The Denison Herald (Denison, Tex.), No. 95, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 15, 1921 Page: 2 of 18
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publication of a letter writu
read tr^nmN «n m* of tl
WAS MMHTTEN SIX DAYS Ml
Cleveland. Ohio. -Ne\ 1L—W. O. I-ra,
president of the Brotherhood of Rail-
road Trainmen, baa authorised the
indicating hie pesl-
reUroad strike reoeaily
The letter was written on 0*1 *1.
six days before the strike waa declared
ell ft nade as fellow!:
"Dear Sir and Brother—Thoae who
were in attendance at the Chicago
mooting last July, if honeot enough to
tell the truth, well remember my
. pleading with them not to take a strike
vote on the question of the it per
cent reduction of Toly 1, but, instead,
to pass the strongest possible reso-
lution against such reduction and make
The Values, Not Words, Tell the Story
of the Greatest Savings in New
Whiio others hire been waiting, talking and theorising on how
to bring price* back to normal, PERKINS BROS. COMPANY,
aided by it* tirmendons buying powerj has been quietly but
coiMMtentiy working with the purpofe to give the people
around Devinonr the greatest thine on 'high-quality apparel in
the country. We are selling the terj garments you want at
prices lower than you hare aeen in y »ars.
A wonderful choice selection of the new-
est models and beautiful styles in Ladies'
Suits, of the wanted colors, and sises. In
Serges, Tricotine and Poiret T.willg, at the
lowest possible prices—
Seeing these Suits will be convincing to
you that the VALUES ARE HERE.
Come in and see for yourself.
gW ml chairmen
had been fed on *raw meat/ appar-
ently to iuch an oaten! that nothin#
hub the reala rattan of that if par cant
reduction would aatlefy them.
“I could not make myaetf believe
then* and surely sot et this time, that
railroad man cquld taka tha poaltloii
that they would »©t accept any reduc-
tion whatever, although all other
of labor were being required
to accept one or more reductions fully
equal to the 12 per cent designated
In the board’s decision. No. 117.
Cursed By Brother*.
“Ton know 1 have been curaed by
members of the brotherhood la tha
! pant becciuee I would not J°ln with
the radicals and ‘eat ’em alive/ hut-
Instead, tried to follow a conservative
course. Because of such unjust treat-
ment by thoae I was attempting to
help, or. rather, save, I concluded last
jJuly (when I Allied to get ***T con‘
nervatlve help m>m those at the Chi-
cago meeting of the five organlfcatlBhs)
to change my policy and para the re*
sponalblltty heretofore used In connec-
tion with proposed strikes to our gen-
eral committeemen—to do whatever
such committeemen desired, not in
violation of our brotherhood’s laws.
Therefore, the general chairmen, In my
opinion, are entirely responsible for
whatever result follow* this proposed
; strike. If we as an organisation win
and make the U. 8. railroad labor board
restore the 12 per cent reduction de-
fined in decision No. 147, the credit is
all their*, tt w« lose, 1 know In ad-
vened they will say the fault is Bill
Animosity .Against Railroader*.
“1 have no hesitancy in saying that
In my entire lifetime 1 have never
known of a more unanimous feeling
against us by the business and labor
world than now exists, and to me It
is the greatest: sin ever committed by
so-called labor leaders to approve of
thotr membership committing suicide,
as t believe Is bound to occur If the
strike goes on as scheduled, although
to disapprove It in the face of the
action taken by our membership and
committees would mean annihilation
of the leader, In so fkr as his future
with his organisation waa cwctnM.
“I had hoped that after twenty-thra*
years’ membership In tha brotherhood.
1 should never live to aea tha day that
the membership I represented would
become so Ingaao as to demand the
right to commit suicide—at a time
when more mon are out of employ-
ment and more men on short tim# in
this country than aver before known.
The railroad companies most certainly
want the strike to go on, because they
know It will likely mean the sad of
our organisation*. They fully realise
them am at least two, If not three,
men for every Job that will be made
vacant by the strike, and while I am
sura you know that physically and fi-
nancially I can afford to have tha
•trike go on as well ae or better par-
any member employed on
nr this letter will
bmPTmust get this out
y kaqpr. _
or member of the brotherhood
mi I foal more testified to »•-
day* this statement may prove
may be asked re-
garding my pesitloa aad my honda*
belief aa Indicated before tha battle
commenced; hence this advance state-
ment. Ordinarily I welcome a fight.
With a railroad or with » Individual,
but I do not relish letting tbo other
fellow plefc the time aad place, to say
nothing of the arms that are to bo
uaed, and I have nover is the past
walked blindly Into a trap ouch aa
now set for all railroad labor organ-
isations. only tha transportation
brotherhoods will be foottm enough to
stumble Into. My beat Information,
gained at Chicago yesterday, was that
tha other railroad labor organisations
would probably not Join the trans-
portation brotherhood# to the contro-
versy, and while I hare not always
approved of the action, taken by Ben
Jewell and his bunch, I will certainly
take my hat oft to them if at a tim*
like this they show sufficient intel-
ligent to keep out of a controversy
desired by the railroads and . encour-
aged and financed by the manufactur-
ers* associations of this country.
“Now that I have gotten this out
of my system, I am fraternally yours,
”W. a LJBjR, President."
OREEK CIVIL ADMINISTRATION
OBJECTED TO IN SMYRNA
Constantinople, Nov. 16—Sublime
Phrte has Issued a protest against the
establishment of Qresk civil adminis-
tration In Smyrna and against the
disappearance of the last vestige of
Thousands of Turkish government
employes, tha protest says, have been
discharged and the Greeks have sup-
pressed th* Turkish educational Insti-
tutions and introduced Greek as tbs
official language in Anatolia. This ac-
tion, the document assorts, to a
flagrant violation of the International
regulations as the status of Smyrna
has not yet been defined or the Sevres
CASHING IN ON RAT
TAILS DETACHED STOPPED
Bay City, Mich.. Nov. 14.—A new
species 'of ‘‘eon man” bag boon, dis-
The city put a bounty of ton cents
on rata, and for obvious reasons, re-
quired only the tails of th* dead ro-
dents bo presented for “cashing inJT
This counting developed into a
rather perfunctory performance and
then it developed that gome of the
ever present ‘‘small boys* ware mix-
ing in pieces of Involuted wire, and
even small pig tails with the rat ap-
Sat tails now are “void if detached”
from tha pelt of the victim. .< , ,
After a careful examination of th#
essays on “Why I Should Join th*
American Red Crees/t written by.pu-
pits of the fifth, sUfth and seventh^
grades of the city'* schools, and th*/
Denison high schoL th* Prtora tore
bees swarded by the Judges to the fol-
Robert steel, »lxth grade, Rayah!
school, cash prlte of 124®.
Alice Wilson, tenth grade, high
school cash prise of. 12.60.
The Contest was conducted and
prises given by th* Jttelor Red Crone
of which Miss om* Bikto chateaus
Rev. J. S. Hodges. .Mrs. If. T. PkrrOtt
and Mias Bess Murphy wsi* Judges.
A specification of the Vests* WOf
that tha nam* of each pn*f onhttRIIRf
an essay would be written on a sep-
arate slip of paper and pinned to the
composition In order that It couMih#
detached when papora were handed to
the judges, in this way the Judges
had no idea to whom th# eoaay be-
Many worthy contribution# wore en -
tered In th* oontesL and th* pSpils of
the city schools display good training In
English and composition. Th# win-
to herewith published and”that of th#
high school pupil will be carried in
Why 1 Should Join the American Red
By Robert Steel.
There must be created during this
generation a feeling of brotherhood
among the peoples of the earth—a feel-
ing so compelling that they will ho
willing to work and sacrifice for
world peace as much a# they have In
the past sacrificed for war. This to
the work of the Red Cross, one of the
largest organisation# in th* world.
Who would not lev* to Join tha army
of school children, whs have already
Joined the Junior department, aad are
weaving Into their dally round of
school and home life th* golden thread
of the Red Cross motto. *1 serve.”
This year the Denison Junior* are
trying their beet to gat their name#
placed on the "Honor Roll” This to
done by not getting a single mark
specUon 1* given to each child to ***
If his face, neck, teeth and hands are
clean, his hair neatly brushed and hto
shoes and desk to a tidy
Does not this help to havo a
been resumed this autumn for the first
time sine* tt was suspended owteg to
- - Rov. 16.—The
H««^Cbank °to r£
Wly progressing. Owing to the bJlTf
Rfori -beet piling braced with, a net
wMRt of extremely heavy timber* was
put to as a preliminary to excsvaZ
the basement and the driving 0( th!
concrete piles which support the main
thttumnd Piles, which i„
would extend more th4a
item miles, ware used. Th* iowtit
sat concrete p(l*wwhich support these
footings era tldrty-tlght feet long.
Paris.—-Th* latest victim of th* ran*
of chlorform bandits operating taxi-
cabs here to M. Eugene Dellale, a
banker. He waa robbed of a large mu
of bill* and the** thrown into a ditch.
Can Yon Read Your
The Way to Read the
Dial No. 1 raxdi from
1000 to 10,000
1000 “ “
u w •
THE ABOVE DIALS NOW HAD .
flP THE READING LAST NORTH IS
YOUR ELECTRIC SBTil!
Wednesday, Nov. 16th Is Pay D
Why not make your pay check go further, and get reed values for what you spemP. The biggest saving opportmtity of your life is
Our Big Store has been crowded every day since the opening, and PEOPLE ARE BUYING AS NEVER BEFORE. It’s nothing
right that yoa pay day folks should have a chance to make some real sums.
SO ON WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16th, we are going to offer some extraordinary bargains. From every
* _ *
want and at a price you will like. The store will be open till Wcl v m
' ^ ^
il to be here.
C. IV. Cra wford
I Stock from Ft
Being Moved F
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The Denison Herald (Denison, Tex.), No. 95, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 15, 1921, newspaper, November 15, 1921; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth572355/m1/2/: accessed December 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .