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Ralph Cheney's "Onward, One Big Union"

Raymond Corder's "Dixie"

Rose Elizabeth Smith's "The Ninety and Nine"

Shorty's "Stick 'Em Up"

T.E. Hawkins's "Three Shining Stars"

Thomas Borland's "Unite, Unite"

Harry "Haywire Mac" McClintock (1882-1957) was an American singer/songwriter.

Henry Stephens Salt (1851-1939) was an English animal-rights activist, naturalist, socialist, and writer.

No biographical information on Holquist available.

J. E. Sinclair was a school teacher in Arlington, Washington blacklisted for his affiliation with the IWW.

No biographical information on J. McCormick available.

James Connolly (1868-1916), murdered by British authorities, was an Irish nationalist and socialist who advocated industrial unionism.

No biographical information on James Morris available.

Joachim Raucher (b. 1878) was a teacher of German in New York.

John Healy was involved with the Industrial Workers of the World.

John Neuhaus (1904-1958) was an IWW folklorist.

Heroine of the 1912 San Diego Free Speech Fight, Laura B. Payne Emerson was a noted IWW organizer, soapboxer, and journalist as well as one of the union's finest poets.

No biographical information on Lone Wolf available.

Loren Roberts was a survivor of the Centralia Massacre incarcerated in the Walla Walla state prison.

No biographical information on Louis Burcar available.

No biographical information on M. Squirk available.

No biographical information on Pat Brennan available.

Phillips Russell was a prolific writer for the International Socialist Review published by Charles H. Kerr.

E. Ralph Cheney was a "former president of the University of Pennsylvania chapter of the Inter-collegiate Socialist Society" who was "charged with conspiracy to violate and evade the draft law and violation of the criminal section of the espionage law" in 1917 (The New York Call, 5 October 1917).

Raymond Corder was a Wobbly from Houston, Texas.

Rose Elizabeth Smith was an American poet.

No biographical information on Shorty available.

T. E. Hawkins was a Wobbly from Moscow, Idaho who was prosecuted in 1918 under the Espionage and Sedition Acts, receiving a six-month to ten-year prison sentence.

Thomas Borland was a Scottish member of the Editorial Committee of the first IWW songbook (1909) who died, according to a note in the third songbook (1910), “as a result of Spokane prison treatment after a free-speech fight.”

Utah Phillips's "Larimer Street"

W. O. Blee's "Boom Went the Boom"

William Morris's "All for the Cause"

William Whalen's "The Everett County Jail"

Woody Guthrie's "Union Maid"

Utah Phillips (1935-2008) was an American singer/songwriter.

No biographical information on W. O. Blee available.

William Morris (1834-1896) was an English socialist artist, novelist, and poet.

William Whalen was an IWW member involved in organizing the lumber industry in Everett, Washington.

Woody Guthrie (1912-1967) was an American singer/songwriter.

Work People's College's "Sons of Toil and Danger"

Work People's College is a labor college which evolved from a Finnish immigrant folk seminary established in 1903, through a socialist college in 1907, and eventually to a training school for the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW).

Harold Johnson's "Industrial Unionism Speaks to Toilers of the Sea"

Harrison George's "Remember"

Gerard Lively's "Farewell, Frank Little"

Frank Brechler's "Workers, Shall the Masters Rule Us?"

Ethel Comer's "Stand Up, Ye Workers"

Harrison George was a Wobbly known to have been in the Cook County (Chicago) Jail on October 18, 1917.

No biographical information on Harold R. Johnson available.

No biographical information on Gerard J. Lively available.

Frank B. Brechler may have been born in Germany in 1885 and may have died in Wausaw, Wisconsin in 1969.

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