month with free light on porches, shall not be in
creased. "There shnll be no chnrgo for domestic water, except in
cases where the company is obliged to purchase the same. In
such cases the charges shnll be substantially their cost to the
"The rates to be chnrged employes for powder and domestic
coal shall be substantially their cost to tho company.
"To encourage employes to cultivate flowers nnd vegetable
gardens, the company agrees to fence, free of charge, each
house lot owned by it.
"The company will continue its practice of removing gnr
hage free of charge.
"As the need becomes manifest, tho company will continue
lt present policy of providing, ns rapidly as possible, sultAblo
bathhouses and social centers in the nature of club houses, for
its employes at the several mining camps.
"Eight hours shall constitute n day's work for nil under
ground employes. This shall mean eight hours exclusive of
tho noon hour and tho time required to go nnd come from the
mine opening to the place of employment.
"Nine hours shnll constitute n day's work for nil outside
labor, except firemen nnd engineers.
"All employes shall be paid semi-monthly by check.
' "No deductions shnll be made from earnings except where
authorized by employes.
"No change nffecting conditions of employment with re
spect to wages or hours shall be made without first giving
thirty days' notice, ns provided by statute.
"Tho schedule of wages and the working conditions now in
force in tho several districts shall continue without reduction,
but If, prior to Jnnunry 1, 1918, a general increase shnll bo
granted, in competitive districts In which the company does
not conduct operations, n proportionate Increase shnll be
mnde. For this purpose a joint meeting of tho miners' repre
sentatives nnd proper officers of tho compnny shall bo called
within thirty dnys after the Increase In competitive districts
is effective to discuss nnd determine nn equitable method for
fixing tho new scale In tho districts nffected."
TEACBERJRINGS SUIT "
Would COlhvt llat-U Salary As Temlier
At Tom n of Coltou.
Suit has been filed In tho Fourth
District court at Provo by Julia M.
Mlddleton against the board of edu
cation of Nebo school district nnd Ly
man Marble, William Thomas nnd
Orrln Winer, lately trustees of the
Collon school district, to collect five
hundred nnd seventy-five dollars os a
balance due her under contract with
the trustees of tho Collon district,
which hna since been mude a part of
the Nebo schol district, the Nebo dls
trlct becoming llablo for tho debts
and obligations of the Colton district.
Plaintiff alleges she was employed
to teach In the Colton district from
July I, 19H, to July 3, 1916, and that
she was discharged In violation of the
contract November 1, 19 H. Mrs. Mld
dleton Is tho divorced wife of Dr.
Mlddleton of Green lllvcr nnd n sis-ter-ln-lnw
of J. II. Mlddleton of Price,
ilefore going to Colton to tench she
was employed at Carbonvllle, between
Prlco and Spring Glen. She Is con
sidered a very excellent teacher.
I,ooul Lodgo Lciim-h tho High School
Gymnasium At Price.
Tho Yeoman lodgo of Price uguln
gave a ery Interesting affair In City
Hall Wednesday evening of last week,
entertaining about thirty or forty
guests nnd members In a watermelon
bust nnd danolng. Muslo was furnish
ed by Fred K, Woods, Jr., nt the piano
nnd Leo Leonard on the violin. It Is
tho Intention of tho Yeoman order to
give socials all winter nnd to keep tho
young people In places of amusement
rathor than In plnces of vice.
The Yeomen have made arrange
ments to occupy tho high school gym
nasium every Monday night for the
encouragement of nthlotlo training
and exorcise for tho nung men, and
also for tho older men who need ex
ercise of this kind. All men, whe
ther thoy nro Yeomen or not, nro In
vited to attend tho gymnasium every
Monduy night and enjoy the plensuro
of tho uthlotlo training and tho free
showers and swimming pool,
ROCKEFELLER'S PLAN SUITS f I
THE MAN THAT DIGS COAL I I
HELPER BUMS CAUGHT
Ciiptuml At Proio Hy Police Officers
Hnm nnd JoluiMtii.
Two men giving their names as 131
bert Minor and Hdwnrd Loland, each
uged about 33 years, uro In tho county
Jail, They havo confessed to tho of
ficers that they burglarised tho I.ow
eiutcln storo at Helper on tho night
of September 28th. when u quantity
of merchandise was packed off by
I them. The men wero arrested nt Pro
vo last Monday evening li) the act of
burglarlng tho Hub store there. The
nrrestltig officers at Provo uro James
Snow nnd Will Johnson.
The officers had of course, heard of
tho Helper burglary and Immediately
notified Sheriff Henry, who went
thero and brought tho men to Price
Wednesday evening About two hun
dred dollars worth of the stolen plun
der has been recovered, Including nu-
, tomntlo revolvers, underwear, suits of
clothes, overcoats, shirts, Jewelry nnd
tho like. The Helper storo robbed,
Hlalmed at tho time, a loss of urouiul
five or six hundred dollars.
It Is presumed the Provo officers
will get tho fifty dollars rewurd for
npprehonsloit of the burglars. Last
week two men wero held ut Pueblo,
Colo., on suspicion, but the officers
thero havo been notified that thny
are not wanted for tho Helper Job.
Pltlt'i: .MAN ACQUITTIU) HY
IOUY IN JUhTICIfH COl'IlT
J. Holly McDonald was acquitted by
a Jury In Justice Mlddleton's court
last Tuesday of operating nn autumn
jbllo without u license or chauffeur's
badge. The complaint wus sworn to
by Hnrmoii Ilryner. The Jury was
composed of Thomas Fitzgerald Go
mer Peacock, Arthur H. Hunteii nnd
Wnlter Chrlstousen. County Attorney
Fonts prosecuted, while U A. McGee
defended. During the recent county
fair McDonald had been employed to
run tho big automobile truck to and
trom the fair grounds. Tho truck is
tho property of tho consolidated
suhuol board and was bought origin
ally for currying pupils to and from
Custlo Gate and Helper to the Carbon
county high school.
Don't fall to read In this Issue the
$10.00 offer Hint tho Kllte Juwelry
company Is making Advt
Miners Vote Eight to One In All ' I . I
Colorado Camps For Peace R;. ;H
and Prosperity, m H
DAYS OF THE CHRONIC AGITATOR NUMBERED ' I
Telegraphic nihlees from Drnter,
Colo., jrMontiiy bring tho Information
that the miners In llio several raiiiM
of tho Colorado I'url nnd Iron nun,
puny of Colorado have voted eight to
ono In favor of the Iloekefellrr Indus
trial plan, Tim enmm concerned nro
llervvlud, Tithnco, ltouc, lC(rr,
lilenl, Ciiiiicron, Wnteii, Prlmrro nnd
five others. .
PIMtllLO. Colo., Oct. 3 The Hoik
efeller Industrial plan was approved
by unanimous tite at n meeting of
mine officers nnd miners' representa
tives here lodav. Th pum vV. Ixi
submitted to the board of directors of
the Colorado I'uel and Iran company
nnd In a referendum vote of tho min
ers nt nil the citinps for flnnl adop
tion. Tho board of directors will meet
In Denver Mondny. Tho details of tho
plan were mndo public tonight. The
plan Is In tlu, form of n guurnntre of
non-dim rlmlnatloti ngnlnst members
of nny union. Tho now order doos
not provide for recognition' ( f the
United Mine Workers of America.
United Mine Workers' Demands,
The system us outlined nt the con
ference In regarded us Rockefeller's
answer to the demands of the United
Mine Workers made In 1913. Theso
demands led to one of the most bitter
Industrial clashes In tho history of
tho United States. Itockcfeller has
maintained that his plan Is not nn at
tack upon unionism, hut thnt It Is
"broader nnd more democratic" than
the svstem advocated by the miners'
Tho Rockefeller plan formulated In
collaboration with operating officials
of tho Colorado I'url nnd Iron com
pany Is based upon the mediation
system now In operation. The out
line of the plan submitted to the con
ference Is divided Into four sections
I'lrnt lteprewcntntlou of ciuplo)e
mid llin milliner of their selection.
Keeond DUtrlet conference. Joint
eoiuitilltcert mid Joint meetings.
Third Tho prevention nod ndjiinl
incut of IniliiNtrliil ilUpules.
l'oiirlli Koclal mid ludiitrliil lcl
teriuent. Agreement Is Drawn l'.
Memorandum of agreement between
the company und Its employes Is con
tained In the proposal. Miners ot
each camp nre to elect representa
tives on u basis nf ono for every one
hundred und firty worKers. isaon
camp Is entitled to nt least two repre
sentullveft. For mediation purposes the com
pany's camps nro divided Into five
districts, tho Walsenhurg district, tho
Trinidad district, the Canon district,
comprising nil tho mines In Fremont
county; the Western district, com
prising all the mines on the Western
Slope In Colorado, and the Sunrlsu
Will Obey All Imwh
For tho settlement of disputes nnd
the discussion of any problems In the
relations of the company with Its em
ployes, district conferences shall bo
hold, attended by the grievance rep
resentatives from all tho camps In the
district and company officers, not
exceeding In number tho representa
tives of the miners.
The delegates representing the
miners nnd tho company eligible to
It In ouch district conference nre to
select from their number Joint com
mittees, composed of six members
eucli as follows.
Joint committee, on ludiitrlal
K'nitlon mid conciliation.
Joint eoiitiiilttco on safety nnd no
cldcntH. Joint committee- on Miulliitloii,
licnltli und lioiihlug.
Joint committee on rccrcullon nml
The plan niaken provision for tho
settlement of Industrial disputes. Af
ter pledging the corporation and Its
employes to observe federal and statu
mining laws, the manifesto states.
"There shall be no discrimination by
the company or by nny of Its employos
on iicuount of membtrshlp or non
membership In any society, rraternlty
or union." Another vluuso says.
Dihchurgu night Hcliilucd.
1 "Tho light to hire und discharge.
tho management of the properties
'and tho directing of tho working forco.
shall bo vested exclusively In tho
company, nnd, ns expressly restricted, Bp il
this right shall not lo abridged by K kl
anything contained therein." BR, H
The plan provides, however, that Hf' H
the company must post a list of of Hk H
f ruses for which dismissal may bo A iH
made without notice. For nil other m H
offenses employes shnll not tie dls- Be H
charged without notification that n V H
repltltlon will muse dismissal. Tho H' H
company reserves the privilege of re K H
Moving employes from duty on account HR H
of lack of work. !: C il
Kmploycs nro guaranteed th right Iff 1
to hold meetings, to purchase supplies WHt H
where they please nnd to employ Wmt 1
cheek welghmeii. A miner or group H& ll
of miners with n grievance ngnlnst kl
the compnny shall take the matter to IR il
the camp's elected representative. V H
The representative must first seek nd- ' L H
justmont from the foreman or super- L 1
Intendent. Fulling to receive satis- ' K
faction, he then Is at liberty to appeal Rfc? tl
to tho president's Industrial represen- iBra iiB
tatlvo or to the higher officers ot the HBH
May CIiikmc An Umpire. LKiriH
Another method of settlement open pnH
to thr miners, after the Initial appeal iDHI
to tho foreman or superintendent, Is 'ilHll
n hearing before the district Joint I Hn''LI
eommltten on conciliation if tho H'H
committee falls to agree. It may select UK fl
nu umpire, whose decision shnll be $H iil
binding on all parties. If the Joint ! B JH
committee falls to adjust a dispute. It ' . ' KvrvJM
Is provided that It shall be settled by R fil
arbitration or by reference to tho mP. H
Colorado slain Industrial cnmmlxston. B H
The company guarantees tho grlev B Bfl
nneo representatives of the men K j
against unjust discharge or dlsvrlmln- B
ntlon, nnd provides that n reuresentit- m BBJ
live who thinks ho has been tho vie- B BBfl
llin of discrimination may appeal to Bfl
the state Industrial commission, I m Bfl
WOULD WKLCOMi: HACK TDK 1 K H
hTIHKING COLORADO .MP.N ' E,
DKNVHH. Colo., Oct. 3. The Colo- K MVfl
rdo Fuel nnd Iron company would H
welcome an nmnesty regarding nl- ' K
leged offenses growing out of the coal f ' ' I SAl
miners' strike nf 1913-11, according , y BBJ
to a statement made by J. F, Wei- j ( Ul, BB
born, president of the company. Wei- . i . BjyBBB
born said tho state authorities had BT'BBB
been advised that tho company would B
not b averso to the dismissal of all V BH
cases against former strikers, except 1 Ik BH
whero evidence of guilt Is exception- I BL BBJ
nllv stranr. mm Immm
"Nnlurully, wo cannot Interfere with ( R' BBJ
the administration of Justice," Wei- 1 B BBl
horn explulned. "Our company has WL K
taken no part In the ludlitment or ' i Ep BB3
prosecution of former strikers nnd wo j V BBl
havo nn right to nsk tho state authorl- K" BBJ
lies to chango whatever plans they 1 W BB
havo made for continuing the prose- it, BBl
outlons. wr BBl
"It Is our desire, however, to sen r BB
tho sluto cleaned ns quickly us possl- K , BBl
Lie. Wo would bo glad to see the ' 1 P ,BBl
oharges against former strikers drop- y 'BBJ
ped, except In rases wheltf the evl- K BBl
dence of guilt Is very strong." S BBl
Welborn's statement was made In nt BB
reply to a question as to whether the t W BBl
adoption of the Ilonkefeller Industrial i ' s, BBl
pluu would havo nny effect upon the , BBl
soeulled strike eases. . ,BBJ
JOHN It. Ii.VWKON IK NOT AT BjBJ
ALL PLUKi:i WITH PLANS j y BJ
TltlNIDAD, Colo. Oct. 3. John It. H
Law son, International board member I BB
of the United Mlna Workors of Amer- BBl
loa, confined In the county Jail hero i .BBJ
awaiting deolslun of the supreme i BjBJ
court on tils application for a new i r BB
trial, mado this statement tonight 1 1' I BBl
lelJtlvo to tho Itockereller Industrial I BBJ
plun: I BjBJ
"The plan Is not practical and will '. J !
not prove the factor to promote In- BjBJ
Idustrlnl peace In Colorado, because It 1 BBl
doe not oontuln tho essentials of col- 'y . BjBJ
'leetlve bargaining, but rather nt- V BjBJ
tempts to substitute pa.ternnllHm for I BBl
dumoeraoy, or philanthropy for Jus- J y BjBJ
"The coal miners of Colorado aro li "BBl
I not seeking churlty. They want Jus- ,1 BjBJ
jtlce. Thoy are only asking the. samo ' i J BB
'rights that the officials of the Colg- f J BJ
I rado Fuel nnd Iron compnny claim ' iuBjb
for themselves, tho right to Join un I FBjSJ
organUatlnn of their choice, wlileh Is ' . t I BBJ
provided for by statute In Colorado. '' A BJBJ
Thoy demand the privilege of selling ,' t JdB
their labor through the medium of fci ' , IjBjB
collective bargaining, I BjBJ
"They desire an organisation on ) ut1 H
(Continued on pace fuiir ) BBJv I'BV