Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1777-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
Newspaper Page Text
' mrd—sudan", mn [EMM umsunvæ m um I m ly WM. I. .NO". Pro-lion! WQWA m Fedon- tinaium SILT“, Nov. SS.—Tho ohm u over new. nd the victory won mm nov bo mind into mm for the when ot our auto. A militant cun min nut nov ho lunch“ to u clro un enst.-ont of null run-did labor lil—tl— b 7 tho un legall tun. m aboun- of our cnndldnto for UMMW. C. Dill—- «.m.mum«nq ud tl. rop-dum by the work-u «amund-m.m.: 171th ull of the math-try ud vici ously uni-labor pouch- du: ha med torndndvoontod.eoutudo the W victory over won by the vorten o! our mu. The new of the poll tu rop—l munn, mama wmmmmm Minimal-mannen!" bmmummmm bin-mi!..hoboulm and the Fader-kloa been given tho unwortitwuontmtoinitlini tintive m lut spring. its new workmen’l commotion low. adding more than a million dollara aannally to the pocket. of injured workmen. and the nntiolnjnnction bill. would have carried. Sentiment in the auto for jut compensation for innred wotmen ia now overwhelming. while the nnlverul dlamt oi‘ the people over the infamous Daugherty. injunc-‘ tion,wonld have enabled ua to carry our anti-injunction bill. It in a tor rifle india—ant ot than who. within our movement. withheld their lup- M and denied the workers of our late. the opportunity for tilla addi tlonal victory. However, tho workers of our state ...-y ~ ____ , (Ce-thud GM,???) w,, MHASSIIBIATHIN WULBWRBJIIIIBES 'n. Amdo—n Du- Auocuuon'l cm to prep-ro . code—e not at worth: nho—tor the industry ln clude. cm hule. M ot the Ullt od smo- supreme court. it in "stod that. hwa- end Judge believe comm “Mm-try ut. of Judtee are lot within the law and have become so common « to ho I memo to the proper Mutton a! Mien. rm. thy? We ny. tha-ton to develop tulle public. luck ot relpect M the We Millan-. lnetencee ere dud where judge m clearly amide the len! mm:—loml or e judge. There are numerous tn cucu- ot the kind which no not only; extra-Judicial and mathoﬂled by lnr.! hgj-unm— become the juge. who: u held to be u all tlmoo bound by‘ the hv and to interpret lt. puts him— self We the lur end goes out-ide of It to In?" I punishment. ‘ MUM WEN mm M TNM CHICAGO. Nov. alm—4. om men hun M'M h M I Jury trhl '— ODD—hl . eatin ane. ot. th W! M. m «om et juu— «nno- ant the nho, n. no ølhund to 11m ut! on the 'In—l M "the hun involved no gm: ot hw.” 'n» Ihop nn no now-| tho do pm-ent'n W to hun 6. ln junction and. m mu» men vant the Nna— Mnd, while the dop—M hun ha go.- Åunner, civil WAM malnu- m abroad ln th. lunt. ull mt the .- junction II m to an m. .pmm from m. Thu m th. m that a. lo mm of Juu— roun— 'n'-üb mu. to 3.1-7. * ———-——-———.—-——-———J on A .33. ~ Q'- " i ' 7 i”; pm» mo. næ m Gaul Vo- m. * loves Mn har ni lt .” lanta—»— monn—. III: hul-l ; hw it; J— m |... to to üb—l ‘ . * . . ”så, *; å » ,2 æ —:5 » - *!A! n . t f" inner mass cum \ v IUD» Juni- Cannon, Jr.. of the MMI-l lil—pul Church, Count, hu mum from the Nur not. It m In. Gannon" oui—nm .0 Indian Hardin. whbh omme | My fam ...t—tan Hagan.—ch. nn! 10ml sum of the unwan ‘tlon'a nemnde mac-ding the (myru ähomr md mm.»! complication MEETING [IAU AT ELEVHANII ISSIIHI (Stu. Federation Bullotln.) The Natural Conference for Pro ,Me roam-1 Action. which wu 'ornniud lut Febmry, et Chicago, hu tuned n call for n meeting for December 11 and 12. at Cleveland, Ohio. in the Brotherhood of Lomotive Engineers uditorium. The call lø Issued to all national md intemtlonul'lnbor and (um or mil-non- md to state (odel-uunn- at” and to centrum een—our” eleo to ”operative societies end to the Socleuet party and F‘nnner-Lnbor My. end several other liberal or ;nnlntlone. The reenlts ulned in the last elec-‘ tion are to be carefully unlined endj future methods of procedure ere to be decided upon. The prlnclpsl question hht will occupy the attention of the §eenterene‘e win he whether or not in new national Liberal pnrty ehodd he termed. or whether the non-per “tisen method. succeestnlly pursued in the recent elections. will he contin ned. The Washington State Federation of labor hu been invited to the con ference but will not be represented, due to leek of nnences end to other‘ business requiring the lmmedinte nt-l tention ot its officiell. ‘ HAlllll MESSAGE BY FfﬂEﬂMlﬂl HEM] | 0. n. Hartwig, pro-idem of the Ore ,som Bute Federation of Labor, with four other promhent otticiele of union Pehr. «uante : commission not by ‘W ﬁnding to the Hennm— m to Indy labor end ”..!va noe modulo-e. will send mun from Honolulu to the vulture to the union lebol exhibit nd duo. in the labor Temple. Decent»! & end 6. A memorial redlo mini: not in to be \lutellod in the Leir/r Temple before Met dete. thet It. Henrici voice peybebeu'd overuexpem otlend gne eee ot 8,000 mile-. It the tulle out een not be ill-tolled. the mango inn be un by Ml. end round by «hmm ] mm mm mm m m (mnd..-nimm!” SEATTLE. Nov. ”rifle appeal oqntutnwookldwmmw Macon of Labor. (or m to pro -1“. Chrlumu cheer for tho nlun' mumuﬂkMMe-nuo! w—mummwnmyq m Alv—dy . lun noni-ri nm.-Mounted ho,-dun» mmnbmmm ”mmuummm+ *o!" mmucmmml ' 'Wd’mmuu} aman—mm” ? .— %.” 192.2 mmrmmcumxm; vm m cm mm mamman What I propose in that m uhell be enabled to over ride thie usurped judicial veto Ind to declqge finally the public policy just as it lue the power to override the presidential veto, so that we may reeliae in fact the fundemeutel purpo— of the eomtitution ee dealer-ed in Article I. Section 1. that ”All legis lative powers he!-ein granted *6! be vested in : congre— of the United States, which uhell consist of a senate end home of Mmm—." " A very good illustration of what I propose '— lound in the recent history of the housetw'lords of Great Britain. 'l'hat body, ss you know, constitutionally has a dual character. It is both a low-making body and a court. Our supreme court, ss usurping legislstive powers, has become sot-Mot like the British house of lords. You will recsll that seversl yesrs ego the house of lords refused to spprove the budget adopted by the house of commons, taxing landed møtes for the promotion of s met program of socisl' legislatiui. This veto so provoked the popular branch of the British parliament thet the next general election was fought on the _' e that heresfter if the house of lords withheld npprovalråuy measure of the house of commons the lstter could, by ing the bill, nullify the action of the lords. The British people overwhelmingly support ed the house of commons. Even after this election the lords were still inclined to rebel against giving up their veto pour, but through the inﬂuence of the prime minister the king wu induced to threaten to pack the home of lords with enough nom-members to bring about the mange of the lnw. The result was that the lords yielded and the British government became to that extent more repre sentative. *t- f” Can vac not do as much in this country as the British did! Can we not reduce our federal judiciary to its constitutional powers! If not, we can at least .arregt'ite further growth. FEIIEHATIIIN HEM] WHS STATE Tﬂﬂﬂ‘ (Om. Fodorntlon Bullotin.) SEATTLE, Nov. 29.——The president of the State Federation of Labor le Jul-tin; out thin week on . tour ot Enten Walhincton. He will spook under the euphe- or the Roslyn—Clo mum Control Labor council. et two meeting: thet have been around. one at Roolyn on may evening. Decem ber 1. end the other et Clo men. Bet nrday evening, Deqember !. He will co from there to Spokane and ad idreee the Central bebor council there! ‘on the following Monday night. and proceed from Spokane to Walla Wal la, and back by way of Yuhua, and will co to Wenatchee. He will speak in Aberdeen'about the 16th. and will cover Bellingham and other pointe et a later date. stor's logi-intim prom wilt be the chins! topic ot discussion. and plun will be formulnted for getting sup port from each section of the ststc from ths lozislsiors representing each district. (By n..—én tonem) ELECTRICIANS | “ få "hmm Worken are ekle: |. dance ln the near future. the om of December lt their plans work out satisfactorily. This will not be en pub llc dance, lt will be more o? n get-to gether uttak, All the ladies are asked to bring coke- end undwlchel. A' good time and lots of ette promiled everyone. The president leid there would be lots of out: providingr the Julie. brought the eats. Let'- hope “the lodie- don't forget the cues end 'nldwiohee. All unlonllte Ind funlly u well ee their friend- invited. Polish hell. corner of Wacht-(ton end Fini ;etreeu. OMD. Inn.—Tho App“! to Rea— Ion, for may mn previous to the war, the moat influenthl Socialist weekly ln America. bu ceued pub lication. lt never recovered from It. dubious pro-wu- mnd. IARIERS FIGHT DHEA.! ROCHESTER. N. Y.—ornnlud barber: In this city no waging a campaign minn (“lane-breeding ihop-. Thou place- Ignore the ﬁrst rule. of “mutton. NO FLOWIRB R ’member o o o o o o o o o o ' cHR|.T'Å. ..ÅL .ÅL. . ' The omnised mm against an» '! ' culceie, meene much to the work- ') ' in; men of America. Ststistics " ' show thet the death rate from tub- ' 1 ' erculosis hes declined most rep— ' ' idly with in the lest fifteen yesre ' ' einen: thoee lette occupationsl ' ' groupe where it hee been highest. ' ' This reﬂects invorsbly upon the ' ' omnised ectivity oi the Netionel ' ' end ststs Tuberculosis movement ' ]' in the establishment of fscllities ' ' for the discovery, cerement end treet- ' 1'ment of tuberculosis pstiente end ' ' in the edncstion of the public on ' 'the prevention ot this disesse. . ' There ere etill 100.000 deethe ' ' from tuberculosis every year in ' " this country end considersbly over ' *' three-quarter- of e million ective ' —' caeee. Themed former-work ' 1' h eneren. ' I' The fifteenth ensue! Christmas ' " Seel lsletoheheldinDscsnher' f is en opportunity end responsibil- ' å. ity for every working men to ' 3' ehare in this light. l um upon ' *' eu of you to buy ee meny Christ- ' 'meeeeeleeeyouoenandthue to' " ehere in this met lite eevinz en- ' ' terpriee in which we ell are [en- ' ,' erelly interested. ' ' SAMUEL GOIPERS. ' . . . . . . . . . . NEEIIY [IF ABERDEEN GIVEN All] HY HKS The Aberdeen Elks have—had a com mittee out for some time combing the city for those in financial straits. Quite a number of cases were found where the family was in actual want. not so much because of unemploy ment as through sickness which pre vented the head ot the iamilies from providing the necessary requirements of the home. All cases of this kind discovered by the :comsnittee were investigated, reported at the lodge and provided with ample provisions and other necessities last Wednesday evening. it was the wish of the Elks that even tentlan Aberdeen should have a full larder on Thanksgiving day. The work ot this committee and the Elks’ club as s whole was not given much publicity. but as is usually the case, every good act; is soon known. The charity work of this great organisation was no exception. ' Buh huket delivered to the homes ot the needy contained a fowl. sack of ﬂour. and a great many other items for the Thanksgiving dinner. The provisions would ordinarily retail for about twelve dollars. WINGS DO COM! HANDY An Albert. tarmer new A chicken hawk leia e hut-grown chick. While In ﬂight the hawk wu shot ut and killed. Immedutely the bird wu hit, the chick dropped from m claws and lnnded nfely end II now doing won. Funk McNulty, former president of the Brotherhood of Electrlv-nl Workers wu elected to congren from Newark. N. J. Hu your lom! uålon don-ted to the Minor- Chrlltmu fund? Published in the Int-nn d All Thou Who Work. ud Adhoring to the Policy of the American rodd-mon o! Labor. hbor om Vindt. Price 5 Cents FRANCE PENSIIINS HEB AEH! BIIIZEIS Hlﬂ MANY YEARS The plight of million- ot vene enmen who nt sixty ere “too old" for employment end who heve never in the\r yen-I of lenice been pnid enough to enable them to provide for en unpl‘odnctive old nge. mete- e de mud on the hoert- nod minds 0! en enli‘huned end hamne people thet connot longer be denied. The one-tion .in—Whet enn government do to prevent nndeeerved enﬂerinu end humiliation hennin; them. thet will not nt. the Inme time penperlne them or otherwue woolen the locinl tob tic? France hogan diacuseing the need of provision for old folk who are without savings. aa long ago as the French Revolution. Her mu step toward It was the Institution in 1880 o! a government inauranoe office. This state project. which is stilll func tioning. had for ita aim the encour agement of people to make provision for their own old age. and it was thought necesaary in effecting this only to give them an inauring mech anism that would be safe. that would he run without profit. and that furthermore would help out the poor man's Insurance with a final gratu ity, or suhaidy, on the date that the annuity fell due. There was to be no such thing as a lapsed policy. The insured might make his payments regularly or irregularly, as he chose. But the earlier he began and the more frequently he made his pay ments. the larger would be the amount of insurance to his credit at the age of sixty. when the annuity would (all due. But the wage-earners. for whom the institution was especially designed, as o class have benefited very little. It at all. For the most part they have let it alone, and those rare indivlduals among them who have volunteered to insure. have made [their payment- so irregularly that the “that MAI adage .ts a pitifully meager return of from ten to twenty dollars a year. Then. in 1910. France established a aystem of state-auhsidlsed compulsory old age innn-noe for all wage earn ers earning less than a given sum (Continued on P330 Two.) PHESIIIENT SHIIHT Ill VISIT HAﬂBﬂﬂ William M. Short. president.“ the Wnshington State Mention of La bor, who ia taking a "vin. around the state in the interest of remedial legiolation at the coming meeting ot the state legislature, will be an Ab erdeen vleltor about the middle oi! this month. While here he will speak at a public gathering at a date and place to be decided on later. probably in the Polish hell on North Wub inston street. The entertsinment committee oi the Aberdeen central council haa been at work for About a week completing arrangement-. Brother Short ie well known on the Harbor and never tell: to bring out a large audience. He Is a very sble spenker. known the needs ot the lnborin. people. and is prob ably better poeted on the labor movø— meat then any other man in the .me. At lent «er!- Inhll men and wo man on Graya Harbor ehonld comet out to hear him. SIREN BAH MEN SIGN AEHEEMENT The unmont between the Street cu' Mon'l union of Portland end the maur. Light ud Power Company ot um city hu been turned with the workerl main; guln- ln n number of natur-. Union conditione ere provided for end dhe meintenence of en effective omniution by the worker- mede ieee difficult by e provision which provides tint ell per-one employed mun be am e member of the union or ee cnre e. permit. vending being admit.- ”d to membenhip. before they will be pieced on the job. Th mm bu annon the em plon- thet e hl. lily-em of venti bde. tenure have been adored end will he um .. My u poesi mamma—omo- eey that M”! 'W mull between the am eu the Omen-.