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A Glass Cutter is no Better Than Its Wheel!

Look at a "Red Devil" Glass Cutter. Consider the cutting wheel-each oné individually hand honed and tested to cut cleanly and continuously with the very lightest pressure.

"Red Devil" Glass Cutters-It's all in the Wheel! Have stood the test for over a quarter of a century. Used to the exclusion of all other cutters, by practical glaziers the world over. "Red Devil" No. 45 with six extra wheels in handle, 75c. At dealers or us. Glaziers' booklet free. SMITH & HEMENWAY CO., Inc.

78 Coit Street

Mfrs. of "Red Devil" Glaziers' Tools.



Bro. Morris J. Beck, L. U. 78, Hoboken, N. J. Bro. Joseph Miller, L. U. 1087, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Daniel Bowen, L. U. 19, San Francisco, Cal.

Bro. Jas. E. Boyle, L. U. 368, Washington, D. C.

Bro. Adolph Lenser, L. U. 499, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Jos. Manne, L. U. 147, Chicago, Ill.

Bro. Wm. Neyerlin, L. U. 112, Buffalo, N. Y. Bro. Gustave Rosander, L. U. 25, Brooklyn, N. Y.

Bro. Wm. E. Grubbs, L. U. 1058, Alexandria, Va.

Bro. Frank Leppen, L. U. 465, Ottawa, Ill.
Bro. Edw. Magness, L. U. 1, Baltimore, Md.
Bro. Martin Olson, L. U. 194, Chicago, Ill.
Bro. Harry M. George, L. U. 659, Bryan, Tex.
Bro. Chas. Chaundy, L. U. 689, Shamokin,

Bro. Wm. Bailey, L. U. 867, Cleveland, O.
Bro. Harry K. Thayer, L. U. 687, Bangor, Me.
Bro. Patrick Quinn, L. U. 11, Boston, Mass.
Bro. Harry Moll, L. U. 490, New York, N. Y.
Bro. Ernest Schrieber, L. U. 679, Brooklyn,
N. Y.

Bro. Alfred Bochofner, L. U. 10, Portland,

Bro, Elwin Johnson, L. U. 31, Syracuse, N. Y. Bro. Harvey Dolan, L. U. 73, New Rochelle, N. Y.

Bro. J. A. Cornell, L. U. 127, Oakland, Cal. Bro. Edward Johnson, L. U. 949, San Pedro, Cal.

Bro. B. F. Carr, L. U. 245, Philadelphia, Pa. Bro. Wm. H. Dykeman, Sr., L. U. 241, Montclair, N. J.

Bro. Edward Torr, L. U. 904, Wildwood, N. J. Bro. Dan McCarty, L. U. 588, Newark, N. J. Bro. John W. Denman, L. U. 363, Champaign, Ill.

Bro. Wm. A. Ward, Jr., L. U. 1039, Kensington, Pa.

Bro. W. S. Huff, L. U. 53, Dallas, Tex.
Bro. Fritz C. Knothe, L. U. 989, Newark,
N. J.

Bro. Jos. E. Henkels, L. U. 345, Philadelphia,

Bro. W. T. Warren, L. U. 867, Cleveland, O. Bro. Geo. J. Ullrich, L. U. 191, Chicago, Ill. Bro. Chas. T. Frye, L. U. 586, Minneapolis, Minn.

Bro. Edw. Sheehy, L. U. 46, St. Louis, Mo. Bro. Earl Faulkner, L. U. 813, Huntington, W. Va.

Bro. Emil Anderson, L. U. 454, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Frank Vreeland, L. U. 242, Orange, N. J. Bro. Oscar Kronberg, L. U. 184, Chicago, Ill. Bro. Harry G. Le Roy, L. U. 980, St. Louis, Mo.

Bro. Geo. P. Booth, L. U. 242, Orange, N. J. Bro. Edw. Meyers, L. U. 184, Chicago, Ill. Bro. John Leckner, L. U. 155, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.

Bro. Samuel Wilson, L. U. 888, Jersey City, N. J.

Bro. Geo. Brucker, L. U. 848, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Chas. Radifer, L. U. 452, W. Palm Beach, Fla.

Bro. B. F. Ward, L. U. 243, Beaumont, Tex. Bro. Fred Walles, L. U. 766, .Bloomington,


Bro. S. Tolchinsky, L. U. 1011, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Hardy Kitzmiller, L. U. 197, Terre Haute, Ind.

Bro. W. Bjorklund, L. U. 1187, Kingsbury, Cal.

Bro. Roy Beeman, L. U. 199, Saginaw, Mich. Bro. M. V. Burnham, L. U. 580, Saratoga Springs, N. Y.

Bro. Nick Erdmann, L. U. 1035, Jamaica, L. I., N. Y.

Bro. Thos. Woodhouse, L. U. 25, Brooklyn, N. Y.

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Bro. Harry Devlin, L. U. 25, Brooklyn, N. Y. Bro. Geo. Young, L. U. 37, Detroit, Mich.

Bro. David L. Shipps, L. U. 345, Philadel phia, Pa.

Bro. Alfred Dickson, L. U. 345, Philadelphia, Pa.

Bro. Frederick Horn, L. U. 230, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Geo. Crane, L. U. 112, Buffalo, N. Y.

Bro. John Kohlback, L. U. 112, Buffalo, N. Y. Bro. L. W. Temple, L. U. 530, Rochester, Pa. Bro. Joseph Kicktie, L. U. 150, Rochester, N. Y.

Bro. J. F. McCoy, L. U. 11, Boston, Mass. Bro. Tom Daley, L. U. 19, San Francisco, Cal.

Bro. Martin Lynch, L. U. 36, Jersey City, N. J.

Bro. Jacob Stoltz, L. U. 85, Belleville, Ill. Bro. J. H. Shissler, L. U. 158, Martins Ferry, Ohio.

Bro. V. Majors, L. U. 226, Chattanooga, Tenn.

Bro. Edw. Boucher, L. U. 247, Salem, Mass. Bro. Cecil E. Gaundy, L. U. 447, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.

Bro. Robert H. Harvie, L. U. 535, Albany, N. Y.

Bro. C. R. Johnson, L. U. 676, Davenport, Ia. Bro. Geo. W. Winters, L. U. 765, Cleveland, Ohio.

Bro. Frank D. Lane, L. U. 829, New York, N. Y.

Bro. Andrew McCarren, L. U. 1138, Boston, Mass.

Bro. Wm. H. Watts, L. U. 1138, Boston, Mass.

Bro. Robert Hausrath, L. U. 19, San Francisco, Cal.


San Francisco, Dec. 30.-Agents of the Southern Pacific railroad are appealing for public support in the Southern's fight to retain the Central Pacific railroad, though the United States supreme court has ruled that the roads must be separated.

The S. P. representatives talk of the "human side," and claim that if the court decision stands employes will lose their jobs and their social life will be destroyed. This claim is humorous, coming from a corporation that has locked out its shop men and is now attempting to smash their unions.

In its effort to evade the supreme court's decision this railroad has carried its case to the interstate commerce commission and is endeavoring to create a public sentiment that will permit it to ignore the court's order.

This is the historic policy of a notorious union-smashing land-grabbing corporation. When the government was forcing it to let loose of the Central Pacific the solicitor general of the United States declared there was nothing in the railroad history of this country to compare with the Southern Pacific's methods.

In 1866 congress permitted this company to select alternate sections (one square mile) on each side of the track, for 40 miles back from the track. Mineral lands were excluded, but in July, 1914, the United States supreme court annulled that provision and gave the company mineral rights to the value of untold millions of dollars. Following the valuable land grants in 1866, congress passed what is known as the lieu laws, which permitted the Southern Pacific to exchange its waste lands for lands that were located anywhere in the public domain. The company grabbed valuable tracts in the northwest, every acre of which was hundreds of miles from its nearest track.

When congress voted the land it also voted a bonus of $35,000 a mile to build the road. In 1885 the Patterson commission reported that the road building cost less than $30,000 a mile, thereby handing over to the company an additional $5,000 per mile.

The above are a few main points in the history of this legislative corrupting, landgrabbing, court-defying, union-smashing corporation that is now pleading for public sup port in its defiance of the United States supreme court.



Washington, Dec. 30. "America must play her part in world affairs," says Presi dent Gompers in an appeal to the progressives now in congress. The appeal is contained in an editorial to appear in the January issue of the American Federationist, entitled "Progressives, Be Leaders!"

"In taking our place in world affairs there is a measure of self protection," the edi torial states. "We shall be assisting the protection of civilization against the forces of decay and superstition and destruction. But the supreme satisfaction will be in the spiritual satisfaction of doing right.

"Before the newly strengthened group of progressive legislators there opens a magnificent opportunity. Before them there is a clear duty. Upon them is a great and solemn obligation.

"The fidelity to the cause of human welfare that has given these men their progres sive stamp is that which in its full applica tion should lead them to pronounce to the world America's determination to help the world right itself and save itself. America must play her part; she must be helpful everywhere and in every way. Wherever the issue is between right and wrong, be tween life and destruction, between prog ress and reaction, there our country belongs and there it must concern itself.

"In the great service rendered by that superman, Clemenceau, in his recent mission throughout the United States, his last words on the eve of his departure for his native land framed this significant declaration: 'A nation can not be great one day and small the other.'"


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Financial Secretaries

The financial statement is closed regularly on the last day of each month. will please have their reports at headquarters on or before the 30th day of each month. The following shows all moneys received from October 31, 1922, to November 30, 1922. member should check this statement and note if remittances made are properly credited. tances received from November 30, 1922, to December 31, 1922, will appear in next report.


All remit

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