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United labor bulletin. (Denver, Colo.) 19??-1915, December 10, 1909, Image 4

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When the campaign was waged by the
anti-saloon people of this city it was con
tended that it would revolutionize condi
tions here in so far as the dispensing of
liquors is concerned. While “The Labor
News” has no desire to charge anyone
with a violation of the law, yet it is an
undisputed fact that there is more drunk
enness in the city of Colorado Springs
today, as evidenced by its presence on
the street, of persons under the influ
ence of liquor than there was lor three
years prior to this city’s becoming anti
saloon territory. Is there anyone that
will dispute the fact that there is as
much, if not more, liquor sold in Colo
rado Springs today than there was prior
to the time that the drug stores were
voted out of existence, in so far as the
sale of whiskey is concerned?
It is rumored on the streets of our
city that there is as much whiskey sold
in Colorado Springs today as there ever
was, and, if this is true, then the city
has been deprived of a revenue of six
teen thousand dollars a year and the
anti-saloon forces have not accomplished
the good work that they claimed they
would if the city was voted “dry” terri
tory. Aside from this fact, what good
has been accomplished by it. when the
same conditions exist within thiee miles
of this city that have always existed,
and where those indulging in such things
can go and spend their money and help
those engaged in business of this kind
in a nearby city, to the disadvantage of
their home merchants and business
It is evident that the best solution of
this question would be to go back to the
conditions that prevailed prior to the
voting of anti-saloon territory, with the
exception possibly, that better regula
tions could be made in behalf of the
drug stores that handle whiskey in con
formity to the laws in existence at that
time. Why not place it upon a basis of
issuing license to drug stores, with the
restriction that if anyone having a li
cense should be convicted of violating
the law. that the firm so doing would
lose its license for all time to come and
would be forever barred from engaging
in the handling of intoxicating liquors
in this city under any circumstances.
This plan has been carried out suc
cessfully in other states and a clause
has been incorporated in the granting of
licenses, that when the proprietor or
manager was convicted of the violation
of the law’, his license was immediately
revoked. The result of this has been to
the advantage of cities in which liquor
is being sold.
Colorado Springs is being seriously
handicapped under the conditions as
they exist at present, and w’hile it is
known by almost every one in the city
that the editor of this paper does not
indulge in the use of intoxicants in any
way, yet the fact that this is a tourist
city, that the people who come here are
the ones more directly affected by the
question, as to whether it is a “dry
town or otherwise, seriously handicap
ping merchants and every line of busi
ness of this city by the fact that it is ad
vertised .extensively by those who do (
not pvpp use intoxicants, that it is a ,
•fgfy’i I own, ftnd prevents numbers from
coming to the city and spending a few
days here, that would come under other
circumstances, although the question of
liquor should he the last item *C'r their (
The past winter has been a severe
one on the citizens of Colorado Springs.
Business has not been as good as it could
have been and any movement that will
deter or interfere with tourists coming
to this city will injure our business men
and merchants.
If whiskey is to be sold in this city,
let it be sold legally; let the city- derive
its proper revenue; let it be under
proper police regulations; let our OWN
merchants keep our OWN money in our
OWN channels of trade, which is far
better than the present condition as rep
resented to exist in this city today.
If the statements are true that whiskey
is being sold in this city, as is generally
understood to be the case, it is far better
to have w hiskey sold under proper police
regulations than to have a “bootlegging
gang infest our beautiful city, selling a
character of whiskey of the worst kind,
creating more drunkenness, giving our
city the worst form of advertisement, by
the statement that it is a “dry’’ town,
and yet hardly a day passes that in some
sections of Colorado Springs, drunken
men can be sen. It would be better to
allow a druggist to sell liquor, who will
comply with the law, and pay revenue
for so doing, than to permit our city’s
fair name to be put in the class of “Blind
Tiger” towns. —The Labor News, Colo
rado Springs, Colo., June 17, 1909.
+ ♦ + ♦■*■
Try a La Exploridad clear Havana.
* + + + ♦
Organized labor In Oklahoma is expos
ing a scheme to do away w-ith the provi
sions of the constitution that prevent
state railroads being sold to combines
outside its borders.

One dollar and seventy-one cents a
day was the highest wage received by
bricklayers and masons in five of the
cities of Germany in 1908.

The most satisfactory outcome of the
recent farmers’ conference in Sydney,
Australia, was the decision to establish
a co-operative company with a capital of
$100,000 to sell the goods of the pro
Employment agency grafters in Spo
kane object to the mayor having the
power to revoke their licenses. He has
ordered hundreds of dollars returned to
swindled laborers, and the grafters don’t
like the sensations it causes to their
bank accounts.
The English trades unionists’ organ was unkind enough to say that Mr.
Gompers “was twenty years behind the times.” We should like to know just
how far these foreign unionists have succeeded in getting with their restricted
ballot; one thing is certain, the laboring people of this country, with an un
restricted ballot, have made a mighty poor use of it. With our judicial
usurpation, judge-made law and reign of a “money oligarchy,” we appear to
be going backward instead of forward in the march of liberty and the emanci
pation of the workers.
No wonder Mi. Gompers does not wish lo compare notes, and evades
the true questions that every thinker wants to know, with fulsome wavings of
“The Flag.”
As a matter of fact, we. are only beginning to find out what the laborers
in other countries found out years ago, that to be free we must control the
government of the country; so long as the money power and interests are in
control of our government the laboring people can expect to be continually
enslaved. It benefits little to get a higher rate of wages if the price of com
modities, that we must purchase in order to exist, are raised at even a greater
extent than our wages. The purchasing power of the dollar has depreciated
40 per cent in the last twenty years, while wages have not advanced more
than 25 per cent. This condition exists because a great many of our labor
leaders have been either asleep or ignorant, or both, and for a long time
advocated “keeping the unions out of politics.” While our bosses, the man
ufacturers and the money interests generally, have been in politics “up to
their necks.”
However, Mr. Gompers and the executive council of the A. F. of L.
have awakened to the condition of affairs, and for this we should be
In the death of Henry T. Scollin, who
passed away at his home, 2849 West
Thirty-fifth avenue, Tuesday evening of
this w r eek, organized labor loses one of
its most enthusiastic and active workers.
Brother Scollin has for the past 14 years
made a valiant fight against the white
plague, but had to succumb to the inevit
able. Brother Scollin was born in Dan-j
bury, Conn., Nov. 1, 1S69. He learned
the hatters’ trade in Connecticut and
came to Denver 14 years ago. For the
past eight years he has been the West
ern representative of the United Hat
ters of North America and while his
work in this field has been limited he
devoted a great deal of his time to the
interests of all workingmen.
He has appeared before almost all the
different organizations in the state in be
half of his organization and through his
efforts large sums of money have been
given by organized labor to help the
hatters in their strike, and he lived to
see the strike almost won.
Brother Scollin took an active part in
the Peabody war and has always been
a champion of the union. The fu
neral took place Friday. Charles H.
Moyer, James Kirwin, William Hickey,
Otto Thum, Ralph G. Moser, Ernest Mills
and Edward Keating acted as pallbear
ers. These gentlemen were selected by
Brother Scollin before his death
The deceased brother is survived by
a brother, who came to Denver four
weeks ago to be with him to the last;
a mother, two sisters and three other
bfttffrfrs, who live in the East.
The United Labor Bulletin, on behalf
of organized labor, extends its heartfelt
sympathy to the relatives and friends of
our deceased brother.
+ + + + +

Citizens’ Alliance Slid One ori Portland
Labor Meft (?)
A rather clever trick of the Citizens’
Alliance, intended to hamstring labor's
efforts to redress grievances has been
temporarily defeated. An ordinance Was
introduced recently by Councilman An
nand to do away with the battivermen
occasionally used by the union* adver
tise unfair employers. Thi* 'ordinance
passed by unanimous vote.
However, in their zeal bd get at the
men who expose the gTv-od and rotten
ness of some money-mad manufacturer
or storekeeper the framers of the ordi
nance struck again** signs used by many
business concerns. No political, frater
nal or other parade could have displayed
any sign designating its purpose.
Thus when Councilman Baker pointed
out that it would cover theatrical adver
tising and possibly other lines of busi
ness advertising the father of the ordi
nance. Councilman Annand. moved for
its reconsideration. The councilmen
seeing that they had been dupes of the
Citizens’ Alliance, besides injuring many
of their business friends, had this ordl
1 nance sent to the street, committee.
The ordinance is given here in full:
“An ordinance prohibiting moving ad
vertisements on the streets of the City
of Portland and declaring an emergency.
“The City of Portland does ordain as
“Section 1. It shall be unlawful for
any person, in or upon any street, ave
nue, sidew-alk or public park, to carry,
bear, support or place, or cause to be
carried, borne, supported or placed any
banner, sign, transparency, frame work,
device or emblem intended or intending
or purporting to be used as an advertise
ment or publication of any trade, calling,
profession, business cause, movement or
any other purpose or thing whatsoever;
provided that this section shall not ap
ply to or prevent or prohibit any person
from advertising his business or calling
on any wagon or vehicle used exclusive
' ly in said business.
“Sec. 2. Any person violating any pro
visions of this ordinance shall, upon con
viction thereof, in the municipal court,
be punished by a fine of not less than $5
nor more than $50, or by imprisonment
in the city jail for not less than five
days nor more than 30 days, or by both
such fine and imprisonment.
“Sec. 3. Inasmuch as this ordinance
is necessary for the immediate preserva
tion of the public health, peace and
safety of the city of Portland and the
Continued from Page 1.)
inhabitants thereof, in this: that there i
is no ordinance now regulating moving !
advertisements upon the streets and said |
moving advertisements are an obstruc- J
tion to traffic, this ordinance is neces- '
sary for the public health, peace and
safety; therefore, an emergency is here
by declared and this ordinance shall go !
into force and effect from and after its ]
approval by the mayor.”
| Can there be any doubt in the mind |
of any fair-minded reader that this ordi- ,
nance is a despicable trick of the Citi- J
zens' Alliance, or Employers’ Associa
The public health, peace and safety is
endangered by these bannermen, hence !
the emergency clause in the ordinance. '
What rot. What solicitude on the part |
of some corporation lackey to earn his
pay and defeat the referendum vote. The
emergency clause is proof positive of the
corrupt motives of the advocates of the !
ordinance. j
What is the bannermen’s notice or the
advertisement on a fence anyhow but the *
exercise of our constitutional right of a
free press? Sometimes a statement
pasted on fences or notices carried on
banners are the people’s only effective
means to tell the truth and arouse the l
people to action. 1
We trust that our councilmen wdll not
pass this ordinance, which, even if -
passed, can and ought to be resisted on
constitutional grounds.
+ + + + +
Humanity's Debt to Organizeo Labor
Too Little Known.
It occurs to me that the duty of labor
during the crisis through which it is
passing is to stand firmly and consist
ently fbr the rights of the wage earners
as citizens on all occasions and hi All
opportunities, writes James M.
president of the InternatioMl Typo
graphical union, In the “Att\£rican Fed
eratiohisL“ The enem£» as typified by
the hostile associat'fo'ns of manufactur
ers, is constantly placing organized la
bor before th'e public in as bad a light
as possilAe, and the unfavorable reflec
tion w emphasized by a parallel illustra
tfah seeking to show that these hostile
associations are not opposed to trades
unions as they are conducted.
How many people are familiar with
trades unions as they are conducted?
How many trades unions avail them- 1
selves of avenues of publicity that are
open to them to place their benefactions
before the people?
How' many trades unions realize the
value of favorable public opinion?
The unfair critics know this value,
and they are constantly availing them
selves of it.
Our unions, or many of them, content
themselves w'ith raging at their detract
ors rather than themselves seeking the
public ear and public approval.
If benefits accrue, why should not the
public know of them?
If out-of-work relief is furnished, why
should not the people be made acquaint
ed with that benefaction ?
If a death benefit is provided, why is
it not a good thing for the people to
If improved working conditions result
through the combinations of the toilers,
if better wages are secured, if insani
tary conditions are ameliorated, if wo
participate in the great movements
against plagues, such as tuberculosis and
typhoid; if we do our part iq the cru
sade against child labor, why should not
the people know?
The national officers, or the majority
of them, appreciate the value of such
publicity as I am attempting to outline,
but the local unions do not appreciate its
•Let Parry, Van Cleave and their suc
cessor, Kirby, rest in innocuous desue
Let us sell our own wares Instead of
deriding those of the other fellow.
+ + ♦ + +
Smoke the Ia Belle cigar and boost
home industry.
♦ + ♦ + ♦
The union label is being vigorously
and successfully pushed in Philadelphia.
The people who advertise with us are
certainly entitled to our support. They
show their friendship for organized labor.
united Labor bulletin
Spending Christmas Money
JEWELRY OF QUALITY is always acceptable and proves a lasting joy.
Our reputation for handling only dependable and high-grade goods Is a safe
guarantee of perfect satisfaction and our reasonable prices should merit
some consideration.
A Diamond is the highest form of personal adornment, and as the
prices of Diamonds are steadily advancing they represent the best possible
investment. We have Diamond Rings for $7.50, $lO. $12.50, $l5, $17.50, $2O,
$22.50, $25, $27.50, $3O and so on up to $3OO. Also Diamonds Set to order.
In Watches our stock covers such a large scope that it would be a
hopeless task to attempt an intelligent synopsis in this small ad. space.
You’ll just have to come and see for yourself.
our magnificent stock of Chains, Charms, Fobs, Lockets, Emblems, Stick
Pins, Collar and Cuff Buttons, Mantle Clocks, Fountain Pens, Ladies’
Combs, Bracelets, Gold and Silver Thimbles. Jewelry Cases. Cut Glass Cigar
Jars, Opera Glass's, Toilet and Military Sets, in Sterling Silver and plated;
Manicuring Sets, Shaving Sets, Silver Cups, Napkin Rings, Match Safes,
Candle Sticks, Brie a-Brac, and a thousand and one other articles suitable
lor Christmas gifts.
Latest Designs In both Sterling and Plated
Engraving and manufacturing, to your order, by skilled union workmen.
M. O’KEEFE <§b CO.,
Jewelers and Opticians
827 Fifteenth Street
\ *
The Clothing Store that makes a j!
Specialty of handling Strictly Union .;
Made Wearing Apparel for Men and \
Boys. !;
Union Made Suit 9
Overcoats, Pants, Hats, Caps, Shoes, !;
Boots, Shirts, Underwear, Gloves, \
Collars, Suspenders. Overall Suits, !
Waiters’and Barkeepers’Outfits.
E ":r^ f c w,Minion Label j| ,
. Blank Book Makers
Book Binding of
Every Description
Publishers' Prm Room go.,
1742 Stout St., Denver, Colo.
Mrs.L. A.Dunsmore 1
Choice Cut Flowers, Plante and Fun
eral Designs. All Kinds of Flowering 1
Shrubs. Hardy R.oses and Shade Trees
—Colorado Grown. Orders Deliv
ered Promptly.
Tel. Gallup 355
After THANKSGIVING—Turkey Soup.
Yes, and WINTER too
In close succession comes Christmas and
New Year with cold w rather. If perchance It's
mild you will need about as much fuel, order
now before thcChrlstmaa rush.
Rex and Hecla Lump . . . $4.25 per ton
Mitchell and Puritan Lump 3.75 per ton
C C Nut .... 4.25 per ton
Gas Coke ... 5.00 per ton
Phone South 309 857 Broadway
Star Towel Supply
We supply Towels. Coats, Jackets and
Aprons of all kinds Everything new.
Notwithstanding the Dectioa of the Supreme Court,
We Work Our Girin Only
2121 W. 20TH AVE. PHONE GALLUP 062 .
Farm Lands Homesteads
Real Estate Public Land Locators
The Old Reliable Locator
216 Enter prime Building
Union men dermng land will profit
by sr-mg me.
Established 1K79 Telephone 484
Charles M. Miller
Funeral Director
and Bnibalmer
embalming and Shipping n Specialty
1714 Curtis St. Denver, Colo.
1220 and 1228 16th St. .wd Cor. 16th and Champ.
Union Labeled Pants, Shirts,
Neckwear, Su.panders, Gloves
Young’s New York Hats end
Crawford aad John Mitchell Shoes
and 428 I6TH ST.
Headquarters for Union Made
Cigars and Tobacco
We sell the only Union Made Pianos
handled in Denver
fl) ri [email protected] »( fpa T m
amVbica- J
920-924 Fifteenth Street, Denver, Colo. I
Charles Building
Phone Main 8334
Tivoli Union Beer on Draught
1610 15th St. Denver. Colo.
Overall suits laundered and
repaired, 25 cents a week
G. J. GERBER, Proprietor
aiai w. aeth ati t*l Gallup 858
Anti-Trust Union Laundry
Method Laundry
Strictly Up-tO'Date
Phone Main 1476 1416 15th St.
Practical Tailor
1412 Curtis Street, Denver
Cbe Popular Union Barber
...Twelve Chairs... G Finest Bathe In city ,
Agency New Method Laundry
Cigars and Tobacco |
Wines and Liquors
Telephone Main 7KO
Theo. Hacketbal Geo. Hackethal
Telephone 3658
Hackethal Bros.
1451 Kalamath Denver, Colo.
/qT.S- Only shop In Denver
_ -A using the Union Re
(Op UNION \ pair Stamp.
TOJp) j. H . burke,
The R. R. Overall Laundry
Overall Suita Laundered and repaired,
25 cents a week
2627 19th Street man. Phone Oallup esm
If the name of your Uulon, name or address of your Secretary, time
and place of meeting is wrong in this Directory, a one-cent postal card
bearing the correction and addressed to The Bulletin, P. O. Box 759, will
remedy the mistake.
Z’Abel league Vo. 1, of Denver, Colo.
W. J. White, pre.s.: W. D. Henderson.
sec.-treaß., P. O. Box 759. Meet Ist und
3rd Fridays, 33 Club bldg.
ITnlon Isabel League Vo. a, of Paeblo, Colo.
Sherman Fosdlck, sec., P. O. Box 485.
Me. t Trades Assembly hall
**••*«• 3, of Salt Lake
City, Utah—W. R. Mickey, sec., 216 S. W.
Temple sL
tr i° n e L s b * 1 n L,w m °‘ 4 * ot Wlnnipa*,
Manitoba—P. O. Box 770. Winnipeg,
Union Isabel League Vo. 5, of Kansas city.
Mo.—F. B. Bothell, sec.. 424 W. 13th at.
Union I.abel League Vo. 6, of St. Loula.
Mo.—Edw. Edwards, sec.. 3162 8. Grand!
Union Label League Vo. 7, of Mlnneapolla,
>*inn.—G. W. Deacon, sec., 3014 20th ave
Union Label League Vo. 8, of Peoria,
Nellie M. Morrisey. sec., 803 Hurlburt at
Union Label League No. 9, of Spokane, Wash.
Louis LeLlair, rec.-sec.

■orseshoers' International Union—Roady
Kenehan. sec-treaa.. 1640 Wasee at.
*•***! Clerks’ XntL Protective Assn.—H. j
Conway, sec.-treas., 3rd floor Appel bldg .
16th and Larimer sta.
Switchman’s Union of Vorth Amerloa— S
E ‘.A He .. er l ,ntf ' vice-president. Mori
arlty. N. M.
** tt * r * ot ■«*>» Amsrlcx—H. T.
Scollin, 19 Lewis block.
Blacksmiths’ and Helpers’ District Council
(Denver A Bio Grand a System)—W. D
Taylor, president. Denver.
Brloklayers’ and Mwonf International
Union (State Conference of Colorado)
presldent - Colorado
Springe, J. m. Gibson, secretary-treas
urer. Denver.
CO M, r r’° SUt * ration of Imbor—John
McLennon. pres.; W. T. Hickey ire"
g-J.teHl.fc Room 432 Charles bldg .
Denver. Phone Main 4037.
Oolorndo at.t. nnmbrn' ilia—J e. Mur
m 'Wro'" 1600 8 Ijt>,tan “ v «. Denver;
M W rltennur. sec.-treas.. mi Washing
ton ave., Denver; 'phone York 2213.
Ae.ool.tlon of Mnohlnlita.
5£« c * »o. 20 IDSHTO A lUo
cmb bidr^vT? Brown ' ■«- •«
Inti Brotherhood of Electrical Work.ro—
tHc " ln \l" W >I bV IC £ Council of 3rd Ills
jrict. M. M. Sleek. pres., Denver; E C
Dickerson, sec.. Boulder.

Allied Printing Trades Connell—Albert Pll
i ’417 ' \| CB * : /'V A «, Conk,e * »ec.-trens.. Box 1
1447. Meet 3rd Wednesday. 36 King blk.
Bolldlng Trades Council—G A Hally
• A. H. Budd. sec.. P. O. Box 1391’
Meet Fridays. 300 Club bldg.
Carpenters’ District Council—T. A Over-
U\ an ’ 4 342 Gaylord eL Meet let and
3d Wednesday. Carpenters' hall, 1947 1
| stout sL
Co °**’ Bxsoutlv. BOM
! S£ e } , „ C, C- ? ro f : c - C. Cannon, arc.. ■
365 C,ub d ‘ nd 4,11
Denver Trades and Labor Assembly W a
j P re *- J- F. Bedford, sec.. Box
A 3 « 7 «» m Ki ,ee lr‘. n . d and 4th Sundays, Trades
Assembly Hall, room 300 Club bldg.
International Steam Engineers Mot. i
303 (Joint Executive Board)—R o
Moser, chairman; R. A. Thompson sec
retary. 447 Cherokee sL non, P* on - j
joint Executive Board of United Brewary
°a Aa S* r *°* Frank Kemmler.
sec.. 1630 Arapahoe Meets Ist Wednee- i
day. Social Turner hall. J
Metal Trades Connell Geo. Kuykendall
I i C- Kleese. sec.. 64 8 8. 10th St! 1
Meets 2nd and 4th Tuesdays. 433 Charles
Union Label League Vo. 1 of Denver.—W. i
IJ Henderson, sec.-treas , P. O. Box 769.
~ * t ant * 3rd Fridays. 8 p. m . 33
Club bldg.
Amalgamated Sheet Metal Worker* Inti
Alliance— Elmer O. Anderson, esc.. 2649
Humboldt. Meet Mondays. 300 Club bldg
Asbestos Workers \ H. Budd. sec.. 764
Broadway. Meet Ist and 3rd Saturdays, J
432 Charles bldg.
Bakery and Confectionery Worker*—Ed.
Hafncr, sec.. Box 86. Meet 2nd and 4th 1
j Saturdays, 1416 I^arimer.
Barbers Mo. 306—John E Connelly, sec..
503 Club bldg. Meet last Tuesday In I
month, 503 Club bldg.
Uhrtenders Mo. B—Alex business
agent. 1701 Arapahoe st. Meet every '
Thursday. 318 Club bldg
Beer Bottler* Ik Drivers—Ernest Kemmler.
sec.. 1630 Arapahoe st. Meet 2d and 4th i
Tuesdays, 1416 Larimer st.
Beer Drivers, Btablemen and Plremeu Vo.
60— Krnest Komml«-r. sec.. 1630 Arnpn- •
hoe. Meet Ist and 3rd Saturdays. Club
BUI Posters and Millers Mo. 6—Ed. G.
Hamblin, sec., P. O. Box 348. or 2641 8. 1
Bannock. Meet let and 3rd Sundays. 10
a. m.. 1728 Lawrence at.
Bindery Women Mo. 68—Mrs. T. M. Welch. 1
sec.. 3030 Wei ton st. Meet Ist Monday,
36 King blk. I
BoUer Makers Mo. 179—H. 8 Shafroth.
sec.. 3749 Wynkoop. Meet 2d end 4th
! Fridays. Room 33 Club bldg. 1
BoUer Makers’ Velpers—Meets 2d and 4th
I Thursdays, 33 Club bldg.
| Bookbinders—Geo. Warren, sec., Engle- 1
| wood. Meet 2nd Tuesday. 36 King blk.
Brewers, Malstera and Coopers Mo. 44 .
■ Ernest Kemmler. »<■<-.. 1630 Arapahoe st.
Meet 2d and 4th Saturdays. 300 Club
Brloklayers’ Mo. I—Geo. Roseboom. sec..
245 8. Logan Meet Mondays. 1626
I mer st
Broom Mxk.ro—W. H Heltxer, Jr , arc.. 1
| 3455 Lawrence Htr«-ot Meet 3rd Saturday,
356 Club bldg.
Bro. Railway Carmen, Main Line Lodge Vo. *
—T. A. Sloan, rec. sec.. 818 W. 6th
ave.; Wm. C. Obemolte. fin. sec.. 2727 W.
2nd ave. Meet every Saturday, t p. m., ■
1635 % Curtis at.
Carpenters Vo. 66—Wm. Stocker, sec., 102
8. Lafayette. Meet Mondays, 1947 Stout. ■
Carpenters Vo. 778 (Amalgamated)—J.
Sklpp, sec., 661 So. Washington. Meet
every other Monday, 400 Club bldg.
Carpenters U. V. Vo. 638 (MIU Man**
Union) J. 8. Goble, sec., 252 Xlnca
Court. Meet Tuesdays. 1947 Stout at.
Carpenters U. 8., Vo. 1874—J. T. Clapp, sac.
Meet every other Monday, 1482 Arapahoe.
Carriage and Wagonmakere Vo. 138—
Richard llngelln. sec., 1635 E. Alameda.
Meet 2d and 4th Wednesdays, 326 «
Charles bldg.
Cement Workers Vo. 64—Geo. Model], cor.
sec., 618 W. Ist ave. Meet Wednesdays,
1625 Larimer st.
Cigar Makers Vo. 189—J. W. Sanford,
sec. and bus. agent, room 201 Railroad
bldg. Meet Ist and 3rd Tuesdays. 300
Club bldg.
Coach and Oar Bolldars Vo. 1196—E. C.
Simmons, sec. Meet Ist and 3rd Frl- ■
days. 401 Club bldg.
Composition Hoofer*—John Harmon, sec.
Moot Ist and 3rd Fridays, 1424 Larimer.
Commercial Telegraphars’ Union of Anar
lca Vo. 31—C. M. Worth. M. D.. eec.-
trcfis., 620 14th at. Meet subject to call
of president.
Cooks Vo. 18—J. L. Farmer, sec., 33 Club
bldg. Meet Mondays, 33 Club bldg.
XBeotrloal Workers Vo. 68 (Inside Man) —
J. Fisher, sec., Box 614. Meet every
Monday. 40 King blk.
All Clotlies Made in Our Shop W SPICIAtORgfs clothisg BHAMfIj 'gf
Suita From $14.00 and Up maok to oanep §
820 Fifteenth St. Between Champa and Stout
Electrlo Workers Wo. Ill—p. p. Wlenand,
?SSy, P - °- Bo * 127- Moot Thursday*.
1625 % Curtis.
■ Engineers 80. 1 (Inti Stsxm) —H. S. Psrx
?lL" e A, Box Meet Thursdays.
503 Club bldg.
Portable) —James
punhlll, 1038 Cherokee at.
. .. n, reception room,
tth floor Masonic Temple, 16lh and Wxl
ton sts.
Worker, Wo. 139 Qenevlev.
? L S-' ,'/ c " I * l * IBth Moot 2nd and
flh Fridays, 5:30 p. m.. 603 Club bldg.
Dimes Bottle Blowers’ Ansa J Bondar
sec 1472 W Maple et. Meet erory
Saturday, 6:30 p. m.. 3th end Jmson.
aixss Work*™ wo. 63—J. H. Lrents. axe.
Club' bldg a " d 3rd Room 4*l
Orxnlta Cutt.ro—o. H. Edling. .sc., (lx
hal? 4tl ? FTl<la J'' West Turnxr
hall, 12th and Larimer sts.
Worsehoxrs Wo. 39—Wm. Welch, xec.. 1143
e Lar"i L m.r M .r 2< * “ d
MoX W,fcUr “4 Powov
Pips Fitters Vo. 73—J. W. Mack. 7i»
“Vsh“i.V-b";" 1,1 “ nd 3rd trld *>--
‘""".‘.“rpS;;, Kssr,l.r,„rT
FHdxys. 663 alb Si, ““ d ,r *
Junior Order Shxit lg.txl Workers Wx I
o. Richey, sec., 4(06 Clayton Maxt
ciub n bldj I u exdny. In e.ch month. 40?
Lathers, Wood, Wire and Metal, Vo to
,*• ,V M ,°, r * an > *>i-c . 2958 Hale st. Phone
bidg UP 1310 Meet Wednesday. 356 Club
Laundry Workers Vo. 88—Madeline Turnar
Tue’sd'aj 3 ,, So!? Clut? bidg.""' ‘" aad “d
sc?' ltii (£llfo r ra|m
f.ltb°rr.ph.ro wo. 13—J. u Hon. xec.. 14H
«t. 1 xul. Meet 3d Monday. 26 King blk.
Kxchlnlsts Wo. 47—W. F. Evans, bus sat
bidg C Ub blde ' Meet Mondays, (03 efuts
Machinists' Apprentices—E. J. Milan sec
bldg' 2lld a ' ld 4th Frlda 7*. 603 Cl u X
Machinists' Walpxrx—w. p. Conway, sau
Meet Ist and JrT Saturdays, S 3 Club bldg.
** vvof* *°*. B — J - W. Menard, sec.. 4191
, K a M ««t Ist Tuesday In
month, 33 Club bldg.
Mnalolaaa Wo. 90—F j. Lelbold. aac„ lid
V, h .V‘7 “f M "‘ ,d Tueaday. U a m..
143„ Arapahoe, 3rd floor.
Ordsr Ban road 7* alsgraph.ro Wo. 77—C 1*
dsyTM 0 MM.” 6 ”‘ h *' “on
-orl*rrl*r ••Hway Conductor*. Denver Division
bld*^kfi;. D E,,I ?!F f c - 422 Exchiuige
Champ. X ry Mond »>'' ’em- I(4*
or 7!“£*“ la ‘ Mron Workers 80. 10d_Osorga
d'.ro ’t"', M "‘ 1,1 aad ,r<l **os
- 1416 Larimer.
***?*•'■ *»• 383 (Wardwood rials hero)
F. 3. Owens, sec.. 2010 W. loth iva
Me-t -nd and 4lh Fridays, 2( King blk.
Painters aad Decorators Wo. 79— a. D
Rrlcker, sec.. 1(04 California aL Mast
Thursday*. 300 Club bldg.
Decorator, Wo. 104a (Bln
De-ronce. UL 411 V
L* 1 aTa Meet 2nd and 4th Wadnaadaya
T. M. A hall. 1(3(44 Curtis et. ’
Jii’&bl!.— *" d
nk Frasier, aec.. lilt
meres' 1 * M##t Tu *’* d “>»-
Plnmbsrs’Laborers and Drain Layer. Mo. l
1 ■•c.. 934 .Navajo si
Meet Ist and 3d Saturdays. 323 Charles
Printing Pressmen Mo. 1 (Job) K O
BralthweHe. „. c , ,j, w Maple. Meet
l"t Friday In month. 36 King blk.
Printing Pressmen Mo. 83 (Web) —W C
Thuroda'y."!* 2 IC,’ng M blk annOC,< **
Prlr,tlng rr,„ m . n wo. 40— A C. Bt.rr.na.
d”y; .« K,ng a biK° “ *« Thu '-
Printing Press Assistants Mo. 14—J B
174 L California st. Meet
2nd Hednesday. 36 King blk.
HetaU Clerks Mo. 7 — Miss 8. Walgarootu
«ec.. Jl6 Appel bldg. Meet 2d and 4tl>
Mondays. 2 oz Charles Block.
■tags Employs* Mo. 7—C. V.
sec.. Box 103 Meet 2nd and 4th Wednee
day*. 1636V* Curtis st . 9:30 a. m
Stationary Plremen Vo. 84—E R Gardner,
sec.. 2119 Curtis. Meet 2nd and 4th Tues
dnys. 36 Club bldg.
Steam Fitters Vo. 806—M. Finch, sec., 3992:
Xavier st. .Meet Tuesdays, 40 King blk.
Steam Fitters’ Helpers Mo. 367—H. Staltea.
sec.. 322 W. 11th. Meets Fridays. 40*
King blk.
Stersotypere and Electrotypers Mo. IS—
'l nos. A. Auter. sec., 1426 Mariposa st
Meet Ist Wednesday. 96 King blk.
■tonecstters—Al. Roy. sec., care P. O. Box.
406. Meet every other Monday, 416 Club
Stone ICasons Mo. I—Bert Barney, sec..
1214 Jason st. Meet 2d and 4th Fridays.
326 Charles bldg.
Structural Iron Workers Mo. 84—Geo. N.
Sophy, sec.. 27 4 4 lirynnt st Meet Wed
nesdays. 40 King block. 1627 Lawrence
Switchmen’s Union of Horth America—
,MCC - ~ox 447 Meet 2nd and
4th Wednesdays. Neef*s hall. 1829 16th.
Tailors Mo. 3—M. Jarlnkes. sec.. 1919 14th
st. Meet 2nd and 4th Wednesdays. 299-
Charles bldg.
Team Owners Mo. I—H. Z. Lard, sec.. S9BA
W. 22d ave. Meet Saturdays. 1626 Ijarl
iner st.
Tile Layers and Valpars—R. H. Mlnott.
sec., 673 8. Lincoln. Mast Ist and 3rd
. Mondays. 36 Club bldg.
Tobacco Strippers Vo. 10488—Blanche Ra
inous see., 8190 Downing Are. Meet Ist
nnd 3rd Tuesdays. 6:30 p. m.. 366 Club
Travelers’ Goods and Leather Vovaltv
Workers Vo. 88—Wm. T. Deweese. sec..
1336 Inca st. Meet Ist nnd 3rd Thurs
days, 33 Club bldg.
Typographical Vo. 49—F. C. Birdcall, sea.
.101 Bank blk., 17th and Arnpahoe
sts.. Box 681. Meet Ist Sunday In month.
2 p. in.. Electric hall. 1739 Champa st.
Upholsterers If. M. Duer, sec., 52.'i Ho. Pearl-
Meet zd and 4th Tuesdays. XI Club bldg.
Walters We. 14—Clarence Cox, sec.-treas..
Box 781; Jack Dolan, bus. agent, 1629
Stout st., Walters' Club Room. Moot Mon
days. 8 p. m . Walters' hall. 366 Club bid.
Woman’s Auxiliary Vo. 64 So Typographical
Union Mo. 49—Mrs. Edna Koops, sec.. 31
Grnnt. Meet Ist and 3rd Mondays, 2:30
p. m.. 36 King blk.
Woman’s Auxiliary to Machinists—Mrs. E.
M. Hngcrman. 3420 W. 36th ave.. sec.
Meet Ist and 3d Wednesday afternoon,
2:30, nnd 2nd and 4th Wednesday night,
503 Club bldg. *
Woman’s Auxiliary Wo. 0, L F. F. A A. V.
•f W. A.—Mrs. T. J. Ritchey, sec.. 382 R
Broadway. Meets Ist nnd 3rd Thursday
afternoons, 2:30 p. m.. 36 King blk.

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