OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 13, 1913, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-08-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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cago as they were never aroused be
fore. And it is considered a bad move
on the part of the labor leaders who
are in the deal, because it is stirring
up a strong sentiment against boss
ism in labor unions and a demand
that labor leaders be servants of the
9 rank and file instead of masters.
Par-sighte4 labor leaders think
this aroused sentiment among real
trades unionists will be the best
thing that 'has happened to organ
ized labor in Chicago for many days,
and the true unionism will come out
of it stronger than ever.
Electrical Workers' Union No. 282
passed a resolution Monday night
condemning the action of 'anybody in
the Building Trades Council who was
instrumental in. attaching that body
to the Hearst papers in the issuing
of a labor union edition or otherwise.
The resolution was passed unani
mously. There are 110 members in
this local.
At a meeting of Waiters' Union
No. 336 yesterday afternoon a reso
lution condemning the action of
O'Donnell and the Building Trades
Council on the Examiner labor edi
tion was passed. A delegate to the
C F. of L. was ordered to report this
action to that body.
International Brewery Workers'
Union Local No. 18 adopted resolu
tions imposing a fine of $10 on any
member caught reading a Hearst
Beer Bottlers' Union Local No. 248
notified members that the resolution
adopted last year fining any member
"A 5 or readmS a Hearst paper still
w stands.
Washington, Aug. 13. James A.
Emery, chief counsel for N. A. M., de
nied MulhalPs charges before senate
lobby investigating committee, but
admitted" the N. A. M. used congres
sional cranks to distribute literature
in political campaign's, and had paid
the chief page of the house $15 a
month to take Mullhall's place in
watching committee changes. He
also admitted giving check to. house
committee messengers for "many
courtesies extended."
Mulhall is sick and has been given
a rest.
-o o-
New York, Aug. 13. The body of
William G. Martin, a wealthy milliner
of Toronto, Canada, was found in a
bedroom formerly accupied by two
men and a girl. Martin's hands were
tied behind him and a rubber gas
tubing and a towel stuffed into his
mouth, giving the appearance of sui
cide. Two pairs of corsets and two
hats from which all identification
labels had been cut were in the room.
A woman giving the name of Mrs.
Anna Barrett reported to the police
that she conducted Martin on a shop
ping trip on the first day of his ar
rival in New York and grew suspi
cious when he did not meet her on
the second day. She identified Mar
tin's body. Several hundred dollars'
worth of jewels and money were
o o
Washington, Aug. 13. Americans
are leaving Mexico on every steamer.
This will make it easy for U. S.
if Lind's peace mission fails; for the
Americans won't be in danger if
rebels are recognized.
Lind will try to convince Huerta
to make important concessions and
save his face. U. S. will recognize
any president who is elected by the
Mexican people.
If this fails, this government wants
Americans out of Mexico, and U. S.
agents are trying to get them out.
The fleet of U. S. warships on both
coasts are to help in this work.
Only word from Lind is that he is
progressing satisfactorily.

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