International Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Em.

The Advance advocate, Volume 20 online

. (page 94 of 136)
Online LibraryInternational Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way EmThe Advance advocate, Volume 20 → online text (page 94 of 136)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

there are the special passenger trains
such as the Farmers* spring trains
to the West; heavy travel often
compelling the transcontinental ex-
press trains to run in sections, three
or four often following their regular
express; the harvesters' excursions,
• Ste. Anne de Beaupre, and numer-
ous other special trains for special
occasions, and in addition to all
these the freights regular and spe-
cial. Most freights are run as spe-
cials of which the only notice we.
have is a flag letting us know they
will come, no time given and usual-
ly our first notice of their coming
is when they put in an appearance.
Our rules ask us to be prepared for
their coming at all times and we
are held responsible for any delay
or accident to them.

Very much of our work, and the
most important part of it, a good
deal of it as in removing or replac-
ing rails requiring, as we say, to
**open the track," is such as would
wreck a train if we are caught un-
prepared for it. The rules provide
that flags should be sent out to pro-
tect trains while the work is being
done and removed to let trains pass,
but with the small force with which
we have to do the work, often the
foreman and two or at most three
men you will easily see if we kept
our men running out and in with
flags we would not have any time
left in which to do the work. Even
the -express trains, though sched-
uled, are often behind time, which
still further increases our perplexi-

Now think of the early days and
their two light mixed trains, only
one of which, the morning train, ran

Digitized by VjOOQIC



in working hours, and that probably-
one of our modern well-filled express
trains carries as many passengers as
the other carried in a month, and
you will not need any further evi-
dence that the responsibility of the
M. of W. employes entrusted with
the repairs of our tracks and bridges
and the lives of all who travel by
rail increases as the number, weight
and speed of trains increase. Thus
whatever the feeling of responsibil-
ity may be, the fact of it isn*t open
to question.

Mr. Leonard makes no reference
to that part of Mr. Lowe's reply'
which was that owing to the vast
increase in the number of passen-
gers carried, and the rate at which
modern trains run, the consequence
of a wreck would be horrible to con-
template. Also, that because of the
increase in traffic and the weight of
rolling stock there was needed in-
creased skill, energy and fidelity on
the part of the M. of W. employes.
From what we have just shown of
the great increase in all that makes
skill and fidelity on our part neces-
sary, the Board, we feel assured, will
agree with us as to this point also,
and will realize something of what
modern traffic's demand for safe
and speedy transit requires of us,
especially bearing in mind the un-
certainty of the arrival of numerous
trains for whose safety we must pro-

To the credit of the skill, energy
and fidelity of the M. of W. em-
ployes in charge of the tracks and
bridges of the C. P. R., an accident
due to any want of skill or care on
our part is almost unknown, and we
have never yet failed to respond to
each and every call made upon us
at any hour of the day or night and
in any state of the weather, nor has
a M. of W. employe ever booked rest
when his services were required.

As already said, we are responsi-
ble for each life on each train, from
the engineer in the cab to the last

passenger in the last car, as well as
for all the valuable freight and roll-
ing stock hauling and carrying it.
In the interest of the traveling pub-
lic, our fellow employes of the en-
gine and train service, of the C. P.
R. company itself, as well as in the
interest of ourselves and farailic's, we
humbly suggest that the foregoing
are among the reasons which we be-
lieve will fully justify you in ^ving
and us in asking a substantial in-
crease in our rates of pay.

Cost of Living.

Mr. Leonard states that it was
shown and agreed to by us that the
increase in the raise of pay and the
increase in the cost of living had
about balanced, or, indeed, the in-
crease in rates paid us was rather
more than the increase in the cost
of living. We very decidedly dis-
sent from this statement either as
to the rates of pay hs^ring kept pace
with the increase in the cost of liv-
ing or that we agreed to such state-
ment and offered no conflicting tes-
timony. Our statements show a
very large increase in the cost of
living over a fair estimate of the
increase given in the rates of pay.

A fair comparison of the increase
in our rates must take as a basis of
calculation the rates established by
an Arbitration Board of which Sir
John Boyd was chosen chairman by
the representative of the company,
and the M. of W. employes. Tht
arbitration was for the Eastern Di-
vision of the C. P. R. and was for
the purpose partly of establishing a
minimum rate for isection foremen,
and section men expecting that this
minimum established, the above rep-
resentatives could agree upon the
rates to be paid to the balance of the
M. of W. employes, and failing to
agree. Sir John's services had to be
called in again. Mr. Gutelius was
the company's representative and
can verify the above statement. This
arbitration was held in the spring

Digitized by VjOOQIC



<>( 1902 and the award made effec-
tive on the first of June, that year.

Taking into consideration the in-
crease in the current rates of pay in
other departments and the increase
in the cost of living in the three
years immediately preceding, Sir
John made his award that taking
these two facts into consideration, a
fair estimate of the increase in the
cost of living was 20 per cent and
he made his award 20 per cent of in-
crease in the cases submitted to him.
Taking the rates submitted by the
company for section foremen and
men as that paid before negotiations
began in March, 1901, as benig $1.50
for foremen and $1.10 fpr men, the
award made the foremen's rate $1.80
and the men's $1.32 per day. By
mutual agreement of the represen-
tatives concerned and to simplify
matters in the accounting depart-
ment of the O P. R., the rates were
made $1.85 for the foremen and $1.30
for section men. The increases
given meantime were taken into ac-
count as part of the 20 per cent in-
crease and we claim now and we
believe, and we think, justly, that the
figures awarded then and the date
1902 should be those from which
both the increase in rates and the in-
crease in the cost of living should be
computed. In the list submitted, a
statement will be found including
articles most commonly used, which
shows a 52 per cent increase. Since
the award above referred to, we
have not received the increased
wages that the increased cost of liv-
ing would entitle us to. The in-
crease in wages has been less than a
third of the increased cost of living.

We beg to remind the Board of
the statement made by the represen-
tative of the men to the effect that
the men on the three roads, namely,
the Grand Trunk Pacific, the Cana-
dian Northern and the C. P. railway,
are asking for uniform rules and
rates on account of a decision giv-
en by the conciliation board last

year, which iinposcrl upon the men
the task of asking for uniform con-

Apart from this, the men do not,
and did not, acknowledge that the
C. P. R. are paying higher rates, or
that our men are working under bet-
ter conditions than on so-called com-
peting roads. Practically the same
rules which have been in effect on
the C. P. R. since 1907, have been in
operation on the C. N. R. for the
same period, C. N. R. men have been
paid $1.75 per day, while only the
men in a few yards have received
this rate on the C. P. R.


Since 1907 nearly every depart-
ment of employes have received an
increase. The telegraphers have re-
ceived two increases since 1907, and
in any case so far as the other roads
are concerned, if they wish to re-
main in a state of undesirable citi-
zenship, we of the three roads above
mentioned, and the C. P. R. in par-
ticular have other ideals and do not
desire to be placed in such a class.

We note that the company have
changed their application of the
schedule with the words added '*In
Canada." We desire our applica-
tion to read "on lines operated by
the C. P. R. Co." The company also
states rules and rates to take effect
on January 1, 1911. The men gave
the sixty days' notice, as per agree-
ment, on May 2, 1910, which meant
that the schedule, as presented,
should be considered July 2, 1910.
Therefore, the rules and rates given
by this board should be in effect
from July 2, 1910.

In conclusion, we respectfully
submit that the company, having
eliminated the ability-to-pay, and the
increased responsibility, and the in-
creased cost of living having been
clearly established, an increase in
our rates is necessary to meet the
increased cost of living, and we de
sire the Board's careful considcra-



lion of the new schedule as present-
ed by the men of which the Board
has copies. All of which is respect-
fully submitted on behalf of the men.

The Southern Pacific Railway has
given notice to its employes of a cut
in their wages from September 1st.
This, of course, will not affect the
contracts or agreements in force
with their organized employes and
is another very decided answer to
the querv: **Does it pav to organ-


The effect of a federation of all
branches *of railroad employes is
seen in the recent industrial strug-
gle in Great Britain, where it is esti-
mated that between four hundred
and five hundred thousand employes
struck. The settlement was not
effected by the interested railway
officials, but by the government who
recognized the fact that the men on
strike had perfected an organization
that surpassed in numbers and spon-
taneous united effort any previous
demonstration. Notwithstanding

the fact that the military were
called out upon the request of the
railways, they were unable to keep
the wheels moving and starvation
and misery stared the poorer people
in the face. The majority of these
were the strikers and their families,
who unanimously agreed to starve
sooner than submit to the injustice
meted out to them by their employ-
ers. The Government has a double
object in view. They know that the
men who can organize and control
the masses of labor, as has been done

in this instance, without a single vis-
ible break, can also control and
direct the vote of these same men at
an election. The workers of the Uni-
ted Kingdom have proven their abil-
ity and their strength. Is not this
an object lesson to the organized
workers of the United States and
Canada? Will they profit by it?
• (>•

.MARRIED AUG. 9, 1911.
Joseph Englander to Mable Grant.

Miss Grant for a number of years
filled an important position in the
General Office of the I. B. M. of W.
E. Many of the delegates to the
New Orleans and Boston conven-
tions will remember her. The office
force all join in wishing the bride
and the lucky groom all kinds of
good wishes.



Born, on June 30, 1911, to Mr.
and Mrs. D. T. H. Sutherland, a son.
Ashcroft, B. C, Canada.



O. H. Smith, Lodge 130. Krisc
\V. Va. Received notice of death
August 14, 1911.

Samuel Fogler, Lodge 195. Killed
by yard engine at Chatham. Ont.
Received notice of death August 12,

James Powers, Lodge 120, Lex-
ington, Mass. Died July 7. 1911-
Sun stroke.

Digitized by





Lodges Showing the Largest In-

Last month twelve lodges showed
a gain of 166 members. This montli
thirteen lodges show a gain of 171
new members. The count in each
case is from the 19th of one month
to the 19th of the next.

Name and Address.


No. Name.


277— Mount McKay 28

IH—Kanawha , 18

218— Charlottetown 17

15— Fairfield 14

117— Elk VaHey 14

278— Hoosac Tunnel 14

484— Ottawa 12

56— Rome 11

227— Reliance 10

169 — Greater Success 9

135— Prairie 8

181— Nelson 8

244— North Bay 8

Organizers Showing Largest Per-

The old veteran, Brother E. De
Decker, still leads with 104 new
members. Last month eleven or-
ganizers initiated 49(S new niem])ers.
This month ten organizers initiated
48()-new members.



T'J. DeDecker 104

E. G. Gashel 72

A. Bell 59

Sam Riccio 57

A. F. Stout 40

1 . G. Geernaert :I7

W. Wocks ai)

T. C. Powers 31

H. W. Johnson 26

Thos. Gauihier 24

Individual effort is doin;^^ j^rand
work this month with fifty new
members, while last month individ-
nal effort secured twenty-two new
members. Let the work continue.

B. Hodgson, Nelson, B. C 5

O. K. Olson, Perclval, Sask 5

J. A. Johnson, Parry Sound, Out 4

N. Flumerfelt, Edington, Ont :5

M. Chychert, Monarch, Alta o

E. Sigurdson, Butze, Alta 3

C. W. Barber, Glacier, B. C 2

M. F. Russell, Havelock, N. C 1

J. B. Garner, Sherwood, Tenn 1

Wm. Thornton, PInewood, Ont 1

Andy Anderson, Balcarres, Sask 1

J. F. Dickson, Reyelstoke, B. C 1

W. C. Holley, Newbern, N. C 1

J. D. Burk, Dothan (via Mossy), W. Va.l

B. F. Anderson, Lequin Falls, Ont 1

p. W. Clark, Bonita, Miss I

Jefferson Wilson, Wallula, Wash 1

Jas. Hill, Novra, Man 1

J. A. Dietrich, Marathon, Fla 1

. S. Tabasnuk, Zealandia. Sask 1

J. Desmond, Udney, Ont 1

W. M. Fowler, McKinney, Va 1

C. Q. Howard, Clear Lake, la 1

S. E. Stone, Manchester, Tenn 1

D. J. Ogle, Dunnellon, Fla 1

Jas. Wakeman, Erskine, Alta 1

Alex Cappos, Notch Hill, B. C 1

C. Wormke. Golden Lake, Ont 1

H. S. Booth, Revelstoke, B. C 1

T. J. Chambers, Okolona, Miss 1

W. J. Helrtzler, Baker. La 1

O. R. May, Tomsburg, W. Va 1

New members from July 19, 1911.
to August 19, 1911, inclusive:

Canada 577

United States 6G8

Total 1,245

• o-

Prize Winners.

The prize-winners for the month
of August arc as follows:

Members — ^J. E. Pancoast, Aden,
X. M., Page 542.

Journal Agents — Richland, Ga..
Pa^-e 546.

Ladies — Mrs. Luther Reed, Mer-
rimack, N. H., Page 554.

Girls — Donnie Barrett, Ohatchec,
Ala., Page 557.

Boys — Howard Swartz, Roxboro,
N. C, Page 544.

Organizers — No competition.

Digitized by





W« were looking for a number of change* In the Ther-
monaeier page this month and. therefore, are not altOKether
surprised at the showing.

Beaver Lodge No. t91 takes th« place of honor this month
at the top of the lilt. This is comparatively a new lodge
on this page, but the name indicates the men : they ar« all
working live beavers. Keep it up boys. Beaver Lodge Juinp«d
from third place in the bulb last month to first this month.

Medicine Hat Lodge No. 125 Jumps ahead one place thi«
month and the members are keeping up their reputation a»

Revelstoke Lodge No. 208 has dropped back two points.
but is still on the firing line and will give a good account of

Portage la Prairie Lodge No. 145 did not appear on this
page last month, but stands fourth on the roll thla month.
Well done. Portage. ^

Ottawa Lodge No. 228 jumps ahead one point this month
and is still moving along always forward and upward on th«

Menominee Lodge No. 622 has dropped back four pointj
temporarily. Keep your eyes on 622 and see her grow.

Hoosac Tunnsl Lodge No. 278 occupies the w-me position
in the stem this month as last, which, coiftldering the many
changes in a good showing.

Rat l\>rtage Lodge No. 888 Jumps from 6th place In the
bulb t(^ 8th position in the stem. "Well done. 288.

St. Johnsbury Lodge No. «4 also retains the same poa>-
tlon as last month, while Clinton Lodge No. 41 Jumps from
7th place in the bulb to 10th position in the stem.

Kanawha Lodge No. Ill Jumps from 18th place in thp bulb
to lli'j position, tying Clinton Lodge for 10th place.

207 Winnipeg H-

87 Greensboro H"

67 Kenova !•>

117 Elk Valley 1«

132 Vermillion Bay IM

161 ralgary WI

281 Selma IW

164 Truro K

402 Keene M

120 Boston *3

128 Fort William »1

168 Mission City *1

187 Famham ♦!

467 Eagle Bridge >l

3 Bnglehart *•

78 West Concord S*

127 \roos« Jaw S*

591 Manchester ?T

102 Ronceverto S<

11*1 ITonen S3

In tlu> bulb you will find as many surprises this month a*
In the stem. Winnipeg Lodge No. 207 tops the list "Wt^
done, Winnipeg. One more effort and you land in the flr*t
division. Greensboro Lodge No. 87 occupies the same poai-
tlon as last month, but with ^n increase of 38 members
Kenova Lodge No. 67 climbs ahead one point this month,
with an increase, also of 38 membera Elk Valley Lodp*
No. 117 drops back a few points, but with an increase M
23 more members than last month. Vermillion Bay Lodf*
No. 132 also drops back a few points, with an Increase of
6 members over August Calgary Lodge No. 161 forges ab«s''
to 6th place this month from 14th place in July, with an
increase of 45 members. Selma Lodge No. 281 drops back >
trifle, with a gain of 10 members over last month. Tniro
Lodge No. 154 climbs ahead two points this month. Keen'
Lodge No. 402 and Boston Lodge No. 120 did not appear oa
this page last month, but now fill 10th and 11th po«lti<^
respectively in the bulb this month. Fort William Lod^
No. 128 drops back a little this month, with a gain of 1^
members. Mission City Lodge No. 168 also drops back vi^'^
a gain of IS members. Famh&m Lodge No. 187. Ea«'^
Bridge Lodge No. 467, Bnglehart Lodge No. 3. West Con
cord Lodge No. 78 and Moose Jaw Lodge No. 127 did ^o^ *l'
pear on this page last month, they occupy the 14th, 15th. l^t^
I7th and isth position this month. Manchester Lodge V\
GOl climbs two points this month. Honceverte Lodge No. l^-
occupies same position as In August, with an Increase of-'
more members. Honen Lodge No. 181 drops back a (f^
points this month, with an increase of 80 members o^'^rjjf:
month. We are glad to note the keeness of our memberatxp
In contending for a position on the Honor Roll. It «^*JJ
lodge would start collecting dueg for the next half year tw<
months in advance of the time they are actually due, o«i
lodges would maintain their positions better. We look if^\
a lot of changes again next month. Last month the tota
memberships on thlft page was 2196. This month then- »f
2.173. a gftin of 1176 memberM.

Digitized by




Grand Lodge Officers

A. B. Uvt. OrwKl Ptm,. V»noI Bldf.. St Louis. Mo.

W. t. P««f«W. Bur»l Han. N. C.

■ J. Ptwtn. Vanol Bldf.. St. LoaU, Mo.

S: A vSSt W» N. oSfcal P»rk Are.. OUcwo. 111.

Hy. ifwlN. Box 15«, Portage la Prmirie. Man.

Si 7 Jmmm. Box SS. South Danbury. N. B.

SmI J. am Orand Socrrtary-Treaaurer and Mfr. Of-

SSal OrSn. Vanol Bldg., St. Louto. Mo.
Mm Wm, ZMbrttx. ,8oUcItpr, St LoiUj. Mo,
J s. EachBfts. Chaplain, R. P. D., cart Thonord. vi.
Alex: wSTonna Innor SenUnal. Tanol Bldg., St LouIb.
Walltor !r^t|IlM«'. Orand Outor Sentinel. Vanol Bldg..

8L Louii, MO.

■n. Cera B. Saiith. Grand Pieeident. Canaan. N. H.
Mn! SmT b: Jenneft. Omnd SecreUryTreasurer. Box 2J.

Soatb Danbory. N. H.


W. H. Neyet. Chairman. 86 Wright Ave.. Torento. Ont
Geeroe Seat. Secretary. Box 391. Portage U Prairie. Man.
J, E. Smith. latUeton. Mum. ^ ^ _ _
6. H. Flyat, 408 GorreU St.. Greeneboro. N. C.
T. J. O'Dennell. Hernando. Mlu.

Bell. A.
Carr. P. a
ChapUMn. B. Q.
DaTta. J. F.
DeDecker. E.
Oauttaler. Tboa.
Geemaert, Loola
Ontham. B. J.
OllUee. J. T.
HulL W. H.

JobnaoD. H. W.
Keayt. Geo.
Klrkwood. P. W.
Layne, J. T.
Miller. T. S.
Ogdeo. O.
Powers. T. C.
Peterson. Chaa.
Rlcclo. S.
Riley. J. A.

Robinson. R
Stoke*. H. 1<
Stuart. J. P.
Sullivan. 3. 3
Swank. Blram
Vient. D. N.
Wilbur. S.
Wocks. W.
Wynn. C. M.


/ A. B. * A.— J. D. Holt, G. a. TOl East MagjoUa St..

Fttwmid. Ga.; J. £. Bodgers. Secretary. Wray. Ga.
R««g f A Aroostook— John Turner Jr.. G. C. 65 Franklin

ikff«.7 BoultoB. Ma.; W. & NeaL Secretary. Medford

Onto*. 'Ma*
BeetoB * Albany^Benjamln Bennett. G. C. Suite 8. 93
^BelfUere WuTBoetoo. Maa.; M, J. Powera. Secretary.

Box 48. BottthTllle. Maee.
BAG fl.-W ^Wm. Teepe, G'. C. R. F. D. 6. North

VeSoS: tod.: E: SrSihleyer.' Secretary. 606 OUte

St. ChUUootha. Mo.
1. ft O. ChL Ter. B. B.— M. B. Owen. G. C. 4531

Saeranento Atoi. Chicago. 111.
BalthDore * OWo— W. J. Glenn. Secretary. 415 Merchant

St. Faiimount. W. Va.
Boeten ft Maino— B. H. Crawford. G. C. Box «2. Melrose.

rS *.: W: 8. Kennteton. Secretary. No. 4 R. R.

Square. Coneord. K. H.
Canadian Northern-F. H. FUoadal. O. C.. Bcj 294. War-

road. Minn.: C Carrer. care of B.^ E. Burkman. R. ft

BTDeKrct N. By.. Winnipeg. Man.; G. T. Clark-
son. Treaaurer, CUir. Bask.
Canadian Northern In Ontario— B. Gltena. G. C, Udney.

Canadian Northern Qnebee By.— H. St. Cyr. LEplphanie.

Ckaadlan Padflo— Win. Dorey. O. C. WoodatockjN. B. :

iS^mpbeU. Secretary for Eastern Dl».. 10 Thornton

AW.rfSSdoi.OntT Geo. Seal. Secretary for Western

Dir.. Box Ml. Portage la Prairie. Man.
C. C ft O.— C C. Wimaina, G". C. St. PaiU. Va.: C. J.

Jones. Secretary. Yuma. Va.
Osotral of Georgta-D. OcBcjom. Round Oak. Ga.: P. M.

Lssoour. Secretary. Opelika. Ala.
p A o— J B Posh. G. C R. F. D. 6. Box Al. Rich-

mSidTv^i J. W. Browi: Secretary. Griffith. Va.
ddcago Junctloo-Jno. Baker. G. C. 5014 Center Ate..
^SScmTiII.; J»«. Consodlne. Secretary. 3334 Wood

St.. Qileagow HL
C. M. * St. P.-Jat. Browder. G. C. 5313 N. 51st St.

ChlfBgft HI* ^ „

dodttnati. BamUtoo ft Dayton— Ed Morman. O- C. Box
^4T1 CoUnSSi Orofe. O.: Roy Denning. Secretary.

T14' 8. 9tti Bt, HamUten. O.
Coal * Coio By.— W. L. Stoughter. G. C Ga»wway. W.

Va.: W. L. Ouickel, Secretary. Osssoway. W. Va.
Delawaro ft Hudson— George Smith. G. C, Meadowdole.

DeL. Lack, ft West— M. Foley. G. C. 1648 Keyser St.

Scranton. Pa.: Fred Klmbnl. Sec.. Big Flata. N. T.
Oomnloo AtlantJo— M. Kennedy. G. C. Waterrllle. N. S.;
^M. H. McCurdy. Secretary. OW Bams. N. S.
a. B. 8. ft A.— C A. Fellman. G. C. 618 N. 8d St..

UaratMtto. Mlob.: Wm. Peterson. Secretary. Box 98,

^^^ ^^ ^ . 1.,

O.. ». A IW. G. KospiTi^ O. C 148 Ut St. Oreeofleld.

Km ^ Man. By.— F. Harper. G. C. Msywood P. O.. Vle-
iStol^. a: i SSS. Secrrt^ry. Wellington. B. C.

Fla. F.ast Coast— O. H. Bnggott. 0. C.. Port Orange. Kla. ;

U. W. Ciodwln. Secretary. ^liami. Fla.
Ga. By.— J. T. Irey, G. C. R. F. D. 2. Thomson. Gn.:
W. B. Bray. Secretary. P. O. Box 66. Stepbena. ii^
Georgta ft Florida— J. T. Masaey, G. C. Valdosta. Ga.;

John Dyall. Seeretanr. Douglas. Gia.
Grand Trunk Paclflo-A. Barker. G. C Box 680. Portagr

la Prairie. Man.: J. Wild, Secretary. MeMUe. Sask.
G. 8. ft F. By.— M. McCormack, G. C. Arabi. Ga.
Halifax ft S. W.— Geo. N. Fox. G. C. East Pubnlco. N.

S.; R. Feener, Secretary. Brtdgewater. N. 8.
Illinois Central— T. J. O'DonneU.G". C. Hernando. Mlao
Intercolonial ft P. B. L-Geo. W Murn^. G. C.. TYuro,

N. S. : Eugene Sarage. Secretary. MarysrlUe, N. B.
Indiana Harbor-J. Bloom, O. a. 128 Broadway, Blue Jto-

land. 111.: Frank Schneider, Secretary. 419 Plummec

Are.. Hammond. Ind.
Maine Central— C C. AUen. O. C Lincoln Center. Me, ;

Alex. McMlnn. Sec'y. 115 Winter St. Lewiston. Mo.
Michigan Central— O. GlUett. G. C. Lawton. Mich.: W.

Rueee. Secretary. 814 N. Park St. Kalmatoo. Mich.
M., St P. ft 8. S. M. (Soo Line)— ?.. Norby. G. C B.

F. D. 1. Box 4. White Bear Lake. Minn.
Mobile ft Ohlo-nJ. M. Young. G. a. 1720 N. 8d St. Oo-

lumbus. Miss.; C L. Hale. Secretary. Columbus. Ky.
Norfolk Southern— S. A. Sutton, O.C. IIIB. B^mJ.^

Ate,. Norfolk. Va.; J. T. PbUUpa, Secretary, Bridge-
ton. N. C.
Norfolk ft Western— T. H. Gerrey. G. C., B. F. P- •• B«i

5, Watout CoTO^ N. C. ; J. P. Stuart No. 8 Baldwin

Ave., Bluefleld. W. Va.
New Brunswick Southern- B F. Austin. Acting Chairman.

ainch's MlUs. N. B.

H. L Nicholson. Secretary. Bay Springs. Miss.
Fere Msrquette-H. McLaughlin. O. C. HU*gate. Ont.:

Stephen TlUey. Sec'y. 48 Park Are.. Chatham. Ont.
Quebec Cen.— J. A. Lesaard. G. C. Beauce Jet. Que.
Quebee ft L. St John— J. G. Greffard. O. a, St Bay-

Online LibraryInternational Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way EmThe Advance advocate, Volume 20 → online text (page 94 of 136)