Newspaper Page Text
Why Worry About
the High Cost of
Our success is due to the fact that we are
the original price cutters in the restaurant
game in Butte. This popular cafe is strictly
a cafe of the working people, its business
dcpends entirely upon its obility to supply
you with your wants cheaper than any cafe
in the city. In our new Incalion we are pre
pared to serve you bet ller than ever, and
our prices are right. Special attention to
miners' buckets. Conic down and look us
over, our plant is open for in
: s e t'lion at all limes.
' . I SAM \ & JOHN KNIIN FEL, PROP.
LUNCH BUCHETS QUR
"a -"ULC 17 SOUTH MAIN -- "
STEAM HEATED ROOMS IN CONNECTION
How to Get Behind the Plumb
Plan for Railway Ownership
The bill drawn by Glenn I'E. I'lumb and hacked by the 14"i
,i;way )rtlheirlhools aliI nany other progressive organiza
iibns, providing for the Iublic ownverslhip, democratic c-)
trol and efficient operalitin of' the railways, has been pre
pared and will soonii he resenlted in eoi.lgress. Not fewer
Ihan 6,00,(),4)0 l people are be.hind the mneasure. A matioi
wide canmipaigCu is eing aoranuized hy the railway brother
lioods, tire s-called linrrut flan league and the Public
)wne.rship Lea'gue oft Aiimerica. all working together. Evevr
interestede ilizen in Americ ai, should got into the fight.
Write for particnflars to the Iuilic Ownership League, 1439)
Unity Building, Chiicago.
iOur line of men's merchandise is
being sold at prices that never
were so low in Butte. Fine line
MONTANA CLOTHING ANI)
103 South Arizona Street.
!Pi t of the High Itent Distric t
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Golden Gate Pool Ha'.!
I 'robacco~ , Cigars, ('igarettes anl:
GIVE ITS A CAI,,l
272 E Park
NY YiOU SAW IT IN IIIr .tF'.
(.OLDEN WEST CAFIE
The Wt "rk..ins't in'.'s (a0'
Tl ( 'ill' YOUI iES I %'lIT'
' (11R 'I" " .'.U \ I.I 1
Ve iS" e'e the Ilest on the Market
iat I'Popl)il:.r 'ri,'ce
t 9 EAST P \R1K STREET
Sc,,lt NEAT SHlOE R1,EPAIRINu.
490 E. QUARTZ
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETI·.
Classic Chili Parlor
210 N. Main St.
CPHllI, LIGHT ITNCHIMn
'T'l1tc IEENT WAAPF'ES IN TtW1'z
OpIen Day nod Night
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
S. F.T. CASH GROCERY
The most fo' your money
527 E. Galena Phone 5215.-1'.
.SA: VOU SAW I' IN IIULLUTIN
WESTERN CASH MEAT
I'. Iteusach, Prop. 'hone 5127-1
n+'+, handle but the best i Can s.lt
for the least
2-510 HlARVAIIKI Al'?
Bulletin Want Ads G.:.
Result. Phone 52.
- ----- C
Annie 'Wilson of Roslin
God love her! she never failed to
tell the truth of it. Every day to
sovery tourist, Annie Wilson. vener
able crone, in the Chapel of Roslin,
told the irue story of the " 'Pren
tic.'s Pillar." Roslin chapel, near
Edinburg, Scotland. is a gem in
architreture: but its chief jewel is
ihe 'P'rentice Pillar. II stands out
conslpicuously where all is beautifull.
\Wreaths of stone, as of dripping
diow., ('ntwine it fronl balse to caplital.
here is the Iragic story. Thle master
of iRoslin chapel received an order
to, execute a pilla.r of unique design
for Roslin clihapel. He could not do
it. He went o Romeine for plans. In
his ablsence. is young Iapprenticei
-a'itred the niarvelous pillar that you
: louthy. The master returned. The
o!r'enl ice sotl breat lless and glad
'elore hint, shotwing his work. In
fit of rage aeil jealously, the nus,
. : "izl a hamnmer, and felled lhe
,-itll to lhe floor. Ills dying wvordi
',1ore theso: "I did it. master, fto
, itl's glory, and youllr gain." Tihe
'cr "Apprentice" ,is iommortal.
1 ' . c ' o: ' t(lioaes i blazing
, \ f 'c'lsi; ony and "Vivu '" whee
IIii ; n Iuirii on the Nilh'
'it. was . r'ted on lthe Place do
.' 1 , '' ' ., i s '!, . ' .1 i 6 , in th e ri ' :;
. 1 , . n : , , f a m i l y a n d h a l f -
, : . "" i ll.
o, t of liothe Teg llltI
'".:n nit by , '',;ui lt againu , tnhe d'
S.i . , of .. ph V.
itlor lu. :
company, for $700.32.
Bi g Figures of
American co-operators often li;oe
to think in big figures. The canny
: Scotsmllla has a reputaltion for count
ing his pennies. However, when it
!comes to actual bookkeeping, the
Scots are still ahead of us, fromn the
ioint of view of cc-olperaltion. Here
are some of the big figures they are
The business of the Scottish
Wholesale society, for the half year
;eded with last. June, amounted to
$58,665,000, which was an increase
of more than $13.000,000 over theI
ame period during 1918 --more than
I2: per cent. 'The value of the goods
:anufact red by the society iin elf.
'nclitding the sale of by-products
ifrom the flour miills and the soap
Iwors. ilamountot-d to ilmore thanl $17.
i00,000, which represents an increlse:
of 28 per cent over the first half of
11:S. The o;ct profit, including a
rpluts carrtied t over from the pro
-ous half year, amounted to $1.200.
0. At the recommlllendation of they
.hard this wa; distributed as fol-I
v: $1,073,000 as dividends ont
iurchases, to the constituent socie
:s; $120,000 to the reserve funtd;
.500 to special funds; and a bal
:.:c of $100 010 to be carried over
the next htilf year. During the
hif year 28,11 ! shares were allotted
societies. The total number of
:s held by the constituent so
ideties number 625,997.
STRIKERS FOR RIGHTS
VICTIMS OF BRUTALITY
President James H. Maurer
Lays Proof of Bestiality
and Cruelty Toward Men,
Women and Children by
Cossacks Before Governor
T'eh following from the New Yfork
(':ill contains the' iull text of the let
!tr written by I'orsident .lanmes H.
I tur'er of the 'Pen'nsvania State
Federation of Labori): to Governor I
i'Spro in alnswer to the governoris I
iassorlions that .\Aaurer's allegationsli
of brutality by steel ciossackls were
Harrisburg. Oct. 16..- --Upholding
his former statelnents to the effect
that Pennsylvania stare Cossacks at
tacked peoaceful strikers, trampling
the A\erican flag in thl dust..l anles
II. ttlnurer. president of the State
Federation of Lablort n.tmade public
ioday his reply to G(overnor Sproul's
stat illent that lie had been informned
Ihat Maurer's assertions were lntrulle.
The letter, which contains Maur
erls full plresetntalion of proof that
the incidents to which lie formerly
referred, are strictly true and sup
'ported Iby affidavits, is as follows:
In your letter of Septembller 30 you
refer to a clipping from the Chicago
Tribllne in which I ant quoted as
having said in lily speech, in Car
nen's hall: ".As we were getting
ready for the strike meeting on tour'
own lproperty, with an Amellrican flag
fl'latitig front a staff over the speak
t'r s pIlatforl, a , lmob of state troop
ers, on tl ir i horss, camlle pushing
through the crowd, trampling metn,
',oillen a'nd children onIder foot. The
ti' g was thrown in the m1ud by state
troopers and trampnlled on by their
Iiirses. " I ait also quoted as having
s.oid: "Strikers are dragged from
t heir oiwn htilme os, without warrant,
haled before a judge and given the
ialiernatiiv of fifty ($50) dollars
fine, or going to work."
You state that you had received
this clipping "with the commnent as
to the absolute untruthfulness of the
stu tenlents therein made fronm thlose
in a position to know the facts." Yoii
,i'irttier state in your letter that you
arl'e solrry that I have conveyed what
you are sure "is a wrong imllpression
of conditions as they exist in Penn
sylvania." As a native of the state,
wtlhich I love with all my heart. it is
iny duty. of course, to vindicatte it
and, mloreover, I ainl con\vilced that.,
as govei'rnor of this great conllllon
weall.h, you have no other inlterest
buit to know the truth and to see to
ii tihat justice and fair Iplay is mneted
out to all its citizetns regardless of
color, nationality aind their social antd
lHire Is Evidence.
In order that you may, therefore,
have the evidence of the other side.
who are also "ini a position to know
the fact.t," I charge and sulmit evi
dtlnce upon the following counts,
Iwhich include the cities and towns
of l'ittslburgh, lraddock, Butler,
Clairlon, )onora, Glassport, )Du
qnuesne, lIcKeesport, Monessen,
,loniestead, New CaLstle, '0oodlawit,
etc., and which cover a period of
1. That after permission had
tbe-en given to hold a ineeting at
Clairton, Ia., state troopers sudden
ly rushed with their horses upon the
peaceful assembly, which was attend
ed by scores of nlen in uniforml of
United States soldiers, cursing and
heating up innocent i.en, womlel and
children, tearing down the Anlerican
flag, tranmpling upon it with horsesi
milld one state policemlan shouting,
"To hioll with the flag." ( Eiclosed
affidavits, Nos. i to 9, inclusive, beal
lit this testimlony and give nalme and
nntmber of state trooper, is well at
dates and places.)
2. That on September 21 and 22.
ill Clairton, Pa., numerous citizens
and non-citizens, as well as b.nusinese
!t1n11, were larresTted by state troopers
at their homles, or near their homnes,
as they w ere proceeding on their
lawful lcrand s. lIen anld womenilsi
were arrested td and imany were flett
",1 uip tiand put in jail anti evel heat
eon while in the cells of the jail by
ttltsideirs, and kept there until they
could find $ l.O)t0 bail, and, in some
According to the fourth annual
report of MIr. W. W. Thomson, di
lre'ctor of co-operative organlizations
for the Saskatchewan government,
there has been a considerable in
crease in co-operative activities in
h)tt province dutring the years le
tween 1914 and 1917. While in 1914
there were only 102 societies, they
incr'eased to 304 in the latter year.
and the members from 2.$50 to 12.
4159, the paid-up capital front $13.
!44.2oi to $151,05.56, the assets
fromn $37.337.53 to $624.854.51 and
l ho value of the supplies handled
fr'om $23 .,320.42 to $3,076,466.78.
No figtures as to the net profit for
1914 are supplied, but in the follow
i!vg year it was $19,102.27. increas
ing to $110,921.89. The aggregate
sa.tving ade by these 12.4159 Iltem
hers of 304 societies. ont a trade tutrn
over if $3.076,46t6.7S was only
S8.151. 5 in excess of that reali,.ed
by the S yllny Mines society alote.
The 1.6 11 follow-co-operators in Ihto
Capoe Ilreton mittinig town, ot a triad'
'fI f377;.415 03 lhst year, effected a
saving of $102,770.39. The reason
for the disparity is that the agricul
lural distributive societies of Sa:
li:alchwan do not conduct co-opera
tive stores, and sutipply their needs
to a very small extent. Much, there
fore', of what they save by co-opera
t.on in a few lines must be lost by
Ith increased profits they pay to
omlpetitive merchants on the goods
they are compelled to purchase froml
instances, relatives and friends, who
came to hail them, were also arrest
ed. (Enclosed testimony of 27 per
sons. which represent only a small
part of those arrested, bear out this
clharge. Affidavits Nos. 10 to 36,
Finedi Though No ('harge Made.
a. That at Homestead. Pa., men
were stopped by state policemen on
Ihe streets as they were in pursuit
of their business, arrested and fined,
withcut charges against them, or
held in jail for several days. Peace
'ul and respectab:e homes were brok
-on into. property was destroyed
wlthout cause whatsoever and with
out compensation for the damage
done. MTen and wutlnen were taken
out from their beds, beaten and
kicked and not even permitted to
dress. were dragged to jail and kept
there for several days and then fined.
Men were beaten and medical assist
vnce refused them while held in fail.
The arrfst of one of these resulted.
in one family, in much suffering and.
in a premature birth. (Enclosed af
fidavits, Nos. 37 to 45. inclusive, fur
nish names, places and dates.)
4. That in McKeesport, Pa., men
were arrested while attending a
meeting and fined excessively with
out cause, and their attorneys, while
in the process of taking affidavits,
were stopped, their clients arrested
and the attorney and stenographer
taken to the police station under
guard and told by the chief of police
'hat he could not take depositions
in that town and was ordered out of
town. (Enclosed affidavits, No. 46
to 56. inclusive, gives names, places
and dates. They are not signed, as
their notary was not permitted to
continue his work and the men were
arrested. Also testified to before
committee hearing, in Pittsbuttrgh,
(ctober 11. 1919.)
Constabulary Not. Needed.
5. T'lhat at Braddock, Pa., there
were no disturbances and no one in
vited the state constabulary there,
as is evidenced front the following
minutes of the meeting of the Brad
dock Borough Council, held on Oc
"Mr. Verosky (member of counp
cil): 'Mr. Chairman, the citizens of
the borough wish to know by whose
authority the state constabulary were
called into Braddock, to take up
their quarters here and to practically
relieve the police of their duties, by
patrolling the streets on foot, mount
ed, and always under arms.'
"'Mr. Holtzman (president of coun
cil): 'Surely, I do not know who
called them into town, but were I
the burgess, I would make it my
business to find out, in view of the
fact that the constabulary is neither
wo\'nted nor needed here.'
"Mr. Verosky: "Well, in that
c se, the burgess may throw some
light on the subject.'
"Mr. Callahan, (burgess): 'The
question conies to me as a surprise,
and 1 amn sure that I do not know
by whose authority the constabulary
was called in.' "
That the state constabulary are
there, however, and have clubbed
meen on the streets, dragged one out
of the collar of his home while lie
was chopping wood, arrested men
without any cause; that the state
constabuilary have been co-operating
with the mill bosses to terrorize and
trying to incite the foreigners by
teasing them; that Ien aulnd women
were attacked on the very steps of
the temple of God as they were com
ing out of church on Sunday, and
that little children weret driven upon
with horses as they were standing in
the school yard, (Enclosed affidavits.
Nos. 57 to 60, giving names, places
Men and Womien Clubbed.
6. That at New Castle, Pa., while
the state constabulary, it must be
admitted, have behaved fairly, men
and women were picked up on the
streets by men deputized by the mill
owners and county sheriff and taken
fromn their homes, beaten and club
Sbed, thrown into jail by the hun
dreds, herded together wih no pro
vision. for their accommodation and
Smany kept for weeks in that condi
tion, because of the excessive hail
demanded. That County Sheriff
1 Boyd came to the jail several
would be released immediately if they
times and told the men that they
would go back to work. That many
were so released, while many ilore
were kept in jail until they could
secure $1,500 bail. That practically
all tie autorneys of the town had
bocit deputizedt and refused to take
ip the cases of these strikers. That.
hotmes have been broken into anti
mda inage done to property wit hout any
provocation. Thttt the men deputized
by the sheriff had to go through first
the inspection of the mill bosses; thlat
melln had been robbed of their money
while being searched by deputies,
SandI that the honles of foreigners
t have been terrorized through shoot
iP es nlt other meians to the higihesl
degree, (Enclosed affidavits, N:c. 61
to) 65, inclusire. give names, places
andttl dates. iand bear out these
'. 'h'tat in Woodlawn, Pta.., Anler-1
inn''a citizens are stopped at the riail-!
road station Iby special deputies .of
tile Jiones & Ltanghlin comnltaty. are
strchedt, keipt till tile next train ;nld
o:deredt to retuirn to the places f.omn
whlicl thltey enme; that if they try
to go there a second tine tley are
iir restei. omu•lrderously bheatn il and
ki0kcd, fined excessively. refiuscd the
rct ii;' Ifl a fline and shipptled blcki
up.'l, ii e Inext.l trailt with 0 wVt' itting
ilseVr to come algain or thv 1 hII"
sholnt. IEnclosed affidavit. N.o t 6.
give rlia!ies anlld dates.)
.t-ikti.rei :k( Shoot :trilke:..
S. T'li.t at )onora, Pa.. st,. rn!
NSg~rlo ,rikclrtakers, arni' , itt
slot hite stlril;kers, withtoutt it'
tI'O 'coattait whatsoever. T 1
lImitll who were shot and who had n:
V:ttlolns of any kind are, at pri ':I,
:" Ihe Monoguhtelai hospital, w"hile
tile niegroes are reported to wall, fre'
atid ltave beentll dtepuitized since. (il
c' "*'d' testimnc'~y of eight witnesise,
affidavit No. t67.)
9. That at Monessen, Pa.. ltd
nlilt and vwolmen were beatein with
c!lhis, ridden down by horses, . id
twomten, with chidren upon their
arms, were dragged from their
.homes to jail, without any provoca
tion, and kept without food for
hours, aithougih pay was offered for
the children's food and their forfeits
dancelled by disposing of the case
without notice to the defendants.
That men were locked up in cellars
lby company guards and told they
would be hur. in the morning if they
didn't go to .;ork. That mien were
driven inside the gates of a plant
and there ordered to go to work or
go to jail. That shots were fired at
citizens' homes, and homes of nn
live citizens were searched without
warrant, and that the entire city war
so terrorized that peonle are afraid
to talk to each other upon the
streets. (Testimony before senatr
committee hearing in Pittsburgh
October 11 and 12.)
Tyranny at Butler.
10. That at Butler. Pa., the coni
plaints against the Standard Stee.
Car company were just and fair. a
file compatv. as is evident from the
inclosed affidavits. refuseed a, com
nensalion to injured employes tn
der the compensation law; tha'
medical assistance was refused mer
hb, the company; that men were dis
charged because of union affiliations:
that men were refused jobs afte'
they had returned from hIlopi al:e
after they had received injuries whip
tat work: that the comnany deduct
ed charges for rent and water fron
even those who d'd not reside it'
company holuses; that ien were as
sessed for flags, company hands ant'
city decorations and threatened witt,
discharge if they refused to contri
bute. and that. in spite of these in
justices, the state troops were
brought there and have not only
abused mnen and women on strike
but have molested business men: in
vaded their property; have ridder
with their horses upon men. womer
and children and cripples, have rid
don with their horses into business
places and driven customers away
and have clulbbed a man into uncon
sciousness when told to move while
the horse's hoof was upon his feet.
(Inclcesd affidavits Nos. 67 to 82,
inclusive, give numbers of troopers
who did the attacking as well as
names, dates and places.)
11. That the newspapers in Pitts
burgh and vicinity, in the name of
'aw and order, are urging and incit
ing the people to disorder and vio
lence by praising mnob rule as the
one that occurred in Weirton, "W. Va..
for instance, and inciting one class
or group of the popula.tion against
the other. That, in addition to the
newspapers. the companies are dis
tributing circular's in the hundred:
of thousands whichl aitl to arouse na
tional hatreds and incite people It
riot. The following circular, signed
- D/fAlU IS WANTED
WITHOUT FOR THE
M-EN WHO ARE IN IL
hIundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of this country
because of their activity in the cause of Labor. Many of these victims
of the world-wide class war are awating trial-and have been waiting
for many weary months for the speedy trial guaranteed them by the
United States Constitution. Others were tried and sentenced to terms
ranging from one to twenty years during the period of war hysteria.
and appeals in their cases are now being taken from King Capital drunk.
to King Capital sober.
Some of the prisoners have escaped by" death, others are dying, mans
have contracted tuberculosis and other loathsome diseases, and all are
suo fl'ering in told agony from close confinement in the fetid atmosphere,
fronm insanitary and unhealthy surroundings, from poor and insufficient
food. and f'rom inhuman treatment accorded them by brutalized guards.
Past. attempt; to secure bail for all of these workers in jail have not
been attended with great success because of the lack of system. In
dividuals sought to secure bail for their personal friends, and failing to
get the necessary amounlt they returned what had been collected, thus
making their entire elfforts fruitless. This was the condition facing the
delegates from all the western district organizations of the Industrial
Workers of the World when they met in conference on July 3 and 4 in
Seattle. The delegates solved the problem by an unfailing means
A Bail and Bond Committee was elected to systematize the work of
collecting bail and a nalion-wide drive has been started to secure the
loan of cash, Liberty Bonds and property sufficient to gain tle release
of all class watr prisoners. With practically no advertising Six IThou
sand dIollars were raised in the first five days. More than Two Huin
dred Thousand Dollars are needed to release those now being held for
their Labor activity.
Sumts of Five liolla.s and up are accepted as loans. and all cash, Lib
ert.y ofnds or property is tabulated in triplicate, one copy going to the
person making the loan, another being retained by the Bail and Bond
Conmmittee, and the third being tiled with the Trades Union Savings
and Loan Association of Seattle, with whoam all funds, bonds and prop
erty schedules will be banked.
(nlily those who have been provod loyal and trustworthy are being
sent out as collectors. Everything possible has been done to safeguard
this bail and bond fund, from the selection of the committee to the
choice of the bank. A portion of the fund is being set aside to return
loans on demand in case persons who have made themn are forced to
leave the country or have other reasons for rmaking a withdrawal.
Bail will be used to release specif'ied persons where that is desired,
but otherwise the release will lake place by a blind drawing of names,
thus i nsuiring fairness to all o)riq net's. Itv comon consesent the men
in Wichita, Kansas, jail will first be relcased, as they have been held
the longest and jail cordilioins are wotrse there than anywhere else in
the entire country. This bail has nearly all beent subscribed, and the
men will be made accredited cotllctors .when released, and their speedy
release will help to set others at liberty.
No necessity exists for argument. Your duty is clear. If your ears
are not deaf to a call from y-ou class, if you feel that an injury to one
is an injury to all, if there hurns within you the fainte't spark of humtranti -
ity, you will see that the men do not remain behi:nd the bars n i un
necessary minute because you withheld your supporl.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Enodahl, Secretary of Ball
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. S. Embree, Bond and lall
WE PATRONIZE THOSE WHO PATRONIZE US,
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
N. CHULOS, PROP. 115 E. PARK ST.
)y the publicity committee, Fore
nan's Association, National Tube
omnpany, Ellwood Works, is a typi
"W Wake Up, Americans!
"Organized under the American
"ederation of Labor, are going to
strikOe Monday and are threatening
workmen who want to continue
"These foreigners have been told
by labor agitators that, if they would
oin the union they would get Amner
"They are hbing encouraged by
talian merchants, who are in sym
,nthy with them.
"Are you going to sleep on and
et mob rule threaten the
"lPel.e of Our Townl?"
.12. That in Pittsburgh and sur
onnding (dstricts, attorneys for the
strikers are refused permission to
consult with their clients; that seiz
ures are made without warrants;
hat the magistrates, when they find
a man is willing to go back to work,
immediately release him, bhut he is
tined if he is a striker; that attor
neys are. refused transcripts; that
lie evidence on a magistrate tran
c'ript, quite often, differs materially
from that produced at the hearing;
hat attorneys are not permitted to
take notes of the proceedings, and
.hat, in many cases, no hearings,
whatsoever, are given accused per
sons. Testimony of three attorneys
before senate committee hearing in
Pittsburgh, October 11 and 12.)
Mrs. Sellins Murdered.
13. Thai the enclosed affidavits
regarding the death of Joe Strez
iescki and Mrs. Fanny Sellins con
clusively prove the charges made to
you and to the president of the
UInited Stales, that there was no
riot and that they were murdered
without any provocation by the
guards in spite of the verdict of the
coroner's jury of Allegheny county.
(Affidavits. Nos. 83-89.)
The enclosed affidavits represent
HERE IS A BUSINESS
TIP FOR A LIVE WIRE
ma Kozy Wings u
wind deflectors for any make U
of car are the beet looking
and largest selling specially on
the market. If you are a live
wire and want to control state
rights on thle biggest money
maker in this country, write to
1032 South Grand Avenue.
, Kozy Wings '
AUTO SUPPLY CO.
Los Angeles, Calif.
2196'a NORTH MAIN
We hope to meet all our old
custiomers antd many n' ons in
(our new location.
SAY YOU SAW IT TN BULLETIN.
only a small portion of the hundreds
of similar affidavits in our posses
sion. These were gathered at ran
dom and are not at all exceptlional
occurrences at the present time in
the western part of our common
wealth. I charge and state that
these sworn statements and the tIs
timony presented before the United
States senate committee hearing in
Pittsburgh on October 11 and 12,
reveal the entire hideousness of these:
crimes and prove beyond the shadow
of a doubt that the statements I
made in Chicago are true and cor
fOnntinr1ud on Paga Thr"-