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National news. (Chicago, Ill.) 1915-19??, October 22, 1915, Image 3

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Kennedy's All Steel Sent express prepaid
tor twelve 12’ one year
^ m | • • »ul«rription« or twenty (our
M n AyiHAMI/tA ■ w* **> 1,1 mwithnulucriptiom
Mechanics Linp Nitionil News
Premium No. 3
Stwnd.ird Cissr with Tray Size 1<4x8x<4
THIS caw has a divided spacing at
one end for Mow tonh and ledge rrsts at
lop of grip for tray to tarry drills, bits small
parts rtt if desired X Kc > bavr ample spate
at (rtittom for heavy tools material rtt In
addition to leather handle, they are fitted with
loops at »ath end for straps to f>«ss under the
«asr and over the shoulder fur tarrying heavy
loads I ray fits Hush to top
drill* bi’» *mall part* etc 1 ray it made
of light «* igh? »tee| 1*4 UK hr t deep and frtt t
on letig* * 4' ’ >p of « a*/ ( ontenta *annot
spill «*■.t of hag it !<»adrd a* flat Ixittom will
prnrnt . it ,rning
Fmith'd in black rnamrl three coat*
f 1TTIV«> .Solid hratt lornera. tide
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cat r red handlr with ttrel torr Tray* made
nf light ** ight »trr|
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MrchaiiHH Bag Si/r )RilOil3
National News II MMmft II CHICAGO. ILL.
I hr StaaKrrl and Clothes Line
in r>|«« lallv t*»r out -of-door use,
but a* it u itutfanlly put up *»r
taken down and any length o| line
can l»r used. it ran h» won! any
placr out<ii*>rn or iluJottm
The very lust of materials are
Hard It i* simple in r**truction,
durable very u»m|*act. neat in ap
Garame. han*U*mels finished,
Uy guarantee*!, always reads.
Convenient to use an*l nrrrr in the
lt§ 76 frtt of nptcud bravl**i
*4nr With *• «t«ni* * ••re* is i»rrfe» t!>
mund and smooth. scry sir
iad cafiaiue of holding an enu. •
inching. A *y •*mn frj •/1Ai* it n#
Cun be ujo'I an* 1 the line - an
tighiered and l** k *
the prong **n tnr nanotc u»m.n
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tide of the rerI
It i* furnuhtd rum filth with
screws and hook*. rra*ls to be at
tached wherever desired
Price $1.50
Tha Star Raal will ba aant for $1.60. or for 3 one-year aub
tcriptiona, or for 6 aia-montha aubecriptiona to the
440 S. Dearborn St. Chicago, 111.
Shumate Razors
have a known value
Price $2.00
Sent for 3 One-Year Subscriptions
IT'III’' salr ami um- of Shumafo Razors is nation wiilr.
1 |i,rv .ill- l.imi Mil. I In l.umo .h-alen. I h. > tun tarn
iulvrrti'iil ntfii'O. Ii l..r.n*-r UH.ar* in thr Icmhnx |«il.li. .'« -n*
I hnt hwh 1111.1 lit. .in.l •I'-' t»>* o <II.HK ftio« arr t.rmli .-ta .1,- .1
in Itw n.imU'.l tlx- ' iO ma |. a it i ..I Win an mm \n .l—lut.
an.l utuimililoooil Kuaiaiiti-i- i- attaihol !.• <-a. h ra/..r
Ik. Skum.ll. Kilfiir. -i-iM ... '•/»-. tkr r.ni,K of
... ■ ..... .- •*'■ *'* ' * '
i ift *iT-month* *nh*rnfit
_ _ * . . m . v Tl'll 440 S hf.irU-rn Mroct
NA HON AL NKW S :: .m. n i
Sutra riptinn rat.- »l a nar 'o month* "at cmt*
W» Furnish Mailing List* of La
bor Organization*
We do all kinds of addressing -
type-written addressed envelopes]
of secretaries of any and all labor
organizations. We do
Printing, Engraving, Mail
ing and Addressing
Let us furnish you addressed en
velopes for your nest circular letter
—we guarantee prompt and efti
cient service.
440 8. DsarboSm St., - Chiefs.
Seeretarie* of labor organization*
are re«|Ue*led lo *end u* any and all
of I be labor new* from I heir reaper
live nfie* for publication in (he Na
tional new*. Send u* your new a re
garding atrikea, lock out*, increaae or
reduction in hour* or wage*, at ahop*
and factories or any other new* that
will he of intere*! to the National La
bor movement. If you are intereated
in the development of a National I a
hor Prewa, then you *hould become one
of the newH-procuring agent* that are
nere**ary to build up a publicity or
If the National New* i« not pub
li*hing the new* from your ntv, or of
vour organization, it in hccauae you
have failed lo *end it to u*. there
fore. *rnd u* the near* that develop*
in your city.
440 S. Oearhorn St, t htcago. III.
Will Bi Executed if the Necessary
Protest Is Not Made at
Salt Lake < it>. (let. 20. The State
Hoard of Colorado, in session here,
ha* refused clemency for Joe Mill, arid
a notice has hen sent out that he will
\» vhot w ithm Li da> s.
The labor movement is protesting
against the decision of the (’(dorado
tsiard and many protest meetings are j
being held all over the country. La
unions arid reform organizutiuns are
reijU* >led to writ* President Wilson
and the governor of L’tah at once and
protest against the decision made by
the State Pardon Hoard of I'tah.
The life of Joe Mill can be saved
if the labor movement will do its
full duty and act at once.
The following letter by Joseph Hill
strom, known as Joe Hill, was sent
from prison by the condemned man to
the Salt Lake Telegram:
Hill's Letter.
"State Prison, August 15, 1915.
"Kditor, Telegram, Salt Lake City,
"Sir; 1 have noticed that there
have lire A sum* articles in your paper
wherein the reason why I discharged
my attorneys, K. B. Scott and K. h.
Mchougall, was discussed pro and
con. If you will kindly allow me a
little space, 1 think I may be able to
throw a little light on the (juestion.
"There were several reasons why 1
discharged, or tried to discharge,
these attorneys. The main reason,
however, was !>ecause they never at
tempted to cross-examine the wit
nesses for the state, and failed utterly
to deliver the |xunts of the defense.
"When 1 asked them why they did
not use the records of the prelimin
ary hearing to pin the witnesses down
to their former statements, they
blandly informed me that the prelim
inary hearing had nothing to do with
the district court hearing and that
under the law they had no right to
use said records.
"1 picked up a record myself and
tried to luok at it, but Mr. Scott took
it away from me, stating that ‘it
would have a bad effect on the jury.'
1 then, came to the conclusion that
Scott and Mchougall were not there
for the purpose of defending me, and
I did just what any other man would
have done.
HwchirH Attorney*.
M1 aloud up and showed them the
door Hot. to my great surprise, I
? hs.* v •• |
h«t>i ibw ’ _ •*'
i. r. ’ U»i : * » • • -l.. |
g. ,n
„ *
MiltU tUUi < *»«•• — - 'A
thing about it.
"He wa*. as the record* plainly
show, killed by Mime enemy for the
sake of revenge, and I have not beam
in this city long enough to make an
enemy Shortly before my arrest, 1
came down from I’srk City, where I
was working in the mines. Owing to
the prominence there had to he a
■gout.' and the undersigned being, as
they thought, a friendless tramp, a
Swecd, and worst of all, an 1. VS. W.,
had no right to live anyway, and was
therefore duly selected to be the
"There were men sitting on my
jury, the foreman being one of them,
w ho were never subpoenaed for the
ease. There are errors and perjury
that are screaming to high heaven for
mercy, and 1 know that I. according
to the laws of the land, am entitled 1
to a new trial, and the fact that the ,
Supreme Court does not grunt It to
me only proves that the tieautiful
term, 'ixjuality before law, is merely
an empty phrase in Salt l ake City.
Judge Hilton Says.
•Here is what Judge Hilton of Hen
per, one of the greatest authorities on
1 law, has to say utxiut it:
" The decision of the Supreme
I Court surprised me greatly, but the
1 reason why the verdict was affirmed
| is, I think, on account of the rotten
l record* made by the lower court.'
"This statement shows plainly why
| the motion for a new trial was dc
j nied and there is no explanation nee
I essary In conclusion. I wish to state
I that my records are not i|Uite as black
I as they have been painted.
I “In spite of all the hideous picture*
\ and all the had things said and
printed als-ut me, I have only Urn ar
rested once in my life, and that was
: in San 1'edro, Cal. At the time of
the Stevedores and I hx kworkers'
! strike, the committor, and I suppose
I, was a little too active to suit the
i chief of that burg, so he ai rested me
und gave me thirty days in the city
jail for 'vagrancy' und there you
1 have the full • vtent of my 'criminal
, “I have always worked hard for a
living and paid for everything I got,
and my spare time 1 spend painting
my pictures, writing songs and com
posing music.
1 "Now, if tla people of the Stale of
I'tah want to shoot me without giving
i me half a chance to state my side of
I the ease, bring on your tiring n|U.ul,
' 1 am ready for you.
"I have lived like un artist and 1
shall die like an artist.
"Respectfully yours,
Of the Russian government order
for Jail locomotive* placed with the
llaldwin Locomotive Works last June,
Ilocomotives will have been com
pleted by October I. The entire nr
tier to be tilled before the close of Or
toiler. One hundred and sixteen loco
motives of this order started across
' the Atlantic. II being loaded on v.
seta at New Vork and I’hiUdelphia
W V tleorg* has lieeii m.el. round
hotiM- foreman of the lbs k Is and at
I ibcral. Wans , vice \V. II Craves, re
I | signed.
• I
1 Subscribe for the N VTION VI
NKVV'S. fine dollar a yrrsr. 5U ccnti
for six months.
Was Discharged After Strike Was
Denver A heart rending case of
the deception of union hater* was I
shown here when K. S. Mount,
charged with seven forgeries of $24
each, pleaded guilty in the Denver
weal aide court and was sentenced to
from one to three years in the peni
tentiary. by Judge Class.
With tears roihng down his chc*eks.
Mount made a statement to the court
m which he laid his downfall to own
ers of the Cripple Creek Short lane
Kail road, on which he worked ax a
strikebreaker, but who discharged him
last spring when the union employes
won their tight.
'I am a victim of the system.** said '
Mount. **l am being sent to the pern* 1
tontiary for my actions while in an
iibnormal condition, a result of the
treatment I have receiv**d
Wax Discharged
‘I was brought to Colorado from i
Texas to take the pla* e of .striker* on
>i railroad. I did not know tin* until
ifter 1 had Is^n sent to Colorado
Springs. 1 was promised a |m rmanent
job and forsook my union. Then when
the strike was settled I was dis
i barged and left with a family on my
hands, but no money. I looked for
work, but was an outcast. Two of my
i hildren were si^k. 1 hail no money
with which to buy medicine.
"Saturday morning. May la, 1 left
my family and went to look for work.
I met some casual acquaintances and
they asked me to have a drink with
them. 1 did not know what happened
after that. 1 do not know whether I
forged those check* or not. The next
thing 1 know I was in jail.*’
Yesterday the four pages that make up the paper
you are now reading were plain white paper. Lead
type, smeared with black ink were pressed against the
paper and the NATIONAL NEWS was born.
The NATIONAL NEWS is your paper You own
it. It will reflect your ideas It will voice your Cause.
Neither the Politician in or out of the Labor Move
ment can muzzle or mould the NATIONAL NEWS.
The NATIONAL NEWS was born to serve the
Cause. It will not represent any clique, group or set of
men, nor will it serve any single idea or point of view.
It will be a newspaper. It will give you the facts. With
the facts before you and your God given intelligence
you can contnbute your share towards Solving the
problems ahead of Organized Labor. Service is the
motto of NATIONAL NEWS To do constructive work
is its aim
Resolutions and protest meetings and conventions
are all nght in their place, but the great rank and file
of the Labor Movement can only reach the Promised
Land by thinking their way out of the Wilderness. No
man can be free who lets another man think for him—
it matters not whether the other man is a Labor Leader
or a Capitalist.
NATIONAL NEWS will be published weekly. It
is not being published to make money. Every dollar '
received wiU be used to increase the size and equipment
of the paper and make more efficient the service to the
Cause of the Man in Overalls. The publisher of this
paper is not in the game to make profit. There will be
no profits in dollars and cents. This enterprise is not
and will not be a money making one. The profit we are
after is the profit in better conditions and terms of em
ployment, and better wages and better, happier and
more hopeful lives for men, women and children.
Recently a man was sent to the Insane Asylum.
The doctors said he was hopelessly insane. They based
their opinion on the fact that he refused to help himself.
This is your paper. With it and by it and through
it you can help yourself. This means every man in the
Labor Movement. Will you refuse to help yourself?
Every man that knows anything knows that public
opinion makes the laws and selects and elects the men
who run the country. Public opinion can be reached
only through the printed page. The people want the
facts. That the people do not get the facts concerning
Organized Labor is in part our fault. We must get the
facts to the people. Therefore NATIONAL NEWS
?iIans to give facts rather than state opinions. There
ore NATIONAL NEW8 will have no other creed than
getting the facts to the public.
NATIONAL NEWS asks you to support your own
paper. Watch it grow in size and in usefulness. Its
growth depends upon you. Every subscriber is an
owner. One subscriber will have the same right, title
and interest in the paper as aany other. NATIONAL
NEWS will represent the Cause. It will plan publicity
campaigns. It will syndicate to other newspapers facts
concerning issues that an sf vital importance to the
men who work for a Brin*.
Now, Mr. 0- .er of the NATIONAL NEWS, we ask ~
you not to forget that you are one of the owners of tl
paper Wc ask vou tc thJ Jt and vt ar. owner of the
pai<bi. Sneah j* SkllUlSAL V 5 as yo 4 j
work for it as your paper. Send news to ns. Get every
man with a Union card to become an owner of NA
Ink will be smeared on black type. Black type will
be pressed against white paper every week and the
Postman will bring yon a copy of your paper each week
for one year, fifty two copies, and the price will be One
Dollar. As the number of owners increases, the sise of
the paper will increase. Every dollar that comes in will
go into the paper—none will cling to the hands of the
Publisher. CARL E. PERSON. Publisher.
More Than 41,978 Miles, i Sixth
of Total io II. S„ With Cap
itali/ition of 92,184,
•N,M«, Tietf lip in
Chicago, 111., Oct 20 —The record
number of miles of railroads in the
hands of receivers was reached when
the Missouri, Kansas A Texas Rail
road Company's properties were
thrown into the hands of the Federal
Court at St. Louis, according to a
summary that appeared in tho Rail
way Age Gazette.
The record shows that 82 railroads,
operating more than 41,988 milts of
track and with a total capitalisation
of 12.264,000,000, are being operated
by receivers. The waharraaood rail
roads are oao*Mfc at the total rail
' Tleage hi tha T’nitad 'States,
,ii •. oceeds the »',tal of railroad aule
, v' -tny .v w .ry in th« taM ex
t \Y of --n lined Ftirooeew
• ii 1 haUc > a-Siberian Sjrutem.
Fi • • : I' t Ceat.
lota’ ri va ue oi the zecuri
ties outstanding ia roads ooiag oper
ated by receiver* represents about 15
per cent, of the total capitalization of
the railway! of the United State!," ac
cording to tha Railway Age Gazette,
which further zayz:
"This is a record of insolvency un
paralleled in history. The largest
mileage of roads in receiverships pre
\iously rerorded, according to the In
terstate Commerce Commission's re
ports. was for the fiscal year ending
June 50, 1894, when 192 railroads op
crated 40,818 miles of line and with
a capitalization ef about (2,5ihi.oini.
inh), or alxiut 25 per cent, of the total
capitalization at that time, were liv
ing operated under the direction of the
The Tetas and I’m itu has let con
i :i( tc for 1 :» engine*.
The Western Maryland has placed
• nters for 1 .CHIO hopper t ar>.
Ihe Ann Arbor has ordered three
tHomotives of the Mikado typ*
The mdaware A Hudson ha* or
lered 1.1 tars for passenger e*|Uip
The Norfolk A Western has l>een
getting pruts on .’tu Mallet '.Homo
The Central t-f (ieorga has been in
the market for new pa.s*eug« r equip*
Ihe Cincinnati, Indianapolis A
Western has U-en gett rg pruts on
I .IMHI hot . ars.
The Havuna Central ha ordered an
i-livlrif locomotive from the Central
Kleetru* Co.
rhe 1 Central »r
k- t for J.iNm t ars in St p’t U r. AUo
»0 locomotives.
Ihe Haltmmr- A* Ot • S«*uthwi stern
is making improvement" to its round
house at S*t*v\ •* O.
Ihe New N rk Cer • * . has « rden d
J.iNHi freight < ir> for *h* «» A I K.
and am for tl • t in* ■ at Northern
The I ouiHV; and N tshvii'e h.as let
itintratt for.a »rge aut itie electric
i oal hand1'”'* t .it IVns.u o.u,
The Ki • r : • 1 • ntrat t ft»r X\ lo
comotive* l hi* \pany has also
been getting pr . Him hopper bot
tom gondolas.
The lluf'alo. K s h. ter A Pittsburg
has let contract ** l»» I«h -*n otiv* s,
ami ha* order***! * eel to *!« >r frames
for freight rar**.
The Southern R i vay shop* have
converted 1.1*0-1 old < r- into modern
-tee! underfr.. *? «. - and will *oon
i vte i miv a- »r.
1 Seal »* 1 K ne has let con
•- for a large i i her of machine
*■ >o 1v for the ceinp* ny’* shop* at
Portsmouth, \a, a 1 Jacksonville
1 folio • ; • v
market in S*plan '• f*»r new *hoy
i , nery t • * * tr * i • 0 W* .1* raey
I'n \ Pacific, joel Iklaul and th«
Haltimore A Oh if.
Tha Balt molt Is i%io ha* plan
for building a coal pier at Hu'timotv,
Md . at a cost of $1 ..XOO.IMH), to hi* of 1
steel construction and fireproof, 7tM»
feet long and llo f**et wide.
The Chicago and Northwestern has
let contracts for \'Z Pacific type en
gines, 1J Mikados and 1 Mogul for
its own use. and l I’a* ifh type en
gines and «» Mikados for thi Omaha
system, making » in all.
The homo. in l*ai!w.i> iVpurtment
ha> place*! «otiers for rolling stink ag
gn gating $ 1.J.»iMhhi for government
railways Th* i mad an l.ocomotix’e
Works. Kingston, i- to supply 1 » loco
motive.**, w* |e an or»ier for I.IMhi box
cars is divided between the Canada
Steel C.ir A foundry C*» . Montreal;
the Natue a Car C »., Hamilton, and
the Pattern Car Co.. Halifax.
1 A Albr ght. foreman engineer of
the Texas A I'act tic, ha*»been appoint
»*d r-ad master naxhanic at Marsha’!,
Texas J. J Carx'v, master mechanic
at Marshal', has beer. appointed su
|N*rintendent of shops m that city f
W lioardman ha.- in rn appointed as
si.-tant to the mechanical superintend
ent at Mai W. M. Set i m I
ha- !wvn apisunte 1 genera inspector
of pa.vTf.i'i r i;.d frvght » ars for the
system, at Marshall, and J. S Schnei
der. machin* shop foreman, has been
made general foreman in charge of
the erecting and machine shops at
C#eorge \. Smith has been made as
MStant shop superintendent of the Chi
»ago Itelt. vice Kobrrt Smith. de
ceased; ofVu e at Chicago.
W’i It. Wins I has been mad*
ant shop superintendent «>’ the link
Island Lines at Silvis, 111., vice J. Lin*
thicum. promoted.
R. M lt*ddridge ha- l**cn appointed
, master tmxhami of the Xj .i a* ho o'a
i \ tee J. I*. I1 lam resigned.
J.»hn H I'ontais. genera! e* gin** in
-p*xtor of the Pet n>> \ an a lanes*
W'e-t of Pittsburg it C .’u bus, ha*
retired after .%0 ycur* of continuous
i ser\ ice at Cl* \ - 1 •* 1.
W W W.»” **r vv .ra! V •*•* • -n *■!
i the K He t’ar repair -hops at Marion
Ohio, has been promoted to the gen
eral foremanship of the steel car re
pair shops at Cleveland.
C. P. IVrrv, assistant road foreman
"f engines of the I Delaware A Hudson,
ha.- lieen appointed road foreman of
engines at Oneonta, V Y.. vut O. K.
Ackert, assigned to other duties.
\\ H. Owens, master mechanic of
the Southern Railway at South Huh
mond. \ a., ha* been appointed r •
i hanical member of the \..luation de
partment of the Southern Railway.
K P Karlywine is made assi*tant
a.r brake instructor of the Rock Is
land first district, vice H K. Reyn
obis, transferred; Paul Willis is • ad«
air brake instructor of -«•»..i. 1 and
third districts, vice R. K. Kar!\» n*
»' J Harris, master inn ha of the
Ko* k l> and at Trenton. Mo h. - lieett
appointed acting mechai • a! ^up»*nn
t« r*d«‘nt of the second district, office
at I'opeka. Kan . vice O W l.illie, re
- g? •'•!. and P. I .mthn im, assistant
dH * ’ *• ndent of shops at Stlvis, 111.,
h . U'oi unpointed acting master lur
ch.** a* Trenton, Mo., vice Mr. liar
i' Thompson, district master
t ar builder of ti • \. w i ork Central
at I ast HutTalo, \. \ . has boon ap
pointed superintendent of rolling
stink for the lines we**t of HutTalo. of
fice at Clevi land. The car department
bevomes entirely -tparatot from the
niotivo power department. R 1..
Chandler, general pave work mspec
tor. has U . n appointed district mas
ter car bui'der.
J K O'Hrien. assistant mechanical
sup*Tint* nd*■? t of the Missouri Pacific
a? d S* l oil s Iron Mountain A South
ern. has been appointed mechanical
*'11* rintendent, twice at St. I «»uis. vice
U J. Turnbull, resigned. \S C s th,
• - • f the M
ern district of the Missouri Pacific at
Kansas Citv. Mo., has Kvn toade a
^ -tant mechanic*' supcnnfrmb-nt, of
lice it St. l<ouis. ,V. M Sic vert as
ter mechanic at CofVeyvdle. Kan- . be
come* master mecUanic at Kansas
firnttlags from 5 00,000
Minors SmI to Itiltnl
Stalls Inrestigilor
Indianapr ij«, Ind., Oct. 20.—At the
recent n o ting in I ndianapolia of tha
United \l.*.t Workers r»f America In
ternational I xreutive Hoard, with all
mrmtars prt sent except John R. Law
son. the following testimonial of ap
preciation was adopted and forwarded
to frank I* Walsh, at hi* home in
Kansas City:
"Whereas, we feel Mr. Walsh, aa a
memlier of the United State* Commie
*ion on Industrial Relations, has par
formed the functions of this impor
tant office in such s manner as to re
veal in clear and comprehensive form
the causes of industrial unrest in
America, and
"Whereas, we feel Mr. Walsh has
conducted an investigation that will
be productive of great good to the
cause of labor throughout the United
States and as a result of his feariom
exposure of the corruption existing in
high places, that legislation will bo
enacted bjr Congress that will protect
men and women of labor from the en
croachment of organised greed, nad
•'Whereas, Mr. Walsh has -*T-iliisd
fully the causes of the historic Colo
rado cool strike, which will wtthsot
doubt make for n batter oaMki to *
(ths W'rf*nn, ponpts: w
riomu m . vn.
Worker* of America, . iprsffinurr ^
proximatsly WO,00# coal ■..'.crs,
we commend Mr. Itotoh ffer the work
he has performed SB* that we tom
commend 1’resident Wtov for astoo^
ing a man of this high tpi * and char
acter to officiate as chakmwn J thin
important commission, IM w« far
ther recommend that n nopy of this
resolution be sent to Mr. Frenk P.
Walsh and Woodrow Wilmi . Presi
dent of the United Statsa, end that
a copy of this resolution bo pabiishod
in our official organ, and givso to the
press of the country.
‘‘JOHN P. WHITE, Praffidsnt
“WM GREEN, Record. Secy.
"By order of the International Ex
ecutive Board.”
Denver Judge, Victor in Court on
Alibi, Warns Slanderer*—Says
Law Fails to Protect
Denver .Colo., Oct. 20.— Prirnn to
desperation by the open and veiled
attack* made upon him by hia ene
mies. Juvenile Judge Hen (t. l.indsey
declared here tonight that he would
fake a shotgun and kill the next liar
who circulated slanderous reports
about him.
“If there is no law to protect my
reputation against perjured affidavits
and criminally libelous statements, 1
wiil revert to the methods of tha
primitive and kill the first man who
assails i* aw tin,'' said the judge. **I
am going to g« t a shotgun and fill it
full of lead It’s the only thing left
for me to do,** he exclaimed.
The judge had just been served
with a subpoena summoning him for
the trial of Frank L. Hose, an evan
gelist. indicted by the last grand
jury on a charg* of criminal libel, the
charge being founded on the publica
tion by Rose of an affidavit said to
have l*een obtained by Rose from an
inmate . * .« r, form school at (ioid
en. In this affidavit Judge 1 indsey
was charged with a serious offense
against a boy.
The latter repudiated the affidavit
and admitted that he had never seen
ludge l indsey when the latter proved
that on the day which the alleged of
fcnse was said to have been commit
ted he had been the guest of former
President Roosevelt at Oyster Hay.
Boys, do you want • joh for Satur
days, a joh in which you ran make
iu*t a« much money by working one
day as other hoys who work all week?
The National News has a proposition
waiting for you in which yon can
m.ike from two dollars to live dollars
ever* Namrda* hv representing the
N V l lt.N \l NFWS in your city.
Wi ite for particnlam at once.
110 N iH-ai-- -. --

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