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Seven Wonders of the World.

23TAT2 03TIMPOSTAL SAVINGS SYSTEM-Continued.81 8104,72 0 required to give his receipt for the amount of the interest paid. The postmaster will enter on the back of the certificate the date of the interest payment. When a depositor, for good and sufficient reason, is Deposits Not Made in Person-26. unable to appear in person to make an additional deposit, the amount to be deposited may be sent by a representative or forwarded by registered mail, or by a money order made payable to the postNew accounts cannot be opened by mail, but a person who desires to open an account master. and is unable to appear at the post-office may forward the money by a representative, who will be provided with an application form, which shall be properly filled out by the intending depositor. When, for good and sufficient reason, a depositor Withdrawals Not Made in Person-27.

is unable to appear in person to make a withdrawal, a blank order for the purpose will be furnished upon his application by mail or at the request of his representative. When the order has been properly nlled out and signed by the depositor, his signature witnessed by a disinterested person, and the order returned to the postmaster, together with each certificate to be paid properly indorsed, payment will be made to the depositor's representative, or a money order covering the amount withdrawn, less the money-order fee, will be forwarded to the depositor.

28. When a depositor who is unable to appear in person desires to withdraw the interest payable on any certificate, the blank order furnished will be accompanied by a receipt for the interest to be paid. Upon return of such papers, properly signed by the depositor, the postmaster will make payment as provided in paragraph 27.

Death of Depositor-29. In case of the death of a depositor the amount standing to his credit will be paid to the executor or administrator of his estate upon compliance with necessary In case of the death of a depositor intestate, where no formal administration is derequirements, sired by his relatives, the Third Assistant Postmaster-General may authorize the postmaster, upon obtaining an amdavit in proper form, to pay the amount to the persons entitled under the State laws to receive it.

The postmaster will Account of Woman Who Marries-30. A woman who opens an account and afterward marries should present her postal savings certificates to the postmaster at the issuing office in order that the certificates may be indorsed as payable to her in her new name. receive no further deposits from a woman who marries and fails to comply with this requirement.

Postal-Savings Bonds-31. A depositor may exchange the whole or any part of his deposits in sums of $20, or any multiple of $20 up to and including $500, for United States registered or coupon bonds bearing interest at the rate of 21⁄2 per cent. per annum, payable semi-annually, redeemable at the pleasure of the United States after one year from date of issue, and both principal and interest being payable 20 years from such date in United States gold coin. The exchange may be made as of January 1 and July 1 of each year.

32. A depositor desiring to convert his postal-savings deposits into bonds on January 1 and At the time of making application the depositor July 1 of any year shall make application to the postmaster at least one month previously on a form which will be supplied in triplicate for the purpose.

shall indorse and surrender postal-savings certificates covering the amount of the bonds desired, and the postmaster will give him a receipt for the certificates. When the bonds applied for have been issued by the Secretary of the Treasury, he will forward them to the depositor. The exchange is considered as taking effect on the date when the bonds begin to bear interest (January 1 or July 1), and any yearly interest due on the certificates surrendered will be paid by the postmaster on or after that date.

33. Postal-savings deposits which have been exchanged for bonds are not counted as a part of the maximum of $500 allowed one depositor, and there is no limitation upon the amount of postalsavings bonds which may be acquired by a depositor.

34. Postal-savings bonds are exempt from all taxes or duties of the United States, as well as from taxation in any form by or under State, municipal, or local authority.

A leaflet containing 35. Postal-savings bonds can be procured only by the surrender of postal-savings deposits and will not be issued to persons who are not depositors, but whether in registered or coupon form they may, after receipt by the depositor, be sold or transferred at any time. additional information concerning postal-savings bonds may be obtained from the postmaster. Information-36. Further information concerning the Postal-Savings System may be obtained by application at any depository post-office or by addressing the Third Assistant PostmasterGeneral, Division of Postal Savings, Washington, D. Č.

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NEW WON

DISTANCES FROM NEW YORK TO CITIES IN UNITED STATES.

CITIES.

143 Cleveland, Ohio....
2, 260 Columbus, Ohio....
1,875 Concord, N. H..
1,920 Cumberland, Md..
875 Deadwood, S. Dak.
150 Denver, Col..
410 Des Moines, Ia...
185 Detroit, Mich....
989 Duluth, Minn..
1,818 El Paso, Tex.....
2,783 Fargo, Ń. Dak........

Miles.

CITIES.

621 Louisville, Ky..... 632 Lynchburg, Va.. 308 Manchester, N. H.. 378 Memphis, Tenn... 2,053 Meridian, Miss..... 1.982 Milwaukee, Wis... 1,318 Mobile, Ala.....

Miles.

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CITIES.

Miles. 867 St. Paul, Minn..... 1,370

400 Salt Lake City, 290 Utah. 2,480 1,286 San Francisco, Cal. 3, 183 1.142 Santa Fé, N. Mex.. 2,211 1,046 Savannah, Ga...... 1,229 Seattle, Wash....

884

3,184

2,209

1,454

339 Sheridan, Wyo.... Shreveport, La.. 1,344 Sioux Falls, S. Dak. 1,507 346 Spokane, Wash... 2.845 2,443 Springfield, Ill.....1.017 1.604 Springfield, Mass.. 136 1.455 Superior, Wis.. 1.378

THE distance herein shown is that via the quickest route and the lines carrying the bulk of the malls. CITIES Miles. Albany, N. Y Albuquerq'e, N.M. Alliance, Neb Amarillo, Tex.. Atlanta, Ga....... Atlantic City, N.J. Augusta, Me.... Baltimore, Md. Birmingham, Ala. Bismarck, N. Dak. Boise, Idaho.... Boston, Mass.. Bristol, Tenn. Buffalo, N. Y. Burlington, Vt. Butte, Mont.. Cape May, N. J. Carson City, Nev.. Charleston, S. C..... Charleston, W. Va. Chat' rooga, Tenn.. Cheyenne, Wyo.... Chicago, Ill. (N. Y. Cent.).. Chicago, Ill. (Penn. R. R.).. Cincinnati, Ohio..

233 Ft. Worth, Tex..
604 Galveston, Tex..
438 Gr. Rapids, Mich.,
303 Greensboro, N. C...
2,498 Harrisburg, Pa.....
173 Hartford, Ct...
3,016 Helena, Mont.....

736 Hot Springs, Ark..
612 Indianapolis, Ind..
846 Ishpeming, Mich..
1,966 Jackson, Miss..

Jacksonville, Fla.. 960 Kansas City, Mo...

Knoxville, Tenn...

798 Montpelier, Vt.....
1.383 Newark, N. J..
2,290 New Orleans, La..
1,613 Norfolk, Va..
1,738 Ogden, Utah.
1,742 Oklahoma, Okla..
940 Omaha, Neb....
515 Parkersb'g, W. Va.
16 Pendleton, Ore...
110 Philadelphia, Pa..
2,500 Phoenix, Ariz.,
1,470 Pittsburgh, Pa.....

820 Portland, Me..
1,354 Portland, Ore...
1,238 Prescott, Ariz..
979 Providence, R. I...
1,342 Reno, Nev....

735 Richmond, Va....
1,409 Roanoke, Va.....

600 Syracuse, N. Y. 3,017 Tacoma, Wash...

290

3.225

1,190

1,409

57

90 Tampa, Fla....... 2,724 Topeka, Kan... 439 Trenton, N. J...... 348 Vicksburg, Miss.... 1,2-2 3,248 Vinita, Okla. 2,861 Washington, D. C.. 186 Wheeling, W. Va.. 2,939 Wichita, Kan.... 340 Wilmington, Del... 452 Wilmington, N. C.. 1,060

1.422

225

506

1,565 116 707

908 Little Rock, Ark... 752 Los Angeles, Cal...] 3,106 St. Louis, Mo....... MAIL DISTANCES AND APPROXIMATE TIME TO FOREIGN CITIES FROM NEW YORK. (For Distances, Irrespective of Mall Routes, see Index.)

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LISBON 415 1323 1812 1610 ANTWERP 1530 1119 211 472 270 HAMBURG 412 1804 1495 BERLIN 178 497 1889 1582 BERNE 611 678 460 1602|1183) TURIN 297 837 839 719 1506 1073 VIENNA 720 535 427 605 727 2157 1668 MUNICH 266 470 295 401 579 522 1897 1477 ROME 647 840 414 639 1048 1180 1033 1746 1223 TRIESTE 510 487 370 391 533 888 1066 1009 1828 1416 WARSAW 806 1276 702 436 1156 1021 398 576 895 2593 1925 1067 1557 1135 CONSTANTINOPLE 1205 1725 2138 1564 12982018 1883 1699 1903 2025 2345 2718 1899 2232 2030 ODESSA 363 842 1330 1800 1226, 960 1680 1545 1240 1418 1737 3117 2625 1760 2119 1917 Moscow 950 1339 811 1617 2037 1513 1247 1967 1832 1209 1387 1706 3414 2904 1843 2117 1915 041543 2117 ST. PET'B'G(PETROGRAD) 406 1356 1733 698 1769 2289 1395 399 2119 1714 1091 1259 1588 3286 2874 1699 1976 1774 STOCKHOLM 430 835 1510 2408/1082 1171 1731 1024 1110 1337 1176 685 580 993 2384 1972 1219 1491 1289 COPENHAGEN 416 846 1252 15101510 6681067 1318 671 697 1047 885 270 208 620 2012 1600 812 1181 979

863 1352 1150

BOYCOTTING, BLACKLISTING AND INTIMIDATION LAWS.

THE States having laws prohibiting boycotting in terms are Alabama, Colorado, Illinois, Indiana, and Texas. The States having laws prohibiting blacklisting in terms are Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Mississippi (applies to telegraph operators only), Missouri, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, North Carolina, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Washington, and Wisconsin.

A number of States have laws concerning intimidation, conspiracy against workingmen, and interference with employment, viz.: Alabama, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Idaho (applies to mine employés only), Illinois, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Porto Rico, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Washington, West Virginia and Wisconsin.

In the following States it is unlawful for an employer to exact any agreement, either written or verbal, from an employé not to join or become a member of a labor organization, as a condition of employment: California, Colorado, Connecticut, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi (applies to telegraph operators only), Nevada, New Jersey, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Porto Rico, South Carolina, Utah, and Wisconsin.

EIGHT-HOUR LAWS.

Alaska.-Eight hours constitute a day's labor on all public works and in all mines and workings, smelting and reduction works, and at coke ovens.

Arizona.-Eight hours constitute a day'slabor on all public works and in all mines and workings, smelting and reduction works, blast furnaces, rolling mills, etc.

Arkansas. Eight hours constitute a day's work on public highways and bridges and for railway telegraph operators.

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, and of employés in mines and smelters, is limited and restricted to eight hours in any one calendar day.

Colorado.-A day's work for all workingmen employed by the State, or any county, township, school district, municipality, or incorporated town, and for all employés in underground or open cut 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. Railroad telegraph operators controlling the movement of trains may work but eight hours, except at stations kept open only in the daytime. Engineers, firemen, machinists and other mechanics employed in State institutions may work but eight hours, except in case of emergency.

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

Wilmington.

District of Columbia.—A 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 the District, is limited to eight hours.

Hawail.-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 work constitute a lawful day's labor for manual laborers employed by the day on all State, county, and municipal works. Labor in mines and smelters is limited to eight hours per day.

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, month or week Eight hours constitute a day's labor on the public highways,

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

Iowa. 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, city, township or other municipality. Kentucky.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on all public works of the State.

Maryland.-No mechanic or laborer employed by the Mayor or City Council of Baltimore, or by any agent or contractor under them, shall be required to work more than eight hours as a day's labor. Massachusetts.-Eight hours shall constitute a day's work for all laborers, workinen, and mechanics employed by or on behalf of the Commonwealth 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 employed by or on behalf of the State, whether the work is done by contract or otherwise.

Mississippi.-Eight hours are a day's labor on highways.

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, or as train despatchers, etc., on railroads, unless the office is open only during the daytime. Eight hours. are a day's labor on highways, and on all public works in cities of the second class.

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 horse-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, underground mines and in railroad and other tunnels is limited to eight hours. Nebraska.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on public roads and on all public works in cities of the first class.

Nevada. For labor on public highways, in and about all mines, in smelters, plaster and cement milis, as train despatchers, etc., on railroads, 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 Jersey.-Eight hours is the limit of a day's work by any person employed by or on behalf of the State or any municipality thereof.

New Mexico.-Eight hours constitute a day's labor in all employment by or on behalf of the State or municipality.

New York.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on highways, and on work done by or for the State, or a municipal corperation, 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.

North Carolina.-Train despatchers. etc., on railroads may work only eight hours, unless otherwise permitted by the corporation commission.

North Dakota.-Eight hours are a day's labor on public roads.

Ohio.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on all public works; also 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 labor on all public works, and in underground mines. Oregon. Eight hours constitute a day's labor on all public works, and in underground mines yielding metal. Pennsylvania.-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. This 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. Engineers hoisting workmen at anthracite coal mines may work but eight hours per day..

Philippine Islands.-Eight hours constitute a day's work on highways,

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, and by train despatchers, etc., except at stations where but one operator is employed.

Utah.-Eight hours constitute a day's labor on all works carried on or aided by the State, county or municipal governments, and 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, and in underground coal mines.

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, and for telegraph operators directing the movement of trains where three or more passenger or ten or more freight trains pass in 24 hours. 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. Employés on public works and train despatchers may be employed but eight hours per day.

Wyoming. Eight hours' actual work constitute a legal day's labor in all underground mines, in smelters, 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, including dredging and rock excavation in river and harbor work, is limited to eight hours. THE WORLD ALMANAC is indebted to Commissioner Royal Meeker of the U. S. Bureau of Labor Statistics for this Summary of Labor Legislation revised to date.

STATE LABOR BUREAUS IN THE UNITED STATES.

Title.

District of Col. United States Bureau of Labor Stat.

Bureau of Labor & Statistics...
Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Connecticut... Bureau of Labor Statistics..

LOCATION.

Arkansas...

California...

Colorado.

Georgia.

Hawaii.

Idaho..

Illinois.

Indiana.

Iowa..

Kansas.

Kentucky.

Department of Commerce & Labor.
Dep't of Immigrat'n, Labor & Statist.
Bureau of Immigration, Labor & Stat.
Bureau of Labor Statistics..
Bureau of Statistics..

Bureau of Labor Statistics..
Bureau of Labor & Industry.

Bureau of Agriculture, Lab, & Stat.
Bureau of Statistics of Labor.
Department of Labor & Industry.
Bureau of Industrial Statistics.

Massachus'tts Board of Labor & Industries....

Louisiana

Maine

Maryland

Michigan.

Minnesota..

Missouri

Montana.

Department of Labor.

Department of Labor & Industries
Bureau of Labor Statistics

Department of Labor & Industry

Nebraska..... Bureau of Labor & Industrial Statistics
Nevada. Bureau of Industries, Agricul, & Irriga.

N. Hampshire Bureau of Labor..
New Jersey... Department of Labor...
New York Department of Labor.....

N. Carolina...Department of Labor & Printing.

North Dakota Department of Agriculture & Labor

Ohio

Industrial Commission....
Department of Labor...

Oklahoma..
Oregon.
Bur. Labor Stat. & Insp. Fac. Works'ps
Pennsylvania Department of Labor & Industries.
Porto Rico...Bureau of Labor.
Rhode Island. Bureau of Industrial Statistics.
S. Carolina

"Texas

Utah

Virginia.

Washington.

Dep't of Agriculture, Com. & Industry.
Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Bureau of Immigrat'n, Labor & Statist,
Bureau of Labor & Industrial Statistics
Bureau of Labor.....

West Virginia Bureau of Labor....
Wisconsin....Industrial Commission......

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1883 Jne. P. McLaughlin. San Francisco.
1887 E. V. Brake...
1893 Patrick H. Connelly.
1911 H. M. Stanley.
1911 R. A. Kearns.
1895 Samuel J. Rich..
1879 P. H. Hart...
1879 T. W. Brolley
1884 E. W. Van Duyn.
1885 Owen Doyle.
1876 J. W. Newman..
1900 James Byrnes..
1887 J. F. Connelly..
1884 Frank A. White..
1869 Robert N. Turner.
1883 J. V. Cunningham..
1887 W. F. Houk....
1879 J. T. Fitzpatrick.
1893 W. J. Swindlehurst..
1887 Chas, W. Pool.

C. A. Norcross..
1893 J. S. B. Davie
1878 Lewis T. Bryant.
1883 J. M. Lynch

1887 M. L. Shipman.
1890 W. C. Gilbreath..
1913 W. D. Yaple..
1907 Chas. L. Daugherty..
1903 0. P. Hoff.
1913 J. P. Jackson.
1912

1887 George H. Webb.
1909 E. J. Watson.
1909 J. A. Starling..
1911 H. T. Haines..
1898 James B. Doherty
1897 E. W. Olson..
1889 I. V. Barton,
1883 C. H. Crownhart.

Hartford.
Atlanta.
Honolulu.
Boisé.
Springfield.
Indianapolis.
Des Moines.
Topeka.
Frankfort,
New Orleans.
Augusta.
Baltimore.
Boston.
Lansing.
St. Paul.
Jefferson City.
Helena.
Lincoln.
Carson City.
Concord.

Trenton.

Albany.

Raleigh.
Fargo.
Columbus.
Guthrie.
Salem.
Harrisburg.
San Juan.
Providence.
Columbia.
Austin.
Salt Lake City.
Richmond.
Olympia
Wheeling.
Madison.

General Labor Organizations.

AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR.

PRESIDENT, Samuel Gompers, 801-809 G Street N. W., Washington, D. C.; Secretary, Frank Morrison, same address: Treasurer, John B. Lennon, Bloomington, Ill.; First Vice-President, James Duncan, Hancock Building, Quincy, Mass.; Second Vice-President, James O'Connell, 512 Ouray Building, Washington, D. C.; Third Vice-President, D. A. Hayes, 930 Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia, Pa.; Fo irth Vice-President, Jos. F. Valentine. Commercial Tribune Building, Cincinnati, Ohio; Fifth Vice-President, John R. Alpine, 401 Bush Temple of Music, Chicago, Ill.; Sixth Vice-President, H. B. Perham, Star Building, St. Louis, Mo.; Seventh Vice-President, Frank Duffy, Carpenters' Building, Indianapolis, Ind.

The federation is composed of 110 national and international unions, representing approximately 22,000 local unions, 5 departments, 43 State branches, 638 city central unions, and 558 local unions. The approximate paid membership is 2,000,000. The affiliated unions publish about 540 weekly or monthly papers, devoted to the cause of labor. The official organ is the American Federationist, edited by Samuel Gompers. There are 1,715 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. Asbestos Workers, International Association of Heat and Frost Insulators and, Thomas G. McNamara, 2516 Slattery Street, St. Louis, Mo.

Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union of America. Charles Iffland, 212 Bush Temple of Music, 221 Chicago Avenue, Chicago, Ill.

Barbers' International Union, Journeymen. Jacob Fischer, 222 East Michigan St.. Indianapolis, Ind. Bill Posters and Billers of America, International Alliance of. William McCarthy, Fitzgerald Building, 1482-90 Broadway, New York City.

Blacksmiths, International Brotherhood of. Wm. F. Kramer, Monon Building, Chicago, Ill. Boiler Makers and Iron Ship Builders of America, Brotherhood of. F. P. Reinemeyer, Suite 7-12, Law Building, Kansas City, Kan.

Bookbinders, International Brotherhood of. James W. Dougherty, 222 East Michigan Street, Indianapolis, Ind.

Boot and Shoe Workers' Union. C. L. Baine, 246 Summer Street, Boston, Mass.

Brewery Workmen, International Union of the United. Louis Kemper, 2347 Vine Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.

Brick, Tile, and Terra Cotta Workers' Alliance, International. William Van Bodegraven, 2341 West 12th Street, Chicago, Ill.

Bridge and Structural Iron Workers, International Association of. Harry Jones, 422-424 American Central Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind.

Broom and Whisk Makers' Union, International. W. R. Boyer, 851 King Place, Chicago, Ill. Brushmakers' International Union. George J. Vitzthun, 2052 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Carpenters and Joiners of America, United Brotherhood of. Frank Duffy, Carpenters' Building, Indianapolis, Ind.

Carriage, Wagon and Automobile Workers of North America, International Union of. William P. Mavell, 36 Dun Building, Buffalo, N. Y.

Carvers' Association of North America, International Wood. Thomas J. Lodge, 10 Carlisle Street, Roxbury, Mass.

Cement Workers, American Brotherhood of, Henry Ullner, Clunie Building, San Francisco, Cal. Cigar Makers' International Union of America. George W. Perkins, Monon Building, Chicago, Ill. Clerks' International Protective Association, Retail. H. J. Conway, Lock Drawer 248, Lafayette, Ind. Cloth Hat and Cap Makers of North America, United. Max Zuckerman, 62 East Fourth St., New York. Commercial Telegraphers' Union of America, The. Wesley Russell, Monon Building, Chicago, Ill. Compressed Air and Foundation Workers' Union of the United States and Canada. Henry Kuhlmann, 238 Ten Eyck Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.

Coopers' International Union of North America. William R. Deal, Bishop Bldg., Kansas City, Kan. Cutting Die and Cutter Makers, International Union of. William Boudy, 727 Manida St., New York. Diamond Workers' Protective Union of America. Andries Meyer,323 Washington St..Brooklyn, N. Y. Electrical Workers of America, International Brotherhood of. Charles P. Ford, Reisch Building, Springfield, Ill.

Elevator Constructors, International Union of. William Young, 418 Perry Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa.
Engineers, International Union of Steam and Operating. James G. Hannahan, 6334 Yale Avenue,
Chicago, Ill.

Firemen, International Brotherhood of Stationary. C. L. Shamp, 3615 N. 24th St., Omaha, Neb.
Foundry Employés. International Brotherhood of. Geo. Bechtold, 200 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Mo.
Freight Handlers, Brotherhood of Railroad. C. B. Beaumont, 1123 Wells Street, Chicago, Ill.
Fur Workers' Union of United States and Canada, International. Samuel Korman, 32 Union Square,
New York City.

Garment Workers of America, United. B. A. Larger, Rooms 116-122 Bible House, New York City.
Garment Workers' Union, International Ladies'. Morris Sigman, 32 Union Square, New York,
Glass Bottle Blowers' Association of the United States and Canada, William Launer, Rooms 930-
932 Witherspoon Building, Juniper and Walnut Streets, Philadelphia, Pa.

Glass Workers' International Association, Amalgamated. A. J. Scott, 118 East 28th St., New York.
Glass Workers' Union, American Flint. William P. Clarke, Ohio Building, Toledo, Ohio.
Glove Workers' Union of America, International, Elizabeth Christman, Room 506, Bush Temple of
Music, Chicago, Ill.

Granite Catters' 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.

Hatters of North America. United. Martin Lawlor, Bible House, New York City.

Hod Carriers', Building and Common Laborers' Union of America, International. A. Persion, Box 697, Albany, N. Y.

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