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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. — 10 October 1896

If the government is impo­ tent in dealing with combina­ tions of capital, then it should at least give the labbring men of the country a fair chance to protect themselves by peace­ able means. Nearly all of the expounders of the gospel are advocating the gold standard. The follow­ ers of the lowly Nazarenee evi­ dently care more for their own material welfare than the spirit­ ual condition of their flocks. The preachers know what side their bread is buttered on. Public ownership will dimin­ ish gambling, fraud, and cor­ ruption, produce an absolute and a relative economy, lower rates, afford increased facilities, improved methods, and proper attention to public comfort, convenience and safety. It will check the power of private monopoly, aid the diffusion of wealth and the movement to­ ward co-operation. The reported bluffs of Mr. Rankin, Wednesday night, for anybody to dispute his wild statements sounded extremely silly to those who knew that on account of his previous challenge F...

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. — 10 October 1896

Still the patriots (?)cry anar­ chists on every side. They wish to direct attention from what they—the patriots are do­ ing so raise the cry of "stop thief." We have no anarchists in this country, as these would be patriots would have us be­ lieve, outside of their own ranks. Men in rags never yet destroyed a government. Our government never has been and is not today in the slightest danger from what is termed the anarchists. There is not a more loyal people than ours on the face of the globe and if the gov ernment were in the slightest danger millions would rush to its defence. Our danger lies in another direction. It comes from that corruption, usurpa­ tion, insolence and oppression, that go hand in hand with vast concentration of wealth, wield­ ed by unscrupulous men and it behooves you to guard well with your ballots the govern­ ment of this grand and great country, America. A great and extensive coun­ try, industrious people, good crops, a surplus of everything at peace with 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. — 10 October 1896

for a long time held up, even after it was discovered to have been demonetized, by the belief that such demonetization was unintentional, and that it would be remedied. First the whole country took a stab at remedy­ ing it and the result was the Bland act. It was soon seen that purchase of a few million ounces of bullion wasn't sufficient to restore silver, and •that nothing but complete re monetization would do the work. Then the democrats of the south and west promised to remedy the wrong and the people believed them. Cleveland, however said "nit," because even in 1885 he be­ longed to Rothschild. In 1888 the republicans promised to restore silver, but they didn't. In fact from 1886 to 1892 there was hardly a prominent man in either party southwest of a line drawn from Baltimore to Cleveland who wasn't a professed friend of silver. Hence silver never lost much in price it never really got discouraged until the beginning of Cleveland's second term. And it is only since then .that t...

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. — 10 October 1896

8 The Labor World presents to its readers a very pleasant like­ ness oi one of the most promis­ ing of our county officials, Peter J. Borgstrom, present register of deeds and a candidate for re-elec­ tion on the republican ticket, and if the prophicies of his friends are true he will be St. Louis county's register of deeds for two years more. Mr. Borgstrom is a painstak­ ing official and has proved himself qualified in every way to ably fulfill the duties entrusted to him by the people. The details of the office work are fine and they need careful, considerate attention. To con­ duct an office of this kind the people should choose a man who is not only careful and attentive in detail, but who is faithful enough to familarize himself with the work, to secure a com­ petent force of deputies and clerks, and to see that the work of the office is carried out on systematic and business-like lines. Many little improvements have been introduced in the workings of the office, until now it ha...

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. — 10 October 1896

The Debs Fiasco. "Perhaps there has been no more senseless talk, called discussion, were it not of excitive, and danger­ ous character, on issues aside from the money question, than about the suppression of the Debs riot in Chicago, in 1894. To hear cheap orators, and those that have every­ thing- to make personally, and nothing apparently to lose, talk themselves hoarse on the subject, one might suppose the matter something for which the republi­ can party was responsible. "In the first place, the causes that led Debs, in his senseless attempt to tie up the railroads of the coun­ try, were the direct outcome of democratic policies. It was but a sympathetic strike anyhow, and was incited for no other reason than to force George M. Pullman to con­ cede the demands of his workmen. It took on such proportions that life and property became not only unsafe, but were destroyed. For President Cleveland under his oath of office to sit idly by. in the White House, amid such scenes as oc­ cur...

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. — 10 October 1896

E. E. E5TERLY, OUR AIM In conducting a Hardware Store is "RELIABILITYThat is the first consideration of all. We sell STERLING ranges and heat­ ers and they are the best make that we know of. There are other makes that sell for less but we cannot afford to lose our reputation in handling them—for our motto is "That anv goods found unsat­ isfactory can be returned within ten days and you get your money back. You are safe in buying here. CHAS. S. PIERCE, Hardware, Stoves and Tinware I9I8 W. Superior St. St. Paul & Duuth R. R. Shortest in Distance. Quickest in Time. Leave Arrive DuJuth. Duluth. 9 a.m. s£fdayx-eIt •g&UO p.m. Minneapolis, S 11 water, Winona, La­ crosse, Chicago, Oma­ ha, St. Lotus —east and west. 1.55 p.m.M^n -l.OO p.m. neapolis, Stillwater, Milwaukee, Chicago, St. Louis, Oma­ ha, Denver, San Francisco. Kansas City—east and west. H.15p.m^#thtP^prMlnnVj?- lis, Stillwater, Win Dubuque, Des Moines. all points east and west. Elegant chair cars on all day trains. Sleep...

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. — 10 October 1896

The Water Question. We have always advocated municipal ownership of fran­ chises and the co-operative com­ monwealth as an Ultima Thule of all this agitation for reform and the betterment of the prop ertyless classes. The question of the ownership of the present water and light plant is before the people of Duluth again, and indications are that the people will have to vote again on this much vexed question. This will be the third election on this same question and yet the people of Duluth are no nearer getting pure water than two years ago when they voted to build. The city should own the plant and run it in its own interest. We will not go into past history on this matter but we are in favor of the people taking hold of this question and have it settled speedily 'whereby purer and cheaper water can be ob­ tained. Why it should hang lire as it has and is doing is beyond our comprehension. How many more election days will it be necessary for the people to go to the polls and cast th...

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. — 10 October 1896

12 Did you know that the Benefit /UsoQiatioH An institution organized and doing business right here in Duluth, is giving more indemnity in case of accident or sickness, in proportion to cost, than any other responsible company? The Association has been successful from the start, having been organized by men well known and financially responsible. It has just paid its thirty second benefit claim, bringing the ag­ gregate up to nearly $2000. Call at the office in Chamber of Com­ merce and get full particulars. W. H. HUBBARD, A, H. W. ECKSTEIN, If you are in eed of PRESIDENT. SECRETARY. Fire Insurance On your dwelling or household goods call upo C. A. & E. D. FIELD, Also Houses and Plats for rent, and general Real Bstate and Loan agency. C. A. E. D. FIELD, 19 Exchange Bldg., DULUTH, fllNN. William C. Sargent Co. AND WOOD We handle the Celebrated Schuyl­ kill Coal, the very best in the Market. We are a strictly Duluth Company and respectfully solicit the trade of the public. A large...

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. — 10 October 1896

The Gold Standard and Civiliza­ tion. Agriculture is the funda­ mental industry of this coun­ try. Over 40 per cent of the people are directly engaged therein. Another 20 per cent engaged in the transportation and preparation of agricultural products for the market. And another 20 in manufacturing the supplies consumed by those engaged in that and related in­ dustries. In addition to sup­ plying the home market with the products of the farm, gar­ den, etc., the agricultural inter­ ests furnish the bulk of ourex ports to foreign countries. Our gold standard friends claim that the losses resulting to producers from lower prices for what they have to sell, whether products or labor, are more than compensated for by the lower prices at which they can buy supplies. If this were true as it applies to domestic exchange, which it is not, by what stretch of the imagination can it be applied to our foreign trade? We import few products from silver countries. We sell almost our entire agricult...

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. — 10 October 1896

HDILERIOTENT Liberal Advances Made on Consignments. ANDREW H. BURKE, 502, 504, 506 and 508 Board of Trade, Patronize Home Industry. ICE CREAM Purest and Finest. ICE CREAH SODA All Acknowledge we have the Best. CANDIES In Purity and Excellence We Stand at the Top. LUNCHES All We Ask is that You Try Them. BAKERY For Anything in Fancy Bakerv Goods— COME. MORRISON & SMITH. Tel. No. 80. 406 W. Superior St. 14 THE LABOR WORLD BUGI Correspondence Solicited. Grain Commission, DULUTH, MINN. 12-13 Chamber of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. BURGESS ELECTRIC CO., 24 Third Ave. West. Manufacturers of Gas, Electric and Gombination Fixtures. Electric wiring of all kinds. Carry a complete stock of supplies. A very handsome line of Port­ able Stand Lamps. Gold, Silver and Nickle Plating and Lacquering a specialty. Patronize Home Industry Every Sack Guaranteed to give Satisfaction or Money Refunded. Hartley-CMew Co, Correspondence Invited. Wholesale Commission Merchants. Fruits, Vegetables,...

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. — 10 October 1896

I lSa5E5H5B5E5ESHHH5E5E5H Longshoremen report work pick­ ing up. Packers and Nailers are in a more prosperous condition. Carpenters union No. 454 has gone out of existence. The printers will meet Sunday and disc iss the scale for the ensu­ ing year. The Swedish Labor club is in a very flourishing condition, taking in new members every meeting night. This is one of the most pros­ perous unions in the city. Peter Witt, of Cleveland, Ohio, a union man, has been in the city speaking for the cause of free sil­ ver. He will speak here again on the 12th. The coopers and machine workers have withdrawn their delegates from the Trades Assembly. A com­ mittee has been appointed by the assembly to try and induce them to come back. The retail clerks expect to have their charter very soon now. They are very enthusiastic, taking in new members at every meeting. They meet every first and third Wednes­ day at Union hall. The Pioneer Labor union failed to get a quorum at their last meeting night. Thi...

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. — 10 October 1896

16 »«•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••.* DULUTH 1. 'A The Lyceum theatre has opened with a full crew of union men. The Trades Assembly has dona­ ted $400 toward the building' of a Labor Temple. The Barbers' union gave a pleas­ ant dancing party at Odd Fellows' hall Wednesday evening, Sept 30. Messrs. McEwen, Starbird and Miner have been appointed to aid in the boycott of Armour's pro­ ducts. Messrs. Sturm,Meagher and John­ son will help push the product on the Glauber Brass works of Cleve­ land. The big tailors' strike in New York has come to an end, nearly all the contractors having signed the agreement. The work of organization of labor goes steadily on. The coming month will see a large increase in the ranks of unionism. Messrs. McEwen, Thomas and Mc­ Dowell have been appointed as a committee to revise the constitu­ tion of the Trades Assembly. Mr. Johnson has been elected to fill the office of sargeant-at-arms which was declared vacant at the last meeting of the assembly. A pe...

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. — 10 October 1896

16 is! PULUTH The Lyceum theatre has opened with a full crew of union men. The Trades Assembly has dona­ ted $400 toward the building* of a Labor Temple. The Barbers' union gave a pleas­ ant dancing party at Odd Fellows' hall Wednesday evening, Sept 30. Messrs. McEwen, Starbird and Miner have been appointed to aid in the boycott of Armour's pro­ ducts. Messrs. Sturm,Meagher and John­ son will help push the product on the Glauber Brass works of Cleve­ land. The big tailors' strike in New York has come to an end, nearly all the contractors having signed the agreement. The work of organization of labor goes steadily on. The coming month will see a large increase in the ranks of unionism. Messrs. McEwen, Thomas and Mc­ Dowell have been appointed as a committee to revise the constitu­ tion of the Trades Assembly. Mr. Johnson has been elected to fill the office of sargeant-at-arms which was declared vacant at the last meeting of the assembly. A permanent Labor Temple com­ mittee has been ...

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. — 10 October 1896

*£•*& 5®& cfe ^Ir^fe 5t«: S^t »?*.v ylv ..••JRsS ir:.-- .. mm :%*&&• ~*mb C»*5r. HI Solicited. Delivery made daily.. *W~4f *W"-k W*Jk y^ 1^ ijfc1' ULUTH'S New Brewery is now open and. ready pared to supply all with a good wholesome •4^ ^0 ^Ir^: ^T III nomic^lly. We solicit ytrar triade. ^rr^v /yf\ Ti ^fr-Sk v'. •'"'?$% »^4 .»_• V*KK ICL^XlVrt'fclllw*** ^Lki' ^L ^•4t E are now ready to fill all orders with the choice product of our new 6. *. V/. Lidiiiiii *mm i»iir»iiiiuUii»Kw« r«^s' ^lr —and can supply every demand promptly, satisfactorily and ecc£\||| Ask for the Wiener and Standard brands. •«.* w\ w\ ~aL^ —U^- 7HJ*S ^£%Zr'&brvv^LJ&l&B,^ 1 4f CTriJ^ SIP* lK't^/,,''W %*?®i®S& «, v£: «*Tn$ jri ®»3srs js-fsSSU !¥**\S ., T\ a,.), *i»v w^V i-^^g «v-^ *••,,*,* .. 3Vj$|ffiF »s8 for bufsiness and is pre- 1» $ beverage. Family Trade ^w~^k ^T mmm ®!fl pfef* ^JiIf' 3s& 'fc H^i ^6*h *t \"Y Or*""* vMR^«s& 3ffl5& ^dfe •S^Lt vS #4 ^sp»8f|i 8 ^7^*? v1"**...

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. — 10 October 1896

.I'm::* 2:£i •*, mi* V:--v 2*.: •v.: ::V.«. •.v.: -•.:«•• :&k Dnli tA* ••. •!.: V!* V"* ii*? S*K: •20:: *•, •w« •:ia vii": ?*::V ^flr **s? •V* Ml* a E Solicited. Delivery made dailv. r* ~^^\VUV 22S ifF nomically. We solicit vour trade. /-//IL TI NO-' BRL W/NO'CL. rrlinif rjULUTH' S New Brewery is now open and ready for business and is pre pared to supply all with a good wholesome beverage. Family Trade IU \l/ \l/~^ \l/"^ \l/-^ J/ *\l/Sir? uvw( S y^r Wiener and Standard brands. Patronize a Home Industry UJII 'VrK -^It/ ty/h-He 4 7 ms-•• »S7 &?:.• VT:i •'Sii'v •fVji •V. ««t"»» «f: ?& •m ••£7 4 •i ^|k W?i :*k?S l&J •& jgt .: y.f :':».r* V?:?: Sajs II •i

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. — 10 October 1896

BlaSelS Slra sis ag ae i!s 3E rajs Wt Ins g§i I (El ffi se grs rslEsi SE rag fe nDls mm falsi 1 lis mm as 3E SB 3E Br I Laces, 10c. fSJlsilS euiSKia ISlSe SlME 3000 yards Original and Fancy Laces in remnants, worth from 20c to 75c per yard, I pick, per yard VfV Handkerchiefs. 100 dozen Lace Trimmed Handkerchiefs on sale at Dress Goods Sensation. Black Dress Goods in brocades, French serges, English serges. Storm serges, cheviots, brocatelles, all iti black, widths from 38 to 46 inches, and all wool French cashmere, 46 inches wide, in black, navy, brown, olive, myrtle, wine, car­ dinal, etc., 50c and 75c qualities, Sensational sale price Ladies' and Children's Knit Underwear and Hosiery. Extra weight School Hose for all ages. Three-thread black Maco cotton, heavy double knee and 2x I rib full seamless choice per pair .. Children's Woolen Underwear. Broken lines and accumulations of children's seasonable Woolen Underwear, sizes 26 to 31, Vests pants and drawers for boys, worth up to $...

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. — 17 October 1896

:?£.•: i*Si: V#:: •v.- AM •i*» -S® IR v* T*' '-jz& ft .V* VOL. I. I* W3XXJAM JENNINGS BRYAN. Labor World Ummki DULUTH AND SUPERIOR, OQT. 17, 1896. No. 15 ft**?:' 4, I ..-«|W^|?V -*^V •ft,1 'A **.' •".IF.* v:» "TF -,VF V$M v.." i( jV .-^4" iS I) I* N I 1 'a I !1:1.i1 nU t"-*'

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. — 17 October 1896

r- 3* yrnneavrnm. Benson's Detective Agency, Benson's Detective Agency, Rooms 13-14 Exchange Bid?., Duluth, Minn., Telephone 650. I am now prepared to submit a daily type­ written report of my operations in detail in any and all cases I may undertake. You then know what you are paying for. No guess work here. I shall endeavor to ascertain facts and facts only. No divorce cases handled. All matters strictly confidential. Rememb I am here to stay, and while 1 am out of pol tics, I am not out of the business. I ai doing business every day in the week. Call, address or wire— Rooms 13-14 Exchange Bid?., Duluth, Minn., Telephone 650. I am now prepared to submit a daily type­ written report of my operations in detail in any and all cases I may undertake. You then know what you are paying for. No guess work here. I shall endeavor to ascertain facts and facts only. No divorce cases handled. All matters strictly confidential. Rememb I am here to stay, and while 1 am out of pol tics, I am not ...

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. — 17 October 1896

3$£i. *»s ,**'•« 4^ AfW 5:^ SKL..* j^"- I -J -, &r ,.CA:5, ., ,."• rr:^ "f «T *n% a?. S«, t«.•»• I. .^r. 4 ^'"a 1 1 A,«^- ^', 1 gfcfy. '». 2 c» X^VV 4?..A &* & ll «w* 17 f-1+ .w N 'uC f| cs -A- t3, ^"5 .* i^Ju5--,»*-\.. .1' •'.' -i vN^'ate -v $*!} ^7~'T.f.' fe *&%&• tA/zVAw^'-' ::-y C.r •'v v, m4 '^4 ,» I 7j® "..•• •.' ^. jn .•-»•!' /••. /. —. «*-Vj! .... jn*V"/ "fc, .• e.- r. •,'-•'•••• ...~ -. .,".»•»«'• 1 p, *-,, vV ii ,a K"Fi The Best Lighted StoTre in S Rooms 13-14 Exchange Bldg., Duluth, Minn., S gl., /, address or wire-7 A, ri 1 Pwv *. J'S Telephone 650. S %ii I am now prepared to submit a daily type- S rf*h written report of my operations in detail in 'v? S any and all cases I may undertake. You then S knowLwhat you we payingr for. No gues% %5' 1 1 work here. 1 shall endeavor to ascertain facts S and facts only. No divorce cases handled. t3^-•"-"'S. All matters strictly confidential. Remember I am here to stay, and while I am out of poli- I 1 am not'out o...

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. — 17 October 1896

BRYAN AT DULUTH. His Visit to This City Hailed With Joy. Thousands of Voters Listen to Him at the Car Barn. The Ladies Treated to a Short Address at the Lyceum. Never Was There Such a Meet­ ing in This Section. In th^ history of Duluth there has never been a demonstration at all to compare with the greet­ ing given Mr. Bryan Tuesday evening. The whole city turned out to welcome him. The trains from the neighboring towns brought in hundreds whose one idea was to catch a glimpse of the future president—the Mose& who is to lead anew the people from the land of bondage the Lincoln who is to promulgate the new proclamation of eman­ cipation that shall set free not black men, but black men and white men, not three millions, but seventy millions. It was no kid glove affair. It was the common people. There was no red tape. No officialism. It was a day for the rank and file, the bone and sinew, the use­ ful element of society, rather an the ornamental. At the depot, the hotel, the Lyceum...

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