Page images
PDF
EPUB

AMERICAN LIBRARY ASSOCIA Society; Rhode Island, New-York, Ohio, TION.

Wisconsin and Kansas are also active

in the movement. OFFICERS-President, J. N. Larned,

The Extension Department of the UniBuffalo; vice-presidents, F. H. Hild, Chi

versity of the State of New York is simicago; Henry M. Utley, Detroit; Caroline

lar to the one in Pennsylvania, and was M. Hewins, Hartford, Conn.; secretary

organized in 1891. The headquarters are Frank P. Hill, Newark, N. J.; assistant

at the Capitol, Albany, and there are secretaries, Louisa S. Cutler, Utica,

centres in very many of the cities and N. Y.; W. S. Merrill, Chicago; Nina B.

towns of the State. The Department Browne, Boston; T. L. Montgomery,

gives needed advice and suggestions to Philadelphia; recorder, Henry J. Carr,

organized centres and those in process of Scranton, Penn.: treasurer, George W.

organization, and saves unnecessary duCole, Jersey City. Standing Committees:

plication of local expenses by effecting Co-operation-F. M. Crunden, St. Louis; Theresa H. West, Milwaukee; Katherine

co-operation among centres in all parts

of the State. Its objects are: The proL. Sharp, Chicago; J. K. Hosmer, Minne

motion and wider extension of opporapolis; A. S. Root, Oberlin, Ohio. Fi

tunities and facilities for education to nance-J. L. Whitney, Boston; Charles C.

those unable to attend the usual teaching Soule, Brookline, Mass.; A. W. Whelpley,

institutions. Cincinnati. Library School and Train

The officers are: Director, Little, ing Classes-George T.

Bruns

Melville Dewey; assistant director, Myr

tilla Avery. wick, Me.: Sarah W. Cattell, New-York; Caroline H. Garland, Dover, N. H. United States Public Documents-R. R.

NATIONAL LEAGUE FOR GOOD Bowker, Brooklyn; E. C. Hovey, Brook

ROADS. line, Mass.; D. V. R. Johnston, New Organized 1892. President, Senator York State Library. Foreign Documents Charles F. Manderson, Nebraska; gen-W. H. Brett, Cleveland; James Bain, eral vice-president and acting secretary, Toronto; Clement W. Andrews, Boston. General Roy Stone, 45 Broadway, NewSubject Headings-Gardner M. Jones, York;

general Western secretary, S. Salem, Mass.; C. A. Cutter, Boston; G. E. Thornton K. Prime, Dwight, Ill. ; treasWire, Chicago. Trustees of Endowment urer, William H. Rhawn, Philadelphia; Fund-Norman Williams, Chicago; E. C. counsel, Chauncey B. Ripley, New JerHovey, Brookline, Mass.; John M. Glenn, sey; executive committee, E. H. Thayer, Baltimore. Endowment-Pliny T. Sex Iowa; Philip D. Armour, Chicago; Clem ton, Palmyra, N. Y.; Eckley B. Coxe, Studebaker. Indiana; Chauncey B. RipDrifton, Penn.; Bernard C. Steiner, Bal ley, New Jersey; August Belmont, Newtimore; J. C. Dana, Denver; J. C. Row York;

Aug. T. Gillender, New-York; ell, Berkeley, Cal.; George W. Harris, W. Seward Webb, New-York; George Ithaca, N. Y.; Jessie Allan, Omaha ; Peabody Wetmore, Rhode Island; Charles George Eles, New-York. Annual meet L. Burdett, Connecticut. Objects, "to ing, Lake Placid, in the Adirondacks, awaken general interest in the improveSeptember, 1894.

ment of public roads, determine the best

methods of building and maintaining UNIVERSITY EXTENSION.

them, secure the legislation, State or Na

tional, that may be necessary for their The university extension movement, establishment and support, and conduct started in the United States in 1890 by or foster such publications as may serve Dr. William Pepper, provost the Uni these purposes. The League hag conversity of Pennsylvania, is a system of tinued to prosper, having received and Instruction for adults embracing lecture expended over $100,000. It successfully courses, with classes, weekly exercises, maintained a road exhibit at the World's examinations and certificates.

Fair, and Congress appropriated $10,000 The American Society for the Extension for a road inquiry, and that work is in of University Teaching (president, Pro progress. fessor Edmund J. James, Wharton School University of Pennsylvania; secretary, IRISH NATIONAL FEDERATION George F. James; treasurer, Frederick B.

OF AMERICA. Miles; headquarters, Fifteenth and Chest

President, Dr. Thomas Addis Emmet; nut sts., Philadelphia), was founded in 1800 by Dr. Pepper, has organized "local

secretary, Joseph P. Ryan; treasurer, Eucentres in neighboring States, and

gene Kelly; John Byrnes, chairman Board

of Trustees. through branch societies and affiliated

Founded

New-York June, 1891, colleges has stimulated general diffusion

by Dr. Joseph Francis Fox, M. P., as the of the system.

representative of the Irish Parliamentary The "unit of instruction" is a course of

party of which Justin McCarthy is the six or twelve weekly or fortnightly lect head. The Federation in both Ireland ures, followed by a special conference or

and America takes the place of the Irish class. The "unit of organization" is a National League, which continues in the committee of citizens or the directors of

control of Parnell's last partisans. a literary or social club, willing to as-object is "earnestly and actively to sussume the local management of the course.

tain the cause of Home Rule for Ire. Lecturers are secured through the cen

land, with moral and material aid." tral office, either from the faculty of a New-York headquarters, Room 22, ('ooper neighboring college or from the society's I'nion. It has remitted to Ireland, since regular stafr. In 1892-93 there was an July 2, 1892, $73,359 55; direct to Buffalo, attendance of 25,000 students. Connecti- $5.000; to St. Paul, $1.600; to other cut has a State branch of the American places, $2,500; total, $82,459 55.

Its

SOCIETY OF THE CINCINNATI.

OFFICERS.--Acting President-general and Vice-President-general, Robert M. McLane, Maryland; secretary-general, Asa Bird Gardiner, LL. D., Rhode Island; treasurer-general, John Schuyler, C. E. New-York; assistant secretary-general, Thomas Pinckney Lowndes, South Caro. lina; assistant treasurer-general, Henry Thayer Drowne, Rhode Island. The office of the secretary-general is at Garden City, L. I.

The society was founded by American and French officers of the American Revolutionary Army in May, 1783. Baron Steuben presided at the meeting for organization. The institution was drafted by General Knox, and declared that the officers of the American Army "associated themselves into one society of friends to endure as long as they shall endure or any of their eldest male posterity; and in failure thereof, the collateral branches who may be judged worthy of becoming its supporters." At the first general meeting of the society in Philadelphia in 1784 an effort was made to modify the constitution, but failed. Washington was elected president-general in 1183. Robert Burnett, of New-York, who died in 1854, was the last survivor of the original mem

Seven of the original thirteen State societies still survive, and hold annual meetings on July 4. At the last meeting of the General Society, in June, 1893, the Connecticut State Society was revived. Its principal officers are: President-general. Dwight Morris, Bridgeport; treasurer, Nathan

Pond, Milford; historian, Rev. A. N. Lewis, The general society, which consists of the general officers and five delegates from each State society, will hold its next triennial meeting

The secretaries of the State societies are as follows: Massachusetts, David Greene Haskins, jr., No. 83 Devonshire-st., Boston; Rhode Island, Asa Bird Gardiner, Garden City. L. I., N. Y.; Thomas Arnold Peirce, assistant secretary, East Greenwich, R. I.; New-York, John Schuyler, No. 63 William-st., New-York; New-Jersey, William Chetwood Spencer, Elizabeth; Pennsylvania, Francis Marinus Caldwell, No. 4,814 Chester-ave., Philadelphia; Maryland, Wilson Cary McHenry, No. 103 St. Paul-st., Baltimore; South Carolina, Daniel Elliott Huger Smith, Charleston: Connecticut, Augustus W. Merwin, Wilton.

bers.

Missouri; Marsh Will Bailey, for Wisconsin, Minnesota and lowa; Ralph E. Johnson, for North and South Dakotas, Wyoming, Montana and Nebraska; F. W. Niedermeyer, for Kansas, Colorado, NewMexico and Utah; A. D. Falkner, for Washington, Idaho and Oregon; E. N. Wolfe, for California, Nevada and Arizona. Advisory Board-Benjamin Harrison, William McKinley, jr., Chauncey M. Depew, James S. Clarkson, James A. Blanchard, William W. Tracy, J. Sloat Fassett, Henry Cabot Lodge, William Walter Phelps, Russell A. Alger, Cornelius N. Bliss, Joseph H. Manley, Edward B. Harper, George Gunton. National Executive Committee-Delmer E. Hawkins, Syracuse University; Julius C. Travis, University of Michigan; James B. Kurtz, Dickinson College; E. N. Wolfe, University of California; A. L. Squires, Columbia College; F. W. Niedermeyer, Missouri State University; N. McGiffin, Hamilton College;

H. P. Brown, Center College; L. V. Gould, Purdue University: A. J. Falkner, University of Michigan; _B. B. McAlpin, Princeton College; c. F. Harper, Franklin and Marshall College; A. O. Lindstrum, Knox College; Shirley E. Johnson, Harvard University: Ralph E. Johnson, University of Nebraska. Total membership, 10,000. Annual meeting, May, 1894, Syracuse University.

PATRONS OF HUSBANDRY. This order was founded on December 4, 1866, its special objects being "to develop a better and higher manhood and womanhood among ourselves; to enhance the comforts and attractions of our homes, and strengthen our attachments to our pursuits; to foster mutual understanding and co-operation; to maintain inviolate our laws, and to emulate each other in labor; to reduce our expenses, both individual and corporate; to buy less and produce more, in order to make our farms self-sustaining; to diversify our crops, and crop no more than we can cultivate; to discountenance the credit system, the mortgage system, the fashion system, and every other system tending to prodigality and bankruptcy."

There are forty-one State organizations, having total of 26,954 subordinate granges. The headquarters is at 514 Fst., Washington, and the principal omcers of the National Grange are: Master, J. H. Brigham, Delta, Ohio; overseer, E. W. Davis, Santa Rosa, Cal.; lecturer, Mortimer Whitehead, Middlebush, N. J.; steward, Ava E. Page, Appleton City, Mo.; chaplain, Charles McDaniel, West Springfield, N. H.; treasurer, F. M. McDowell. Penn Yan, N. Y.; secretary, John Trimble, Washington, D. C. Fiscal agency-The Farmers' Loan and Trust Co., 22 William-st.. New York City, N. Y. NEW-YORK REPUBLICAN COUN

TY COMMITTEE. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.-Ist District, Martin H. Healy: IId, Denis Shea; IIId, Charles H. Murray: IVth, John Collins; Vth, John Simpson; VIth, George Hilliard; VIIth, Jacob M. Patterson: VIIIth, Lucas L. Van Allen; IXth, George B. Deane; Xth, William F. Daly:

AMERICAN REPUBLICAN COL

LEGE LEAGUE. Headquarters, 202 Fifth-ave.. NewYork. President, Delmer E. Hawkins, Syracuse University; secretary, Julius C. Travis, University of Michigan; treasurer, J. Banks Kurtz, Dickinson College. Organizers - George

W. Benedict, for Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont; Shirley E. Johnson, for Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island; Arnon L. Squires, for New-York; James B. Kurtz, for Pennsylvania and New Jersey; C. F. Harper; for Delaware, Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia and North Carolina; J. C. Travis, for Ohio and Michigan; A. D. Rose, for Indiana, Kentucky and Tennessee; A. O. Lindstrum, for Illinois and

XIth, Job E. Hedges; XIIth, William 1891, 688,000,000 acres; 1880, 536,081,835
Henkel; XIIIth, Frederick S. Gibbs; acres. The crops of the principal farm
XIVth,' Bernard Biglin; XVth, Robert products for 1892 were as follows:
A. Greacen; XVIth, Herman

Cantor; Product. Acres. Bushels. Values, XVIIth, Robert Gordon; XVIIIth, George Corn... 70,626,668 1,628, 464,000 $642,

146,630 W. Wanmaker; XIXth, John Reisen

Wheat.38,554, 430 515,949,000 322, 111,881 weber; XXth, John Little; XXIst, Will

Oats...27,063, 835 661,035,000 209,253, 611 iam Brookfield; XXIId, John H. Gunner; Flaxs'a 1,477,361 11,104,440 XXIIId, C. N. Bovee, jr. ; XXIVth, Rich

The corn crop of 1892 has been exard M. Hillis: XXVth, Edward Dubois;

ceeded in rate of yield in five of the past XXVIth, Peter H. McDonald; XXVIIth, Frank Raymond; XXVIIIth, Michael

ten years, and was considerably below Kerwin; XXIX, W.

that of 1891 being 2,060,H. Ten

the average,

Eyck; XXXth, J. Thomas Stearns; Kingsbridge,

154,000 bushels. The wheat crop of 1892

was slightly above an average one in George W. Stevens. All the officers of the Republican Coun

yield per acre, and in volume was ex

ceeded only in 1891, when it was 611,ty Committee are members of the Ex

780,000 bushels. The yield per acre was ecutive Committee ex-officio.

13.4 bushels, and the value 62.4 cents per Officers.-President, John Sabine Smith;

bushel. There was a material increase first vice-president, Donald McLean; second, Thomas

in the acreage of oats as compared with L. Hamilton; treasurer, Alexander Caldwell, 5 Washington Place;

that of 1891, but a falling off in yield of recording secretary, William H. Bellamy,

more than 17,000,000 bushels, due to the

grain aphis, blights and other causes. 7 Pine-st.; reading secretary, Edward M.

The flaxseed shows a falling off in acreage Morgan; sergeant-at-arms, C. H. Wheel

of 450,000 acres. The crop has been pracock.

tically abandoned as a farm crop East of

the Mississippi River, while West of that PATENT OFFICE PROCEDURE stream the production has been concenAND STATISTICS.

trated in five States.

Number and value of live stock on Applications for United States patents farms: Horses, 16, 206,802, valued at must be addressed to the Commissioner of $992,225, 185; mules, 2,331, 128, $164,763, 751; Patents, Washington, D. C., and signed milch cows, 16,424,087, $356,876,353; oxen and sworn to by the inventor. The in and other cattle, 35,954, 196, $547,882,204; vention must not have been in public use sheep, 47,273,553, $125,909,264; swine, or on sale for more than two years prior 46,094,807, $295,426,492. These figures to the application. The applicant must show an increase over 1891 of 708,662 fully describe his invention and distinctly horses, 16,429 mules, 7,736 milch cows claim those parts which he believes to be and 2,335,188 sheep. but a decrease of new. The application must be illustrated 1,697,043 cattle and 6,303,212 hogs. The with drawings when possible. When filed, increase in the value of hogs was 39 per a first fee or $15 is payable, and a second cent over the price of 1891, the result of fee of $20 is exacted, if the application is a change from an apparent plethora to allowed, before the patent will be issued. absolute scarcity. The patent runs 17 years from date of Issue. Extensions can be obtained only by special act of Congress. A pamphlet

OKLAHOMA'S GROWTH. of rules and forms is distributed free by Governor Renfrow, in his report to the the Commissioners of Patents. Suits to Secretary of the Interior, in November, enjoin infringement of letters patent are estimated the population of the Territory brought by bill in equity in U. S. Dis proper at 151,304

and
that

of the trict or Circuit courts. The profits real Cherokee Strip at 100,000, making a total

by an infringer can also be recoy of 251,304. The value of the taxable ered.

property of the Territory is given as The total number of United States Pat-$13,951,056, as against $11,485,162 in 1892. ents granted up to November 30, 1893, There are six National banks, each having including 22,913 Design Patents, was a capital stock of $50,000, and twenty-four 542,754. The average issue is about private banks, with capital stocks rang25.000 a year. The average number of ing from $10,000 to $50,000. The latest applications for patents is 40,000 a year. financial statement of the Territory shows Since 1881, the annual receipts of the warrants outstanding amounting to $27.Patent Office have exceeded $1,000,000. 331; as against this indebtedness are The figures for the fiscal year ended June amounts due the Territory from various 30, 1893, were $1,288,809 07. The expendi sources aggregating $35,055, leaving a tures for the same year were $1,111,444 62. balance of $8,624 in favor of the TerThe total balance to the credit of the

ritory. The people of the Territory maniPatent Fund in the United States Treas

fest great interest in public schools, and ury on June 30, 1893, was $4,279,805 94. good progress is being made in that diThe two main items of expense are sal rection. In agriculture, the Governor aries, about $688,000. and printing and says, the Territory has a never-failing photo-lithographing about $400,000 an source of support and income, and with nually. The Patent Office Library con the exception of one year the seasons tains 65,000 volumes. The model hall has have been excellent. Wheat last year 154,000 models. The office does not re made a fine yield, averaging about twenquire models now, except in special cases. ty bushels to the acre all over the Ter

ritory, some pieces yielding sixty-two

bushels an acre. There are 6 Episcopal, AGRICULTURAL STATISTICS.

165 Methodist, 25 Baptist, 24 CongregaTotal Improved acreage in the United tional, 25 Catholic and 24 Presbyterian States, 1891, about 365,300,000 acres; 1880, churches, 3 Epworth Leagues and 50 284,771,041 acres. Total acreage in farms, Christian Endeavor Societies.

235

18

AM СА:

FEI SAMUEL GOMPERS, President.

.14 Clinton Place, New-York. CHRIS. EVANS, Secretary......

.14 Clinton Place, New-York. REGISTER OF THE NATIONAL TRADE UNIONS OF THE UNITED STATES.

No. of Total
Trades.
Titles of Trades Unions.

Official Addresses.

Local Member

Unions. ship.
Bakers ....
Journeymen Bakers' National Union.

G.L. Horn, Gratiot-av.&Hastings-st., Detroit 116 12,500
Barbers

Journeymen Barbers' International Union of A. J. C. Myers, Lock Box 279, St. Louis, Mo. 1101 3,400
Blacksmiths
Blacksmiths' National Union.....

J. C. Knight, 7311 Penn-ave., St. Louis... 27 1,800
Boilermakers
Boiler Makers and Iron Shipbuilders.

W.J.Gilthorpe, 82 St. And'ws-st., N.Orleans 48 10,500
Brass Workers.
International Brotherhood of Brass Workers.... W. Anderson, 1402 Dodier-st., St. Louis.

20 2,500
Brewers ...
Brewery Workmen's National Union..

E. Kurzenknabe, 404 Market-st., St. Louis 64 9,000
Bricklayers
International Bricklayers & Stonemasons' Union Thos. O'Dea, Cohoes, N. Y. .....

32,000
Broom Makers
International Broom Makers' Union...
P. J.McCormick, 400 Sherman-st., Detroit

15 1.200
Butchers
Butchers' National Protective Association..... D. J. Shaw, 28 Smith-st., Ft. Wayne, Ind. 10

1,300
Carpenters
Brotherhood of Carpenters & Joiners of America P. J. McGuire, Box 884, Philadelphia.

720 57,000
Carpenters.
Amalgamated Society of Carpenters & Joiners.. John Ballentine, 200 East 95th-st., N. Y.

2,750
Carriagemakers
Carriage and Wagon workers' Internat'l Union. . C. A. Baustein, 3152 Shield-ave., Chicago.

2,000
Cigarmakers

('igarmakers' International t'nion of America. i. W. Perkins, Commerce Bldg.. Chicago.... 340 29,000
Coal Miners
l'nited Mine Workers of America.

P. McBryde, Clinton Bldg., Columbus, O.. 255 20,000
Coopers
Coopers' International Union of North America. Phil. Strong, Box 513, Titusville, Penn.

32 2,000
Conductors
Order of Railway Conductors.......

W. P. Daniels, Cedar Rapids, Iowa...

260 9,000
Electrical Workers National Brotherhood of Electrical Workers..... J. T. Kelly, 904 Olive-st., St. Louis, Mo.. 45 5,000
Engineers
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers

P. M. Arthur, Cleveland, Ohio.

425 31,000
Engineers

Brotherhood of Stationary Engineers........ W.H. Cronley, 17 Ocean-ay., Jersey City, N.J. 125 5,000
Firemen
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen......

F. P. Sargent, Terre Haute, Ind.

4401 20,000 Furniture Workers International Furniture Workers' Union of Amer. A. Schwarz, 949 Willoughby-av, Bklyn, NY,

401 6,000 Furriers Furriers' Union of U. S. of A. and Canada.... R. Bernegger, 25 Rivington-st., N. Y.....

61

1,000
Garment Workers
United Garment Workers of America.....

C. Reichers, 28 Lafayette Place, N. Y... 40 5,500
Glass Employes
Glass Emploves' Association of America..... D. E. Dougherty, 172 S. 17th-st., Pittsburg

600
Glass Workers
Flint Glass Workers' Union of America.

J. Kunzler, 18 Excelsior Blk., Pittsburg. 1031 7,200
Glass Workers...
The United Green Glass Workers of U. S. & Can Louis Arrington, Box 173, Massillon, Ohio..

14 2.500
Grinders .......
Table Knife Grinders' National Union....

Thos. Purseglove, Bay State, Mass.

111 1,000 Grinders Pen & Pocket Knife Grinders&Finishers' Nat. U. J. S. Flood, 139 Park-av.,Bridgeport, Conn.

7

350 Granitecutters Granitecutters' National Unions...

J. B. Dyer, 98 Main-st., Concord, N. H.

125 3,000 Hatters Hatfinishers' International Ass'n of N. America J. Philips, 477 Park-ave., Bklyn, N. Y..

5,500 Hatters .... Hatmakers' International Union of N. America.. J. P. Penrose, 523 Snyder-av., Philadelphia

11 2,500 Hatters .... Silk Hatters' Association of North America.. D. Arthur, Park & Nostrand aves., Bklyn...

7

1,000
Hatters
Wool Hatters' Association.......
A. M. Taylor, Matteawan, N. Y.....

8 1,800
Harnessmakers
Saddle and Harnessmakers' National Union..... W. C. Wolfskill, 631 Ross-av., Dallas, Tex,

22

1,500
Horse-Collar Makers Horse-Collar Makers' National Union........ H.G. Moulder, 532 Charlotte-st., Kans. Cty.

500
Horseshoers
Horseshoers' Association

R. Kenehan, 148 Wazee-st., Denver....... 29 2,900
Ironmoulders........ Ironmoulders' Union of North America.

Martin Fox, Box 388, Cincinnati, Ohio... 2601 29, 600
Iron & Cornice Workers Sheet Iron & Cornice Workers' Internat'l Union TMcMasters, Box46Avenue PO, Allegheny Co.

651 3,200 Iron and Steel Workers Amalgamated Associat'n of Iron & Steelworkers J. Kllgallon, 108 4th-ave., Pittsburg, Penn.

2001 34,000 Knife makers

Spring Knife Makers' Nat'l Protective U. of A. W. Wagstaff, Box 795, New-Britain, Conn. 6 500 Laborers ...... Building Laborers' Int'n'l Pro. Un. of N. Amer. Iw. Cross, 70 Park-st., Meriden, Conn..

50) 9,000

13

25

[graphic]
[graphic]
[graphic]
[graphic]

420)

Seamen ....

[ocr errors]

AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR-Continued.

No. of Total Trades. Titles of Trades Unions.

Oficial Addresses.

Local Member

Unions. ship.
Longshoremen

National Longshoremen's Associat'n of the U. S. H. C. Barter, 31 St. Aubin-ave., Detroit. 121 2,000
Machinists
Machinists' International Union .........

N. Morse, 28 Lafayette Place, New-York. 201 1,500
Machinists .......
International Association of Machinists........ J. O'Connell, 14 N. 9th-st., Richmond, Va.

20,000
Musicians
Musicians' Mutual League.....

J. Beck, 1730 Market-st., Philadelphia... 551 10,000
Patternmakers
National Pattern makeis' League.
E.H. Diehl, 109 Linden-ave., Flushing, N.Y.

30 4,000
Painters and Decorators Brotherhood of Painters & Decorators of Amer. J. T. Elliott, 1314 N. Fulton-st., Baltimore 1901 12,500
Pianomakers
United Pianomakers .....

G. McVey, 231 E. 33d-st., New York City. 401 4,500
Plasterers

Operative Plasterers' International Association M.K.Shoemaker, 887 Oakdale-st., Clevel'd. SO 10,000
Plumbers

Journeymen Plumbers&Gas&Steam Fitters of U.S. M.J.Connahan, Carleton, nr. 46th, Pittsb'g. 321 6,000
Polishers

Metal Polishers, Buffers & Platters' L'n. of N. A S. W. Lever, 1238 Brown-st., Dayton, 0.. 181 1,000
Potters
Potters' National Union.....
C. Maccauley, New-Cumberland, W. Va...

81 1,000
Paper Makers
United Brotherhood of Papermakers.
M. A. Ward, 400 Maple-st., Holyoke, Mass.

7 900
Printers

International Typographical Union......... A. G. Wines, 59 Vance Blk., Indianapolis. 370 37,100
Printers
German-American Typographia..
Hugo Miller, 200 Worth-st., New-York...

28 3,150
Quarı ymen ...
Quarry men's National Union of America.
J. J. Byron, Quincy, Mass...

20 1,500
Railway Employes.
Steam Railroadmen's Union.....

C. A. Keller, 204 Garden-st., Hoboken, N.J.
Railway Employes. Amal. Ass'n of Street Ry. Employes of Amer. S. M. Massey, 382 Pleasant-ave., St. Paul. 30 9,000
Railway Employes
Brotherhood of Railway Shopmen.....
Martin Whelan, Argentine, Kansas.

12 5,000
Salesmen
Retail Clerks' National Protective Association.. E. E. Mallory, Garden City Bik., Chicago.

75 3,000
National Seamen's I'nion of Ameriea..

T. J. Elderkin, 47 W. Lake-st., Chicago.

14 3,500
Shoelasters
Lasters' Protective Union....

E. L. Daley, 620 Atlantic-ave., Boston.... 75 8,000
Shoemakers
Boot and Shoeworkers' International Union..... H. J. Skeffington, 325 Wash'n-st., Boston.

551

7,000
Silk Workers
National Federation of Silk Workers.

J. Sinninger, 71 W. 130th-st., N. Y. City. 101 500
Spinners
Nat'l Cotton Mulespinners' Assoc'n of America. S. Ross, Box 367, New-Bedford, Mass.

14 8,000
Stone Cutters
Journeymen Stone Cutters.....

J. F. McHugh, 341 Penn-ave., Wash'gt'n. 151 2,400
Stove Mounters
Stove Mounters' International Union.
H. Kickert, 523 N. 10th-st., Quincy, ill...

61 800
Switchmen

Switchmen's Mutual Aid Association....... W. A. Simsrott, 16 Pacific-ave., Chicago. 115 6,000
Trainmen
Brotherhood of R. R. Trainmen...

W. A. Sheahan, Galesburg, Ill.

489 25,000
Tack Makers
Tack Makers' Prot. Union of U. S. and Canada W. H. Cook, So. Abington Station, Mass..

6

450
Tailors
Journeymen Tailors' Union of America.

J. B. Lennon, Box 30, Station D, N. Y... 215 18,000
Tanners
United Brotherhood of Tanners & Curriers of A. J. Lappard, 816 N. Levitt-st., Chicago...

9 750
Tile Layers
Mosaic & Encaustic Tilelayers' National Union. D. Marmion, 140 E. 31st-st., New-York.

8 2,800
Telegraphers
Railway Telegraphers ....
Vinton, Iowa.

751 ,000
Telegraphers
Commercial Telegraphers.
O. M, Gibb, Chicago, Ill......

301 2,000
Textileworkers

National Union of Textileworkers of America. . T. B. Cahill, Box 117, Lawrence, Mass... 161 5,000
Varnishers

Hardwood Furniture&Piano Varnishers'Int.U.ofA. E. Findeisen, 168 Edgemont-ave., Chicago, 12 2,000
Hotel ard Restaurant Employees' Nat. Alliance. W. Losky, 428 No. 7-st., Philadelphia.

20 2,000

5
Weavers ......
Elastic Web Weavers' Amalgamated Association T. Pollard, Box 481, Bridgeport, Conn....

350
Woodworkers

Machine Wood Workers' International Un, of A. T. I. Kidd, 146 W. Madison-st., Chicago, 401 4,000
Woodcarvers

Woodcarvers' National Union of North America W. Brannan, 210 Aberdeen-st., Chicago..
Totals.

7,1821 610,200
This list does not include 1,500 Local Unions affiliated with the A. of L., and several thousand other unaffiliated Local Unions, all
of which have no National head. A few of these Unions are not yet formally affiliated with the Federation of Labor, yet all are
united by virtue of a common polity, and are agreed in according the Federation the hegemony of the labor movement.

[graphic]
[graphic]
[graphic]
[graphic]
[graphic]

Waiters .....

« PreviousContinue »