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MISSOURI LEAD MINERS GO
BACK TO WORK TODAY Farmington, Mo., Aug. 27. Five thousand lead miners will return to work following the settling of their grievances by the state board of arbi tration and mediation. The men are jubilant over the re sult of the settlement They receive a 25-cent increase. And even though they asked 50 cents they are well satisfied. Under the terms of the peace con tract, the union is not recognized but as the operators signed an agree ment with William Davidson, member of the executive board of the West ern Federation of Miners, that or ganization regards it as a triumph. All future -differences will be left to the state board of arbitration and mediation. M. J. Riley, representative of the Western Federation of Miners, who is in Chicago in the interests of the striking miners of Calumet, Mich., expressed himself as being well pleas ed with the outcome of the Farming ton strike. "I consider it a complete victory for union labor," said Mr. Riley. "For years the lead belt of Missouri has been one of the worst scab districts in the United States. And even though the union is not recognized, the fact that the mine owners sign ed an agreement with William David son of the Western Federation of Miners is significant of 'the changing attitude. "The effects of this success on the Calumet strike cannot be estimated." o o She was hurriedly adjusting her veil, and had but a few moments in which to catch her car. "Oh, dear," she murmured, "I can't find a pin anywhere. I wonder where all the pins go to, anyway?" "That's a difficult question to answer," replied her practical husband, -who w'as standing by, "because they are al ways pointed in one direction and headed in anothe; PRESIDENT WILSON READS HIS MEXICAN MESSAGE Washington, Aug. 27. President Wilson reads his Mexican message to Congress today. He advised: That all Americans leave' Mexico at once. Mexico be notified summary, pun ishment will be made if American lives are outraged. That Mexican factions fight out their own troubles. That U. S. prohibit shipment of arms to both federals and rebels and maintain strict neutrality. Reports failure of Lind's visit,, but says door is not closed to further negotiations. Regards situation critical. Friendly to' Mexican people, but is pessimistic about peace owing to Hueita's rejec tion of U. S. peace plan. Says U. S. must have patience be coming a great nation. Thinks fight ing will now be sharper, but sooner over with. Will do everything possible to pro tect Americans who can't get out of Mexico and help get those out who can get out. No arms or ammunition will be permitted to go from U. S. to any body in Mexico. Says U. S. can't take sides or act as umpire. The world looks on while the people of Mexico settle their, own differences. Huerta has asked for more delay. o o "The land," screamed the Socialist orator "the land from which is pro duced the food of the people should belong to the people. There is no food used by the people that does not depend upon the land, and there fore " "Fish," called out a voice. And there was silence for a space. weatherIforecast Fair tonight; Thursday increasing cloudiness and warmer, probably be coming unsettled by night; moderate easterly winds becoming variable.