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WILLIAM E. MOORE.

Resolutions adopted by Anderson (Ind.) Union No. 284:

Whereas, The All-Supreme Being has seen fit to call from our midst our beloved brother and estecned friend and devoted husband; and

Whereas, Bowing to the will of our God, we do mourn the loss of William E. Moore, who was a most honorable, upright and painstaking member of the International Typographical Union and of Anderson Typographical Union No. 284, we can not but feel that what is our loss is his gain; therefore, be it

Resolved. That we extend our heartfelt sympathy to his family; and, be it further Resolved, That

copy be appropriately inscribed and presented to the family. That they be published in The TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL and each of the Anderson daily papers; that a copy be spread upon the minute book, and that our char. ter be draped for thirty days.

but soon drifted back to his old home at Stockton, and from there he went to the state printing office at Sacramento when A. J. Johnston became state printer. He was always an ardent worker in the cause of labor, and was at his best when doing some duty, real or imaginary, for the cause.

No time was too long for him to perform a task, and what he did was not only from the spontaneity of his heart, but because his duty called him. He was president of this union in 1893, and this, as all other positions to which he was chosen, he filled with credit to himself and honor to the organization. In 1893 he was president of the federated trades at Sacramento, and in that year was appointed organizer for the American Federation of Labor by President Gompers. Died August 25, 1909, aged 63 years, 3 months and 15 days. Buried under auspices of Sacramento Typographical Union No. 46, at Eastlawn cemetery, August 28, 1909.

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THADDEUS P. LAMBERT. Resolutions on the death of Thaddeus P. Lambert, who was killed on the New York Central

RUSSELL E. BAKER. The following resolutions were adopted at the meeting of Louisville Union No. 10, October 3, 1909:

Whereas, Almighty God, in His infinite wisdom, has taken from our midst our friend and brother, Russell E. Baker, who died suddenly on September 26, 1909, and who was always a true and loyal union man and a valued member of Typographical Union No. 10; therefore, be it

Resolved, That Typographical Union No. 10 mourns the loss from its ranks of this friend and brother, and extends to the bereaved family its deep sympathy in the loss of their kind and loving husband and father; and, be it further

Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of the deceased brother, to the Western Recorder, the New Era, the Journal of Labor and The TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL for publication; that they be spread on the minutes of this union, and that the charter be draped for thirty days.

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MALCOLM M'KENZIE GLENN. The following was adopted by Sacramento Union No. 46, September 26, 1909:

Malcolm McKenzie Glenn was born at Elgin, Ill., May 19, 1846. In 1853 his parents and their family crossed the plains and landed in Shasta, at that time a prosperous mining town. He began his typographical career as an apprentice on the Red Bluff Beacon with Charley Fisher, and finished with Watson Chalmers on the Red Bluff Independent. When the Boise basin diggings were discovered in 1865, he was one of a party that first blazed a trail from the Sacramento valley by way of Fort Cook and Owyhee to the new gold fields. From Boise he went to San Francisco, and subbed on the old Times. After that he held cases on the Stockton Independent, and subsequently was foreman on the San Joaquin Republican. He was a charter member of the old Stockton Union, and worked on the Sacramento Union in 1871. He farmed at Calistoga for two years, but could not keep away from the case, and so, in 1877, he turned to the Comstock, and held cases on the Chronicle there. In 1878 he went to Aurora, Nev., and purchased the Herald. In the fall of 1882 he sold the Herald and bought the Inyo Independent. From there he went to San Bernardino and became city editor of the Times, the Index and the Courier. From there he went to Seattle,

Railroad, were adopted, as follows, by Rochester Union No. 15, of which he was a member:

It is with deep regret that we learn of the death of our brother, Thaddeus P. Lambert, which occurred September 29. Brother Lambert had long been a resident of Rochester, and was well known in printing circles, having been connected with the newspaper business for the past thirty years. Of a kindly disposition, always ready to assist those in need, his genial companionship will be missed by a large circle of friends.

To the family of the deceased we extend our sympathy in their bereavement, assuring them that, while their loss is great we also feel that in the death of our brother we have lost a true friend, and this city an honorable and useful citizen.

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and of the American Federation of Labor; therefore, be it

Resolved, By Boston Typographical Union No. 13, that we deeply deplore the death of our brother member and ex-president, and at the same time we desire to record our appreciation of his efforts for the labor movement in general and of Typographical Union No. 13 in particular; and, be it further

Resolved, That the charter of Boston Typo. graphical Union No. 13 be draped for a period of thirty days, and that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family

of our deceased brother, that they be printed in The TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL, and that they be spread upon the records of our organization.

er, with no faults—to his fellow craftsmen an ex

of uprightness, truthfulness and honesty; and

Whereas, His removal from our ranks so soon in life has so appalled us we can bat bow in humble submission to the will of the Divine Power who doeth all things well; be it

Resolved, That we, the members of Uniontown Typographical Union No. 262, extend our sincere condolence to his griefstricken mother, sister and brothers in their sorrow; and be it further

Resolved, That these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of this meeting, a copy be sent the sorrowing family and be published in The TypoGRAPHICAL JOURNAL.

AUGUSTUS COOK. Resolutions adopted by San Diego Union No.

221:

Whereas, An all-wise Providence has taken from us by death our fellow worker, Augustus Cook; and

Whereas. The deceased was an old and respected member of the typographical union, a veteran workman at his chosen calling; and

Whereas, He had served his country in the civil war; therefore, be it

Resolved, That in his death our union loses an honored member; our country an ardent supporter in the dark hours of her greatest need; his family an indulgent father and loving husband; and be it further

Resolved, That the charter of this union be draped in mourning for a period of thirty days as a token of respect; that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the bereaved widow with our heartfelt sympathy; that a copy be spread upon the minutes of San Diego Typographical Union No. 221, and a copy be sent to The TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL for publication.

JOHN C. PATTON. The following resolutions were passed at a meeting of Pasadena Typographical Union No. 583, held Tuesday evening, October 5:

Whereas, Our All-Wise Father has called unto Himself our brother, John C. Patton, a charter member and former president of our union; and

Whereas, Pasadena Typographical Union No. 583 deeply feels the loss of one who in life was a pattern of good works and true living; therefore,

Resolved, That we will strive to emulate his devotion and loyalty to our sacred principles; his patience and fortitude in suffering; his many virtues that commanded our respect, and won for him so warm a place in our hearts;

Resolved, That while we recognize the weakness and inefficiency of words in such a dark hour, we extend our sincere sympathy to his wife in the loss of so devoted and true a husband; to the children in the loss of so noble and so kind a father; and to all the friends in their deep sorrow.

Resolved, That our charter be draped for a period of thirty days;

Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of our brother, to THE TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL and to the Los Angeles Citizen.

JOSEPH COHRON. Resolutions adopted by Atlanta Union No. 48:

On the 8th day of August, 1909, Joseph Cohron, a highly esteemed member of Atlanta Typographical Union No. 48, answered the summons of his Creator and passed to his rest.

Mr. Cohron had passed his fourscore years. He was a charter member of this union, and a member of the typographical union since 1860.

He was a loyal, consistent and intelligent member, true to his obligation, and to the principles for which it stands, as well as a thorough Christian gentleman.

As a fellow craftsman, united by a solemn tie, we deeply mourn his loss, and with feelings of sincere sympathy we extend to the members of his family our condolence in this their hour of distress.

Resolved, That the above be adopted as the expression of this union, and that the same be engrossed on our minutes, the charter draped for thirty days, and a copy of same be presented to the family of the deceased, and that the Journal of Labor and The TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL be requested to publish the same.

GERMANY UPHOLDS THE BOYCOTT. The German Reichsgericht, the highest court of law in the German Empire, has upheld the boycott. In a decision which it has handed down it has declared that a boycott, when proclaimed by a union or a society for reasons which appear to the society to be good so long as it does not extend to any attempt to spread the boycott beyond the confines of the union, is not only not against public policy, but also legal in every sense.

The court further declares that the boycott is a legitimate means of warfare between associations of commerce

or of labor or between labor organizations and commercial firms.

Here is a portion of the text of the decision which has been handed down:

“The right of each member of an association to participate in a boycott can not be considered as a right which in any way can be construed as contrary to public policy of the public good. Concerning the right of the members of a union to boy. cott there can be no question.

“Where it is shown that the interests and aims of a union are the same as those of some other body of which that union is an integral part, the members of the parent body have an unquestioned right to participate in the boycott against the firm complained of and the members of the subsidiary, or boycotting union, have the right to solicit such boycott from members of the parent organization, even if it be a political party.”—New York Call.

WILLIAM CHOCOLA.

Resolutions adopted by Uniontown (Pa.) Union No. 262:

Whereas, The Ruler of the Universe has removed from the ranks of Uniontown Typographical Union No. 262 our esteemed secretary and fellow workman, William Chocola, who passed from this life on Saturday, September 11, 1909, at the age of 24; and

Whereas, This union has lost by his death an honest and upright officer, a true friend and broth

The TYPOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL cards

. To u present loss in such instances, it has

ISSUED ON THE FIFTH OF EACH MONTH AT Rooms 640-650 NEWTON CLAYPOOL BUILDING,

INDIANAPOLIS, IND.

J. W. HAYS, Editor and Publisher

move to towns cards. been decided that members holding cards, and located outside of the jurisdiction of a local union, must either deposit their cards with the nearest union and pay dues each month, or pay International dues in advance, in order to get THE JOURNAL. Where a cardholder pays his dues to the local in advance, a specific report should be made by the secretary upon the case, in order that the name can be placed on the list and the magazine sent to the member for the time for which dues have been paid.

The 20th of each month is the latest date upon which clianges íor the succeeding issue can be made on our mailing list.

Upon request, secretaries will be furnished with a copy of the list of their members to whom THE JOURNAL is being sent,

All correspondence regarding THE JOURNAL should be addressed to J. W. Hays, Newton Claypool building, Indianapolis, Ind.

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Items for the official columns of The Journal should be prepared on a separate sheet, and the style of the paper followed as closely as possible. Such items should not be made a part of a letter dealing with other subjects, for if this is done the items are likely to be overlooked, even though the greatest care be exercised. Write as plainly as pos. sibie-especially proper names-using one side of the sheet only. All official matter must be in the hands of the editor BEFORE THE TWENTIETH EACH MONTH, to insure insertion in the issue immediately following. The observance of the foregoing will tend to insure what is desired by allpromptness and accuracy in the publication of offi. cial matter.

Communications for the correspondence department of Tue JOURNAL must be in the hands of the editor BEFORE THE TWENTIETH OF EACH MONTH to insure insertion in the issue immediately following. No communication will be published that does not bear the full name of the writer.

ADDRESSES WANTED. Mrs. A. M. Colby, 222 Massachusetts avenue, Boston, Mass., wishes address of Fred Colby, jr.

C. B. McCombs is requested to communicate with T. F. Jones, 319 Lewis street, Frankfort, Ky.

Charles F. Roland, last heard from in Chicago, is requested to communicate with Emil Christenson, Menominee, Wis.

Dick Wolfe, last heard from in Springfield, Ill., please send address to Frank Jenks, care Daily Journal, Lincoln, Neb.

James Varity: Man with you in Jackson, Tenn., carried out of town through error. Write care Hawkeye, Burlington, Iowa.

F. Ray Metcalf, last heard from in Great Falls, Mont., is requested to communicate with Ray d'Autrement, Williston, N. D.

W. J. Wilson, last heard from in Springfield, Ohio, is requested to communicate with his sister, Mrs. R. M. Estes, Union, S. C.

Ben C. Harrison, last heard from in New York city, will please send his address to his sister, Mrs. C. J. Adams, Bowling Green, Ky.

Oscar De Luew, please send address to J. W. Hays, 640-650 Newton Claypool building, Indianapolis, Ind., and get letter from Dilse Hopkins.

Carl H. Adair, linotype operator, is requested to send his present address to J. E. Kinch, care International Typographical Union, Indianapolis, Ind.

Thomas Flynn, formerly of Cincinnati, is requested to communicate with Mrs. Julia A. Kennedy, 1240 Elsmore avenue, Mount Adams, Cincinnati, Ohio.

W. F. Stadtlander, or any secretary or union printer knowing his whereabouts, kindly send his address to Mrs. W. F. Stadtlander, 219 Twelfth street, Toledo, Ohio.

Any one knowing the address of Ed B. Ward will please communicate with his wife, care C. E. McKee, secretary Typographical Union No. 1, 216 K. of P. Castle Hall, 230 East Ohio street, Indianapolis, Ind.

F. F. Bean, George W. Brayton, Herb Campbell, Sam R. Coffin, Harry Coleman, Medill Connell, R. O. Crow, Oscar De Luew, J. 0. Denham, Pat Dunbar, W. A. Hackney, B. E. Hassett, Lee R. IIolly, Sam Landon, Donald McPherson, Bonnie Murphy, R. C. Pryor, C. W. Rogers, Fred Rolfe, W. F. Stadtlander, J. L. Starkes, Herman Tiediens, H. Wilson, Grover Workman, Ralph H. Wright, send addresses to J. W. Hays, 640-650

THE JOURNAL MAILING LIST. When a member requests a change in his JOUR. NAL address, he should give the nanie and number of the union with which he is affiliated, together with his present and former address.

Additions to the mailing list can only be made when received through the local secretary. Members not receiving the magazine should furnish the local secretary with their addresses.

Additions, corrections or alterations reported by local secretaries should be kept separate from other correspondence. When a member deposits his card, and his name is reported for the subscription list, the secretary should state where the member previously received THE JOURNAL, and give the name and number of the union with which he was affiliated. When a member draws his card, is sus. pended or expelled, or in any manner ceases to be an active member of the local, the secretary should request that his name be dropped from the mail. ing list.

A large number of those who take cards and re

THE DEATH ROLL.

Newton Claypool building, Indianapolis, Ind., and get mail.

Joseph Ernest, a printer, who formerly worked in Toronto, Canada, and who also boarded at M. T. Williams', 1300 Center Street, Denver, Colo., is requested to communicate with Tom Thomas, 41 Railroad street, Oneida, N. Y.

Any one knowing the whereabouts of Glenn C. Burnham is requested to communicate with Mrs. G. C. Burnham, 1413 North Twenty-fifth street, Omaha, Neb., and learn news in regard to the death of his son, Lawrence E. Burnham.

MISCELLANEOUS. Honorable withdrawal card issued to Herman Hanson by Rockford (Ill.) Union No. 213 has been revoked by that union for ratting.

Card No. 8357, issued to A. C. Ranney, has been lost. If found or presented for deposit, please return to Jay L. Johnson, 271 Gibun Street, Can. andaigua, N. Y.

Card No. 2949-A, issued to C. W. Bobo, has been lost and a duplicate issued. Secretary taking up same will please destroy or return to S. T. Pfund, box 856, Hartford, Conn.

Secretary receiving card No. 18646-A, issued to W. E. Bennett on October 2, 1909, is requested to take up same and return to J. W. Hays, Newton Claypool building, Indianapolis, Ind.

Card No. 17752-A, issued by Eau Claire Union No. 558 to P. H. Kelley, has been lost.

This card, if found or presented for deposit, should be returned to Miss Marion O'Neill, 306 First avenue, Eau Claire, Wis.

Card No. 1590, issued to R. D. Matthews, dated June 17, 1909. has been lost and a duplicate issued by Norfolk Typographical Union No. 32. Any one finding same, please return to M. W. Callan, box 192, Norfolk, Va.

Card No. 25307-A, issued to R. W. Redding on September 10, has been lost and a duplicate issued therefor. If same is found or presented for deposit, Ollie S. Wilson, 436-438 Bassett building, Oklahoma City, Okla., should be notified.

Card No. 25308-A, issued September 22 to A. W. Doane by Oklahoma City Union No. 283, has been lost and a duplicate issued. If found or presented for deposit, Ollie S. Wilson, 436-438 Bassett building, Oklahoma City, Okla., should be notified.

Card No. 8456-A, issued to Orval Gilstrap by Vallejo Union No. 389, under date of October 16, 1909, has been lost and a duplicate issued. The original card, if found or presented for deposit, should be returned to G. M. Davis, box 231, Vallejo, Cal.

Card No. 14390, issued to Herbert F. Lee, August 27, 1909, has been lost and a duplicate issued. The original card, if found or presented for deposit, should be returned to Thomas P. Cur. tin, secretary No. 13, room 351 Old South build. ing, Boston, Mass. Card No. 18604-A, issued to Joe Adams on Octo.

1909, by Secretary-Treasurer Hays, has been lost and a duplicate issued. The original card, if found or presented for deposit, should be returned to J. W. Hays, 642 Newton Claypool building, Indianapolis, Ind.

Card No. 94148, bearing the name Louis E. Beckley, and signed by Louis E. Beckley, and bearing the names of W. E. Bird and Paul C. Carty, as president and secretary, respectively, dated Columbus, Ohio, July 2, 1909, is a forgery. All local unions are requested to examine their old stubs and see if they have a record of the above card-No. 04148. Please notify William E. Bird, 318 Eberly building, Columbus, Ohio. This card was offered for deposit with Secretary W. M. Peterson, Birmingham (Ala.) Union No. 104.

BAKER, R. E.--At Louisville, Ky., September 26,

1909, of heart failure. Age 33 years. BIGELOW, G. W.-At Montour Falls, N. Y., Au

gust 9, 1909, of cancer. Age 65 years. BENTELL, C. C.--At Bayonne, N. J., August 24,

1909, of endocarditis. Age 79 years. Booth, E. J.-At Greensburg, Pa., June 21, 1909,

of Bright's disease. Age 39 years. BRADLEY, FRANK-At Des Moines, Iowa, October

7, 1909, of nervous prostration, Age 65 years. BRAZELLE, THOMAS-At New York, N. Y., October

3, 1909, of apoplexy. Age 54 years. Carlin, LEGON-At Helena, Ark., September 1,

1909, of malarial fever. CHOCOLA, William-At Uniontown, Pa., Septem

ber 11, 1909, of abscess. Age 24 years. CONDON, J. T:-At Brooklyn, N. Y., August 23,

1909, of endocarditis. Age 53 years. CONNOLLY, SYLVESTER-At Aurora, 111., October

10, 1909, of pneumonia. Age 25 years. Cozad, A. D.-At Kansas City, Kan., September

26, 1909, of hemorrhage. Age 37 years. CRAWFORD, F. Y.-At Toronto, Can., October 4,

1909, of paresis. Age 27 years. CUMMINGS, PATRICK-At New York, N. Y., June 20, 1909, of neuritis.

Age 34 years. D'Aoust, J. A.–At New York, N. Y., August 12, 1909, of alcoholism.

Age 47 years. DELLE, OTTO–At Brooklyn, N. Y., September 23,

1909, of tuberculosis. Age 32 years. EGGINTON, JAMES-At Brooklyn, N. Y., September

9, 1909, of nephritis. Age 79 years. GALLAGHER, JOHN--At New York, N. Y., Septem

ber 30, 1909, of ephritis. Age 49 years. Gatter, C. E.-At Passaic, N. J., August 9, 1909,

of Bright's disease. Age 78 years. HERIFF, E. L.-At Visalia, Cal., September 6,

1909, of Bright's disease. Age 59 years. HIGGINS, G. B.-At Sultan, Wash., September 22,

1909, of peritonitis. Age 41 years. HOGAN, J. S. P.-At Sharon Hill, Pa., September

20, 1909, of dysentery. Age 58 years. Jones, George-At Georgetown, S. A., September

2, 1909, of peritonitis. Age 50 years. Jones, J. A.-At Los Angeles, Cal., September 15,

1909, of tuberculosis. Age 34 years. LAMBERT, ThaddEUS-At Rochester, N. Y., Sep

tember 29, 1909, of fracture of skull. Age 47

years. LEVY, LEO—At New York, N. Y., August 4, 1909,

of tubes dorsalis. Age 41 years. MACKLIN, J. C.--At Brooklyn, N. Y., August 26,

1909, of nephritis. Age 58 years. MARRON, J. W.-At San Antonio, Texas, October 6, 1909, of tuberculosis.

Age 38 years. Mays, GEORGE-At Riverdale, Mich., September 1,

1909, of diabetes. Age 49 years. MINSHULL, FREDERICK-At New York, N. Y.,

September 25, 1909, of tuberculosis.

years. OWEN, WILLIAM-At Racine, Wis., October 5,

1909, of tuberculosis. Age 36 years. Patton, J. C.--At Pasadena, Cal., September 16,

1909, of tuberculosis. Age 41 years. Peach, G. E.-At Danvers, Mass., September 28,

1909, of epilepsy. Age 38 years. Post, WILLIAM E.-At Melrose, Mass., September

25, 1909, of appendicitis. Age 49 years. RICHARDSON, ALFRED--At New York, N. Y., August 8, 1909, of pulmonary adema.

Ige 43 years. RUSSLEND, WILLIAM-At Brooklyn, N. Y., August

21, 1909, of carcinoma. Age 54 years.

Age 45

ber 4,

Salaun, A. L.--At New Orleans, La., October 7,

1909, of rheumatism. Age 53 years. Smith, W. L.-At New York, N. Y., September 4,

1909, of nephritis. Age 60 years. SWAIN, L. W.-At Reillyville, Pa., August 21,

1909, of tumor. Age 42 years. TETZLAFF, THEODORE-At Woodhaven, L. I., N.

Y., August 21, 1909, of heart disease. Age 36 years. TILLINGHOST, J. W.-At Kirkwood, Ga., October

7, 1909, of complication of diseases. Age 67

years. Vinton, W. E.-At Findlay, Ohio, September 28, 1909,

of tuberculosis. Age 37 years. Wahle, J. H.-At Louisville, Ky., September 21,

1909, of gunshot wound. Age 22 years. WEBER, C. J.--At Buffalo, N. Y., September 23,

1909, of pneumonia. Age 50 years. WESCHE, CHARLES-At Chicago, Ill., October 4, 1909, of congestion of brain.

Age 35 years.

CHARTERS ISSUED. Wellsboro (Pa.) No. 423-J. A. Wetmore, J. E. Sticklin, C. L. Shaffer. E. R. Mulford, F. A. Graham, Harold H. Etner, Le Roy Moore.

Lima (Ohio) No. 296--Oscar North, Russell H. Calkins, Charles A. Laddin, George D. Mumaugh, J. P. Burns, W. R. Martin, O. B. Miller, David Whittington, Walter Peltier, Charles A. Emler, E. B. Lewis, J. F. Cotner, Albert B. Arnold, W. L. Binkley, Floyd L. Van Pelt, William A. Fetterly, Howard E. Hadsell, H. V. Biery, J. A. Lansdowne, H. A. Linser, Thomas J. Edwards, William Richardson, M. R. L. Stouffer, C. N. Shook.

Woodstock (Ont.) No. 317–J. M. Mauser, H. Van Wick, John A. McKiggan, Thomas Morgan, Percy Bogart, Simpson Elliott, John A. McLean, John E. Sharman, James F. Middleton, B. J. Rae, Joseph T. Fitzgerald, James McGraw, W. A. Horning. W. Stallan, H. W. Richards, S. H. L. Dyer, Samuel Wilson, Harry M. Warden.

Natchez (Miss.) No. 422——F. W. Koops, Walter J. Nail, Matt Schaefer, John A. Cavell, T. A. Brown, William Eidt, L. L. Fitzpatrick, S. G. Eidt, J. T. Weatherford, R. Whaton Scott.

Paris (Texas) No. 438—W. W. Gaines, G. W. Blair, Louis P. Hobbs, Frank B. Fauntleroy, J. J. Cunningham, R. H. Cannon, B. H. Boyd, J. A. Gunter, A. W. Neville, W. D. Furey, Jack Neville, F. M. Ellis.

Chatham (Ont.) No. 421-Art. J. Cartier, F. C. Wallwork, Andrew Riddell, Frank Clark, G. A. Harrington, Harry B. Frampton, Bob Claus, Stanley Gammage, W. Waller, W. A. McWhirter, J. P. Wall, Alex McDougall, George E. Morrell, Will N. Austin, W. J. Logan, A. E. Lenfestey.

DELINQUENT UNIONS.

INDIANAPOLIS, IND., October 25, 1909. Section 1, article ix, of the constitution, requires that "International dues for each month shall be collected by subordinate unions and transferred to the secretary-treasurer of the International Typo. graphical Union before the twentieth of the succeeding month." Under this law the September per capita and the September old age pension assessment of all unions was due at headquarters not later than October 20. The following unions were delinquent for per capita, or the old age pension assessment, on October 25, having failed to make their returns.

In this connection attention is directed to section 14, article v, of the by-laws, which is as follows:

“Section 14. No funeral benefit claim shall be allowed unless the deceased was possessed of a current working card at the time of his death, nor shall a funeral benefit claim be allowed if, at the time of death, the union of which deceased was a member is in arrears for per capita tax to the International Union." 38, Haverhill.

462, New Philadelphia. 44, Rome.

473, Moberly. 51, Lawrence.

475. Fostoria. 74, Belleville.

478, San Juan. 109, Pittsfield.

483, Logan. 125, Durham.

497, Alliance. 147, Ashland.

501, Clearfield. 149, Saratoga Springs. 517, Buffalo Polish. 214. Pendleton.

542, Shelbyville. 236, Ogden.

569, Painesville. 257, Lisbon.

570, Santiago de Cuba. 259, Waltham.

580, Burlington. 303. Cleburne.

581, Fort Madison. 308, Watertown.

585, White Plains. 322, Kingston.

593, Brainerd. 325, Cohoes.

595, Athens. 335, Rossland

606, Bridgetown. 354, Edwardsville. 620, Central City. 371, Rome.

621, Mayfield. 384, Montpelier.

624, San Mateo. 385, Greenville.

625, Salisbury. 396, Canandaigua. 636, Moncton. 414, Marshalltown. 643, Waterville. 431, Manitowoc.

646, Matanzas. 432, Stillwater.

68, Bartlesville. 433, Dover.

651, Urbana. 439, Bakersfield.

652, Cleveland Hunga445, Coeur d'Alene.

rian. 450, Columbus.

663, Saskatoon. 452, New Kensington. 665, Rhyolite. 457, Glace Bay.

666, Georgetown. 460, Sydney.

MAILERS. 4, Duluth,

14, Philadelphia.

UNION PRINTERS HO The following is a record of admissions, departures, expulsions and deaths for the month of September, 1909:

ADMITTED. 1389–George A. Klein, New Orleans Union No. 17; age 35 years; admitted September 2, 1909.

1396—Charles Hobson, St. Paul No. 30; age 47 years; admitted September 8, 1909.

VACATED. 1175-Frank R. Redfern, Asheville No. 263; age 33 years; admitted November 11, 1907; vacated September 2, 1909; able to work.

1386—Ben L. Mullich, Cincinnati No. 3; age 37 years; admitted August 5, 1909; vacated September 14, 1909; not improved.

1338— Peter P. Moffitt, Philadelphia No. 2; age 33 years; admitted March 14, 1909; vacated September 14, 1909; able to work.

13U-William A. Reuter, Chicago No. 16; age 51 years; admitted December 24, 1908; vacated September 16, 1909; not improved.

1 264–0. E. McFadden, Pittsburg No. 7; age 58 years; admitted August 7, 1908; vacated September 18, 1909; able to work.

1343–J. C. Kemp. Los Angeles No. 174; age 46 years; admitted March 20, 1909; vacated Scptember 21, 1909; able to work.

EXPELLED. 1352—John M. Campbell, Chicago No. 16; age 60 years; admitted May 8, 1909; expelled September 1, 1909; intoxication.

DIED. 1277-William W. Griffey. Youngstown No. 200; age 63 years; admitted September 13, 1908; died September 7, 1909; cancer.

138–Flint Beardsley, Cincinnati No. 3; age 81 years; admitted November 25, 1894; died September 18, 1909; hemorrhage of stomach.

Charles Deacon, Superintendent.

sweet

PATIENCE is bitter, but its fruits are Rousseau.

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