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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 24 October 1896

bt VOL. I. 3E- v- -4 -yf ^j~j)sr ^-4f ^-^fr ^"-Sc TBe Labor World DULUTH AND SUPERIOR, OCT. 24, 1896. No. 16 /.vr /V iiiif it EUGENE V. DEBS. sV &. V,VS •i%rf •*'V oX/.v t' s,f7^\| V3M* ..,55* Afl»S®s *. V- &*?^^:jjtjjjk £,SSp?S^B8j•./• -J (j, fi'

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. — 24 October 1896

I' •A r*rrrrzrrr. Benson's Detective Agency, Rooms 13-14 Exchange Bldg., 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. Remember I am here to stay, and while I am out of poli­ tics, 1 am not out of the business. 1 am doing business every day in the week. Call, address or wire— fy)bt. JT. gefisofi, 13 and 14 American Exchange Bank Bldg Duluth, Minn., Cor.3d Ave W. and Sup. S f^'The Popular Clothing Store The Best Lighted Store in the City. In the City for Union Men to trade is at 9 MEN'S AND BOY'S lfL5HH5H5HSP5HSHSHSH5HSH5H5HSH5H5aSH5HSrHSaSH5H5H51 LAHCB AND VARIED ASSORTMENT OF SUITS We cater to the wants of the mechanics and laboring men. CHAS. W. ERICSON, iimHiiiimaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiMiiauii...

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. — 24 October 1896

*,•*?. It F1P J. -i $* a-fT *f*J .v rr^ t" L" '. ,W i/ $*" ®vf*. Jtr'' ,W ,V t. ,. „«, 14 1 s£ fy«* «.<p></p>S&fv ,.,t5"' ^7 kiSw A 'if „, •JV- ,' r»i. -t*** *1* IT 4. «f t3f£' r'W* ," I-*" Si-&x\' K* f.Mt ""& 7 w"*5^ rC H£ i' f3 "r %t ^«4 -S ». tfiJ S I I „»v -fe r". 'L 'i }& -u/r-i •U 5 Itodtds 13-14 Exchange BldgM Dulutli, Minn., S Telephone 650. ik^^l I n6w prepared to submit a daily type- S S written report of my operations in .detail in 5 wfeSf^ MEN'S AND The Best Lighted Store in the City. :M VfV* y» U«J vpVAC»»iVMO lU AAA 9 any a^id all cases I may undertake. You then know what you are paying lor. No guess work here. I shall endeavor to ascertain facts and facts only, ^o divorce caSesiiandled. S All matters strictly confidential^ Remember I I am here to stay, and whileJlOTi ouf of poli tics, I am not out of the^?usiness.~ 1 am doing business every day jn the week. Call, addresaor wire— 13 and 14 American Exchange Bank Bldg DulUth, Minn./Cor, 3dAve...

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. — 24 October 1896

VOL. I. "OUR GENE' E. V, Debs, Labor's Trusted Leader. Speaks to Thousands at Du luth and Superior. Sylvester Keliher also Talks to the Masses in Language that Can­ not be Misunderstood. Two of the Nation's Greatest States­ men' Wednesday night was organized labor's night, and in spite of the cold weather and chilly atmosphere of the car barn, the demonstration in honor of the Woodstock heroes was one of the most memorable of this remarkably enthusiastic cam­ paign. The parade had been very spar­ ingly advertised, nevertheless 500 or 600 union men were in line, and their stentorian cheers were indi­ cative of the cheerful alacrity with which they will cast their votes in November against Hanna's little Mac, About five thousand voters were in attendance at the barn and their enthusiasm was hearty and contin­ uous. Sylvester Keliher was the first speaker and he made one of those rousing brilliant speeches for which he is becoming famous. Dealing with the principles and events that bea...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 24 October 1896

"OUR GENE" E. V. Debs, Labor's Trusted Leader. Speaks to Thousands at Du luth and Superior. Sylvester Keliher also Talks to the Masses in Language that Can­ not be Misunderstood. Two of the Nation's Greatest States­ men- Wednesday night was organized labor's night, and in spite of the cold weather and chilly atmosphere of the car barn, the demonstration in honor of the Woodstock heroes was one of the most memorable of this remarkably enthusiastic cam­ paign. The parade had been very spar­ ingly advertised, nevertheless 500 or 600 union men were in line, and their stentorian cheers were indi­ cative of the cheerful alacrity with which they will cast their votes in November against Hanna's little Mac, About five thousand voters were in attendance at the barn and their enthusiasm was hearty and contin­ uous. Sylvester Keliher was the first speaker and he made one of those rousing brilliant speeches for which he is becoming famous. Dealing ^rith the principles and events that bear upon ...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 24 October 1896

2 port Mark Hanna's mortgaged major. (Laughter and applause.) DARE NOT DO IT. "The Republicans dare not name their clubs by their proper name. While working to perpetuate the single gold standard, they say to the American peo­ ple that they believe that the single standard is corrupt, but they favor bi­ metallism by international agreement. They say the American people are in­ capable of free government, and must bow, before the monarchs of Europe. They say that the American man should not vote to cut his wages in two. We know that if the corporations of th's country believed that free silver would cut the laboringman's dollar in two, or if it would reduce it to a 10-cent dollar, every last one of them would be for it. Their sound money is so sound that the American laboringman has not heard the sound of it for, lo, these many moons. (Laughter and applause.) "They say that under free silver the mine owner would get a dollar for 53 cents of silver, but when it gets to the workingman ...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 24 October 1896

dollar supplicating on bended knees for the right to live—(ap­ plause and laughter)—in the presence of the dollar, the dollar which we have deified we prostrate ourselves—in the presence of the almighty dollar we are the slaves. "Multiplied thousands complain of man's inhumanity to man. Millions are begging for what the world owes them, an opportunity to work. In the pres­ ence of this apipalling condition what does the Republican party propose? Nothing. The tramp is the spawn of the gold standard. I remember when a tramp was a curiosity, but now there Is no need to look in a museum to see one. (Laughter.) Let me tell you how the tramp is made. The unfortunate hus­ band comes home at eventide and there is no work to be found. Then he tells his wife as he gathers his children about him and looks sorrowfully about him at the bare table and the fireless stove and the want that has crept into his home, that he will go elsewhere and seek for work that he may g!ve them life. He trudges of...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 24 October 1896

THE ST. JAMES 213-215 W. Superior St. Located Centrally. Rooms Single or Suites Steam Heat. FIRST-CLASS SERVICE. Special Rates to Steady Guests. DULUTH, MINN. William C. Sargent Go. 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 list of Lakeside property, suburban acres and farm lands for sale. WM. C. SARGENT, Mgr., No. 318 Vest Superior St. Telephone 14. ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a* •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a {Smith & 1 Smith, Druggists lOi W. Superior St, Duluth, ninn. OFFICES: ROOMS 4, 5 and 6. a THE LABOR WORLD Commercial Light and PoiArer £o. Successors to Hartman General Electric Co. Furnish Electric Current for Light and Power. 7 CHIROPODISTS AND MANICURES. Duluth Rubber Stamp Works E. F. BARKER, The best laundry soap on the market. Help build up a A. A.MENDENHALL. J. C. MACDOUGALL. HENDENHALL & MACDOUGALL Phone 164. 101 Providen...

Publication Title: Labor World, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 24 October 1896

GIVE THE REASONS The twelve aldermen who voted to submit the proposition to pur­ chase the gas and water plants for the sum of $1,695,000 have signed a statement of the reasons that im­ pelled them to vote as they did, in order that their constituents may clearly understand the situation. Ail those aldermen that voted to pass the resolution over the Mayor's veto have signed the statement. The statement is as follows: We voted as we did for the follow­ ing reasons: First. The price of the tw5plants (gas and water) is the lowest yet submitted by the gas and water company. The former proposition for both plants was $2,106,000, made up as follows: The city was to as­ sume the bonds of the company outstanding, being $295,000, at 6 per cent, and $1,517,000 a 5 per cent, with the possible chance of refunding $750,000 of the 5 per cent bonds with city bonds at 4 per cent. The bal­ ance $294,000, the stockholders agreed to take in city bonds bear­ ing 4 p*-r cent. The present proposition is ...

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. — 24 October 1896

6 SABRIE G. AKIN, The Ubor World A BI-WEEKLY JOURNAL. Office, 215 Woodbridge Bldg., Duluth. SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance $1.00 Six month, 44 Three month 25 Single copies, 5 cents. Advertising rates made known on application Letters and articles relating to the social problem are solicited. Entered at the postoffice at Dnlnth, Minn., as second class matter. The gold bugs have "money to burn," as will be evidenced by the fire works tonight. Bill Buchart has them on the run and will roll up a bigger ma­ jority than he did two years ago. Robert T. Lincoln should com­ mit that speech of Hanna's to memory and save the trouble of carrying the manuscript around with him. The people love Eugene V. Debs. Never since the days of Lincoln has there been a man who has stood as near to the great throbbing hearts of the masses as "Our Gene." The name of John A. Keyes, candidate for attorney general, is the last of the names on the white ballot. Voters should take notice and vote for him. Do n...

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. — 24 October 1896

is an abundant crop of cereals the price will below, if a scarcity the price will be high?" Just so: and the same is true of money. If it is scarce its purchasing power is greater, and so much more produce must be given to secure it. What the gold com­ bine wants is a dollar that is worth a dozen times more than it was ever intended to be. In that way their wealth is multi­ plied without accumulating any more dollars. Railroads and Silver. Judas Carlisle, in a recent address, says that employers of railroad corporations under free silver could not get a raise of wages because the companies cannot raise their tariffs. This is new, indeed. The impression generally prevails that raising rates was the one thing at which such corporations were most proficient. The facts are that railway trains run half loaded three fourths of the time. Interest, taxes and salaries go along just the same whether their passenger cars are crowded or empty, whether their freight trains contain a half dozen c...

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. — 24 October 1896

8 Powell-Jacques. Roger S. Powell, silver candi­ date tor district judge, has been a resident of Duluth for ten years. He came here from Mary­ land in 1886 and began the prac­ tice of his profession. For two years he was assistant county attorney and afterwards was elected judge of the municipal court, which position he has held for three years. His ad­ ministration of the duties of his earlier position was so satisfac­ tory that, though the republican party then had an overwhelming majority, he was elected on the nomination of the populist and democratic parties by a majority of over one thousand. His per­ sonal character and eminent qualifications for the district judgeship are so generally recog­ nized that there is no doubt his majority at the coming election will be largely increased, Alfred Jacques, born in Gene see, 111., in 1857. Educated in the public schools of that state and in the private school of Prof. S. H. Waldo of Genesee. Studied law in the office of Judge Geo. E. ...

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. — 24 October 1896

What They Want Most. Indications favor the report that the republican managers in this county have given up the national and state tickets and are centering their efforts on those of the county offices which they need most in their business. Bill Sargent is mak­ ing the stars hustle for Sheriff Butchart's shoes, with small hopes of success, because the republican county committee can see no chance and doesn't care to waste any money on improbabilities. Each individ­ ual candidate is doing the best he can and the county "com­ mittee of course is trying to keep up appearances. The plutocrats, however, are determined to save the judg ships and the legislature if they have to give up every­ thing else as lost. These offices they need in their business. Comparatively unimportant positions as far as salaries are concerned, the legisla­ tive positions are vital to the interests of the Minnesota Iron company and the railroad corporations that heretofore have dictated the action of the membe...

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. — 24 October 1896

jo Leave Duluth. 1 a.m. A. E. E. ESTERLY, OUR AIM In conducting a Hard ware Store is "RELIABILITY." That 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 & Duluth R. R. Shortest in Distance. Quickest in Time. Sunday-It. ^#7.30 ™. Minneapolis, S 11 water, Winona, La­ crosse, Chicago. Oma­ ha, St. Lotus —east and west. 158p.m.^ilt^aXMrl.OO p.m. neapolis, Stillwater, Milwaukee, Chicago, St. Louis, Oma­ ha, Denver, San Francisco. Kansas City—east and west. lUSp.m^VaW^e 105 W. Superior Street, 2nd Floor. Arrive Duluth. ,alo- lis, Stillwater, Wino Dtibnque, Des Moines. all points east and west. ISleg...

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. — 24 October 1896

I .••• ?uartet. '•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a* nULUTH "••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••J' The fifth annual ball of the Duluth Street Railway em­ ployes, Division No. 31, given at the Pavilion Thursday even­ ing, October 22, was a success in every way. Good music was furnished by Hurlbert's orches­ tra The following are the differ­ ent committees: Arrangements: J. Kenny, M. Gleason,D. Ross, J. C. McCormick, R. J. McLeod. Reception: J. W. Nichols, E. R. Cobb, R. J. McLeod, A. Paul, A. Bettie, W. Wallace, J. Moir, Al­ fred Williams, Geo. Ball, P. N. Reberg, S. G. McTaggert, A. Spitz. Floor: J. Sparling, J. G. Ross, Wm. McCormick, C. M. Thomas, D. Ross. Debs9 Banquet. The committee on arrange­ ments tendered the visiting members of the American Rail­ way union a banquet at the St. Louis hotel Wednesday even­ ing after the car barn demon­ stration. The committee con­ sisted of Messrs. Mclnnis, Griffin, Cobb, Haire McEwen, Sturm and Nichols. Music by Colored band, America....

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. — 24 October 1896

510-512-514 E. Superior St. DULUTH, MINK. LACE CURTAINS A SPECIALTY. MENDING FREE OF CHARGE. DR. W. F. GO.ULD, Removed his Dental Office to TRUAX BLOCK, 3rd Floor. WEST SUPERIOR. 12 THE LABOR WORLD To the Editor of the Labor World: Since my nomination for the office of Judge of the District Court, certain reports have been invented and circulated concerning my connection with the Struck Jury Bill at the last session of the State Legislature, of which I was a member. I assume that the people whom I served may be interested in knowing the truth, and I feel sure they will believe me when I tell them what the truth is in this matter. First—It is claimed that I introduced, or origi­ nated this bill. The statement is untrue. The bill was introduced in the Senate, and I never heard of it until after it had passed that body and had been sent to the House of Representatives, of which I was a member. It passed the Senate with only four dissenting votes, and every Democrat and Populist, except...

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. — 24 October 1896

MIf 400, equals anything ever attempted by Rome in the days of her sensual and social degradations. the church is at fault it may be that, like St. Simon Stylites of old. we have been elevated too high above the "common people.'' It was the common people who heard Him gladly, and it was the money poiver that hated Him for the exposure of the hypocrisy and to whom he ap­ plied the whip of cords. "Today there is a suspicion abroad that the common people do not hear us as gladly as they should and that the money power have an undue influence over the reins of government in our •churches. "My countrymen, representatives of labor, if ever you gain anything, you will have to guard with eternal vigilance against violence in your contest with corporations. Nine times out of ten the American pub­ lic is in sympathy with strikes un­ til violence and disorder give occa­ sion to corporate capital to cry aloud for state and federal troops to protect their interests. Then public sympathy is estra...

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. — 24 October 1896

14 I skinned the crowd. That's all." And he turned over on his back, placed both arms over his eyes and went to sleep. He cared no more for his companion in distress than he did for a hungry Chinaman on the opposite side of the globe. I started home with a mingled feeling of pity and confempt sick-' ening every happy feeling which nature had generated in my heart. Of all the cruel, cold selfish ani­ mals in the world civilized man was the most contemptible and de­ praved. On my way home I stopped in front of the city jail. There was a stool on the outside of the door where the guard sat down in the cool of the day to smoke his pipe, so I sat down. I could not help the stranger who had been made a pov­ erty criminal, but it made me feel as though I was giving him my sympathy more freely while re­ maining near his prison. Looking down the street I could see three church spires pointing toward heaven, two on the right and one on the left. Across the street were two licensed saloons. Me...

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. — 24 October 1896

KDIIEREMENT. Tel. No. 80. WA & 502, 504, 506 and 508 Board of Trade, TT 9A Liberal Advances Made Correspondence on Consignments. Solicited. ANDREW H. BURKE, Grain Commissi n, ruil Patronize Home Industry. MTLJ 12-13 Chamber of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. BURGESS ELECTRIC CO., Third Ave. Ws t. 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 qg to specialty. ICE CREAM Purest and Finest. ICE CREAn 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 Bakery Goods— COME. MORRISON & SMITH 406 W. Superior St. Patronize Home Industry MINN. Correspondence I DULUTH, LEHIGH VALLEY THE LABOR WORLD Every Sack Guaranteed to give Satisfaction or Money Refunded. Hartley-Chellew Co. Wholesale invited, Oom...

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. — 24 October 1896

16 !5H525E5E5E5S5HHE5E5E5B! Don't You Forget It. TOM TBMPLBTON. Our order, boys, has come to stay. And don't yoti forget it. Its gaining grandly every day, And don't yon forget it. Fling your banners high, Victory's goal is nigh, We'll reach it if we try, And don't yon forget it. Our lodge fires are blazing high, And don't you forget it. They burn like stars in Labor's sky. And don't you forget it. Marching by their light, For our hopes we fight, For God and the right. And don't you forget it. We confront a cruel foe, And don't you forget it. We will give them blow for blow, And don't you forget it. Over comrades slain, Bleeding on the plain, We'll fight and fight again, And don't you forget it. To our aid labor is coming, And don't you forget it. Even now our foes are running, And don't you forget it. Hear the ringing call, "Bastile walls shall fall, Liberty's the right of all." And don't you forget it. Organized labor done honor to Debs by one of the largest demonstrations only eq...

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