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LOW WAGES AND INJUSTICE CAUSE I OF MILITANCY Hairbrush Maker Gets 4 ( ents for Article Which Is Sold for $2.50 TAILORESS GETS $1.75 FOR h i I I- WEEK’S WORK Father, Mother and Six Chil dren “Well Off” on Income 'of $6.25 IVr Week ‘ A By MARY BOYLE O’REILLY. LONDON, July 9.- Eight agx» the prime minister of England tuitij refus'd to receive suffrage petition ©rs. Almost immediately aiterward Annie Kenney was manliamtled; Mrs. Drummond arrested, aud Mrs. Fauk burst did her first hunger strike tor Again don landing audience with the bead of a constitutional government. Now, Miss Sylvia Pankhurat, Just r«- ! loaned from Holloa ay prison, lay down on the steps of the house of i commons promising to remain there until- the premier received a deputa tion. or until she died of starvation. Hes pitiable weakness, the result of repeated hunger strikes, made the threat ominous as a prophecy. The first minister of the crown sur f- rendered! The girl leader, too weak to walk, - was carried back to Bethnal Green |to call together the deputation al- ready selected Fire delegates from Bust London cuffrag«* societies chosen by public meetings held in Lime House, < an- Jilng Town, Poplar, Bow aud Bromley, (the five boroughs where millions of toilers struggle to live), left Old Ford road In the heart of the dim east eml to wait upon the prime minister. Instructed to k° alone, without suf frage organizers or members of par liftmen t. Mrs. Ford, a tailoress, Mrs. Hughes. a brush maker; Mrs. Parsons, a cigarette packer; Mrs. Payne, and Mrs. Tftird, housewives, gathered in j the premier’s library 'T am somewhat late,” apologized Asquith, as he entered A simultaneous smile asseuted. Late. Indeed, at least seven years late! A Transport Worker's Wife’s Story. Mrs. Bird, wife of a transport work er, stepped forward./ “Btf, 1 am the mother of six chil dren under 13 years of ace. I have one of (he best of husbands—a tee totaleft—earning $6.25- a week. You may see I am not fighting for the vote for myself. I am one of the best-off women on the east end. There are thousands worse off than me. But holding the home together depends upon us keeping our health. tenement we live in. the mar kets for our food, my baby s milk, the Directs where our children must play, a!1 these are healthy, or dangerous, according as borough councilors at tend to them. “My husband cannot follow' up such things. He comes home late, dead tired, poor man, needing his sleep. It Ijs I who must protect the family. ■The east end as we know it Is no Bplacß for children. We mothers feel IthatNte have the right to help in tm ■proving conditions. But borough Bcotinclllorfl will not heed us until we ■tare the vote." IT She stood hack. I A Talloress' Story. ■ Another woman stepped forward, ■lrs. Ford, of Stepney, a taQoress. ■Though she bowed bravely her hands ■trembled. ■ “Sir, I am a widow these 11 years. ■There Is no man to speak for me or Kay two children. At my trade It is ■ common thing for grown woman to Kftrn but seven shillings (11.76), for K full week's work. It Is Impossible Ko live decently on that. It 1s a hard Ktniggle to make both ends meet. ■ “Thece la no help for us hut the, Korfchouse. That means separation ■rom my little ones. Surely If. I was ■lt to bear them I am fit to care for I "I* my young days I took up trous- Kr making and presstng but was ■oroed to leave the shop rather than Submit to the unwselcome attentions Ks %> foreman. I Tft the aatne place there was a Strong girt Innocent hot woak*w*lUed, Sad the had to go to the workhouse Sfhere a child was bom. After she Same oat she had no place to go so K came home wfth me and shared Bay bed and room U '“Hifin- w#r» flv# of u» In onn room Bud rmlhmr than tokn the hr***d from ■Hr ehfldrftn'H mouth* went out BM d*J I tv«vor new her aguln until ■he end h«r baby warn dragged from ■l4 fdvar, Ht.« WM deed, ilr, bul the ■utlty men w«*nt <*rot free* I am ■rying to tell you, Mr Aaqulth, why ■re eeod the vote, A a (t la now, It la ■iweyn the women who paye?'* ■ A Bruehmaker’a Story, I lira. Htifhoa, an uldrriy woman, ad ■attend end handed the prime min ■ter e hairbrush, ■ “fllr, I am a bruahmaker thnar 4:t Beam, e quick worker, having been It It ao long, That hrwali is aold for ■2.60. For making It f am paid four ■rata. Fniployer* know it la akfe to Bweit woman. Two ronia one sweat mt elferMt me for Ailing ffld liolea with ■ppm, ‘Man,’ pay* I, I’ll have the ftw on you.’ ’Woman. ’ lie laugh* In ' >Sl»^r«>rTTTm., Trans-Atlantic Flying Boat On Land, In Water and In Air / ’v' N my face, you’re nothing before the law.’ “We brushmakers know that to force better wages we must strlk*- and have question# linked in parlia ment. And politician* belittle women workers, holding they do not count. My husband's trade was destroyed by machinery. There lore l mu: t work 14 hours a day to make six brushes t 24 cents), to support my home. “In everything but the name l am the man of the house I think I have a right to vote the same as my hus band He hardly do**t» any work at all. I think it is unjust and wrong that I cannot have a voice In making the laws. “Sir. has a woman no concern with the law only to obey it?’’ Even the grim premier smiled. The Premier’s Story. “I have received you,’’ he answered, “because you and your organization disapprove violence in political dis putes; protest the militant methods which have done so much to impede the progress of your cause. “You claim that the economic con ditions under which women labor In a community like the east end of Ixmdon are such that neither legisla tion nor administration can secure substantial and Intelligent reform un less the women themselves have a voice in choosing their represents fives In parliament. On one point 1 am In complete agreement with you I have always said that if vou are going to give the franchise to women give it to them ou the same terms as to men.’* MOB BESIEGES JTEXAS JAIL Sheriff at Cedar Ray Hard- Pressed to Prevent Lynch ing of Negro Slayer CEDAR BAY. Tex.. July 9—Ths Jail here today was In a state of siege A frantic mob. seeking to lynch Mose Johnson, a Negro, who confessed to killing one man and wounding two others in an attempt to rob a paycar, were at the doors early today. Sheriff Jones declined to grant the mob's request for delivery of the Ne gro, and answered with an order for 30 additional deputies to reinforce his posse of 18. Temporarily quieted by thU mrtve. the crowd, nevertheless, remained sul lenly outalde while the sheriff moved his captive to an inner room, and barricaded the Jell. Job Crlnttn* oam Times Pr|»Hif (n, 18 John It -st Detroit’s most central depot •gdqKj,.!, •%..« Hii FORT srRCEr **" ' V *5 i gain Leave for Chicago via Wabash and enjoy k the convenience of the centrally located q Wabash Depot— at Fort and Third Sts., just five minutes’ walk from Campus Martius. £ \ Club Car on the 1 1:30 p. m, train via Jr WABASH to Chicago “Follow the Hilt" ' 1 reaching Chicago at 7.38 a.m. Three other fine trama leava Detroit fIfSV v ‘* Waba » h *t 9.00 am., f: 25 p.m. and 2i 30 am. F" * TICKETS: 9 Pert Street West and Vnion Depot (Port and Third St#.) » A. F. WOLFSCHLAGER, Passenger and Ticket Agent. Detroit. The great whals-llke flying boat “America* in which Lieut. John Cyril Porte, R. N., will attempt the trine-Atlantio flight, shown before Its wing# were edjusted. The Inset shows the boat In Its first flight. Note the pecu liar pilot house on the craft. , WOMEN SUSPECTS FACE NEW LAW Just in Time For SSOO or Six Months, New Penalty For Loitering Sarah Kaplan and Dora Adler, the two women from Br*>oklyn, N. Y . ar rested In Crowley, Milner * Co’s store while attempting to steal from the purses of women shoppers, were the first defendants to appear in the recorder's court under the “loitering ordinance.” which became effective. Tuesday night, and provides a fine of SSOO or six months imprisonment as jhe maximum penalty, instead of the former SSO fine, which was not dras Sir Ernest Shackleton and Aid Planning Trans-Antarctic Trip ffjiL tfH* W 714 vSHajcKlclotl. Frank Wild has been selected by Sir Ernest Shackleton as his principal lieutenant on the Imperial Antarctic expedition which starts from Buenos Ayres, early In October. The two are now busy with their plans for the exploration. TIIKI DETROIT TIM KM* THVRM I) AY . JULY 9. 1914* tic enough to stop the flooding of De troit 'streets, cars and stores with pickpockets. The women, represented by Attor ney- Mahop and Dalton, demanded a jury trial, which Judge Connolly set for Thursday. Several women who have been rob bed. have looked at the women and express themselves as satisfied that the pair of women were in the crowd* near them, when they were robbed One was Mrs. Gregor, who wav robbed of SIOO in the Crowley, Milner store, a few days ago. She was sure that she had been seen the two suspects near her. A man who lives in th« Kansas town bearing the fragranj name of Correctlonville is justly entitled to be regarded as the most popular man In his neighborhood. He was elected a delegate to the county conventions of the Progressive. Republican and Democratic parties A Word of Precaution. i JUST wheroin lies the reason for the use of vegetable preparations for infants and children ? Why are any but vegetable preparations unsafe for infants and children ? Why are Syrups, Cordials and Drops condemned by all Physicians and most laymen ? Why has the Government placed a ban on all preparations containing, among other poisonous drugs, Opium in its .variously prepared forms and pleasing tastes, and undef its innumerable names? These are questions that every Mother will do well to inquire about. Any Physician will recommend the keeping of Fletcher’s Castoria in the house for the common ailments of infants and children. ■ - S l *'; r~TTntry £ wt i rriffii [r- CASTBHH loUJ AM'OHOL 3 FKli ctKT* >: AVfgc table Propnrafion frr.U a i similarity tte FoodarolllcWa l -51 Siaa»ißaodDowlsif | || mmmm& Promotes *** rvssandß?!»t.Contalnsn"i! t wr Opium. Morphine nor Miami I Not Narc otic. 10*" " I " . »• *5 tfMfcX'MZUTinzx ftwrpk’n C>~T J.x StOIKI * 1 a • 2 ihbritSt'ts- I v|r,* AiujtHnl* \ tea; dssft*. / !i l S5c-- ApofertßraK(tyforftw<t*i tlon.SourStoiwch.Plarrtua Mat <Worms fon\TilsMnis.Fcvrri» and LOSS OF SL££K £««?£ J-'| PkeSuuk I The Cbhtauh Compaq Exact Copy of Wrapper. Your Charice _ a And a chuct Ilka this mu«t ba rrnsped quickly. It la the first time in tha jL^ ▼ history of this city that Jewelry that regularly sold from 81.50 to 84.50 was W A cut in prloa to twenty-five cants and chance* ara It will ba tha last time lr. ft»|, thla city's history that an event of thla kind will occur. Halow la pictured _pwwl 121* aoma of tha jewelry ■•lllng- at twenty-five centa. but tbara ara huudrada c W W othar artldas bealdaa those pictured that ara aalllngr during thin sale c J WfiMXM ............... Children Cry For CASTORIA Letters from Prominent Druggists addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. S J. Rriepa & Cos., of Providence, R. 1., say : “We have sold Fletcher’s Ca*tor i in our three stores for t:ie past twenty years and consider it one of the best preparations on the market.” Maniur Drug Cos., of St. Paul, Minn., says : “We are not in the habit of recommending proprietary medicines, but we never hesitate to say a good word for C istoria. It is a medical success.” Hegeman & Cos., of New York City, N. Y., say : “We can say for your Castoria that it is one of the best selling preparations in our stores. That is conclusive evidence that it is satisfactory to the users.” W. H. Chapman, of Montreal, Que., says: “I have sold Fletcher’s Cas toria for many years and have yet to hear of one word other than praise of ita virtues. I look upon your preparation as one of the few so called patent medicines having merit and unhesitatingly recommend it as a safe household remedy.” GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS BEARS rr* TM* CSNTAUH COM P* AN V, MKW VO N K CITY For Your Next Order of PRINTING Times Printing Cos. -f 3 -J 5 John R. Street. We Print Anything from a Label to a Newspaper.