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xin$'9F'rm' ' .V--T wjy '"cwsaprw SAYS NOBODY HAS SOLVED THE BIG LABOR PROBLEM "You can't tear out the tongue of the man down in the mine without expecting that he's going to try to talk some way with, his hands and fingers." This was the closing remark of Peter Clark McFarlane, magazine writer, who spoke atthe City Club yesterday on the Colorado labor war. He explained the farce of the eight .hour and check weighman laws and said: "The labor leaders are not men 'above the law,' as John D, -Rockefeller, Jr., says. They are desperate men who have come cto believe they are unable to get any protection un der the law. The two main reasons for the Ludlow battle were the law lessness of the militia and the elimin ation of the right of habeas corpus by the military commission. "I have been all over Colorado, but I have not been able to find what John D. Rockefeller, Jr., means by his statement that he and the Col orado Fuel & Iron Go. are fighting for the workingman's right to work where he pleases. I came away from Colorado with a terrible memory. They kill three times as many work men, proportionately, as any other State in the union, in those mines. "Many people are shocked over the battle of Ludlow. It was perfect ly natural. The situation was not a bit different from that in Calumet. In the struggle of the capitalist to maintain control over the man who works for him is the explanation of the strike. The excitement over the country about is natural, too. With out shedding of blood there is no awakening of the conscience these blase days, "People ask me if I have a remedy. I haven't McNaughton at Calumet says, 'Whip 'em and keep controL Ford in Detroit says, 'Pay 'em $2.40 more a day and keep control.' Hart, Schaffner & Marx say, 'Let 'em have a big reasonable union.' Nobody has , hit the remedy yet The man down under will never like the man on top so long as all control is at the top." o o CLAIMS SHE WAS STRIPPED AND HELD FOR TWO DAYS Claiming she had been locked in a room for two days without her cloth ing, a pretty young Chicago woman was found crying on the streets of Philadelphia last night. The woman, who refuses to give her name, says she came here from Chicago after a quarrel with her husband. Relatives whom she was to meet failed to ap pear and she trusted to a stranger's offer of assistance. This man, she says, locked her in a room in a tene ment and forced her toNhand over her clothing. Two days later she was re leased. o o PRES. WILSON REFUSES TO LET WOMEN HECKLE HIM Washington, July 1. Declaring that cause of woman suffrage was question to be settled by states and not by federal government, Pres. Wil son caused a sensation in the ranks of 700 ardent suffragets yesterday when he refused to let them heckle him on that opinion, and abruptly turned upon his heel and walked out of the East room. SHOW "ULSTER WILL FIGHT" Belfast, Irpland, July 1. Ulster volunteers with rifles and fixed bayo nets paraded the streets today under instructions from Lieut-Gen. Sir George Richardson as notice to the authorities, it was said, that "Ulster will fight." Tension through Ulster and coun ties bordering on it becoming acute. Reported street fighting had begun between nationalists and orangemen in Omagh, where Two policemen and. several civilians were badly injured. o o The task of keeping the stove clean will be greatly lightened if all grease spots are rubbed off with a newspaper-while the range is still ho$ ."ri.TTrr-... T7-?-'r. g;nV - fc3S& $zti&a&tB&k 'ft.fcgkfa!iMaftfci