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and came out the same way.
"The white slavers were attracted by the mass of jobless girls and soon I was told of girls who had been ap proached. In. this difficulty the Com missioner of Public Works worked with me, also, and he threatened to arrest any man caught speaking to the girls. "The strike was settled in a week, in -time for the 15;000 people to be hack, to" work before Christmas, and. the day it was settled and my girls came'ihto the, church, I was touched deeply by the. expressions of love those girls used toward me. Though m they were, of many nationalities, their name for me was 'Mother "It is a wonderf ul memory that one has helped working women, lor there is no. more worthy cause, and I can1 nqWielp deploring that. Chicago has'' not, a -mayor luce Mayor uurnx. ana a police force like the one in Sche'nec tadywhich is today one of. the most strongly organized cities In ,the coun try, and possesses the best working conditions." Mentally I cohipared"3Irs. Bloor, who is a grandmother, and who is so sweet and gentle when she is talking to one, with the woman who stood in front of Henrici's for three days with a hard stare in her eyes and a grim set to her jaw, fighting against those girl pickets and apparently en joying the battle. And I wondered if Mrs. Bloor was not right in saying that the woman who fights with capital against, work ing women is a disgrace not only to her class, but to her sex. o o HOW THE SENATE LINED UP ON THAT PARCEL POST DEAL By Cilson Gardner. Washington, March 3. In the fight to save the parcel post there was only one vote to spare on the senate roll call. An amendment was offered by Senator Bankhead of Alabama pro viding that no sum appropriated for carrying fourth-class mail matter could, be used foe carrying a greater weight than 50 pounds in any one package, u without authority being first obtained 'from congress. The vote on this was the test vote and the line-up "between the friends of parcel post and the friends of the express companies. If this amendment had been adopt ed the postmaster general would have been prohibited from .extending the weight limits beyond the 50 pound line, thus leaving all that class of business for' the express com panies. On this line-up, those who voted yes ,(for theiexpress companies andagainstthe people) were: Bank head, Ala.; Brady, Idaho.; Bristow, Kan.; firyan, Fla.r. Catron, N. Mex.; Clark, Wyo.; Cummins, Iowa; Dilling ham, Vt.;..Gallinger, NvH.; Hitchcock, Neb.; Hollis, N. H.; Hughes, N. J.; Lippert, R. I; Lodge, Mass.; McCum ber, N. Dak.; Nelson, Minn.; Oliver, Pa.; Page, Vt; Perkins, Cal.; Rans dell, La.; Sherman, 111.; Simmons, N. Car.; Smoot, Utah.; Stephenson, Wis.; Sterling, S. Dak.; Sutherland, Utah; Weeks, Mass. Those who saved the parcel post were: Ashurst, Ariz.; Chamberlain, Ore.; Clapp, Minn.; Gronna, N. Dak.; James, Ky.; Jones, Wash.; Kern, Ind.; LaFollette, Wis.; Lane, Ore.; Lee, Md.; Martine; Norris, Neb.; Overman, N. C.; Poindexter, Wash.fPomerene, Ohio; Reed, Mo.; Robinson, Ark.; Saulsbury, Md.; Shafroth, Col.; Shep- pard, Tex.; Shively, Ind.; Smith, Md.; Swanson, Va.; Thompson, Kan.; Till man, S. C; Townsend, Mich.; Vard ttran, Miss.; Works, Cal. TOMMY REALLY WORKING Pittsburgh, March. 3. "Tommy". Manville, Jr., son of the New York, Milwaukee and Pittsburgh Asbestos King," was working today, with his father reconciled to his wedding with Florence Huber, a chorus girl. He was filling a position as box mailer in the Johns-Manville company here.. By working Tommy was adding $12.50 per week to his income of $10;000 per year.