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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, September 17, 1920, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1920-09-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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ii ATTENTION
R. MINER
Nom T h e
x W U. S.
S i$ Marine
The 0 Shoe
Most
Practical
Mining 09C
Shoe O
14W i
Made -
2,000 PAIRS
$ 95
A PAIR
Mail Orders Given
Special Attention
(Paid Advertisement.)
ODlKEDS MAKING FIGHT
ON "SYNOIAISM" LAW
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Seattle, Sept. 17.-Another or
ganization formed by the workers
has jumped into the arena to fight
thle state criminal syndicalism law.
This new body is known as the
Work ,e r s' Constitutional IRights
league and has issued a call to all
unionis to send delegates to an ini
tial meeting in the Labor Temple
lMoinday, Oct. 4, when a complete
constitution and set of by-laws will
be drafted. The league also plans
to work for the repeal of repressive
war legislation and liberation of
class war and political prisoners.
Probably the first local union to
recognize the new organization iA.
1Machinists' Hope Lodge No. 79,
which appointed delegates to the
Labpr Temple session at its union
meeting Monday night. Sarah War
ren, who has been closely identified
with a number of working class
movements, is the secretary of the
league.
Hope lodge Monday night in
dorsed the Central Labor council
resolutibns ealling for support for
the third party and opposing aid to
Poland 'in its war on Russia.o The
machinists also indorsed Holcombe,
Tollman and Bridges for the su
preme court in line with the recom
mendation of the Slate Federation
of Labor.
AMERICEIN TOIRISTS IN
[NGLAND ARE TIGHT-WAOS
(By 'United Press.)
London.-( By M1ail.)-Americans
in London, who used to enjoy a
reputation for always putting their
hands "into their pocts" are now
accused of "k ei )t heir hands on
their poeket.;.i
.' Crls en , tn rather than
; tl' , ;:r s heiarts of the
who for years
'": [tai' fellow feeling
iluats is kind."
pers have other
view sin tlile Burling
ton loring the, absence
of that 'Yai roll of notes he had al
ways associated With Amdrican pur
chasers, said:
SAmericans have no money this
season. They hardly do anything but
-ask the price of things. It is the
continentals who have the money.
We have sold more to French and
Spapish visitors. in the last month
than to Americans in the whole sea
son..: The coutinentals are full of
'monsey:" Therefore, the continent
als reap the?.eiesman's smiles.
Now that thi Englishman knows
cthe amtneriean ags a "pricer" it -adds
to the bond of friendship, for "pric
ing the goods" is about as far as
the average Englishman's purchases
ever get.
jA$YYOU$AWiT IN THE BULLETIN
STRIKESBEAKERS
AT
Young Boy's Strategy Out:
wits BaldWi- 'el. DeDo
tectives aid.. Meni l M~ike
Their Escape. .
By PAUL .HANNA
(Staff Writer, the Federa*dd Press.)
Williamson, W. Va., Sept. 17.
Against a rock by the road where
the spring runs crosses, a lean-faced
boy whs standing as I passed. His
ancestors were famous, and dreaded
by their enemies, long before coal
came to light in these mountains.
They carried long-barreled rifles
and could read the code of every
leaf that rustled in the dark.
The boy can shoot, too. The man
who walked with me told me this
story about the railroad bridge at
Spriggs and the forked path down
the mountain on the Kbntucky side.
Twenty-four men brought in from
Ohio to break the strike were shut
in a mine house on the mountain.
guarded by a squad of Baldwin
Feltz gunmen.
Word reached the strikers that
these wen were desperate over their
confinement and would break away
if they could get past the armed
guard. An organizer approached the
boy at the spring run and told him
about the men in the mine who
wanted to get away.
"We must let these men know,"
he told the boy, "that we will pay
their railroad fare back to Ohio if
they want to go. Can you get into
the mine and give them that mes
sage?"
"Git you a boat and have it on
the river two mile down stream,"
the boy answered. "Wait for me
there; wait all 'night if I don't come
sooner."
So it was agreed, and a while
later the boy started over the rail
road bridge to the Kentucky side.
It is legal, but impossible, for a
known udion organizer to ,set foot
In that end of Kentucky. Baldwin
thugs seize organizers on sight there,
heat them up or throw them into
jail for treaspassing.
When the boy crossed over that
night three gunmen fell on him.
"I jest come along over to go to
work," he told them. At length
he convinced them. It was night,
so after they had put him into over
alls the gunmen shut him up in the
bunkhouse with the other men.
Moving silently from bunk to
bunk, the boy spread the news that
freedom was at hand for all who
craved it. The men were incredu
lous. Back from the river lay only
a wilderness; toward the river only
armed guards, barring the road to
the railroad bridge and West Vir
ginia.
Hours passed before the boy could
persuade the terrorized prisoners
that he knew a safe way out. At
last they consented to make the ef
fort. So, while the gunmen guard-'
ed the "only" exit from the moun
tain, the boy guided little groups of
three, or four of the miners over
a forgotten trail to the waiting
boat two miles down river.
The trip had to be made many
times; it was pitch dark and the
boy would not risk it with a big
party that might become sdparated.
Incredible good luck and nerve
saved the enterprise from disaster.
Returning from the second trip, the
boy was just outside the bunkhouse
door when a gunman loomed out of
the night and grasped him by the
collar.
'You damn little -- - . -
what are you doing out here?" the
guard exclaimed, pushing the muz
zle of his automatic revolver against
the boy's head. "I have a hell of
a notion to blow your brains out."
"Blow 'em right on' out, mister,
if that's what you want to do," the
boy answered. "Can't a man step
outside this bunkhouse at night if
he needs to?"
"No, he can't, and if you want to
live long round' here you'll learn
how to hold yourself till morning."
After shoving the boy headlong
through the passage, the guard
banged the door and walked away.
There are two old paths from
the mountain top which join near
the place where the boat was wait
ing. For greater securitY, the boy
now resorted to the second route,
inducing three more groups to
emerge through a window behind
the bunkhouse and make the jour
ney under his guidance.
Seventeen of the 24 strike break
ers had made the trip when day
light came to end the pilgrimages
and reveal the exodus. What hap
pened to the other seven I have not
been toldl.
FATHER OF MANAGER OF
POWER COMPANY IS DEAD
News was received in Butte yeq
terday of the funeral at San Diego,
Cal., of Joseph Lee Kerr, father of
Manager Frank. Kerr of the-y og-,
tana Power company, -whoj a
the southern 'Chlifornia c.i
Tuesday. Mr. Kerr was
bedside df his father wyhen! te
camne,. Javiq. been sumnisi"8i" T
San Diego .4he #ys go sQoa
after thb eldgr MIr. Kerr sm e0" a
paralytic stroke: t1: ' ?.
The deceased Mr. JKerr .,ds a
veteran of the civil war, having en
listed in the Ohio volunteer forces
when but 16 years of age. He had
frequently visited in Butte and was
known to many persons here.
NOTICE.
All persons are cautioned
against paying any money to
a person, with a crippled arm,
name of Martin. Ho has in his
possession a Bulletin Receipt
Book.
The Bulletin Pub. Co.
Bulletin Want Ad , Bring
Results, Phone 62
1 wYo~;~ Want a Real
Suit of Clothes
We Make' them.
sI4TAILOR
17 W. Park St.
LORfS FOOLED
PEOPLE
Member of Ohio industrial
Commission Says Work
ers Must Have Voice in
Control of Industry.
(By the Federated Press.)
Washington, Sept. 17.-Declaring
that workers should be accorded a
voice in determining the conditions
in the industry in which they work,
Thomas J. Duffy, chairman of the
Ohio industrial commission, ad
dressed the 1,000 delegates assem
bled at Washington .this week for
the annual National Conference of
Catholic Charities.
Mr. Duffy, in referring to the
steel industry, said that those in con
trol of the industry "deceived the
American. people and defeated the
steel workers" in their last strike.
He added: "I refer to them (em
ployers in the steel industry) merely
because recent developments in the
steel. industry furnish conspicuous
examples of the methods that should
not be tolerated by the American
people."
Judiciary reforms were proposed
by Charles L. Brown, presiding judge
of the municipal court of Philadel
phia, who spoke of the evils of the
antiquated judicial machinery and
advocated the socialization of civil.
justice, so that the poor might stand
on the same plane as the rich before
a civil court.
Child welfare and other pressing
social subjects were discussedby
various speakers at the conference.
WOIMEN ARE GLEEFL OVER
APPOINTMENT OF SISTIER
(By the Federated Press.)
Washington, Sept. 17.-Women
employers at the district municipal
building at Washington have sent a
telegram to Miss Mabel T. Board
man, congratulating themselves on
the apofltment of a womnan'as com
missioner of .the .district of ,Colum
bia government.
The telegram, signed by sixty
eight women, reads:
"We, the women of the municipal
building, send our hearty greetings
upon your appointment as commis
sioner, We congratulate ourselves
and feel that your coming to us is
an honor to, the city and a victory
for women everywhere who work for
the world's improvement."
FINN SOCIALISTS ARE NOW
AT LIBERTY ONCE MORE
(By the Federated Dress.)
Superior, Wis., Sept. 17.-Accord
ing to a special table to the'Finnisbl
daily, Tyomies. all the imprisoned
Finnish left-socialists, who formed
the new socialist labor party of Fin-1
land, have been acquitted. When
Finnish left-socialists decided toi
leave the old social democratic
party to create a new socialist party,
their convention was brutally dis
persed by the police and the dele
gates arrested. The official cause
for this act of the white terror, was
that the new party decided to join
the Third Internationale.
The arrested delegates were ac
cused of "treason." Their case cre
ated a sensation throughout Europe.
From all countries protests were
sent. In the Russo-Finnish peace
conference the Russian delegates
protested against this act. The ease
was many times before the supreme
court of Abo. And as the case had
become of international sighificance,
the Finnish white terror did not have
courage to give long prison terms to
the accused as first contemplated
and therefore the supreme court ac
quitted them all.
LO~iEQl(LISTS CRY
rSte klio~mo i be.Thy
ism.-'-" a t. -.
these words Frederic S 6,ifl-I
representative of the Soviet goverpr
ment, brought a mass meettn('f
5,000 Swedish left-wing socialists' .o
its feet cheering.
Without a dihsenting voice, reso
lutions were adopted demanding. o.
the Swedish government that it main
tain absolute neutrality in its deal
ings wtih Russia and Poqand. ~lhe
resolution further demanded tbst.
as a token of its neutrality the
Swedish guverun nt resume cOm
mercial and diplomatic relations witha
Russia, thereby placing thbiw country
on a footing, of equality with Po
land.
SAY YOUSAW IT IN THE BULLETIN
(Y i'itl''tjed PiTess.)
New ? Sept. 1 7.-The
1hooklyl 4igt~ ; Transit corn.
jIany w"1J mi:'Q *t least 20 ceull
out of 17 nr strike. 'ftr,'
etiquette,y h pre.sup psC6*
th a t.· collected aee the. . A
P of the strtkil.ts
.iiwt;, fates were rWWit.o
up On a ' t Island train to. p'
day.
James O'Connor, who super- ,
fludus.tr .ed himself azt I
"honest 1stshs1z upon hoard
ma p bii -'l ear with his
family, +seizdz, :;,the rope, .aqS
rang up folrw 4ares, shouting to
the stikei n conducto,,
"I insist' t t. the company get
the 4.40ez i.. aM isot you."
The i rmnoti also being an
•Irishman. a :'kit ensued.
William S. ,Mendcn, genrdal
manager tf (e0 B. R. T., when
asked abebt. he .incident, said
he appreciated OFConnor's Inter
cession In behalf of the com
pany, and was glad to hear. js~
how it happened that a CoL.ey
Island car. ladt come into the
barn with fPour fares rung .up...
CUSlCi SUES FI
REINSTATEMEIET
ON THE FO CE
Former Policeman Alleges
Testimon' rf Negress on
Which. Dismissal. Based
Was False.
Legal steps to force Mayor Stod
den to reinstate. him on the Butte
police force were- started yesterday
by James Cusiclt when,-through an
attorney he filed suit against..the
mayor in 'district, court.
Cusick was lismissed from the
police force on, recommendation of
the police trial board on March .16,
last, followingi . the hearing of
charges •made against him by Ethel
Lane, an alIeged..negress drug ad=
dict. J. .,te complaint filed in dis
trict ,courtt .$et'erday, ;Cuslck al
leges the cha;Jgs anid testimony of
the negress .wer false, and -flirth.lt
alleges the .negress subsequently to
Cusitek's dismissal told a number of
people her allegations were untrue,
but that she flterely wanted to have
the officer di charged. -
The comlai nt also charged. an
excess of a ority,. by the police
trial. ::board .. recommending: his
dismissal, dill ing -the provihce of
the bd.rdends with ththetaking of
testiiirony' ai}4 its presentatlon to
the mayor .without recommendation
or comment. , -..
Headquarters of rthe 'bderal dry
squad were moveg yestedday to the
grand jury ..room in the- rear of
the third floor from .the front otf
fices in the federal, building; which
the force has maintained for sev-r
eral months. Durjng the removal
a near panic was -aused. when sev.
eral sticks of powder dropped - tp
the floor from a' fhin cabinet.
In the case of Heleo. Lowney, by
guardian, against th.e Butte Electric
Railway company, ap eal to the suc
preme court from sdgment ren
dered March. 20, j19.q, for $204,
400; also order of £iih district court
Sept. 11 denying- *lew trial was
filed by the defendant Thursday.
1100 reward will bepas1 t'o any
one proving- we 4o..oto put in the
beet main Irting "*or` : MaY:E,.8 9
Noith Main streLt MV ,i
A daughter wa:.p' ro to .Mr, and
Mrs. G. M; Linden. at St. James'
hospital, Saturday, .Sept. 11. Mr:
Linden is the pro.Irletor of the Oro
Fino Ice company. ;,Voth mother
and child are reported to be pro
gressing nicely. .
Leon Morgan,-in a'i ustice court
complaint filed yesterday, is
charged with passing a worthless
check. Benzel Mudro, the com
plaining witness, alleges the check
for $30 was give~ blhm.
Truss repairping our specialty.
Bring them to WO~bd-Doull Drug.
Co., 29 S. Main street, BUtte, Mon
tana.-Adv.
Floyd Johnson, esslatant city at
torney, has returned from Bozeman,
where he attended the state con
vention of the IPfights of Pythias
and the D. O. K. 'I. ceremonial.
The suit of Joseph A. Rean
against the North American Acci
dent Insurance co npann Was' Or
dered dismissed i." a stipurlatlop
filed in district c0 ysterday.
Loraine ands ,. 'i..ta f Dly,.
daughters" of Mr. , D
Daly, have gone : c0
to attend the 'stat ty '
THE IHARTL T _
- ISiTIHBfA!
The following T a * working
there:
Peter Fallar, Co.er Olsen, Genu
Drenville, Ed Foe odig d terson°,
Sylvester Orinz. r . Le~,
Coe, Carl FalI,;, Soriver,
Leanord Ledb tta,.
Keep these ; c w
not forget' theU e m
I £-E11' UNIONR. WAA
ran ·F~ leog T. i.i.ALo ad
Week, Wine 17WCts.;Bgttle
ao. mon th, .where ,hampagiteýa it
or $ the bottl ad whers there
s. no ,Volstead Pe i.
K sntlat.K. K Sey, former.y a wdai
known ewpaper the vanofl orther
California, is now one of tWg "Ai.l*
-icis in 'Madagascar.. The qther isa
qali ,enallgeer..Kay is ta splte btuyr.
tn a aletter to friends herS. Kay tells
a faew tleih.s about life e-i a ls;g -
where te h. . 1. is non-existenad t
.lTrty-ftle dq. ars , aforme th, apl
$10 kn for housepap rent, ofbl nrtbls
like fa prince. Hoe pays $2' of ' th
total for the monthly salary of ,th6
gative servant and $6G per omonth
more for w. his naboutve chlf,e hO.i
versed in the nner. . secrets of French
cookery This llars a little high p than
it was, as the. wage, scale forb hous.e*
hold help went up recently iit abls t
gascar. Food cogsumes the repa i,
ike prio the budget.pay .. o't
St ., for the mnthlye salaryed. woth
wines, the cst ies a little more. Oit
muste have $2 n he desicrets ebottle
of :.imomlite.. Frpnch, chamatgnk. ,If
Stcookerees; hi ars s lttle sole fantha
Wine'will satisfy, approximately $1
ist was, th ee. Natve: scle fo y .os
had forp 17w ent sp recently ,iae...
g And to4y are osmailb te rei qua.
Of. thee tayle e.e ffr to ho v erse4 wt
winestion, for seven d a littlemore.
mspta including nurhe doegre foo tt
and ..room, costs, e$6 5 In.this :fr.
-. An Ut'h . thea..Seala-lo lm.ait
to Madagascar is oeve t n of te q. hos
tion,
-OUGIo"r {EITOR 1 +,a
STOSEAtTLEE VE¶EANS
($pecfial to The Bulletih.)
Seattle, -Sept. 17.--Sidney .1 Flow=
era, twice taied for sedito; nJ)con
·lieoia with the publieat ign+ f Th~
Dugout, a radical naaga~ae, lid
dressed st re than $BOO. pernps.. .t
the Liabor Temple Supay. ander au'
epie. of the Private 8 41sa
Sailors! legion.. Flowers wis, ;givil
s.a rousing .reception .by te4,prlqr
service mea. .
F:lowers said ,'more thz.a $5O, QO
had "been speant on his. trials, and
that this was the first 'nstancO .in4
the history of southern Californiq
of a 'man being tried a third time
when two juries had disagreed.
The history of the trial was -givei,
and Flowers showed bow. the et
forts to make a case agaicist hid
led the prosecution to bringb:ln ibook
lets and magazines with- which :he
hd 'no connection and which wber
merely in his place as sample or
review copies. .
One of the articles uned against
Flowers was an article he had writ
ten concerning a hand to bhd.ad figt
in battle,
AtAM 0 MAC.
i 1wuich he had killed , a ermn a
MIPf CJMBL1C PLACES
(By the Federated 'eas.i > `
Birmingham, Ala., - Sept. 17--
Gamblers of Birmingh.~ }are liable
to be subjected to n0etuiral ,calls
from the police without ttie fobrmal
ity of the officers being eiomupelle
to present their cards at 'the dbOi .
under the provisions of£ an +otdlt-'
nanee Just enacted.by the City coam
mission. Police are empowered ,f b
the ordinance to "break dbwn.
doors of: houses in whtch gamblers
are s'usseted to be holding forth'
and 'it _ee essary, for'-,. th,
c* r dem a searpi
de e represent
an ver ad
The t the 5t to dil
SAVEPRETTY
N"eo girl or woman ispretty a
eyes are gred, strsiged4 hiave dlrk
'bydratab S+i. e , as" Ip
e·e ;dihl.lA bri the: Oye
and a fe u's
T1Phe tt e_ R .gleseT _
Dainty m ipjn ie. eu I tfltl
Newbro Al Comls+gy O(
Comlia -. 4'vý
nt "n .affid tso~
$ ithe a ftte L3 t se of
tnat drehe 'ttles ate potn~ tdat h
iound, Regina.. -
It Dud i aeffidavit sworn toa.t
ffirms -ht.i:t -the fti6s shet ef ; Loai
Some awriters have conteuded that
the whlies' precipitated the conf81ct
northern limit of the lands - which
were left by Canada, to the Hudson
ay company' in 18'W( and-it "now
to~iyg closd out to farm settlers.
MCo'jpo C ioztoer "-in command of. 80
ettlerso and northwest on outleds. :po
ilee fell in near the little settlement
.with a, ,greatly superior force 4,of
rebels. While a parley., was ;being
held betwen the leaders, firing be
gan. The fight lasted an hour, The
aftr~eds . fld. on their, horses, cqar
ing ~lawa! even, wounded .ut
leaving 12 dead on the field.
Riel's victory caused the Indians
tq Join the insurrection. :But it also
sounded his. own death kd ll.- The
settlers rose in doense .otheiat
homes, troops phurried from the east
at. the rebellion whs ern ashed: 1Itie
was halxge at Regina.
, Speaking ike a' voice nearo thhe
grave, Corporal Davidson spears i
his,' affdavit that the frivert shot camthe
'rotn one of Riel's halfbreedb crouch
Ingin-the wolf the willows andswhistled
past h'a head. 'intil Majon Orozier
g've, the order," he says,, tano ksb
was fired by a westy of our parte -
Thel weather-beaten old settivent
b aws sW rn:to before. Stephein f rew
ster, a mtotary: public at Printe RAl
bert, 'May 30,a. 1885. De wate bin
aned Weather, it i still fite legible
Igan Tashe is supposed, it ans r, athe
,princed Alberth, it had traees 20r
mifle, 'wwhen its wind-bloWdn bour
neaings.n2 ded at. Rheg ield
neying .s.:ended at Regin a.:' "3 ' i·.
INDIAN MOTHERS OFWII
Sx.(y Unitei. t ,res ''.) li
bbre b end :orgabl J ai w t . Siind 0..
a a-k '" a ..part,. .: 't -n: i.o a n
pes Andseral d istee, Ahice
rstda+.t ehajny er. ,t..W& t frohre that
Oae ii 'httmdre4l,,n eighateenl yriug'
Sdid "braves wenalited in the United
scar~my at the, othbreakt oi the
w.r.rt o tHee .,tanding hpok and
Yted ptrict. dThe. went h ver
seas and. several distinguishb d i :then
lves for.. bravery in .the Argonne
pStaniing 7RocW is Si4ting; Bull'v
l Atgiie~gcy. it was fromb here tthat
e tlewt his. warriors, to, the Custer,
SI 'dee "b the Little ..tis Honrn
e . Here .e minowade tls home
after bis return ,frjn his long exile
in C Anada- add here hbe was kilied
hy, n,_'dan police drtting the .r-ost
dancin . ekciten t t of. 18-$90
r hieh ~ tached t.i *atclm axt ..the..bat
'Within the memory: of the Indian
mot.etedanow uniited by the war with
the white mothers of the nation,
the houa were deadly eneiites of
Swhi tes and visited e with tlie
ap-d . ath the loonely settlemenets on
the prairies; where now the homes
.f '3.4i ran.ts predent a. picture' of
p ace prosperity. With the
Swarepath. , mforgotten, the .Standing
Rock, Indians are learning: the ues]
tons, of . civilization and have rac,
Suired' considerable : farm ,wealth.
ay cf the later, generartion are
weljl iucated andl a gitnber of the
Merv Fork. . ept..' 17.-,-Strjped
ef tyle, expert,` who . eki.:eg-the,
6rrdzt jewelers aonventio ,t Louis
ý i and s'evening wearecol
heo her,-a twi, tall btOur.o b
ioe .hes tb . 1- , t
'tln tisbe pld or the Mhre. The
t .1t b s h aes.` 1 ankle
watclr- t.wIteter :will super
d ,y. -he elastic ankle 4
gem s-. .preferably,- 4 oz .
r4,Einp julbe: striped u:.br
1 t, ri f.+ .,u.ies.e <9: on
~s ,wily. ai 'hbe fash onable' for
srt wear. Skirts will be- slightly
' and na.owr: ser: , ey i ill
reac 10 or 1 inches from the
g=awd..: But. this will ., b e- sh'6P i
enough to 'afford a" generos .glimpse
of the 'gorg'eously striped silken'
hose." , . .
-7tt
" 'r
'' t
... .
lo ebsart`' F ue 1Iools
wt it: I '$`
USuj p-ic cE
4U 1I
Pains, indo 'Pa~Sts
a Advei )et
JVrsT Afl°IIVID-LJarge as.
sotaunent. ne'wrt. allhats at:-low
est priep.
SUPERId HAT SlOP
Hati ('leaned a~u B1locked.
(Paid Advertisement.)
SNEW JUPGHý ,9 `HOTEL
W~ oltcl* t1i.': 4 'o~f of
Butte lner' coOlt.lfe lst.
A. ..
`,ý aýel ý3ý a E 7 R
'Place Is to; e, U d'a a.
e~k-en~d V 4td -ouise
W~'OIC. -. nC.
( (py the Federated 'ire s.)
'" Cbidigir` Se~pt:.. 5ý:7 ---iTrade · u'lon
'womenin a threp-ddy di f nce.at
Va1 iegian, voted' td' cotirtrbnt one
dlays'sgýy to bu7 rland for"'a tticell4isd
vaca ion'' hoi e.°' ;t !a, t ven . id-k
)beat ; '4elegdes xutl~titzl ii by' ' ie
pledged their memebrs to, give the
mbhey they- earn on, Oct.` 189' tq the
cant p'. fund.
T' h . Chicago'3brq cMpohf tbhe IeagPu
has ,beep swamped ' f: t deiansaB for
acoommonrdatiooi .iiat..f rnlp it' op
"erates' in :Cook .CqFitn.y;orest preserve
near Glencoe'xex- 1-urged-: -etabllsh
ament of a peris&iaeat .p mp.
Reollutions a4opt0;edreaffbird the
legislatIve, program,;;. I lzdiag the
8-tIxir .day, 44-h'sZ-w lx . - apolgeiterlaty
"insuranee -als.-'ol.ti1pit .ot ught
wotlt, and retudi'ate8 t he tl: 0144 on
industrial legisbtlon :by -"organiea
tions. of wei'ea W,--b449 ýeaupin to
speak for workihg lWpg!u' -de1i 'the
grounds. of equ-ia rIghtsti rud od por
Thie :conference 'gi td .to forward
-tiiU¢S and addrssad or. delegates
-outside Chicagd; to #itii;t f Rauk
North t13kbta," 'w a ''"the- peolile
haye .taken a b'tg s9t$ e 8forl Td' by
estahlishing _p a, state -ain l Vand 'ha
ing their, dollars'~ wot' `t" tf=tl' in
stea-d of against ih1,i'. so that the
#>ank. can cc nig i4. Vitht:'hteir
Local ,union5.: +Altotht r; ye ttb de
plOres the impg solnaet '" the lord
inayor:of CorkYz i-illai~mea the irish
-Mary Andera n, chief 'f thy.WoQ
eii'sa bureau ,Unaited' States 4depart
mniat of- labor,- ;eoke`'oiui the work. of
that -bureatu.,, Bite', aanet.aced ;that
two= ~ee;iitx h oim 1l loom a b*read~ -'for
'tha usee a! lW rgiiatto~p, to
aho"e imlprQY-ed - Pg couitdl tqins
0isatrasted 0with oonditios nq w esiset
'itsgi to ma'ny' plants.,~; ,
(By the Feaeg'ated Pess.-)
'mow -York, Sail). t. . e ' T ed
ebrew Trades, tlig 3 O -
to go
bh six
$ ifst en ate. e at-ate
assenidblg!
dsbsa'ss City, Meg; " 's6pt:;? 37.
~City .commiaeioqneis .off , zzeris ,City
liiia.::a'. s'.titeetip.cB t :,ttir er `an
i:s gol to, Gov..lJ. J. 4llen
of'... Wapuaefot a la-or',dAy ,p9erde
he'did ,yeeterda y." in; -Wb&;b-' p"'aeartds
were carrled bea-rlpa -.ie lnaciwption
"Tp, oj0(b -With AU la-isu1*stool
court law." -- - -u
mu..s Ot0)P 3ft=. Av.

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