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Citizens' \ndustrial Association. Ax association of citizens embracing national, State and local associations throughout the United States. The declared purposes are: To assist, by all lawful and practical means, the properly constituted authorities of the State and Nation in maintaining and defending the supremacy of the law and the rights of the citizen. To assist all the people of America in resisting encroachments upon their coustitutional rights. To promote and encourage harmonious relations between employers and their employés upon a basis of equal justice to both. To assist local, State, and national associations of inanufacturers, employers, and employés in their efforts to establish and maintain industrial peace, and to create and direct a pablic sentiment in opposition to all forms of violence, coercion, and intimidation. C. W. Post, Battle Creek, Mich., President; James A. Einery, St. James Building, New York, Secretary.

National Civic Federation. An organization of prominent representatives of capital, labor, and the general public formed as the direct outgrowth of conventions held in Chicago and New York in 1900-1901. Its purpose is to organize the best brains of the Nation in an educational movement toward the solution of some of the great problems related to social and industrial progress; to provide for study and discussion of questions of national import; to aid thus in the crystallization of the most enlightened public opinion; and, when desirable, lo proinote legislation in accordance therewith. At the present time the work of the Federation is carried on through the following agencies:

(1) The Public Ownership Commission composed of one hundred prominent men representing every shade of opinion on this subject. The investigation by this commission (1906) into the facts of public ownership and operation here and abroad is the most thorough yet undertaken.

(2) The Immigration Department composed of men selected to represent all localities in the Union affected by the admission of aliens.

(3) The Industrial Economic Department organized to promote discussion and to aid in the solution of practical economic and

social problems such as "Wages, and the Cost of Living, the I junction," "Opened and closed Shop," " Restriction of Output," "Compulsory Arbitration, " Initiative and Reierendum," "The Income Tax,' the Trusts, etc.

(4) The Conciliation Department dealing entirely with strikes, Jockouts and trade agreements, and including in its membership representatives of the leading organizations of employers and wageearners. Tlie services of this department have been enlisted in more than five hundred cases involving every phase of industrial controversy.

(5) Welfare Department organized for the purpose of improving the conditions under which employés in all industries work and live. Some of the subjects included in the work of the Department are sanitary work places, emergency hospitals, lunch rooms, women's

rest rooms, recreation, educational opportunities, and home for employés and industrial insurance.

(6) Primary Election and Ballot Reform organized to arouse and promote public interest in representative government in national, Slate and city politics. The officers of the Federation are:

August Belinont, President; Samuel Gompers, Nahum J. Bachelder, Ellison A. Amyth, BenJamin I.Wheeler, Vice-Presidents; Isaac N. Seligman, Treasurer; John Mitchell, Chairman Trade Agreement Committee; Melville E. Ingalls, Chairman Public Ownership

Commission; Seth Low, Chairman Conciliation Committee; Nicholas Murray Butler, Chairman Industrial Economics Depart. ment; Franklin MacVeagh, Chairman Immigration Department; Charles A. Moore, Chairman Welfare Department; E. R. A. Seligman, Chairman Taxation Committee : Wm. H. Taft, Chairman Public Employés Welfare Committee: Ralph M. Easley, Chairman Executive Council; Samuel B. Donnelly, Secretary. Ofice, 281 Fourth Avenue, New York City.




Chief Odicer. ized.

Address Districtof Col. United States Bureau of Labor.

1885 Charles P. Neill, Washington. Callfornia..... Bureau of Labor Statistics...


San Francisco Colorado.. Bureau of Labor Statistics.

1887 Axel Swanson Denver. ('onnecticut... Bureau of Labor Statistics..

1893 William H. Scoville... Hartford. Idaho.

Bureau of Labor and Mining Statistics. 1895 T.C. Egleston, Boisé. Mlinois.. Bureau of Labor Statistics..

1879 David Ross.... Springfield. Indiana, Bureau of Statistics....

1879 Mary A. Stubbs... Indianapolis. Towa Bureau of Labor Statistics..

1884 E. D. Brighan.... Des Moines. Kansas, Bureau of Labor Statistics...

1885 W. L. A. Johnson... Topeka. Kentucky. Bureau of Agriculture, Lab & Statistics 1876 H. Vreeland... Frankfort, Louisiana Bureau of Statistics of Labor......

19 Robert E. Lee.. New Orleans, LA Maine Bureau of Labor Statistics...

1887 Thoy. J. Lyons. Augusta. Maryland Bureau of Industrial Statistics.

1894 Charles J. Fox... Baltimore. Massachus'tts Bureau of Statistics of Labor..

1869 Chus. F. Gettomy

Boston. Michigan, ...

Bureau of Labor & Industrial Statistics 1883 M. McLeod... Lansing. Minnesota Bureau of Labor...

1887 W. H. Williams, St. Paul. Missouri... Bureau of Labor Statistics & Inspection 1879 J.C. A.Hiller..

Jefferson City. Montana.. Bureau of Agriculture, Lab & Industries 1893 J. A. Ferguson. Helena Nebraska... Bureau of Labor & Industrial Statistics 1887 John J. Ryder.. Lincoln. N Hampshire Bureau of Labor...

1893 Lysander H. Carroll. Concord. New Jersey... Bureau of Statistics of Labor & Printing 1878 W.C. Garrison... Trenton, New York.... Department of Labor..

1883 P. T. Sherman. Albany. N. Carolina... Bureau of Labor Statistics.

1887 Henry B. Varner... Raleigh.
North Dakota Department of Agriculture and Labor. 1500 W. C. Gilbreath. Bismarck.
Bureau of Labor Statistics ......

1877 M. D. Ratchford. Columbus
Bur, Labor Stat. & Insp. Fac, Works' ps 1903 0. P. Hoff.

Salem. Pennsylvania Bureau of Industrial Statistics.

18,2 J. L. Rockey

Harrisburg. Rhode Island. Bureau of Labor Statistics.......

1 87 George H, Webb... Providence. Tennessee. Bureau of Mines....

1891 R. E. Shiflett.. Nashville. Virginia. Bureau of Labor & Industrial Statistics 1898 James B. Doherty. Richmond, Washington.. Bureau of Labor.....

1897 C. F. Hubbard..... Olympia West Virginia Bureau of Lahor........

1840 I. V. Barton... wheeling Wisconsiu.... Bureau of Labor Statistics....

1883 J. D. Beck............Madison,

Labor Legislation. BOYCOTTING, BLACKLISTING AND INTIMIDATION LAWS. THE States having laws prohibiting boycotting in terms are Alabama, Colorado, minois, Indiana, and Texas.

The States having laws prohibiting blacklisting in terms are Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado, con necticut, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri Montana, Nevada, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Washington, and Wisconsin.

A number of States have enacted laws concerning intimidation, conspiracy against workingmen, and interference with employment, viz., Alabama, Arkansas, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, dllinois, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Porto Rico, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Washingion, West Virginia, and Wisconsin.

In the following States it is unlawful for an employer to exact any agreement, either written or verbal, from an employó not to join or become a member of a labor organization, as a condition of employment: California, Colorado, Connecticut, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nevada, New Jersey, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Porto Rico and Wisconsin.

Arizona.-Eight hours constitute a day's labor in all underground mines and workings.
Arkaneas.--Eight hours constitute a day's work on public highways and bridges.

California.-Unless otherwise expressly stipulated, eight hours constitute a day's work. The time of service of all laborers, workmen, and mechanics employed upon any public works of, or work done for, the State, or for any political sub-division thereof, whether the work is to be done by contract or otherwise, is limited and restricted to eight hours in any one calendar day.

Colorado.-A day's work for all workingnen employed by the State, or any county, township, school district, municipality, or incorporated town, and for all employés in underground mines or workings, and in smelting and refining works, is restricted to eight hours.

Connecticut.-Eight hours of labor constitute a lawful day's work unless otherwise agreed.

Delaware.-Eight bours constitute a lawful day's work for all municipal employés of the city of Wilmington.

District of Columbia.- 1 day's work for all laborers and mechanics employed by the District of Columbia. or by any contractor or sub-contractor upon any public works of ihe District, is limited to eight hours.

Hawait.-For all mechanics, clerks, laborers, and other employés on public works and in public offices eight hours of actual service constitute a day's work.

Idaho.--Eight hours' actual wock constitute a lawful day's labor for manual laborers employed by the day on all state, county, and municipal works,

Illinois. -Eight hours are a legal day's work in all mechanical employments, except on farms, and when otherwise agreed; the law does not apply to service by the year, inonth, or week. Eight hours constitute a day's labor on the public highways.

Indiana.-Eight hours of labor constitute a legal day's work for all classes of echanics, workingmen, and laborers, excepting those engaged in agricultural and domestic labor, Overwork by agreement and for extra compensation is pernitted.

lowa.-Eight hours constitute a day's labor on the public roads.

Kansas.-Eight hours are a day's work for all laborers, mechanics, or other persons employed by or on behalf of the State or any county, eity, township, or other municipality.

Kentucky.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on the public roads.

Maryland.-Yo mechanic or laborer employed by the Mayoror City Council of Baltimore, or hy any agent or contractor under them, shall be required to work more than eight hours as a day's labor.

Mnssachusetts. --Eight hours shall constitute a day's work for all laborers, workmen, and mechanics employed by or on behalf of the Commonwealih or any county therein, or of any city or town in the Commonwealth upon acceptance of the statute by a majority of voters present and voting upon the same at any general election.

Minnesota.--Eight hours constitute a day's labor for all laborers, workmen, or mechanics em. ployed by or on behalf of the State, whether the work is done by contract or otherwise,

Missouri.-Eight hours constitute a legal day's work. The law does not prevent an agreement to work for a longer or a shorter time and does not apply to agricultural laborers. It is unlawful for employers to work their employés longer than eight hours per day in mines and smelters. Eight hours are a day's labor on highways.

Montana.-Eight hours constitute a legal day's work for persons engaged to operate or handle hoisting engines at mines. The law applies only to such plants as are in operation sixteen or more hours per day, or at or in mines where the engine develops fifteen or more borse-power, or where fifteen or more men are employed underground in the twenty-four hours, A day's labor on public works and in smelters and underground mines is limited to eight hours per day.

Nebraska.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on public ronds and on all public works in cities of the first class.

Novada. --For labor on public highways, in underground mines and in smelters, and on all works and undertakings carried on or aided by the State, county, or municipal governments, the hours of labor are fixed at eight per day.

New Mexico.-Eight hours constitute a day's laboron public roads and highways.

New York.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on highways, and on work done by or for the State, or a municipal corporation, whether directly by contractors or sub-contractors; also for all classes of employés, except in farm or domestic labor, though overwork for extra pay is permitted In private employments.

Ohio.-Elgbt hours shall constitute a day's work in all engagements to labor in any mechanical, manufacturing, or mining business, unless otherwise expressly stipulated in the contract,

Oklahoma.-Eight hours constitute a day's laboron public roads.
Oregon. Eight hours constitute a day's labor on public roads.


Pennsylvanla.-Eight hours of labor shall be deemed and held to be a legal day's work in all cases of labor and service by the day where there is no agreement or contract to the contrary. T:1s does not apply to farm or agricultural labor or to service by the year, month, or week. Eight hours constitute a day's labor for all mechanics, workmen, and laborers in the employ of the State, or of any municipal corporation therein, or otherwise engaged on public works. This act shall be deemed to apply to employés of contractors.

Porto Rico.-No laborer may be compelled to work more than eight hours per day on public works,

South Dakota -For labor on public highways a day's work is fixed at eight hours.
Tennessee.-Eight hours shall be a day's work on the highways.
Texas.--Eight hours constitute a day's work on the highways.

Utah.--Eight hours constitute a day's labor on all works carried on or aided by the State, county, or municipal governments, ayd in all underground mines or workings, and in smelters and all other establishments for the reduction of ores.

Washington.-Eight hours in any calendar day shall constitute a day's work on any work done for the State, or for any county or municipality,

West Virginia.-Eight hours shall constitute a day's work for all laborers, workmen, and mechanics who may be employed by or on behalf of the State.

Wisconsin.-In all engagements to labor in any manufacturing or mechanical business, where there is no express contract to the contrary, a day's

work shall consist of eight hours, but the law does not apply to contracts for labor by the week, month, or year. Eight hours constitute a day's labor on the public highways.

Wyoming.-Eight hours'actual work constitute a legal day's labor in all mines and on all State and municipal works.

United States.-A day's work for all laborers, workmen and mechanics who may be employed by the United States, or by any contractor or sub-contractor upon any of the public works of the United States, is limited to eight hours.

THE WORLD ALMANAC is indebted to Commissioner Charles P. Neill of the U. S. Bureau of Labor for this Summary of Labor Legislation revised to date.

General Labor Organizations.

AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR. PRESIDENT, Samuel Gompers, 423 G Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. ; Secretary, Frank Morrison, same address ; Treasurer. John B. Lennon, Bloomington, nl.; First Vice-President, James Dun. can, Hancock Building, Quincy, Mass. ; Second Vice-President, John Mitchell, 1111 State Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind.; Third Vice-President, James O'Connell, 402

McGill Building, Washington, D, C.; Fourth Vice-President, Max Morris, P. 0. Box 1581, Denver, Col. ; Fifth VicePresident, D. A. Hayes, 930 Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia, Pa : Sixth Vice-President, Daniel J. Keefe, 407 Elks Temple Building, Detroit, Mich. ; Seventh Vice-President, William D. Huber, State Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind. ; Eighth Vice-President, Joseph F. Valentine, Commercial Tribune Building, Ciucinnati, Ohio.

The Federation is composed of 117 national and international unions, representing approximately 27,000 local unions, 37 State branches, 570 city central unions, and 669 local unions. The approximate membership is 2,000,000. The affiliated unions publish about 245 weekly or monthly papers, devoted to the cause of labor. The oflicial organ is the American Federation ist, edited by Samuel Gompers. There are 926 organizers of local unions acting under the orders of the American Federation of Labor. The objects and aims of the American Federation of Labor are officially stated to render employment and means of subsistence less precarious by securing to the workers an equitable share of the fruits of their labor. INTERNATIONAL UNIONS COMPRISING THE AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR. Actors' National Protective Union of America. Lew Morton. 8 Union Square, New York, N. Y. Asbestos Workers of America, National Association of leat, Frost, and General Insulators. P. G. Jes

sen, South Garrison Avenue, St. Louis, Mo. Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union of America. F. H. Harzbecker, Metropol

itan Block, Room 45. 161-163 Randolph Street, Chicago, Ill. Barbers' International Union, Journeymen. Jacoh Fischer, Box 517, Indianapolis, Ind. Bill Posters and Billers of America, National Alliance. W.J. Murray, Box 74. Tappan, N. Y, Blacksmiths, International Brotherhood of. George J. Werner, Suite 570-585 Monon Building, Chicago,

IIL Boiler-Makers and Iron Shipbuilders of America, Brotherhood of. W. J. Gilthorpe, Room 314,

Portsmouth Building, Kansas City, Kan. Bookbinders, International Brotherhood of. James W. Dougherty, Room 210, 132 Nassau Street,

New York, N. Y. Boot and Shoe Workers' Union. C. L. Baine, 246 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. Brewery Workmen, International Union of United. Louis Kemper, Rooms 109-110 Odd Fellows'

Temple, corner Seventh and Elm Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio. Brick, Tile, and Terra Cotta Workers' Alliance, International, George Hodge, Rooms 509-510, 56

Fifth Avenue, Chicago, 11). Bridge and Struciural Iron Workers, International Association of. J.J. McNamara, 422-424 Ameri

can ('entral Life Building. Indianapolis, Ind. Broom and Whisk Makers' Union, International. Oliver A, Brower, 14 Swan Street, Amsterdam,

N. Y. Brushmakers' International Union. John M. McElroy. 1822 Stiles Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood of. F. Duity, P. O. Box 187. Indianapolis, Ind. Carpenters and Joiners, Amalgamated Society of. Thomas Atkinson, 332 East 93d Street, N. Y. Carriage and Wagon Workers, International. John H. Brinkman, 620 Sixth Street, N. W., Wash

ington, D, C,


Carvers' Association of North America, International Wood. John S. Henry, 1220 Third Avenue,

New York, N. Y. Car Workers, International Association of. G. W. Gibson, Rooms 1205-1206 Star Building, 356 Dear

born Street, Chicago, Ill. Cement Workers, American Brotherhood of. Henry Ullner, 1122 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. Chainmakers' National Union of the United States of America. Curtin C. Miller, 162 Wisconsin

Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. Cigar-Makers' International Union of America, George W. Perkins, Room 820, Monon Block, 320

Dearborn Street, Chicago, Ill. Clerks' International Protective Association, Retail. Max Morris, Box 1581, Denver, Col. Cloih Hat and Cap Makers of North America, United. Max Zuckerman. 62 East Fourth St., N. Y. Commercial Telegraphers' Union of America. The. Wesley Russell, 922-930 Monon Building,

Chicago, III. Compressed Air Workers, International Union. Matt Moriarty, 41 Garden Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Coopers' International Union of North America. J. A. Cable, Meriwether Building, Kansas City, Kan. Curtain Operatives of America, Amalgamated Lace. William Barland, 2829 North Reese Street,

Philadelpbia, Pa. Cutting Die and Cutter Makers, International Union of. Joseph J. Brady, 34 Oakland Street, Brook

lyn, N. Y. Electrical Workers of America, International Brotherhood of. Peter W. Collins, Pierick Building,

Springfield, III. Elevator Constructors, International Union of. William Young, 1906 South 15th Street, Philadel

phia, Pa. Engineers, International Union of Steam. R. A, McKee, 606 Main Street, Peoria, III Engravers, International Association of Watch Case. George Weidman, Box 263, Canton, Ohio. Firemen, International Brotherhood of Stationary. C. L. Shamp, Rooms 2-4, 2502 North 18th

Street, Omaha, Neb. Fitters and Helpers of America, International Association of Steam and Hot Water. W. F. Costello,

188 Crown Street, New Haven, Ct. Flour and Cereal Mill Employés, International Union of. A. E. Kellington, 112 Corn Exchange,

Minneapolis, Minn. Foundry Employés, International Brotherhood of. Geo. Bechtold, 1310 Franklin Avenue, St.

Louis, Mo. Freight Handlers and Warehousemen's International Union of America, Interior. J. J. Flynn,

Yondorf Building, 210 South Halstead Street, Chicago, III. Fur Workers of the United States and Canada, International Association of. A. V. McCormack,

P. O. Box, 124 Toronto, Ontario, Can. Garment Workers of America. United. B. A. Larger, Rooms 116-117 Bible House, New York, N. Y. Garment Workers' Union, International Ladies'. John Alex. Dyche, 25-27 Third Avenue, N. Y. Glass Bottle Blowers' Association of the United States and Canada. William Launer, Rooms 930

931 Witherspoon Building, Juniper and Walnut Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. Glass Snappers' National Protective Association of America. Window. L. L. Jacklin, Kane, Pa Glass Workers' International Association, Amalgamated. William Figolah, 55 North Ciark Street,

Chicago, III. Glass Workers of America, Amalgamated Window. A. L. Faulkner, Rooms 417-420 Electric Build

ing, Cleveland, Ohio. Glove Workers' Union of America, International. Agnes Nestor, Room 506, Bush Temple of Music,

Chicago, III. Gold Beaters' National Protective Union of America, United. Thomas Delaney, 88 Barrow Street,

New York, N. Y. Granite Cutters' International Association of America, The. James Duncan, Hancock Building,

Quincy, Mass. Grinders' and Finishers' National Union, Pocket Knife Blade. F. A. Didsbury, 508 Brook Street,

Bridgeport, Ct. Grinders' National Union, Table Knife. John F. Gleason, 76 Chestnut Street, Bristol, Ct. Hatters of North America, United. Martin Lawlor, Room 15, 11 Waverley Place, New York, NY. Hod Carriers and Building Lahorers' Union of America, International. H. A. Stemburgh, Room

81-82 Wieting Block, Syracuse, N. Y. Horse-Shoers of United

States and Canada, International Union of Journeymen. Roady Kenehan, 1548 Wazee Street, Denver, Col. Hotel and Restaurant Employés' International Alliance and Bartenders' International League of

America. Jere. L. Sullivan, Commercial Tribune Building, Cincinnati, Ohio. Iron. Steel, and Tin Workers, Amalgamated Association of. Johu Williams, House Building, Smith

field and Water Streets, Pittsburgh, Pa, Jewelry Workers' Union of America, International. William F. Schade, Box 141, Philadelphia, Pa. Lathers, International Union of Wood, Wire, and Metal. Ralph V. Brandt, 401 Superior Building,

345 Superior Street, Cleveland, Ohio. Laundry Workers' International Union, Shirt, Waist and. John J. Manning, 602 Second Avenue,

Troy, N. Y. Leather Workers on Horse Goods, United Brotherhood of. J. J. Pfeiffer, 209-210 Postal Building,

Kansas City, Mo. Leather Workers' Union of America. Amalgamated. John Roach, Box 414, Newark, N. J. Lithographers, International Protective and Beneficial Association of the United States and Canada.

James J. McCatferty, Germania Bank Building, Spring Street and Bowery, New York, N. Y. Lobster Fishermen's International Protective Association. J. B. Webster, Vinal Haven, Me. Longshoremen's Association, International. Heury C. Barter, 407-408 Elks Temple, Detroit, Mich, Machine Printers and Color Mixers of the United States, National Association of Charles Mc

Crorey, 352 Forty-first Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Machinists, International Association of. George Preston, 908-914 G Street, N. W., McGill Build

ing, Washington, D. C. Maintenance of Way Employés, International Brotherhood of. C. Boyle, 609-625 Benoist Building,

St. Louis, Mo. Marble Workers, International Association of. Stephen C. Hogan, 632 Eagle Avenue, New York,

N. Y.


Meat Cutters and Butchers' Workmen of North America, Amalgamated. Homer D. Call, Lock

Box 317, Syracuse, N. Y. Metal Polishers, Butlers, Platers, and Brass Workers' International Union of North America. Charles

R. Atherton, Neave Building, Cincinnati, Ohto. Metal Workers' International Alliance, Amalgamated Sheet. John E. Bray, 313 Nelson Building,

Kansas City, Mo. Mine Workers of America, United. Wm. B. Wilson, 1106 State Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind. Moulders' Union of North America, Iron. E, J. Denney: 530 Walnut Street, Cineinnati, Ohio. Musicians, American Federation ol. Owen Miller, 3)35 Pine Street, St. Louis, Mo. Painters, Decorators, and Paperhangers of America, Brotherhood of. J. C. Skemp, Drawer 199,

Lafayette, Ind. Paper-Makers of America, United Brotherhood of. Thomas Mellor, 22 Smith Building, Watertown,

N. Y. Pattern-Makers' League of North America. James Wilson, Neave Building, Cincinnati, O. Pavers and Rammermen, International Union of. John E. Pritchard, 25 Third Avenue, N. Y. Paving Cutters' Union of the United States of America and Canada. John Sheret, Lock Box 116,

Albion N. Y. Photo-Engravers' Union of North America, International. H. E. Gudbrandsen, 2830 Fourteenth

Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. Piano and Organ Workers' Union of America, International, Charles Dold, 40 Seminary Avenue,

Chicago, Ill. Plate Printers' Union of North America, International Steel and Copper. T. L Mahan, 319 s

Street, N. E., Washington, D.C. Plumbers, Gas Fitters, Steam Filters, and Steam Fitters' Helpers, of United States and Canada,

United Association of. L. W. Tilden, 401-406 Bush Temple of Music, Chicago, Ill. Post-Office Clerks, National Federation of. George F. Pleiffer. 377 Albion Street, Milwaukee, Wis. Potters. National Brotherhood of Operative. Edward Menge, Box 181, East Liverpool, Ohio. Powder and High Explosive Workers of America, United. James G. McOrindle, Gracedale, Pa. Priut Cutters' Association of America, National. Thos. I. G, Eastwood, 434 Wesi 164th Street,

New York, N. Y. Frinting Pressmen's Union, International. Patrick McMullen, Room C., Hurlbut Block, Ciucin

nati, O. Quarryworkers' International Union of North America. P. F. McCarthy, Scampini Building,

Barre, Vt. Railroad 'Telegraphers. Order of. L. W. Quick, Star Building, St. Louis, Mo. Railway Employés of America, Amalgamated Association of Street and Electric. W. D. Mabon, 45

Hodges Block, Detroit, Mich. Roofers, Composition, Damp and Waterproof Workers of the United States and Canada. Interna

tional Brotherhood of. Henry Sands, 236 Washington Street, Newark, N. J. Sawsmiths' National Union. Charles G. Wertz, 351 South Illinois Street, Iudianapolis, Ind. Seamen's Union, International, of America, William H. Frazier, 14 A Lewis Street, Boston, Mass. Shingle Weavers' Union of America, International. J. E. Campbell, Everett, Wash. Shipwrights, joiners, and Caulkers of America, National Union of. Thomas Durett, 108 Marshall

Street, Elizabeth, N, J, Slate and Tile Roofers' Union of America, International. Wm. W. Clark, 1303 St. Louis Avenue,

East St. Louis, III, Slate Workers, International Union of. Thomas H.Palmer, Pen Argyle, Pa, Spinners' Association, Cotton Mule. Samuel Ross, Box 367, New Bedford, Mass. Spinners' International Union, Samuel Ross, Box 367, New Bedfordà, Mass. siage Employés' International Alliance, Theatrical. Lee M. Hart, State Hotel, State and Harrison

Streets. Chicago. III. Steel Plate Transferrers' Association of America. The Frank D. Tichenor, 530 Kosciusko Street,

Brooklyn, N. Y. Stereotypers and Electrotypers' Union of North America, International. George W. Williams,

665 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, Mass. Stonecutters' Association of North America, Journeymen. James F. McHugh, 520 Sixth Street,

Northwest, Washington, D. O. Stove Mounters' International Union. J. H. Kaefer, 166 Concord Avenue, Detroit, Mich. Switchmen's Union of North America. M. R. Welch, 326 Mooney Building. Buffalo, N. Y. Tailors' Union of America. Journeymen. John B. Lennon. Box 597, Bloomington, Ill. Teamsters, International Brotherhood of. Thomas L. Hughes, Room 51, 147 Market Street, Indian

apolis, Ind. Textile Workers of America, United. Albert Hibbert, Box 742, Fall River, Mass. Tile Liyers and Helpers' Union, International Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic. James P. Reynolds,

108 Corry Street, Allegheny, Pa. Tin Plate Workers' Protective Association of America, International. Charles E. Lawyer, Rooms

20-21, Reilly Block, Wheeling, W. Va. Tip Printers, International Brotherhood of. T. J. Carolan, 70 Bruce Street, Newark, N. J. Tobacco Workers' International Union. E. Lewis Evans, Room 56, American National Bank

Building, Third and Main Streets, Louisville, Ky. Travellers' Goods and Leather Novelty Workers' luternational Union of America Chas. J. Gille,

1533 North Eighteenth Street, St. Louis, Mo. Typographical Union, International. J. W. Bramwood, Rooms 640-660, Newton Claypool Building,

Indianapolis, Ind. Upholsterers International Union of North America. Anton J. Engel, 28 Greenwood Terrace,

Chicago, Ill. Weavers' Amalgamated Association, Elastic Goring. Alfred Haughton, 50 Cherry Street, Brockton,

Miss. Weavers' Protective Association, American Wire E. E. Desmond, 138 Skillman Avenue, Brooklyn,

N. Y. Woodmen and Saw Mill Workers, International Brotherhood of. Ernest G. Pape, 1609 Fifth Street,

Eurek, Cal. Wood Workers' International Union of America, Amalgamated. John G. Meiler, 407-410 Bush

Temple of Music, Chicago, Ill.

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