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Gcronlmo. untamed man killer, un
reconstructed avai!, wily, blood
thirsty and cruel, now an aged, hope
less, helpless, dying prisoner, has told
the complete story of his life. His
autobiography, which has bwn edited
for hlra by S. M. Harrett. with full per
mission and consent of the war de
partment. Is about to be. published. It
makes a long, weird and Intensely In
teresting story, as will be noted by
portions reproduced here, says the
New Yoik lieraid.
Mr. Harrett, after paining the confi
dence of the old Apache, led him to
tell of his birth, bl-s early days and
his warfare n other Indians and pale
faces. Of his battles with Miles and Crook,
of what he calls the Injustice done to
the Indian, the old aavage writes:
"Perhaps the greatest wrong ercr
done to the Indians was the treat
ment received by our tribe from the
I'nlted States troops about UC3. The
chief of our tribe, Mangua Colorado,
went to make a treaty of eare for our
people with the white wit lenient at
Apache Tejo. N. M. It had been re
ported U us that the white m? in
thit settlement were more friendly
and more reliable than those In Ari
zona, that they would Hie up to their
treaties and would not wrong the In
dians. "Mangus-Colorado, with three other
warriors, went to Apache Tejo and
held a council with these citizens and
soldiers. They told him that If he
would come with his trile and live
near them they would lusue to him.
front the government, blankets, flour,
provisions, beef and all manner of
supplies. Our chief promised to re
turn to Apache Tejo within two weeks.
When he came back to our settlement
he assembled the whole tribe In coun
cil. I did not believe that the people
at Apache Tejo would do as they said
and therefore I opposed the plan, but
It was decided that wlin part of the
tribe Mangus Colorado should return
to Apache Tejo and receive an Issue
of rations and supplies. If they were
as represented, and If lhro while
nten would Weep the treaty fal'hfuilv .
the remainder of the trlhe would J i':i
him and we would imike our perma
nent lk !! at Apache Tci. I was to
Miuin lu rharne of that portion of
Ihe triSe which stayed In Arinot.a. We
pave a!mo: t all of our arm and am
munition to the party icing to Apache
Tejo. so that l:i a-e there should In"
treachery they would be prcpaied for
any virpr;'. Manila .Colorado ns;l
about hit.'f of our people went to New
Mexico, happy thv. now they h.id
found wiilie non who would be kind
to them, and with whom they could
I've In peace and plenty.
Claims Comrades Were Slain.
"No word over came to use from
them, Kroni other sources. however,
we heard that they had Wen treacher
ously captured and Main. In thi d.
lemma we did mt know Jut exactly
what to do, lust fearing that the tro.ip
who hail captured them would attack
mm. we retreated Into the mountains
near Apache Tejo.
"During the week thst followed
the departure of our people we hud
been in suspense, and. falling to pro
vide more supplier, had t xhauttcd ail
of our store of provisions. This was
another reason fT moving ramp, tin
this retreat, while passing through the
mountains. discovered four men
Willi a hetd of rattle. Two of the men
were lu front l:i a buggy and two
were behind on lioiaehack. We killed
all four, but did not scalp th. in; they
Were not warrlots. We drove the rat
tie back Into the mountain', made a
camp .and began to kill the cattle and
tack the meat.
"Iiefote we had finished th's woik
we were surprised and attacked by
Culled Ktate troops, who killed In
all seven Indians one warrior, three
women and three children. The gov
ernment troop were mounted, and so
were we. but we were pootly armed,
having given Uiot of o:ir weapons to
the diviiilon of our tribe that had gone
to Apaci-e Tejo, so we fought mainly
with spear, bows, and arrows At
first I had a spear, a Uw and a few
arrows, but In a short time uiy spear
and all my arrow wero gone. Once
I was wounded, but by d vJglng fiom
side to side of my horse as he ran I
eu-hped. Inning this II; I'. I we scat
tered lu all dliecllons and two days
later reassembled at our appointed
place of rendoaxous. about ii) niilu
from the scene pf this battle.
Fought With Ro.k and Clubs. j
"About ten das later the same i
1'nitcd States U'.jupa attacked our'
new camp at sunrise. The Tsht lasted !
all day. but our arrow and spears
were all (tor. Iiefore ten o clock and
for ths remainder of the day we had
ouly rocks and clubs with which to
fight. We could do little damage with
thete weapons, and at night we moved
our camp about f.mr miles bai k Into
th aioii.itatns, where It would be hard
for the cavalry Ij follow us. The nett
ri'vy our scouts, who bad been left w
I II. J to observe the mot cuicnl of the
tol.lieia. returned, saving thai the
troops had yotiti hack toward t'nu
vil. nn i vatlua.
'-ar m mm. m
"A few days after this we were
again attacked by another company of
Cnlted States troops. Just before thla
ftitht we had been joined by a band of
Chokoncn Indians under Coeiilxe, who
took. command of both divisions. We
were repulsed and decided to disband.
"After we had disbanded our tribe
the Hedonkohe Apaches reassembled
near their old camp,' vainly waiting
for the return of Manpus Colorado and
our kinsmen. No tidings came save
that they had all been treacherously
slain. Then a council was held, and
as It was believed that M an kus Colo
rado was dead I was elected tribe
Geronlmo then relates the tale of
his capture by American scouts, of hi
Imprisonment for four months and his
subsequent release. He continues:
Feared Further Imprisonment.
"In the summer of 1 S3 a rumor
was current that the officers were
again planning to Imprison our lead
ers. This rumor served to revive the
memory of all our past wrongs the
massacre In the tent at Apache Pass,
the fat? of Mangua Colorado, and my
own unjust imprisonment, which
might easily have been death to me.
Ju.-t at this time t were told that
the officers wanted us to come up the
river above Geronimo to a fort I Fort
Thomas) to hold a council with them.
We did not believe that any good
could come of this conference, or that
there was any need of It, so we held
j a council ourselves and. fearing
i treachery, decided to leave the reser
vation. We thought It more manly to
die on the warpath than to be killed
"There were In all about 2J0 In
dians, chiefly the Hedonkohe and Ned
nl Apaches, led by myself and Whoa.
We went through Apache Pass, and
Just west of there had fight with the
Cnlted State troops, la this battle
we killed three soldier and lost none.
"We went on toward Old Mexico,
but on the second day after this Cult
ed States soldiers overtook us about
three o'clock In the afternoon and wo
fought until dark. The ground where
e were attacked was very rough,
which was to our advamsce, for the
troops were compelled to dismount In
order to flu lit us. 1 do not know how
many soldiers We killed, but we loM
only one warrior and three children.
We had plenty of puns and ammuni
tion at this time. .Many of the g ins
atid much ammunition we had ac
cumulated while 11 vltift In the rrserxn
tion. and the remainder vvo j,a,j ,,(.
tallied from the White Mountain
Apaches when we left the reservation.
i UK troop uiu not ioiiow ua any
mnger. wi we went souin a!mot to
Caau (j ramie and camped (it the Sierra
de Saharipa mountains. We la'agcd
In the mouutalns of Old Mexico for
aloul a )eur. then returned to San
Carlos, taking with us a herd of cat
tle and horses.
Horses and Cattle Stiied.
"Sion after we arrived at Kan Cae.
his the officer In charge, tieii. Crook,
took the horses and cattle away from
us. I told him that these were not
white Mien's cattle, but belonged to ua,
for we had taken them from the Mex
icans durlns; our wars. I almi told
him that we did tint In'end to kill
these animal, but ihat we wished to
keep tt.em and raiae sIch k on our
ranite. lie would not liMen to m,..
but took the sunk. I wvtit up near
Kort Apache and tien. CrM.k ordered
officers, tioldiers and acouts to hee that
I was arrested. If I offered resltitaiUH
lhe were ItiHtrueted to kill me.
'This Information was brought to
me by the Indian. When I learned
of this propoiird action left for Old
Mexico, and alout four hundred In
diana went with me. They w-ie th.
Hedonkohe, Choketien and Ncdnl
Apaihe. At ih lime Whoa wa
dead, ami Nalche was the only chief
with me. We Went south into Sonera
and ranited In lite mountains. Troop
followed us, but did not attack us until
we were camped In the mountains
west of Casa lliaude. litre we were
attacked by government ludian aoouta
One Iniy was killed and nearly all of
our women and children Were cup
"Thi-.l nlitlit we held a council of
war; our scouts had rejiorted band of
Culled Slate and Mexican troops at
many poiuta in the mountains. We
estimated that tout two thousand
soldier were lauding tl.j mountains
seeking to capture us.
Interview with Can. Crcok.
"Cen. Cnx'k had come down luto
M xleo with the Cnlted Slates troop
They were camH-d In the Sierra de
Aiitiuo-i mountain. Scouts told pu'
thMt tleq. Crook wiahed to xw me end
I went to his camp. When 1 arrived
Oen. Crook said to lue, "Why 1IJ ou
leave the reservation?" I said; 'Von
told nu that I tutti t live In the reser
vation the same a while people lived
One )ear I raised a crop of com, and
itathcrtd and stored It, and the next
ear 1 put In a crvp of oats, and w lo-u
the crop waa almost ready lo l.arvt
o'j told yuur aoldleia to put me lu
prison, and If I resisted to kill not If
1 had been let alone I WuttlJ Dow have
been In itood rltcumstancea, but In
stead of that you and the Mexican
re hunting mo with soldiers.' II
said: 'I never gave any such orders:
the troops at Fort Apache, who spread
thl report, knew that It' was untrue.'
Then I agreed to K bsck with him to
Pan Cat loa.
"It was hard for me to believe him
at that time. Now I know that what
he aald was untrue, and I firmly bo
lleve that he did Issue the order for
me to 1 put In prison or to be killed
In case I offered resistance.
"We started with all our tribe to go
with Oen. Crook back to the Cnlle4
Statea. but I feared treachery and con
cluded to remain lu Mexico. We were
not under any guard at this time.
The Cnlted States troops marched In
front and the Indians followed, and
when we became tutiptrloua we turned
back. I do not know bow far the
Cnlted State army went after myaelf
and some warrior turned back before
we were raided, and I do not care.
Capt. Lawton in the Field.
"Soon Oen. Miles was made com
mander of ail the western (osts. and
troop trailed us continually. They
were led by Capt. Lawton. who had
good scouts. The Mexican aojdier
also became more active and more
numerous. We had fcklrtulshe almost
every day, and so we finally decided
to break up Into small bands. With
six men and four women I made for
the range of mountain near Hot
Spring. New Mexico. We passed
many cattle ranches, but had no trou
ble with the cowboy. We killed cat
tle to eat whenever we were In need
of food, but we frequently ufferel
greatly for water. At one tme we
had no water for two day and night
and our horses almost died Irom thirst.
We ranged in the mountans of New
Mexico for some time; then, think
ing that perhaps the troops had left
Mexico, we returned. On our return
through Old Mexico we attacked every
Mexican found, even If for no other
reason than to kill. We believed they
had asked the Cnlted States troops to
come to Mexico to fight us.
"South of Casa Grande, near a place
called by the Indians Gosoda, there
was a road leading cr.it from the town.
There was much freighting carried on
by the Mexicans over this road.
Where the road ran through a moun
tain pass we stayed in hiding, and
whenever Mexican freighter passed
we killed them, took what supplies
we wanted and destroyed the remaind
er. We were reckleB of our Uvea.
' i- '-r -v' :. -cr" -.v.: -Id h-K-ri:
. ' -v . . 1 i l a V . 17. s - '
i rIB ; : v,Nrf ''..-
bwatike we f. lt that every man' hand
wa ugaliibt u. If we returned to the
reservation we would ! put In prison
and killed; If wu stayed in Met
Ico tlx y would cony line to send sol
diers to fiKht us; so we gave no Quar
ter to any one and asked no favor.
"After some time we left lioaods
and in were reunited with our tribe
In the Sierra de Antuneg mountain.
Skirmishing Every Day.
"Contra: y to our exp-ctutlon the
Cnlted State soldier had Dot left
the mountain In MexUxi, and were
soon trailing us and sklrmUhhtg tth
us nimost every di). Four or five
times ihey surprised our canij. One
tlmu ti.cy u prised ns a!otit nine
0 (itH k lu the mor.i!iii. capture ! all
our l.oi.-.i )t) In number) and utvd
our atore cf dii.-l inct. We also
lot iluee Indians In this encounter.
AUtut the middle of the afternoon of
the same day we attacked them from
the ivar as they were passing through
a pralvte killed iiu a-oldler, but lost
none onrstives In tt.i skirmluii we
I'woxered all our bono- except three
that Iwiolo t d to lue. The thrvn; lor
tht we did not recover wciv the tmst
rtd'.nft horse we 11
"Son after this aooula fiom Capt
1 jt ton's tux'ps told us that he w istu-J
to ii) treaty w Kb us, l ut I knew
that Cen. Mile wa the chief t-f tt
Anx-rlcan troops, tiid I t'tcijel to
treat wltji him.
"I sent my brother perlco (Whi'e
HorseJ with Mr. Oeorge Wrattan on
to Fort Itowle to ee Geo. Wise and
to tell Mm that we wished to reiu?n
to Arizona; but before these rnsw-n-gers
returned I met two InClso scouts
Kayltah. Chokorien Aparrie, and
Marteen, a Nwlnl Apache. They were
serving as scouts for Cpt. Lawlon's
troops. They told me that Gen. Miles
had come and had sect thcru to ask
me to meet him. So I went to the
camp of the Cnlted State troop to
meet Gen. Mile.
Cen. Miles' Promise.
"When I arrived at their camp I
went directly to Gen. Mile and told
hliu how I had been wronged and I
wanted to return to the Cnlted SUte
with my people, as we wished to ?
our familif-s. who had been captured
and taken away from us. Gen. Miles
tut Id to me; The president of the
Cnlted Slate r.aa sent me to speak to
you. Me has heard of your trouble
with the white men. and saya that If
you will agree to a few words of treaty
we need have no more trouble. Ge
ronimo, if you will aeree to a few
words of treaty all will be satUfac
"Then he talked with me for a long
time and told me what he would do
for me in the future If I would agrt-e
to the treaty. I did not hardly believe
Gen. Miles, but because the president
of the Cnited State had sent me word
I agreed to make the treaty and to
keep It. Then I asked Gen. Mile what
the treaty would be. Gen. Mile said
to me: "I will take you under govern
ment protection. I will build you a
house. I will fence you much land.
I will give you cattle, horses, mules
and farming Implements. You ill be
furnished with men to work the farm,
for you yourself will not have to work.
In the fall I will send vou blankets
ai;d dothir.s. to that you will not suf
fer from cold in the winter time.
" 'There is plenty of timber, water
and grass in the land to which I will
send you. You will live with your
tril and with your family. If you
agree to this treaty ou shall see your
family within five days.'
Agreed to Make Treaty.
i said to Gen. Miles: 'All the offi
cers that have been in charge of the
Indians have talked that way. and It
sounds like a story to me: I hardly
believe you.' He said: Thia time it
Is the truth. I aald: "Gen. Miles. I
''.' "'I -.i; . vxUJ
lit) not know the law if the white
man. nor of this new country whe.-e
voa are to send nu and 1 Itottit break
their law' He said: "While 1 live
you will uot e arretted ' Then 1
agreed to make the treaty. S:ucij I
have uii-u a prisoner ef w.- I have
t een arrested and placed In the gua:J
house twice for drlnkli.is wh!ky.
"We stiHd between hi lrvp r a: J
my warrior. We placed a la.jte stotu
cu the blanket tn-lore u. Our ttvi
wa made by this k'oite. aad it was
to last t:i; the stone Nvid cruti:! '.
lo dukt; so w male the trvatv, aud
K und each other with on oath
'I Jo rot believe that I have ever
violated that tiety. t ut Um liU
never fii'lilied Ms teinibe.
"When we had made lie tuaty
Ceo Mile Mid to lue: "My blol!. .
you have lu )otr mind how yoj aie
oillt to kill loetl. aud vHher thiotvht
of war; I want o lo put C.iai out t
vovtr mind and ttnsi joar thought
' Then I aitu ed and t e up m atto
I ..!,!: 'I will quit the Waip.Mli and
live at pi-ee hetxf-.r,"
"Then tivn. Miles swpt a ki't vf
itt'iiod clear with Ms hand and k:J
Your past deeds l-e Wl,ed o(
Ike U.U and )Oi will stait ftv-w
At the National Capital
Interfitiaf Ceitip Ij Car Wailinttw CTeipo3ia4Pfop!e'i
Utbj to E EiUlIIW-Snar 5awt Vrgt Rc!al!ul
ntfot of tLe Ann 7 C&steea.
"j'.-kers'" are Sa I.i.a;-ra. (Awmn m ,
keep In torjeh with the o:ra-kn of Wbyiiuj r--r-; '.ntt -tct--i-The
rf-Rult of all the inquiri- wiil b nna lu the im Vi
be the one weapon of the ore Lira -.km. The imuzit-, t-.'.'et it a U
effective weapon, and potent to sw-c--OTp!:.a a!l LV- r-cc!tj.
The lobby will pive the i.!e rrtnval' r to I- tr4. If 1 f,iutn prvnt
It prartieabllity. It Isn't gufar to loderLake aavtiag waJ.i m tarr.
ling. It will be a sort of watchdog of iiopular tew-r'. It w;;i A tf-X "ri
when jopular interett wanes; it wt;s VeT co at i"s w.rk rTS wka t&re
Is not at the White House a president wiih tfce e.v-ii.Joa to wrr ti iJ
from cong re s.
This is in outline the plan of the ple s U.t lr TJs Kier VJi tave
Un received, following the f rvt annovno-treit 4 lL lUs. Lvjwaie a vf.A
Interest in the movfmciit. Kx-Go. Garvan. of Khr1? l:a.J; Stale ijfjjt
Colby, of New Jersey; Got. Ixmooa. of lilies; V. Etoa tVarrfc.jC N-w
Hampshire, are among those who sent approriaiive rcfpo&kei la tim nl tvr
cooperation and support.
SMOOT TO FIGHT FOR CANTEEN.
While the senate is d"ciJ.n? staler S. ator
SnitKjt, .f Ctah. shall retain his j-at ia thit bfty
the -ns:or himseif will be urging u(a his coi
leaenes the passce of a b..I proTi J-.rg fe- ti; re-es:at.-;:i-hiiiDt
of the army rM"a, whkli Le
intends to inrrrxltvce ear:y nxt Ie--ir;ber.
"I have liule reputation to !re amone the
women of the couEtry," the s later s-ays. "nj :t
J-ems that I may as well l-e the cha:n:.in if
what each and every repref-stauve in cnre
believc-s should ie done. I think ttey ait aree
with the officers of the army that the anti-canteen
law is nnaise. Hut because of public senti
ment ihey all are afraid to come out and crge it
Any well defined effort to secure the repeal
of the anti-canteen law U certain to bring down
Ion conrres an avalanche of protests from the
women of the country. M wax, the women who
compelled the abolition of the canteen, and it ia woman's r&nueace that has
deterred the congressmen from doing anything ia the direction of It recita
tion as recommended by army officer.
POLITICS MAY SPLIT LABOR LEADERS-
and "t'aer public ti- o. AithomH O- w;vrs
the head of the crtsni-atlon. he m. ld. cnVi:;,i. It u alwirs .t if'-r.t I.
C, vice pre.-,, lent, who was a!iel iu lo exprva the view ! the Vevfetatn-o!
lie wa ctlleU to the White Ho-i. took I'inih therv. and ea one coasi.a was
a conur c iet. GotiM ;. so It is i-a:i. Swiw his , irtuni; y to cvxiue lo the
frr r.t In tl is ej.ier kki.::ivl ann ai.a t briug'.cat forward t.-e f. t iliat con-Pt-"
Ignored the recommendation of th t Vvk ri:h. while Cov reMik-ot
and leader In rungrv had X'lven ear to Mnch.-il. Thit fact, it is lw hevU.
a; i.-vl the hudJ- a ai tlvitv wiih r-t,-ct to the ; ht himr law and th ar ti"
injunction bii.'s lar-t spring.
Mitchell is so i iy lc!eut:flv--I with the Republican otginiut"a that
activity on his part would have I ruht Ltm tutu conitut with uuuj cf Lis
HUMORS OF RURAL DELIVERY SERVICE.
The estalilUhnier-t ff new rural frve delivery
rcu.es in xatloua -w-rtlons of t'-e ctmntry U fre
que.'itly atteLded with lav.hat.le tnrldnt. and
the narration of thewv tie fn m real life has
bc- a known to aTotd n.atcrlal for niov that 4n
r.tt r-:it;tier takcr. ttr,e t jch s.oty hat Uvn
rla'-l by r of a lrty .f Washiiigtoriiaa
leccnUj i'-turrel trom Ihe vuvtrx tik of (.u k !;-.
Me. ;..i Ihoke re;!i;Mo for telling tf'e lnc
lent claim m to be la full ur. !er?a-.d;fg W the
riaso'i for Iw-nn.an Tti4n;on clunking h; r(!r
artets f. r "T.te Old Meioes'd" trow tins old
I d n vlon in the !uf.te .. M.mui Kiih 1 ;i
It scv.r. t!ot a r-.ral fiv d.-averv te.i
Wr.s nvetitiy tirtd Wllh iurkj'ort as the cen
ter, and on ov.e ot the loutes a tu ember if the
Sli.iil." !.t: .' was ai.ou the tot t put out a
l"iluk' !..r lb r.;..l! He t-x taj ;canl to li
a Iehixr. aud Mr. Seiih cut a 'it In the teu f.'r
b nets ! J j a:-r aad bAiU-U the w hei iu the up; .-r step of atl uli alfp'adder.
tin the Uce i f the ' ict'.t-r box" he tnwrilwj h name iu this fahu-a; "It.
S Mi:ti " a: I m ktvwsl u-adv to rervlxe n'ltma ojli. ti hi f. lend. I u-
fortuiiatrly it l.n- a- J that Mr. it. Sttuih hJ U tn .U ihe Ixtlnv fr rt a
lo!i;hbr var lv !or-. aiid II .. wi:,...it am: that the owner
U"t k-oiv la c'almu.s tos pmo rty w hea tl ttiu ciiuv to l.ifet. Now "1;
S Mith" li wilfcout a lui.l Ikix. hut a it stiied i n vJ aalhoriry lh.it he h v
bev.O I..-, u knowu to leoKf a i i.ve i( u,ai vttt-u-r ti.an vine la i ko..i,'h,
aud ihat o.-.: ui iln.iij.j ci!v.ihr.
PIPING CUT THE GOVERNMENT
.i.'tl icut l
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tiC.lJi t. ".'..!- t'rx l't 1.
r i' t 1 t hlexrj tt.K'.
-f lh le .- I- J Xtj W AI J V f I '. V. V U'.J.
a t. n it t :.v o t.r I.'.xn-'.w.'-i s. -
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t ;iM.a'...u l':t lO IM) l r ,;!V3
.:r.v.! e.u I u. .c..:; H tti i'tt ni tfie lui cati.-in .iiv tLat t i. lu K.cj
Wl.l !.aii a ki.. t .v'a.e at tt-o taj vi ite ( i t tsc.U j.ii
ll Is the tuivai bu.-wt.u-k that U J 'i-.u. o. t.. J, itU it -n.:. T!.
datu i.i lt--,;x-iltS iliwJ..-rt tof tn--.t.t li.io tti.- I ,ij :'iiiu a I t
' ;v ' -..i.ih, lt -,--.Uii-J ue-ie it aa v.nt.e . Uj.im u. a....
I': rl"! )var e.v ill u ltu tact thai ui- Latj t.u-s lo A,t-l.iut y.xte
ta: y Ke.vm.ds. IU U lo Uo iu-l wmI .i Uer uoi. n , i, ..,., u
nitm r aie i: i mnj oti j iti i r trt.-u
U.xJ lv Ihe itvkkttaiw fcl a..t U fciitltT L.
WAft'lVCTTiV F:vTy!dr ti Xm m
(, !) (n tae a lohty w t-t aay isa-.rt-mat
iorerrat i a?l .T ix'a:ik. Kosr it hi
lfjl to tnr-ai fcre a Inma, fcea.Vt a84
tnanr- ,y tnt-n of Sflo-fkmabl rkaraer as!
rpte. sbkh aha;i wa-rh keri mUh ory
the pibitc ittT--t la c.ivd. ir.jw rt. t-,rt tr
It. puti;h tte frta -x rt. n4 es&ry f-v.h
prv;r i.n ear. s ia Mr Se r-q nc4 t ta1 v tyt
gres to I-r:iate U tie pc-iUr tateret ratiey
tna.a f'-fT sr-r;a. iu:-r'jk.
T.Se Kby t--! crl.ri.-iy It r.etrT
Yt Ne4-tfii3). of thta cry. and ti Ua ti.-i
op t y tvli tx-n a Mark T,. Ujr !s S'r--3j.
If-Larr.ia I4e Whe-r aid V.'ij;.an Ai i.:e!
The Peotie o.t-y m;.l fca Uri.tjw t,
wauh;ng and mwiyiz. V-T.M . r.;f etit
lawyer wi.I sa;t ar,l a.vrtA:a wxr
OScials of the Auricn FeJera'ioo .f lbor
b-lieve that after electioa A d.stinct brx-ach will
be j.end between Press, ! at Samafl Ge-m;i-rs
and John Mitchell. pret.'.i.nt of th Cmted ktin
Worker, and vice prvioent of ihe FU'ritioa.
frit". ton Uiwen thm that wol d-velojj into
a breach is t sarded aa inevi'.aVie f'Hr the reaoa
that UJ Nrs is Jealovs tf the gnowtil cf l!:Uh:i
as a ih:S leal factio-. MittJsefl a.!)ierv lo th
ve.'t k(hx! of p.';:!c. whiie n;i-r I
wuh the other 'anion.
Thtre Is no qi-stroa among Cfutril icets
brrs of the cffttal UJy .f !te Fiilti-r.a b..-.
hat Got:i r's activity in this causpAia is due to
the fa'-t that Mitchell :uaie a iwrrM 4 k:s C-I.t
tti tw;i!f ,,f Kojseve't. M:tv-he!'a f rr-uusmre In
the Ulwr fieU u.aJe fcim the man ar.v. ng o-gan-UNvr
'..-.-ft v.na:tel by IV? id-ni
7--;4 r. 'f
' V' V 1
, . ...
h-i i i' I . .t a ; ltn
In Wahutou ax Inn .i:o
A6iaiut Sivrttary Jj-.., Is. K,jb,,Mi . v
traaty Mr !'.- uolji I a tlmvtvfcjwiu u.a
aud hi Jiiiil as asi5,tut sevt-ia,-y jive M;
e;vial rharge xU the vuso ins biituvi f
gowrtimat CnJer tt.e iIiuv.vb it yjr Hc
n,'i.!s. the ciiotoui rvvt u;i4 i.t x-.-iU cvt J. nl
tt-. luttU"Att vtiu:s ot li.e ; cr: ...u t. ir:.i
taw are di.-v.ird. iu ci.i. r lo tn:ts.( te gitet
1-m!V returns and n'e.v.i.oj tr (.uMsv UiW r
w well , doui .-, ;o pi.l ,:r:e?i. !icm tU
Ul-'i. i f ia-: ae-us aui a.' !-i.io.i tor. u tiait :
Attrtt Svxtet -iv K- a Utt 1 ol lbf
r'a leal t.s bra.U v( C.- li .irouuut l, pit:;,
11.-.H!. the Wio ie tl-.i.-i t t-i L.. The in . ;t
t-u-d tar.T law. .!!.; r the J nt.t.i if iw ui,
1-. s rt;ii., a (mv1I;i; ivf.v.ut u.'.. ;ei.it
sie tt i- uaiu o Ikxi a .!. !iu. I.at jt Jr is.v
M il ilh1 tx3 :r i a iv e.tiicov aui th: ,
i-; a v.ar in which the bau or ia ih-. '!: i
Mailing ' . U Itie nix.l ti -i xi lea
owi - j uu wuhtu
linui j ki 4 it anil v,
.'. - a! ! ell-l lullvut
I ii. u I.. ,
ui:.:.w tl i.aia, a
t.4u.;4iie khtwti4 '-