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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 22, 1919, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 1

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VOL. XXXVI, NO. 264.
PAY AND NIGHT FVLl. LEASED
WIKE TELHiltAPUIC SEUVICK.
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, MONDAY, SEPT. 22, 1919.
A NEWSPAPER FU TFIE I1"ME
WITH ALL THK LOCAL NEWS.
PRICE THREE CENTS
ntr
n 111 "i
AFTERNOON
EDITION
SOUTH
BEN
TT a PTPT1
' V k3 JL JU.V1
)
Ls vJJ U n U vii vi
I
J U ULTD
Li Ii awJuuUzLz
i f J
WILSON TURWt
EAST GN TOUR
FOR TREATY
Enthusiastic Receptions in
West Please President As
He Starts Home.
nV IIFGTT nxiFLini
r.r Fn!t"i Pr?s :
A HOARD TT IK PRESIDENT'S
SPECIAL TRAIN. Sept. 22. Pres't
Wilson today, leaving the Pacific
oast, headed rast on .hip cirnpaipn
lor ratification of the peace treaty.
H was to make a speech in Reno
tonight.
Meanwhile a stop was scheduled
at Sicr.mipntn and there was a pos
Mtulity that he would address the
rrowJ thro from the roar platform.
.Much Pleascl.
The president, it was learned, is
--ry much pi pa sod with his trip on
th roast. The receptions at Seattle
;md Is Angeles wore most cn
thusiastio of his trip so far.
Mi. st of today was spent in the
mount ains of California. The presi
dential party enjoyed the ride
through these scrni stretches. Tele
grams wem delivered aboard the
train at several stops and It was
undprptoofl Wilson was in closf
toucn with the labor situation.
JENS TO OBSERVE
NEW YEAR SEPT. 25
Holiday Begins at Sunset on
Wednesday Special Ser
vices in Synagogues.
Th Jews will celebrate the fes
tival of the New Year, or Kosh
Hashanah. on Thursday, Sept. 25.
Religious services ushering in the
vear 5.6S0 will be held in all the
synagogues of the world. The holi
day commences at sunset Wednes
day evening. Sept. 24, and ends at
sunset the following day. Orthodox
Jews, however, observe two days.
The festival is distinguished by
the blowing of the shofar or ram's
horn. In addition to its joyous and
optimistic character. It is one of
great solemnity and sacredness. On
Rcsh Hashanah the worshippers re
call to the mind the misdeeds of the
past year with a view to consecrat
ing themselves to a. nobler life dur
ing the years to come. The religious
-ervice which marks the observance
:f the holy day emphasizes that thn
door to improvement and better
ment is constantly open.
Resins Sacred Senon-
The new year is the beginning of
the most acred of the Jewish holi
day season. It Is the tirst of the 10
days of penitence, culminating in
the day of atonement, the holiest
and most sacred day in the Jewish
calendar- A few days after tho day
of atonement, the feast of succoth
or tabernacles is celebrated during
a period of eight days, in commem
oration of the ancient Palestinian
harvest festival and of the wander
ings of tho Israelites through the
wilderness.
Services will be held at Temple
F.eth El Wednesday evening, Sept.
2 4. at 7:30 o'clock, and Thursday
morning. Sept. 2T. at ln o'clock.
Rabbi Albert G. Minga will be in
. barge of the services.
Rabbi M. Shapiro will conduct
-pceial services at th William st.
synagogue on the feast day.
'Good Morning9 and
'Good Bye9 Greeting
of 'Graveyard' Shift
Pr United Pres:
CHICAGO, S.-pt. 22. Only
men of old age tho.?e looking
forward to their pension re
turned to work at the Illinois
FtTl company in South Chicago
to Jay.
Fully per cent, were on
Ftrike. union leaders claimed.
"Good morning." and good
re." were expressed by werk
f-r going off the night "grave
yard' shift early today. They
c arr:d their tools with them.
No disorders marked the
change m shifts. Steel rnn
Pr.y guards and police wre on
dutv
Loses Suitcase
and $60 Looking
for an Oasis
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 2 2. A. Mc
Rea, 70 years old of Ilerrington.
Kans., heard that Kansas City was
the one oasis on the vast prohibi
tion desert. Thi3 morning he step
ped from an incoming train and
with an empty suitcase walked up
Main st. in search of whisky.
He met two obliging citizens who
agreed to get him a case of the de
sired beverage. McRea gave the men
550 and the empty suitcase which
they went to nil with "bottled in
bond."
Three hours later McRea was still
marooned in the desert of prohibi
tion as far as the two newly made
friends were concerned. He report
ed the matter to the police, who are
still searching for the "obliging
ones."
To Make Plans For Arch Re
ception at Meeting Wed
nesday Night.
All men who served In the army
durin gthe world war are being
urged to attend a meeting Wednes
day night at the Elks' temple of the
American Legion. Plans for parti
cipation in the Alex Arch reception
when the "first shot" hero returns
to South Bond will be discussed.
A. committee from the organiza
tion of world war veterans will be
received, also, and the matter of
eonsllldating the two organizations
into one, strong body will bo dis
cussed. The advisability of this
move has been considered by mem
bers f both and it Is believed that a
plan of consolidation will be adopt
ed. Committees to Meet.
Members of the various commit
tees appointed to arrange plans for
a reception in honor of Sergt. Alex
ander Arch, the South Rend man
who fired the tirst American shot
in the world war. upon his return
home, will meet at the Chamber of
Commerce tonight to work out the
details of the reception.
No word has yet been received
from Gen. J. Pershing from the in
vitation sent him bw Mayor Carson,
asking the general to come to South
Bend on the occasion of the Arch
celebration. Neither is it known
definitely when Sergt. Arch will
reach South Rend.
TO COISECRA
ST. JAMES G
Ceremony Will Take Place on
All Souls' Day, Sunday,
Nov. 12.
St. James Episcopal church will
be consecrated on All Souls' day.
Sunday, Nov. 2. according to an an
nouncement made Sunday by the
rector. Right Rev. John Hazen
White. P. D. Selection of the date
for the event follows an intensive
campaign for the liquidation of the
last bit of indebtedness on the
church property.
Following a financial campaign
conducted by the vestry of the par
ish, announcement was made that
funds In hand and pledges were suf
ficient, not only to insure the elimin
ation of the mortgage indebtedness,
but also to rover the cost of exten
sive improvements made to the
church property, chief of which is
the installation of a new heating
plant.
Indebtedness N (Tea ml.
When Rishop White became rec
tor of St. James', seven years aco.
the mortgage indebtedness totalled
approximately $10.00. Not only has
this been removed under Bishop
White's administration hut extensive
repairs, including complete redec
oration. have been made to the
church property. As a result. St.
James' is todiy one of the lines,
plants in the diocese of northern In
diana. It Is planned to make the serice
of consecration the most impres
sive event ever held in the local
church. Other special occasions to
be celebrate. I this year in St
James' ar- .tbe silver Jubilee of the
bishop's rons-vration. April 2 and
2?. and the annual count il of the
10 VETERANS
IK CONSOLIDATE
JOHNSON LOSES
i CALIFORNIA ON
! LEAGUE ISSUES
Pres't Wilson Sweeps Golden
State Which Explains
Hiram's Return.
Special t The Netrs-Time ;
LOS ANGELES, Calif.. Sept
Son. Hiram W. Johnson's sudden
oecision to return to Washington,
ostensibly to be present and take
up the Shantung and "equal vote"
tight in the senate, is not taken
seriously here as to the reason for
such return. "Johnson it Is be
lieved here has lost California and
the west to Wilson, and rta'lzes it."
is the message of Philip Kinsley to
the Chicago Tribune, which has
kept him on the trial of Pres't Wil
son as an anti-treaty correspondent,
sent when the. president left Los
Angeles Sunday night.
The Kinsley report to the Chica
go Trubune goes on:
"Pres't Wilson has left Ivos An
geles for Reno, Nev. He will stop
at Sacremento for 24 minutes to de
liver one parting shot at Sen. John
son. "This change in his schedule was
brought about through the Inter
cession of Ren.S. Allen, editor of
the Sacramento Union, who told
the president that the Johnson fol
lowers in the state capital were
Kwlnglnp around to the League and
that a personal appeal there would
do a great deal of good for the
president's cause in the valley cities.
.Iolinoii Stand Hurts Future.
"Sen. Johnson appears to havo
put his own political fortunes at
somo hazard in this section of the
state through his League cam
paign. It Is taken for granted that
he is against the. League, and this
Is hurting him here.
"There can be no question as to
the sincerity of his motives in de
fending American rights when the
effect of it is seen and the defec
tions from his own camp are num
bered. It may have something to
do with his presidential prospects.
"The peculiar feature of it is that
many persons say they are for John
son on everything except his League
attitude.
Stephens Gains Strength.
"Gov. Stephens, republican, who
stands for the League of Nations,
has built up a state-wide pDÜtical
machine of his own. He inherited
the Johnson organization to i cer
tain extent, but it is reported that
he and the senator have not been
on friendly terms since Mr. John
son resigned as governor to enter
the senate.
"Then there is fTie standpat re
publican element, led by Sec'y of
State Frank C. Jordan, who always
fights Johnson and who is strong
now for the League of Nations, en
tertaining the same 'moral vision'
that has come to the democratic
postmaster of San Francisco.!
Charles Fay.
Wilson .Meets All Ismics
"The Shantung issue and the
question of the preponderance of
British votes in tho League assem
bly have been the two things that
have held Californians in doubt.
The Hearst papers have played the
Shantung issue strongly. Article X
has been a stumbling block in the'
way of many women.
"The president has met these
things. He has gone into th" Shan
tung question thoroughly and ap-
parentlv has satisfied manv that;
they did rot understand it.
"The Japanese situation in the in
terior valleys is a serious one, and
this will be one of the preMdent's
motives in talking at Sacremento.
tomorrow.
Wins Over Woman Opponent.
"One of the significant results of!
the president's visit is shown in a'
message which Mrs. Florence Coi-j
lins Porter of Los Angeles sent to
Mrs. William B. Hamilton of San1
Francisco today. j
"Mrs. Porter is one of the five
women members of the republican!
national committee and leads thj
republican women organizations in,
ne Pacific states. She has boen
against the League and is quoted in
the Loi Angeles Examiner this
morning as having prepared a me.-J
sage to be read at a meeting of'
women in San r rancisco, opposing
Article- X. and demanding reserva
tions along the lines proposed by
Sen. Johnson. She sent thus mes
sage today:
" 'Am quoted in
paper as opposing
otherwise faoring
a Los Angeles
Article X but
the League of
Nations. I heard Pres't Wilson last
nicht, and his presentation has con
vinced me that the treaty should
be quickly raii';ed as it now stands.
Lansing May be
' l:y,-UA. - ;C'?Jl. Z&J .
W; v; ? . Ufl kM- i-SA ,; : ; rbM -;1 .
l- . . . -.. : ' ' . ; j i ? ' :- . -..v' , , , " v. 4t -.
Y 1 t -' ' - . ; -f VV-r - i. v ; -"y ' '.; -. v .;V ;; . .' ; i
I i - Hi . ' ': t'-t... V ' ' :J, W IV
f William C. Bullitt
Interest still holds in William C. Pullltt's revelations, and his career
while in Taris has been discussed, f rom every angle. It is said now
thar'whlle he'rc-IsT'constjiritTyln -to-onch-xith-'VoV House; -fVullett' was
closer to Sec'y Lansing: tj.n ery one else. There is an inclination to
believe that Lansing made the statement reported by Bullitt, but that
it was not so direct as the quotation and took the view that dolesrates
of other nations have expressed.
Delegates Vote to Take
City Sunday School Census
Delegates attending the South
Bend City Sunday school conven
tion Sunday afternoon at St. Paul's
M. K. church voted unanimously
that a Sunday school census of the
city be taken at the earliest pos
sible date. Peter F. Ahrens was se.
lected as chairman to effect a plan
for the census and to have plans
ready for presentation at the coun
ty Sunday school convention to he
held in this city at Conference
Memorial V. 1 5. church Oct. 10 and
17.
At the Sunday convention reports
were read by the heads of various
K
23
IS
Building Fermits Issued Sat
urday and Construction
Starts on Monday.
Permits for the- erection of 2f
rtwHlinss in various .arts of the
city were issued just before noon
Saturday at the office of the build
ing commissioner, and the work of
erecting the structures be.m Monday.
TT W
El
Seven of the permits were issued j with the striking st i workers and
to American Home & Investment! walkout in sympathy was expected
Co.. si were issued to the K. l-.lto be known today. Counting of
Cothrel! Realty Co., and 1.1 tojotes was under way and would be!
Whitcomb Keller. The dwellings' completed today, Patrick O'Brien,
are all to be of modern construe-; secretary of the Chicago local of the
t'.on and will cost in th neighbor
hood of $2.."0,y each.
Included in th 2? permits for
dwellings are three issued to indi
viduals, including Judge Crank Oil-
mrr. K. Hand and II. K. Perrott.
The dwelling to be erected bv Judge; 1
Z1 -;MA0R NO UFOR J
be erected by E. Hand will cost $2.- ROYALTY OF ANY KIND
400. The permit issued to Mr. Per-J
rott is for a two story brick resi-l MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Sept. 22. (
denco costing in the neighborhood j "To hell with royalty. Don' ak'
of S1V'00. It will
1. trt.Ä-l !
1 v iuirt.ru iii
lolS Reale st.
Blacktono Theater
Permit.
A permit was also issued to the
Rlacstone Theater corporation for!
the erection of the theater buildingi
to be erected at 212-1S S. Michigan!
st. ine permit cans tor in? rec-
tinn of p buildinr- costincr S.123.0O0
The Union I'lectric "o. was grant-
ed
a permit for thrt erection of a
stor" brick foundry building at
one
4M
000.
S. St. Joseph st.. to cost S 16, -
Author of Report
Vs.- Sv, . . : . ' . . .
departments and indicated the prog
gress of the work during the past
year.
After the reading of the reports
officers for the ensuing year were
elected as follows: Peter V.
Ahrenf, president; C. W. Hopkins,
vice president; Miss Emma Nimtz,
secretary; K. T. Schiver, treasurer;
Miss Ethel Frye, superintendent of
the children's department; Miss
Clara Go-skill, young peoples' de
partment; J. A. Gearhart, adults'
department; E. W. Strickland, edu
cational department; C. E. Wilson,
administration department.
i
Can Not Strike
and Pay Alimony
at the Same Time
l'.v I'nited Press:
GARY. Ind.. Sept. 22. A steel
worker hr-re has appealed that
his alimony of $10 monthly be
cut down beeaus the strikf will
prevent him paying that sum.
; MEMBERS OF SEAMEN'S
UNION MAY "SYMPATHIZE"
!
ftv brutal Pre?:
CHICAGO. Sept.
the lMioo members
Seamen's union wiM
22. Whether
of the I,akv
cast thir lot
lake seamen's union declared. '
Thomas H. Hanson, intern itional 1
secretary of the lake seamen will
direct the strike if one is ordered.
Partial returns, leaders said, in-'
dieated the seamen will strike. .
me to invite king, kaiser or czar.",
was th-- reply given today by May-,
or Daniel w. Hean. socialist, to the!
Association f Commerce, whose of-
ticers requested he extend ar. invi-
tation to King Albert and quaen of;
Re-igjum to visit this city during!
tneir tour or the United States.
I
MIMSTITU DEAD.
OTTAWA. Ont.. Sept. :
Hon. Frank H. Cochrane.
Thoi
former;
( anals. ;
j minister cf railways and
GAHY IRKS'
C
p
KED AT
LU
s
Thousands of Workers Fail to
Report As Strike is
Called.
i.riiLi:TiN.
Tho first statement issued. by of
ficers of the iary works of tho Il
linois Steel company tenia y were:
"Thirty-Jive per cent, of the nen
are at ivork. Many of those who
stayed at homo today, called on the
telephone and said tliey would 1k
laek tomorrow. The situation la
cxpedNl to jrradually improve,"
The statement was unsigned, but
officials declared the situation look
ed "favorable" and they wore satis
fied. By Tnited Prefs:
GARY, Ind., Sept. 22. The indus
trial heart of the Magic City was
practically at a standstill today.
Activity in the great Gary
works," which within less than 15
years, transformed a barren sand
waste into a leading center ot in
dustry, was mecked at the zero
hour of 6 a. m., when thousands of
workers failed to report.
Others Affected.
Other companies in the Calumet
district American Sheet and Tin
plate plant and the American Bridge
works in Oary; the Inland Steel Co.
and the Marks Mfff. Co. at Indiana
Harbor and the Interstate Iron and
Steel Co. and the Republic Iron and
Steel companies, at East Chicatro,
were also affected. Hut it was evi
dent that a greater percentage of
men failed to report at the Illinois
Steel Co's. plant, the "Gary works,"
than at the other mills.
Final Instructions.
Final instructions were given
strikers by union leaders at a meet
ing at East Side park Sunday after
noon. About 1.000 wer at the meet
ing, according to police.
Pickets gathered at the labor
headquarters at 4 a. m., and were
told to observe the laws and avoid
violence.
I,ess than 200 men were counted
entering the riain rate of the Garv
works between 5 and 6 a. m. by the
United Press correspondent. Twelve
thousand men are employed at the
plant, half on the day shift. The
majority of them usually enter the.
main gate- There are two other
gates and reports from those were
that onlv a few hundred entered
To Strike or Not to Strike
Steel -Employes Must Choose
NEW. YORK, Sept. 22. Appmx
imate number of steel employes j
possibly affected by the strike in
the United States. SI 5.000.
Employes of the United States
Steel corporation affected by strike,
26S.710.
Number of steel Corporation em
ployes holding stock, 60,741: in
1?1 . 4.1.777; in 1917. .V. 232.
Total wages and salaries paid by
United States Steel in 111 s. 1452,
(yy?,, .124.
Expenditures for welfare work.
1917. n0.64S.rvO.
Unskilled help, lowest daily pay.
$1..".r highest, se.
Skilled heir, lowest daily pay. J7:
hiebest, $70 to jso.
Highest priced help, rollers, aver
age $10 a day and run up to $;".
Next highe priced help, mlt-l
ers. acrage 5 20 p. day.
In the steel corporation, where
there were few if ;.;iy union work-;
men until the current unionizing
campaign, i
is estimated that ths
number of employes now affiliated
with the unions does not exceed 1-1
per cent, or ; bout .IS. 000 out of a
r-r.nnd total of 2 40.00". lenvinc
somethir.s; WVr 6o,0in union men!
nn-ionr- the. independent companies,
Relow is i. table showing the' generally reduced opera tion.
numbr "f err.plo;e? of the leading! most departments as con-.j-ar
steel companies in the last ear:
Arage nuinler
fmplifil In 101.
I"nltH Statr- Stel rorjoratlon. ";r.,;p
Bethlehem Steel
Mid ale teei i.nd )rdnanre
C'rurlble Meel
Jones I-niKHin
Keputdw- Iron und Mee
Voun(C-to n s h rr-t and Tube
I.aekJ ann; Steel
Inland Meel .
tet.oa ,
. .Vi.ofio ;
, 20,O I
, i .ei ;
. 1 o j
, 12.01., ,
, I .'.ooo.
.M .' 5
Total
Of this approximately half a mil
lion steel workers, 'ess than 20.000.
are members of the Amalgamated'
Assoeiition of Iron. Steel and Tin
Workers. Activities of union or-i
EACH SIDE CLAIMS UPPER
HAND M ÜPEf HOURS
Plants Gradually Shut Down As X
Shifts Come Awav From Their
Work Todav.
P.y T'nitei P-eS:
Both capital and labor claimed advantage in the first day of the
nation-wide strike of steel workers, called to force unionizatior of
one of America's greatest industries. Union officials declared ihe
strike was "effective" indicating their belief that about 250,000
men were out.
Judge Gary, head of the tJ. S. Steel corporation, refused to
make a statement but various com-j
pany officials in the affected dis- ;
tricts stated that not more than 10 j
to 2 percent of the workers had
struck in the Pittsburg district and
that while a slightly larger percen- !
tage struck in some localities, the'
strike was so far a failure as an ef- i
fort to tie up the industry. ;
Reports early this afternoon in
dicated that the strike was effective !
generally in Chicago. Ohio and Colo- ;
rado districts, was only partially ;
effective in the great Indiana-Pitts-
burg district and was genera U !
non-effective in Alabama.
.10.000 In Ohio.
ptetween 4 0..000 and .ön.non steel '
workers were on strike in Ohio, it
was estimated at 11 a. m. today, ao
cording to reports here by union and ,
steel mill officials and police. 1
Approximately 20,000 men are out :
in Cleveland, according to II. W. ;
Raisee, union organizer. In Canton.
O.. only 400 out of the lO.OoO stee'
workers struck. Two hundred 1 -f t
the steel corporation plant there.
Reports from Youngstown stated
the strikers there numbered all thr !
way from .".000 to 20.000. Allied :
industries in Columbus and Citn-in- :
nati were not affected. Zanesville,
O., reported both mills open and un
hampered, j
At Standstill.
Steel production tn the South Chi
cago district was practically at :
standstill today.
Of 11 furnaces at the IHinob
Steel Co.'s plant, two were burning
with pensioned workers who feared
they would lose their priority right
to pensions if they did not return to
work, firing them.
The Iroquois plant was complete
ly tied up. with 1,200. men and five
managers out.
The strike became effective early
this morning. It came into a-tu;l
operation at different hours for dif
ferent plants, the time set being a
whatever hour the day shift was to
ganizers. largety amonc tli
workmen, in recent months
1 1 1 e n
m a y
hae added 1.1 per cent, of th1
balance, or about 70.000, In .addi
tion to which thro is a certain
amount of union member? among
men employed jn collateral lir.
of work, such a blacksmiths, car
penter?, masons, etc.. and classed
as steel workers.
It would appear that the mot
liberal allowance, for the unions
could not concede them over 1
ono nien out of a grand total of
about half a million, or approxi
mately 2' per cent.
OfTIcial and semi-official ficures
on the average number of rn"-n em
ployed by t h a United States Steel
corporation and hading independ-
ents in
1 ? 1 s l n! irate a t-Ma! ot
"i.1. 'öd. in addition, nuni-
I nearly
erous smaller companies likely em-
.!o--l fully ."d.iMiu to e.,, odd. th"re-
i'V lu inginc the grand total to about
.17.1. "öd. fif this r. rmber tn 1'nif-
ed Steef corp-oration with 2'1 .710
enudciyed something -s than one
half. At the present time
there ,
empire
cnnsbU-rabiy fewer men
by the steed companies owing
the
! n
with wir maximums, and to the
i Partial r.r complete suspension of
much ordnance and other stri'tly
war production
the Last v ir bv
'.ieir.tr carried f..n m
mar.v rf th.-e c.,r:-
cerns.
At the prrser.t time the
S tat es Steel f orporatio n . i n s
United
o;
emploxing an aye rag of 2'. .'
a.s it did a year ago. is empb-ng
about 2 4n. or slightly o-. er 1 0
per cer.t. Ie-?. Were this aw-rage
reduction in working force to ob
tain througout the stee industry,
on thf- bais of the 17.1.!,ö e;tir.-tafe
for l f 1 c . there w e-i'd r.nw be r. -gage.
J about 11".,''l',.
ht
The Outstanding
Features of the
Big Steel Strike
Cause of s'rik"
Demand of I'ni
- flefuvll "
r, ;
i :
:ht
bare;! in for
hours, waces
;h ' ork r.
and v. f-rbin
on -
diti'"ns.
A nnroximri Te r: ' e
W m
ployes in 1 ! 1 2 . 7 1 .
Number of pl.ir.ts; jnvoh.-d i
strike 1 4 r..
Territory rover d by strike
Pennsylvania. hi. Ili;n;-. In
diana. Minnesota. vt Virginia.
Wisconsin. Colorado n 1 Alaba
ma. Wages, unskilled h'-Ii. b-W's'
$?..50; highest skilled he!p.
lowest J7; highest $7" to $vo.
Companies involved l'nit'd
States Steel rorjirat ion aii'l it
subsidiaries, including Carnegi
Steel rompnny. with .'2 works.
American SfeeJ and Wire on:i-
jinny. .t works; A tn-r ia !i
Hridge romj"an'. M; American
Shed and Tinplat' romj-any. 2b
reliee.the nitriit fori e.
sliift men were under
work their tunc thto iirli
The nicht
"Piers to
and th'
day workers were then instructed
i not to report. The shifts were
changed between 1 and 7 a. m.
Neither union leaders rni om
pany oflicia's were j tep.ued to a -
i t-pt the early return.1' fiom th.r
strike rail a ! final. Harsdrds of
men may have failed to report lor
work .and simply remained at home,
it was pointed out. Thus orilv .a
complete check up in the mil's
and by union lenders will r'-vf 1 th"
extent of tile Mlike.
j The situation ;n the variou- s?el
j cent ts 'hi morning was follows;
i pITTSRURO- -The po'.i- e m;,-, that
.but few wfirkers s'tuck. t'uion of.
i l.aimed that most, of th" men
wer.t out.
I 'LAIRT N. IV.; HOMESTEAD,
i Pa.; R 1 L A I I "K, Pa. and 1)1'
I QU ESN E. Pa Same situation a in
Pitt -burg.
M'KEESP'MIT. Pa - Mill- ' on.
tinued in opeiation; :'. '' rv. il::ird
j sw orn in :os dcj-iutie.
j SU'AR'bV. I'a - All ii'ants rl.vi
! CLMVKlAMt. . Union ofieis
I rlaim"! K.00d men s'ruck and rt;-
p.. t. ; 2l.'''0'i out ) v rizh. Two
; pUnts closed at midnight.
ynUNCST iWN. hm -- Aff-r
all s'e. plan in You n rt a :
' had opr red for ope rat! op, wi'h d-
j,b-t'"l foree this moimri:. two nulls
, th'- Republic Iron Sre', an 1
; the locr. 1 pl: r.f rf th Sha: on H'e.l
H o o j i " o
r a ' : i c .a 1 1 '
W c-i e (
r. 1 1 f
: t ' t: h f w h n
.. r; n " ' k " 1
out. 'her p'ant-- ar cor.tir.
opera ' e.
All Plants rin.p.
t J
OAltV. In 1- -Work
SU-pe tlde.l in pra ct 1 :
npa rer Cy
t'l plar.ti.
r-ieri o-j-n
StreJ
. '
4
estimate ri
: u n l be r
Hl'WI't - Six
Co'. 13 f urr.a " ' "
.T 'LI ET. I!! - - M
rs reported 'U.
WA R REN".
willing to t: . a v.
' ; m e .
ELYKIA. . P.
I
h
. e ? ,1 .
i r.
.MARTIN'S UITRRi
'.- i . .' "' rf
L' RA IN". ' ' M 0 '
r r f p ' r e i o ; t .
RUEUAL". N. V
et. I. out ' '
t
pi i r e
1
M
"!o.-
NESSES".
P
a:
Plant Oporating
i EI EM I NO HA M. AVi Al' f -ir
' p 1 1 r. ' s r p e r a t : r. z .
MILWAUKEE. V.";sA!: 1
! ivjt.f rs ru. a 1 a r : . n to
1 c o n; ;i ii,v " . c 1 1 . - . . : i 1 . - ; 1 n
one-c.fth struck.
ATLANTA. Hi - All -crk.-s t .
' main ! on y b ''i'iil- s 4 s
, . " g ir i I "a a 1 ;o - 0
j strike.
! STE ELT N". Pa E- ry employ'
! of R.-tblehern. '.rt t- pr'e.l f,-r
wr rk, according ta (,- -it's cf com-
diocese.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE SEVEN)
died today.
i
V

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