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Title: Labor World, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 8,906 items from Labor World, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

ordered me to fire and when I re­ fused to do so he discharged me and refused to pay me on arrival at Buffalo. He had no right to do so, as I signed articles for the round trip, not as fireman, but as water-tender. I felt rather blue, you can imagine, being- in a strange city and without a cent or a friend, as I thought, but I did not lose any time fretting over my trouble. I found a United States marshal as soon as possible and he served papers on the officers of the boat and tried to tie it up until they should do me justice, but through a little trickery they got her away. The superintendent ap­ peared, however, before the United States commissioner to show cause why I was discharged, but as there was no one from the boat to give testimony the case was postponed until next Tuesday when the boat will be here again. The marshal and attorney who have the case see that I am all right and I think that they will do all that they can to get all that I am entitled to, i. e. pay for round...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

6 The Labor World A BI-WEEKLY JOURNAL. Office, 215 Woodbridge Bldg*, Dtiluth. SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance $1.00 Six month, 50 Three month 25 Single copies, 5 Cents. Advertising rates made known on application SABRIE G. AKIN, Editor and Publisher. Letters and articles relating to the social problem are solicited. Entered at the postoffice at Dnluth, Minn., as second class matter. Prepare for Labor Day, Sep­ tember 7. Finance, transportation and land constitutes the great trib­ une of reform. President Cleveland didn't get his missionaries out into the heathen west soon enough. Put on your harness, map out your campaign and go to work. We must win converts by honest action and education. Monroe Nichols and his police­ men didn't have much effect at the Page Morris meeting. The people would yell for Towne. There is about as much logic in permitting the foxes to build our chicken coops as there is in allowing bankers to issue our money and millionaires to own our railroads. In th...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

Bryan and Watson. In the fight for the restora­ tion of the financial policy of the constitution the west and south are natural allies. What more natural then, that in choosing standard bearers for a union against plutocracy, both sections should be repre­ sented? Both agricultural re­ gions, both exporters to the same market, both competitors with'the silver using countries, both discriminated against by a tariff policy especially ar­ ranged to promote monopolistic combinations, and both reduced to tributary provinces of an arrogant, purse-proud, domin­ eering capitalism, to men of comprehension, the stupidity that has kept them in opposing array has been an ever-growing wonder. That the Chicago convention did not put a southern man on the ticket with Bryan is one of the inexplicable anomalies of politics. Democrats either feared the mountebanks who are still fighting the war or else, so long bullied by Reed, humbugged by Cleveland, and betrayed by Carlisle and Hoke Smith, they wer...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

8 Ji RJ J] ri ji ri ji RJ i] RJ ji i] ri u] ri i] ri ji ri ji ui MEN'S It+U $3.00 Phillips & Co., 218 West Superior St., Duluth. #. A a LjrJ •rn».-::W-- IcpJ H. T. DINHAM, Choice Havana and Domestic CAShRS, Tobaccos, Pipes, Etc. Labor Union trade solicited. 21 W. Superior St. Duluth. IP^The Popular Clothing j] The Best Lighted Store in the City. In the City for Union Men to trade is at SHOES. Style, Wear, Fit and Comfort all combined in our Shoes. THEY WEAR LIKE IRON. ,_ CHAS. W. ERICSON, A.* THE LABOR WORLD raSSH5aSHSHSE5aSH5H5HSaSH5HSa5HSHEaSHSH5HSHSH5ESE5HSH5HS5SE5HSaSESESHSE5H5HaSSl ru RJ LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT OF MEN'S AND BOY'S SUITS AT POPULAR PRICES. We cater to the wants of the mechanics and laboring men. EHEHSH5H5P5HSH5HSH5H5HSHSHSH5H5H5H5ESHSH5H5ESH5HHHSH5H5HSHSH5ESH5HSH5H5HSH55H" Journeymen Horseshoers, 69. Meets on first and Third Wednesdays of each month at HamHy's shop. Secretary, John McNicholl, Palmer house, Duluth. Stone Cutters. Meets on first and third M...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

the same line with Mr. Morris, but the whole affair was very flat, the people refused to en­ thuse and a great deal of super­ fluous eloquence that had been pent up, for lo, these many days, was wasted on the night air. The Labor Journal is a new champion of the working classes lately launched at Far­ go, North Dakota. It is a bright sheet and its editorials have the right ring. Messrs. Hall and Hendershott, the pro­ prietors, are deserving of the support and patronage of all true workingmen. Mr. Hender­ shott is well known to us and we predict a bright future for Fred and the Labor Journal. There are luxurious leasts in these days, brilliant with or­ chids, each spray of which costs more than could be earned in a twelve-month by the white faced woman who, at starvation wages, made the garments of one of the guests and the ser­ vice of silver and gold that gleams on the festal board cost more than 200 families in hovels of that same city spend in a year. This cannot but lead to disa...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

10 UA TELEPHONE 428. Boy's Short Pant Suit in the house And Still The Crowds Continue Our wonderful choice sales are the talk of the town and sur­ rounding country. FIRST —Your choice of any pair ftQ QR of Man's Pants in the house for.. SECOND —Your choice of any C1Q Kft Man's Suit in the house for TH IR D—Your choice of any YotingfeQ Rft Man's Suit in the house for FOURTH —Your Choice of any (9 QC It js the time to clothe yourself for now and future time STRICTLY A FAIR HOUSE. Your Money Back if You Want it. 125-127 W. Superior Street. OUR BEST AD. Pleased and Satisfied Customer' We try and take pains to have everything right and satisfactory to our customers, and when it is otherwise, we arc more than will­ ing to correct it. Any goods found unsatisfactory either in quality or price can he returned within ten days and your money refunded. CHAS. S. PIERCE, Hardware, Stoves and Tinware. I9I8 W. Superior St. THE LABOR WORLD EERLESS STEAM LAUNDRY A. A. of Iron and Steel Workers. On th...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

The Jumping-Jack. One of the arguments used is: Business men are not poli­ ticians. Business men are in­ terested in the welfare of the country and the interest of the business man and the laboring man are identical. Anything that will help the condition of the workingmen helps the busi­ ness man, etc. Admitting this all to be true who are the business men of this country? The business men of this western country are owned body and soul by the eastern capitalists. What is true of the western business man is true of the small busi­ ness man of the east. They are controlled by the money gamb­ ling sharks of which the bank­ ing house of Rothschild is the head. These nabobs and gen­ teel money gamblers are the profoundest hypocrites on record. They consider the laboring man but one degree above a brute burden bearer, and care less for his welfare than they do for that of their horses or dogs. If there was nothing in the gold standard for themselves, they would drop it in an instant. The...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

12 Hartley-Chellev Go. Correspondence Invited. Wholesale Oommission Merchants. Fruits, Vegetables, Dairy ad Farm Produce. Orders Carefully and Promptly Filled. We Push the "Dacotah" and "Gill" Brands of Flour. References—Mercantile Agencies, Marine National Bank, Duluth. 108 West Michigan St., DULUTH. Union (Hlan to fltg Crabe, »A Butche* Setting Brick and a Cigar Man play nig Longshoreman. 10 tfe to do it QBogs. Some laboring men buy shoes of a clothing store and tobacco of a peanut joint and kick because they get beat. Waffter,f 0e £.$. £0oe (gtan Don't pretend to know any business except the shoe business. You get good shoes, fair treatment, aud satisfaction guaranteed at West Duluth, Minn. Send in your subscriptions to the LABOR WORLD. $1.00 in advance. Six months, 50 cents. Three months, 25 cents. $toxt One year, THE LABOR WORLD Liberal Advances Made on Consignments. ANDREW H. BURKE, 502, 504, 506 and 508 Board of Trade, ir r' 12-13 Chamber of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Mi...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

•••Ml OCAL. m^4 Populist Central club meets at Brown's hall Saturday evening. Typographical Union No. 136 do­ nated $25 toward the Woman's Home building1 fund. The theatrical union is in a very thriving condition. Financially they are better off than ever before. Every union in the city should begin active preparations at once for Labor Day. The committee ap­ pointed by the Trades Assembly will do its share and the combined efforts will result in the greatest demonstration ever seen in Duluth. The newly-organized freight handlers have elected Michael Sul­ livan president Anton Nels, vice president Brice Barr, recording secretary Edward Potter, financial secretary George Gray, treasurer, J. H. Filvod, marshal James Nutty, inspector. Organizer Nichols is endeavoring to get the machinists organized be­ fore Labor Day. There area large number of that craft in the city and such an organization should be effected so as to be able to par­ ticipate on Labor Day. Get in line boys don't be be...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

14 OUR BRANDS— Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Railway OPERATES THE ONLY DINING CAR ^Running out of Duluth. Lowest Rates and Through Connections for all Points East. Low Fare Summer Tours by Railroad or Lake. Marx & Zimmerman MANUFACTURERS OF UNION 1817-19-21 Broadway, WEST SUPERIOR. I ADKF GEO. W. HIBBARD,' Com'i Agt., Gen'l Pass. Agt., 426 Spalding Blk, Marquette, Mich. Duluth, Minn CIGARS. L.Z., El Prince De Mars, Opera, and Selects. Laboring men call for these brands when purchasing cigars. 706 Tower Ave., WEST SUPERIOR. THE LABOR WORLD Dealers in*^ $ Boiler Makers and Iron Ship­ builders. Second and fourth Wednesday of each month meets in Ritchie Block, West Superior. Cigarmakers, No. 212. First Wednesday in each month meets at Union Hall. Secretary, Henry Puis, Second St., West Superior. Bricklayers, No. 2. Every Thurday evening of each month meets at Union Hall. Secretary, H. B. Dahl 2513 N. 22d St., West Superior. Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi­ neers, No. 290. First ...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

I 15HSH5H5HSH5HSH5HHH5HS2J That Qold Reserve. The gold reserve is running low, Our goldbug lords have said it, Unless we in debt deeper go, We sure will lose our credit. That gold reserve is slipping out, Pray Morgan can't you head it? Till we can deeper go in debt To save our precious credit? Hold her, Morgan, hold her down, And don't let her get away If we should lose our gold reserve Then h—1 would be to pay. But if our gold to Rothschild flow, And Morgan cannot head it, Our goldbug lord will fetch her back, And fetch her all on credit. With money we can do without, In the goldbug press I've read it, We only need the gold reserve That we may tread on credit. The silver craze—16 to 1, Our goldbug lords do dread it With money men might pay their debts Atid put an end to credit. Free silver and cheap money, O Lord! how we do dread it To be loaded down with money And starve for want of credit. —Ex. ricQueen on Trial. The committee on labor and stat­ istics of the council, consisting*...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

Superior Trades Assembly. The adjourned regular meeting of the Trades council met July 28th, in their hall in the Hammond bl'k. All the officers were present, and upon roll call the following unions reported the conditions of trade: Cigarmakers—dull. Packers and Nailers—fair. Coopers—dull. Tailors—dull. Cooper Machine Workers—dull. Typographical—fair. Duluth-Superior Pressmen—abs't Longshoremen No. 28—absent. Scand. Typographical—absent. Plasterers—dull. Pioneer Federal Labor Union-fair Longshoremen No. 47—absent. Steamfitters—good. Longshoremen No. 37—good. Longshoremen No. 27—absent. Several communications were read, among them being one from the American Federation of Labor in regard to Kerks, -Wetherheim & Shiffer of New York. This firm manufacture several different brands of cigars by scab labor, em­ ploying, as the communication stated, children in filthy tenement houses, and requesting that the goods be placed on the unfair list. A communication was received from the Nati...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

Superior Trades Assembly. The adjourned regular meeting of the Trades council met July 28th, in their hall in the Hammond bl'k. All the officers were present, and upon roll call the following unions reported the conditions of trade: Cigarmakers—dull. Packers and Nailers—fair. Coopers—dull. Tailors—dull. Cooper Machine Workers—dull. Typographical—fair. DuJuth-Superior Pressmen—abs't Longshoremen No. 28—absent. Scand. Typographical—absent. Plasterers—dull. Pioneer Federal Labor Union-fair Longshoremen No. 47—absent. Steamfitters—good. Longshoremen No. 37—good. Longshoremen No. 27—absent. Several communications were read, among them being one from the American Federation of Labor in regard to Kerks, -Wetherheim & Shiffer of New York. This firm manufacture several different brands of cigars by scab labor, em­ ploying, as the communication stated, children in filthy tenement houses, and requesting that the goods be placed on the unfair list. A communication was received from the Nati...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

1 l): iZ I C, v' 4 .i h1 S .... 1": ~i +r.' .. Ti TI '-~tf 1 J' 4 ,' IIVyf 1{1 ,I' J.2 jr fir, ., +$ c:,- a: 7 yx 1ta N :j." ,A r:

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

a 2*igz?* 4 *.:« '*n mm 8 -t- A $150,000 facture of Substantial luth's Industries. UL UTH'S NEW BREWERY\ 1 rnHE purpose is to make only the very best quality of product. Men of experience and capital enga.ged in the enterprise. Advan­ tageous site selected, and the building now in course of erection DULUTH, MINN. Plant for the Manu Beer and Malt. A to Du- a *j£V' *A *vy 4v vHsJB *d :*»4 •««l •WWKF '•*m •Vi •V W*Allfc :*4 *i $•4 41# :w*V5s •f f# •jfe JUI +Miin •W^IP V*w •w Ji :gd ##. srC v' frkfcNp 1 -v ^£1, ,V^rv.v ag«| •^1 v§ ••K vfi#! .-"-iv ~*,4T J7 *."*#

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 1 August 1896

mm rallsi si -DE •vy as SB SP% 1 rails rl 3E a (si SE am as raid SE |g rzllsi Id ills New Black Dress Goods. Dress Patterns. This is Positively the Last Week of our Great Avail Yourselves of the Opportunity of our Low Prices. The preliminary sale and show of new Fall novelties in black dress goods (just a "leetle" ahead of otir com­ petitors who try to follow fail), a little time can be profitably spent in seeing: the new blacks—they are elegant, the masterpieces of the best weavers in Bradford, England. See our new Mohair novelties with large, raised figures. New Mohair Jacquards, New Mohair Grenadas, New Mohair Sicilians. Preliminary opening prices, $2.25, $2.00, CI fin $1.75, $1.50, $3.39,$1.25andVi-vV Special, instead of $1.25 and$l 00. New Cansip cloth, Coating Serge, Mohair Brocades, Mohair Sicilians. Granite -Cloths, Crepons, Lizzard Cloths, Imperial Serge, Wool Bro­ cades, our competitors charge $1.00 and $1.25 for inferior stjrles, prelimin ySdsa!e..pric.e:..per 11s, but 59...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 15 August 1896

•i V/'" 1 '.•J-. 5 R-R VOL. I. DULUTH AND SUPERIOR, AUG. 15, 1896. The Labor World WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN, OUR NEXT PRESIDENT. -v. No. 10. MI IL I II II I! I! S '4 S' 1 I? S'I I JF! V! !. 5 I. I i:' i!C~ V:.•VW' '.

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 15 August 1896

:S V* V?*' f-i .*u r\ j. .r vi :^r Pi C-'- y- :•.'-' If y* v, ft 1 a A 0 r, £&- -. ¥1 a I. a \ESf I a®s cnMta 3S fSIsi 3E il ge 3d as 3^ 1 se mm sua a Tim gra fais S][Z glEj _i^yi ."' -. '. Slipa smM August t' :i". mini is To start the ball a-rolling Black Dress Goods New Dress Goods being added to this stock daily. We have already received in American Beauties, Eng­ lish Beauties and French Beauties, the cheapest-line of Black Dress Goods it has ever been our good fortune to secure, at the following extremely tempting prices per yard: 37V£c» 59c, 89c $1.00, $1.25, $1.39, $1.50, $1.75« $2.00. Orand Final Closing Sale of Season's Purchase of Novelty Silks 1000 yards in Fancies and Black Brocaded Silks, in lengths from 1 to 10 yds, worth up to $1.00 per yards closing price—per yard vwU Dress Goods Dept. Never in the history of merchandising have desirable Dress Fabrics been offered as cheap as the present sea­ son. We offerthis week in new fall styles the following rare bargains: ...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 15 August 1896

"•y. £3# ««iM i?2 *M W lt '4S"«' I, MMI Sft- SIHfcwsw 3w»?alSfWB# i- 'f' If a yjjrt'Jj A »v p| aai®S •*v" '/WT^-1 smis fir-^ ?^8? !»»$#'. w«Sw lesigsk*' 5fe'sM•'''«' 1T W ^^£i',v"'5 r./vVf'MVi 'uVv''"4 =«#•-,$, rn^tfA jSjyKi^ mm-f.'i»:1 "^(mSTA?? ~.c 1 I w&$t «r**J 4, *S %1 Some -i .. r-J& & $• '4 M»**l to, \v.{ :, .x a* 3 -4. 4 Jt Tv?'?r Ft# S-'X!:V '».\ &»*., »fcr 1000 Jatds in Never in the sonf- $$* .Igl tj £L\j.* 4. 'CT?1 fr ^X*& •»a f* v!? ^••J mr" r^rv *$m$ '*a a in lengths from 1 to lO yds^ worth tip to TP -M J.1 f$|^sF|.\ JC2 ,1^ rz&xV*1v^sEv'S {f«K^* A.ts»a*c &? v^^y-^* v^*Xwv$ «AP4 t, r^V' ^lrw%^ v- 'L^ ..' New Dress Goods being added to this atock dail^: We have already received^in AmeiicatJ Beauties, Eog apestJine of Ddforttineto liah Beauties and Frenfeli Beataties. the cbeapestJine of Blac' vc secure, S9$ f&ci $t .00^*1.25 $1M nircbastf' of f, '^vi i£ ^rl l4'g^C per yards closing priiie^iler yard„ ,...a£ir-u oods, lates 10 piece laid dpl...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 15 August 1896

VOL. I. House Standing on de Co'ner. ELLIS B. HARRIS. Air -Standing on de Co'ner Didn't Mean No Harm. Standing on de co'ner, didn't mean no fuss, Wid my daisy, my emblem Up came a coon and he began to cuss My Bryan, my candidate I out wid my augiment and gabe to it a fling Dat coon found he was treading on de silber money wing. Now he's sorry dat he triffled wid de money. Chorus Oh my constituents tell me true I)o you lub me as I lub yo? Oh my constituents tell me true Do you lub me as I lub yo? Dis coon said silber dolla's was only fifty cents Dis hoo-doo, coo-coo I said I'd buy at 80 and take de consequence, But de big ham didn't hab am So he said de agitation ob de silber money men Was de reason he was busted and he'd hab gold dolla's when Ma,rk Hanna plays de piano in de White He said silber mon' was a# lot of white trash Dis liber colo'ed sliber But he didn,t hab anuff ob it to buy a plate ob hash No iudeedee, he was seedee So I offered him a quata' an' when fo' it he reached I...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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