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Dad is dying, Jim, .do you think you can find Dick? He said hp was going to play cards with the .boys." "I left him about 12 at the club. Have you telephoned there?" "Yes, I have telephoned to .every place jwhere I think he xjould -possibly W be. Jim will you try to find him for me " "Sure, Margie, I'll go right away. I can almost find it in my heart to feel sorry fot Diik. He never, by any ( possibility, breaks any command- ."Tments, either of God, man or society that he doesn'-t get found out." (To Be Continued Tomorrow) EVANGELIST WAS USED TO HELP BREAK STRIKE How the Colorado Fuel & Iron Co. hired an evangelist to go from camp to camp, holding religious services among the mineworkers and help break the strike is told in transcripts tf the evidence. taken, in Denver by the federal industrial commission x and received at the commission's of fice I nthe Transportation bldg. her . The commission forced J. F. Wel born, chairman of "the operators' committee in Colorado, to bring his letters onto the witness stand. Bei Bides' tse letters showing that Elbert Hubbard was paid to get out-a spe ciaLnumber of the Fra magazine, de--feriding the Rockefeller interests, there was a letter marked "personal" y to Welborn from B. H.Weltzel, one of his assistants. The -letter, dated Oct 13, shows use of automobiles for rapid mobilization of the Rockefeller - strikebreaking forces. l reads: iP "Dear Sire I have your letter of Oct. 10, enclosing letters from Tdr.. Starr J. Murphy and Rev.. McChes ney. Some time ago Rev. Badds rep resented to me that Mr. McChesriey w.as. a young man recently graduated from some theological, school, who' was without a charge and was .anx ious to get into the character of work that our camps would furnish. "Knowing Mr. McChesney's father, who is an attorney in Trinidad, and knowing fha tHe "comes from an. "ex cellent family, I consented to guaran tee the Rev. McChesney $5and the necessary traveling expenses ior each service he held in our camps, He takes hp a collection at each serv ice and dedncts that from ?5 plus traveling expenses and we make the payment once a' month. I do not consider that he is an employe of the C. F. & T. Co. "Undoubtedly," aa automobile would assist him in traveling around the camps. An automobile would also be of great assistance to our super intendent of construction, Mr. Suth--erland; our boiler inspector, Thomas; our superintendent of washeries, chief electrician, three traveling mine clerks and our veterinary sur geon. All of these men are called on in: emergencies and are required to report at dicerent properties on as short notice as possible, yet none have asked for an automobile and for very good reasons we have not furnished any. Rev. McChesney can. reacn d.n ui me piuuea ue guea iu in our service oa regular railroad trains. Should he have a call' for some spe cial service at one of our camps I am sure that Mr: Thomas' office, in Trin idad would arrange to get him there by automobile in, very short notice." o '-o MURPHY AND THE TAX MESS Last spring Charles W. Murphy, former and present , owner- of the Cubs, paid taxes on $6,600 worthrof personal property- When the Cubs were reported sold he told newspaper men that he had become a million aire. Yesterday Hugh Fiillertoa, baseball writer, testified .about this interview before the grand jury in vestigating taxdodgers. . o o IN STYLE -"Where have you been " "In the .hospital, getting censor ed?" "Censored?" "Yesi I had several important parts' cut out." Puck.