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

i. 16 iHSHSHSHSHSHSBSHSHSTHSBS 15SSESE5H5E5H5HSE5E52S Don't You Forget It. TOM TEMPLETON. Our order, boys, has come to stay, And don't you forget it. Its gaining grandly every day, And don't yoti forget it. Fling your banners high, Victory's goal is nigh, We'll reach it if we try, And don't you 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 nopes 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 larg...

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. — 24 October 1896

^***»i 1 1 ^tPil 4 fi•• Vjv''" Sh "2 Sa*: j-.it ?. -v** -"V, v- iv "CL?- ".f ecan llnomically. We solicit your trade. 5 f# r|UHJfH'S New Brewery is now open and ready for business and is prie-il njjg." •wLJ '••-.a Par€F to supply all with a good wholesome beverage. Family Trade®! are now.sready^to fill all orders with the choice product of our new plant-r—and Ask for the Wiener an Standard brands. *, rss"--- ~"W supply every demand promptly, satislactorily and eco-, §|f "p'V *y 4?-* ".r. ¥nKi* *?3z

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. — 24 October 1896

TL'tfiV. •w* »7 §g •rf. •n«: !f»ft w« 3»& Ms* .^P** SKP® if&: V«» ^p»* E T^ULUTH'S pared to supplj' all •i"?** III Solicited. Delivery made New Brewery is now open and ready wholesome MAI. T!NG- BRL WING CO. a good a 3 are now ready to fill all orders with the choice product of our new plant—and can supply every demand promptly, satisiactorily and eco nomically. We solicit your trade. Ask for the Wiener an Standard brands. for business and is pre beverage. Family Trade t"* iiM S' •Xf!? "V$ a Aij ^-"5 .*1 1 I "TV, ..3 'tr* ".ft -j •v i*?| #:il1 "V* I -J.™-

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. — 24 October 1896

AS 4, •A -4f 1 •'. !'"j -"r 1 0^|EiY''^n: [Jit] Mi £$2! Mi S X*k''"-''' \H "i- 1 ar...^ig pJ^ig rof. .i si^ra. si^ia. SfeM Men's Furnishings and Underwear Dept. Men's Extra Heavy all-wool Half Hose, full seamless, white and natural, worth 40c. Men's Heavy Knitted or Jersey Cloth Overshirts, black, button front. Men's Heavy Repellen Cloth Overshirts, beautifully made, black or navy blue, worth $1.25, Men's Heavy Repellen Cloth Overshirts, beautifully made, black or navy blue, worth $1.25, Men's Heavy Mackinaw Jackets. Men's Heavy Mackinaw Jackets. Men's Heavy Mackinaw Jackets. Men's Heavy Tuxedo Fleece Lined Underwear, usually 75c, Special Value, $1.98 and $2.50 Special Value, $1.98 and $2.50 Special Value, $1.98 and $2.50 Double Breasted and Oil Silk Interlining at $2.98. Double Breasted and Oil Silk Interlining at $2.98. Double Breasted and Oil Silk Interlining at $2.98. Men's Heavy Gray Merino Undershirts and Drawers, worth 36c, Men's Heavy Gray Merino Undershirts and Drawers, wor...

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. — 31 October 1896

X& •4 vpwt^isjwi&w^ 1 A S N-V T-•.-'^ V* •\1'• \n VOL. I. DULUTH AND SUPERIOR, OCT. 31, 1896. TBc Labor World ,... .^W-Vf "*W &&* CHARLES A. TOWNE. **s* .,./ Vtasii '"'m *?"*•.' y* •V ,V.. -•«»-v •ess ,*• I 5\\V No. 17 «.,»u|' t^jfc "V* & p*^£. »y»f ,* zft fJ% rt 4 X*V $ 2 IS «A V* J^: ""\rrj -It "nv t, 3 I I ,.i:S£ 1 ,P .* •"-V. ic' XV--'Br^S "'[E^i

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. — 31 October 1896

(4 .'•. •. r- ,-• .. .-' W S S .. S 7 S I Benson's Detecti?e Agency, [^^:i?^'-*''- ^':v?'"^ V~." The Best Lighted Store in the Citv. 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. 5 All matters strictly confidential. Remember 5 I am here to stay, and while 1 am out of poli tics, I am not out of the business. 1 am doing business every day in the week. Call, address or wire— fy)bt. JT. gefisoti, 13 and i4~American Exchange Bank Bldi Duluth, Minn,, Cor. 3d Ave W. and Sup.! The Popular Clothing Store In the City for Union Men to trade is at I ra55H£raSHHH5a5HHaSHSEL5HSSSH5a5HEnaSHSHSH5H5H5HSH5HSHSa5a5H5HSHSa5aSH5H5HSHSaa50 LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT OF MEN'S AND BOY'S SUITS AT POPULAR PRICES. We cater to the wants of the...

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. — 31 October 1896

SfflM *tr jjf/Vj»?, "IT* ,Vt w5$?e f»V *$£~l Tfot A it, jh it Wh ti to y., a i- %W- -'IS **,1 fllJ R°5tn»9i3-I4 E^ange Bldg-., DulUth, Minn., Telephone 650. 18 I am now prepared to submit a daily type ^8 written report of my operations in detail in ji any and all cases I may undertake Von then Jglf'l* know what you are paying for. No guess work here.' I shall endeavor to ascertain facts tfS^S an^'matters facts only. No divorce cases handled. 8 All strictly confidential. Remember '-'41 I am here to stay, and while 1 am out of poli tics I am not out of the business* 1 am l&l doing business every day in the week. Call, Sf? address or wire— 1 wDuluth»1llinn„ Zl-# MEN'S AND The Best Lighted Store in the City ^.v ....... .V. ^.. .-• Exchange Bank Bid Cor 5d Ave ^V. and Sup I '.'AHra*vtflia aBtf«tf«'iiB«aaa«MHaaaaa««BBi(aaattaaaBaaaB' sfe. A.. .- Fi»Vi lot. ~iki& ,/ i* •Mh 3 XAKGE AND VARIE1 ASSORTMENT OF NEW PIANOS, $150.00 to $500.00. NEW ORGANS, $28.00 to $150.00. Terms—Cash, or...

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. — 31 October 1896

The Days Demand. I)R J. G. HOLLAND. God give us men! A time like this demands Strong: minds, great hearts, true faith and ready hands. Men whom the lust of office does not kill: Men whom the spoils of office cannot buy Men who possess opinions and will Men who have honor men who will not lie Men who can stand before a demagogue And damn his treacherous flatteries with­ out winking Tall men, sun-browned, who live above the fog In public duty and private thinking. For while the rabble with their thumb-worn creeds, Their large professions and their little deeds Mingle in selfish strife, lo! Freedom weeps. Wrong rules the land, and waiting Justiec sleeps. Four Epochs in the History of Our Republic. BY B. O. FLOWER. Four great epochs stand out in bold relief since our fathers pro­ tested against a foreign yoke. They may be summed up as follows: (1.) Tyranny of a foreign power, or taxation without representation (2.) The tyranny of the money power, or the baleful influence of the United S...

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. — 31 October 1896

a E The Days Demand. DR J. G. HOLLAND. God give us men! A time like this demands Strong minds, great hearts, true faith and ready hands. Men whom the lust of office does not kill: Men whom the spoils of office cannot buy Men who possess opinions and will Men who have honor men who will not lie Men who can stand before a demagogue And damn his treacherous flatteries with­ out winking Tall men, sun-browned, who live above the fog In public duty and private thinking. For while the rabble with their thumb-worn creeds, Their large professions and their little deeds Mingle in selfish strife, lo! Freedom weeps. Wrong rules the land, and waiting Justiec sleeps. Four Epochs in the History of Our Republic. BY B. O. FLOWER. Four great epochs stand out in bold relief since our fathers pro­ tested against a foreign yoke. They may be summed up as follows: (1.) Tyranny of a foreign power, or taxation without representation (2.) The tyranny of the money power, or the baleful influence of the United...

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. — 31 October 1896

2 slavery than the southern states. The lawlessness of the "best ele­ ment99 of Boston and the subservi­ ency of the clergy in the early days of the anti-slavery agitation are too much matters of history to need more than passing mention. At length, however, the issue which politicians fought so hard to side­ track became the paramount ques­ tion, and men felt what Lincoln later expressed, when he declared that the nation- could not remain half slave and half free, and it must become all slave or all free. At the crucial hour the great prairie State of Illinois sent forth an adopted son destined to stand among the most commanding figures in his­ tory. He was a plain, homely man to look upon, but he had the keen preception and tact of a statesman and the conscience and heart of a man. He was un­ mercifully caricatured by the east­ ern press, and abuse and calumny took the place of argument. It was said he might be a good rail-split­ ter, but he was wholly unfit to be the Chief Execut...

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. — 31 October 1896

Ely. In further proof of the same proposition he related a number of instances that had come under his own observation on the Gogebic and Menominee ranges, where in­ dividual laborers had been finan­ cially ruined by joining-strikes and labor unions. The next speaker was Superin­ tendent H. B. Sturtevant, of the Pioneer mine. He argued that the price of labor in ttfe iron mining regions was regulated by the price of iron and that as soon as that price would warrant it he felt sure that all of the mining companies doing business here would advance wages accordingly, and it was for their interests to do so, as cheap wages produced cheap men and cheap men were more expensive to hire than high-priced men. Superintendent John Pengilly followed Mr. Sturtevant. He said that about ten years ago nine men of which he was one, with as many packs in three canoes, first landed on what is now the site of this city and began to open up the Chahdler mine, and that he has been here ever since, and t...

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. — 31 October 1896

SABRIE G. AKIN, The Labor World A BI-WEEKLY JOURNAL. Office, 215 Woodbridge Bldg., Duluth. SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance $1.00 Six month, 50 Three month 25 Single copies, 5 cents. Advertising rates made known on application Fools with a ballot are easy victims for the rich. Bryan, Towne, Lind and Keyes will be elected by large ma­ jorities. "Chas. A. Towne should be elected by acclamation."—Eu­ gene V. Debs. Beware of the tricks the plutes will resort to, in order to carry their ends. The gold bugs have been parad­ ing all week but the people will march next Tuesday. The gold standard means two men for every job. The double standard means two jobs for every man. Those who do not want Rocke­ feller and his gang to run the sheriff's office should vote for W. W. Butchart. No freedom can exist with one set of men owning the property which other men use to make a living. The gold standard means that capital can say to labor "accept by terms or starve." The double standard means that...

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. — 31 October 1896

May the Lord have mercy on the poor when the plutocracy— Mark Hanna, Carnegie, Pull­ man, etc., begin to worry about them having their wages re­ duced one-half. Will you cast your ballot next Tuesday on the side of the peo­ ple or for the party and men who are doing all they can to make this country one of masters and slaves? The legislative candidates put up by the silver forces, should be our representatives in the next state legislature. If the working people expect their interests to be guarded they must elect the men on the platform that is pledged to their interests. Henry Clews boasted of a "reserve force'' that a congress did not dare defy but labor has a reserve force at its command that both congress and Wall street dare not defy. Will it be used on Tuesday next? See that George C. Findley gets your vote for the legisla­ ture. He is the only candidate on either ticket that is a member of organized labor. Your interest will be protected if Mr. Findley represents you in the ...

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. — 31 October 1896

.i Memoranda. John Lind, of New Ulm, was born in Sweden, March 25th, 1854, and has resided in Minne­ sota since 1868 received a public school education taught school read law and was admitted to the bar in 1887, since which time he has been engaged in the prac­ tice of his profession was elected to the fiftieth and fifty-first con­ gresses, and re-elected to the fifty-second congress as a repub­ lican, being the only republican congressman elected from the state. He declined renomination to the fifty-third congress, not being in harmony with his party on economic questions. Mr. Lind's reputation and standing as an able lawyer is second to none in this state or section of the nation. During his six years in congress he maintained a high position there as a quick-witted ready debater, a man of large information, a very industrious member, and as a master in the art of forensic elo­ quence. His course of action in congress was consistently mark­ ed by his steadfast and energetic opposi...

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. — 31 October 1896

What It Means. A vote for the republican party is a vote for the permanency of the gold standard, for the de­ basement of labor, for lower wages, for continued and en­ forced idleness, for the surrender of our foreign markets to our silver competitors, for the per­ petuation or repudiation of our public and commercial indebted­ ness, for the supremacy of money in politics, for Mark Hanna as president de facto, for govern­ ment by injunction, for the ele­ vation of the judiciary above the legislative department in defi­ ance ot the constitution, and the submission of our people with­ out firing a shot to conquest by a foreign plutocracy. Will you give it? Pall in Earnings. We clip the following from the Coming Nation: From a wage worker at Provi­ dence, R. I., I nave received the fol­ lowing comparison of wages, made by working people themselves: 1870.1888.1896. Carpenters, per day.. $3.00 $2.50 $2.25 Tinsmiths 3.00 .... 2.50 Jewelers 3.00 2.50 2.00 designers .. 4.00 3.00 2.50 engrav...

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. — 31 October 1896

8 One of the Common People. George C. Findley, silver can­ didate for the legislature, is the only workingman on either ticket asking for your votes next Tuesday. Others in times past have been laboringmen, but he has not yet graduated above his trade and is an active member of his union now. He is committed by platform, sym­ pathy, personal interest and opinion to each of the follow­ ing reforms demanded by the democratic and populist plat­ forms: 1.—The repeal of the infam­ ous struck jury law. 2.—Retrenchment in public expenditures. 3.—The regular payment of wages in cash. 4.—The abolition of contract labor on state work. 5.—The equalization of taxes, so that all corporations shall bear their just proportion of public burdens. 6.—The making of claims for \*agee first liens on the prop­ erty on which the labor has been performed. 7.—The substitutions of sala­ ries for the fee system in all public offices, and the turning of all fees into the public treasury. 8.—The substitution of...

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. — 31 October 1896

"National banks are more dangerous to liberty than stand­ ing armies," says Thomas Jeffer­ son. A vote for the gold ticket is a vote for both. The republicans have plenty of money for flags, banners and fire works but not one cent have they to add to the starvation wages of the men who were forced into the line of march. Debs is delivering speeches to immense audiences, the halls be­ ing totally inadequate to accom­ odate crowds. A significant thing about the meetings is that there is more cheering for Debs than Bryan. The workers' love for Debs is growing rather wan­ ing.—Labor Leader. The pioneers in the reform movement must not sit down and rest when the victory for free silver is won but push onward. The foes will still con­ tinue to confront us. They will not be vanquished by the restor­ ation of the iree and unlimited coinage of silver at 16 to 1. The parade of last Saturday night was one of the masters and their slaves. The slaves marched in silence like so many chattel and i...

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. — 31 October 1896

9 1 5 9 E. E. ESTERLY, 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 any goods found unsat­ isfactory can be returned within ten days and you get your money back. You are safe in buying here. CHAS. 5. PIERCE, Hardware, Stoves and Tinware I9I8 W. Superior St. St. Paul & Duluth R. R. Shortest in Distance. Quickest in Time. Leave Arrive Duluth. Duluth. 11. SundaEyX-elt. ""#7.30 P-Hl. Minneapolis, Still water, Winona, La­ crosse, Chicago, Oma­ ha, St. Louis —east and west. neapolis, Stillwater, Milwaukee, Chicago, St. Louis, Oma­ ha, Denver, San Francisco. Kansas City—east and west. H.15p.m.^tPaulpM?nne Tickets sold to all points in United States, Mexico and Canada. Sleeping berths re­ served. Baggage checked from residences. Steams...

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. — 31 October 1896

••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a (••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a* .••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a* PULUTH ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••A** •••••••••••••. Duluth Trades Assembly. HUNTERS HALL, Oct. 23, 1896. Meeting opened by President Haire. Reports of unions: A. A. of I. and S. workers, very dull bakers, absent butchers, all right barbers, all right boiler makers, business picking up bricklayers, dull coopers, all working, boycott doing good work carpenters, absent clerks union growing, business good cigarmakers, dull city firemen, absent cooks, fair draymen, fair electrical work­ ers, fair longshoremen, quiet lathers, dull laundry workers, all right musicians, union prosperous printers, fair painters, dull plasterers, dull plumbers, quiet pressmen, absent Scandinavian typo, ab­ sent stone cutters, dull ore trimmers, dull saw mill work­ ers, dull street car employes, received word that there would be a 6 per cent cut in wages after November 1st steam...

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. — 31 October 1896

12 1. The bondholders of the water company have forced things into such a condition that they can de­ liver the plant to the city now at a price more than one-half a million of dollars less than it cost, at a price which cuts out all the stockholders of the company, and even cuts more than one hundred thousand dollars off the bonded indebtedness, and propose to take a four and a half per cent, bond in payment instead of five per cent, as the bonds now draw, which latter item alone is a saving of seven thousand dollars a year in interest on $1,400,000 of the bonds, which, for a period of thirty years, amounts to $210,000. 2. The city has been utterly un­ able to sell its bonds. Those who bought them were unable to dis­ pose of them and they were thrown back on the city. After killing time one way and another and making one excuse and another,they secured an opinion from Judge Dillon's firm, for which the city paid one thousand dollars, which gave the bonds a black eye. THE CITY WOULD...

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