Hellraisers Journal

Hellraisers Journal: General Bell Blames Socialist and W. F. of M. for All Troubles in Colorado

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Monday June 13, 1904
From The Indianapolis News: More Union Miners Deported from Cripple Creek District

Cripple Creek Deportations June 1914

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Hellraisers Journal: Deported Union Miners Dumped at Bleak Alkali Sand Dunes Without Food or Water

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Sunday June 12, 1904
Cripple Creek District, Colorado - Deported Miners Dumped Near Kansas Border

Cripple Creek Deportations June 1914

The miners who were herded down the street on Friday by militiamen and Citizens' Alliance "deputies" and then loaded into railroad cars and deported from the Cripple Creek strike zone, were found near the Kansas border yesterday. The following report comes to us from today's San Francisco Call:

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Hellraisers Journal: Gen. Bell Promises "One Deportation After Another" from Cripple Creek District

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Saturday June 11, 1904
From The Topeka Daily Capital: Mother Jones Continues Heading East

"MOTHER" JONES WAS HERE
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Is One of the Staff of President John Mitchel
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"Mother" Jones, who has been prominently identified with the Colorado miners' strike and is on the immediate staff of John Mitchell of the United Mine workers, was in Topeka for a short time yesterday afternoon. She called upon the local machinists and made a short talk at their meting. She left for the East last night.

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Cripple Creek Deportations June 1914

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Hellraisers Journal: Trial of Joe Hill, IWW Singer & Songwriter, to Begin Today in Salt Lake City

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Friday June 10, 1904
From the Kansas City Star: Mother Jones Heads East to Speak in Kansas City on Sunday

Mother Jones, Not Smiling

"Mother" Jones to Speak at a Picnic

Mary G. [sic] Jones, known as "Mother" Jones, will speak at Budd park Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. "Mother" Jones once lived in Kansas City and had a dressmaking shop, but in recent years has devoted her attention to Socialism and has been active in big strikes as a crusader. She will talk on the miners' strike in the Cripple Creek district. There will be a picnic in connection with the meeting Sunday afternoon.

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Hellraisers Journal: Defense Further Demolishes Case Against Cripple Creek Strike Leaders

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Wednesday March 2, 1904
Cripple Creek District - Witnesses for the Defense Demolish Case Against Union Leaders

Cripple Creek Strike, Colorado: The Bull Pen

The work of demolishing the case against the district leaders of the Western Federation of Miners, begun early last week by the "persecution's" own witnesses, was completed later in the week by the witnesses for the defense. The case for the defense was presented, beginning on Friday. Mrs. Emma F. Langdon offers this report from the courtroom:

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Hellraisers Journal: Mounted Chicago Police Attack Unemployed and Striking Waitresses at Henrici's

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Sunday March 1, 1914
From The Inter Ocean: Chicago Police Attack Unemployed, Arrests Striking Waitresses

Unemployed at Soup Kitchen, Chicago
Unemployed Men Line Up at Soup Kitchen

As the unemployment crisis deepens across the nation, we can expect more scenes such as the one which took place in Chicago two days ago, described below as justifiable police action against "mobs."

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Hellraisers Journal: Annie Clemenc In Chicago, Stands With Young Waitresses On Strike at Henrici's

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Saturday February 28, 1914
Chicago, Illinois - Annie Clemenc Stands with Striking Waitresses at Henrici's


Annie Clemenc, The Joan of Arc of Calumet

From today's edition of The Day Book comes the story of Annie on the picket line with the courageous young waitresses of Chicago:

THE JOAN OF ARC OF THE CALUMET COUNTRY
SIZES UP THE WAITRESSES' STRIKE
BY JANE WHITAKER

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Hellraisers Journal: General Chase Falls Off His Horse, Orders Cavalrymen, "RIDE DOWN THE WOMEN."

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Sunday January 24, 1904
From The New York Times: Pacific Express Company of Omaha Declares War on Unions

The Pacific Express Company of Omaha, Nebraska, is now demanding that all employes sign a yellow-dog contract as reported by the Times:

Omaha, Neb., Jan. 23-The Pacific Express company will wage war on the unions and will notify all employes that to join a union will be considered as notice of resignation from the service of the company.The following pledge was handed to the Omaha employes of the corporation to-day:

"In consideration of my employment by the Pacific Express Company I hereby agree and pledge my word not to apply for membership or become a member or retain membership in the organization known as the Brotherhood of Railway Expressmen of America, nor of any other organization with the same or similar object or aims which the officials of the Pacific Express Company decide are antagonistic to that company's interests. Failure on my part to keep this agreement will be considered my notice of resignation from the employ of the Pacific Express Company."

The pledge was handed to each employee early this morning, but to-night none had signed it.

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Hellraisers Journal: Big Tree in Central Square Shines As Ludlow Tent Colony Celebrates Christmas

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Wednesday December 23, 1903
From the El Paso Herald: United Mine Workers of America to Hold Convention

The annual convention in Indianapolis of the United Mine Workers of America this year carries with it more significance than any convention within the last five years, not excepting even the assembly that was followed by the declaration of the great anthracite strike. If the reports that are circulated at the headquarters of the miners' organization in that city are to be believed, the convention, and especially the joint conference between operators and miners that will follow its adjournment, will witness an important struggle. Upon the deliberations of the joint conference depends the wage scale for the year 1904. It is now asserted that the miners will carry to this joint conference a demand for a 10 per cent, increase, together with a demand for several important concessions that will have a far-reaching effect throughout the bituminous field. At the same time, it is reasonably certain that the operators will carry to the joint conference a demand for a 20 per cent reduction in the wage scale now prevailing.

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Hellraisers Journal: Mother Jones Will Bring Gifts to the Strikers' Children on Christmas Day

You ought to be out raising hell. This is the fighting age. Put on your fighting clothes.
-Mother Jones

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Monday December 21, 1903
From The Arizona Republican: "Readjustment" of Miners' Wages Possible

Cleveland. O., Dec. 20-Coal operators of Ohio, West Virginia and Pennsylvania will raise the price of steam coal at the mines. This has become apparent through the gossip of the coal men who are in conference at the coal club in the Hollenden. It is explained that the prices have been greatly demoralized during the past summer and that a readjustment is imperative.

It has become patent that the question of miners' wages cannot be avoided. While the operators can take no official action in this connection their attitude will, nevertheless, be a pretty clear index to the position which will be taken by the interstate coal operators representatives in the negotiations between themselves and the delegates from the United Mine Workers' union in the coming conference in Indianapolis. The coal operators will insist upon the withdrawal of the present wage scale and the acceptance of a reduction.

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