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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 13 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 7 November 1896

Work To Do. The Labor World heretofore has called attention to ihe im­ portance of extending the work of organization to unclassified workingmen. Whatever the future may have in store, whether it be good times .or bad, such organizations are es­ pecially important at this time. The stability of our unions de­ pend upon union education. Real good times are not the best for organization work be­ cause the benefits and necess­ ity of unions are less apparent. When bad times come the greatest danger to unionism comes from the pressure of the unemployed, and the inability of the unions to furnish work for all their members prevents many from fully appreciating their benefits. Union men have learned the lesson that it is more profitable to work two days a week for $2 per day than four days per week at $1. Unor­ ganized men can see the benefits but they do not appreciate the method or the means by which the result is reached. It is the province and duty of unionism to teach this truth and ...

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. — 7 November 1896

mm mtmsmm HDU£RJWTENT Liberal Advances Made Correspondence on Consignments. Solicited. ANDREW H. BURKE, 502, 504, 506 and 508 Board of Trade, Grain Commission, 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 QQ £Q specialty. 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 Bakery Goods— COME. MORRISON & SMITH, Tel. No. 80. 406 W. Superior St. 10 THE LABOR WORLD DULUTH, MINN. 12-13 Chamber of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. Patronize Home Industry. Patronize Home Industry Correspondence Invited. Fruits, VALLEY Every Sack Guaranteed to give Satisfaction or Money Refunded. Hartley-Chellew Co. Wholesale Commission Me...

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. — 7 November 1896

Where They Used to Burn Witches. How the devils must have ap­ plauded how the patriarchal old sinners who exploit the labor of others must have gurgled their approval how wondering ly the one or two workingmen, who had strayed in by accident, would gaze at each other when one Timberlake, the "pastor" of a church in Salem, Mass., belched forth the following from his pul­ pit: '1When it comes that the poor laboring class shall dictate to the rich corporations and manu­ facturers of this country what they shall do and what wages they shall pay they ought to be shot down like dogs." What a wonderful conception of the rights of man this creat­ ure must have. What help and consolation he would give to the "weary and heavy laden" who might call upon him in their need. What a ^perennial source of comfort he would be to the poor and lowly, and, ah! how eloquently he could preach from the mandate of the founder of his pretended faith, "Call no man master!" It is to be hoped, for trusting huma...

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. — 7 November 1896

12 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 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 list of Lakeside property, suburban acres and farm lands for sale. WM. C. SARGENT, Mgr., No. 318 Vest Superior St. Telephone 14. Frank J. Weismiller PIANO EXPERT Rooms 18-19-20 Mesaba Block, If you are in need of TUNER 1- Ruhith Minn. Fire Insurance On your dwelling or household goods call upon C. A. & E. D. FIELD, Also Houses and Flats for rent and general Real Bstate and Loan agency. C. A. & E. D. FIELD, 9 exchange Bldg., DULUTH, fllNN. OPPICBS: ROOMS 4, 5 and 6. XT CH 8 THE LABOR WORLD Commercial Light &nd PoWcr £o. Successors to Hartman General Electric Co. Furnish Electric Current for Light and Power. ES and Duluth...

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. — 7 November 1896

si nULUTH :::s •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••Oft*' Are You Hen? Are you men with conscience or shame That your souls can be bought for a song? Are you cowards that dare not proclaim That you stand for the right against wrong? Are you slaves that you aid to defeat The foes of the gold-gutted host? Are you dogs that you fawn at the feet Of the men that have spurned you the most? The street car boys have been promised that their wages will be re­ stored as soon as times become bet­ ter. We hope this promise will be fulfilled for the street car boys are among* our most loyal citizens. The Duluth postoffice employes will give a dancing party at the Armory on the evening of Nov. 20. It is expected it will be a very pleasant occasion. They invite their friends to participate. The Woodworkers' ball at the Armory Thursday evening was a very pleasant affair. About 150 couples were in attendance. Ex­ cellent music was furnished by Hoare's orchestra. Sans Gene in English. The English ver...

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. — 7 November 1896

14 Kffect of Low Wages. Low wages break down the self re­ spect of the laborer, says The Granite Cutters' Journal. They extinguish the fires of his hope and ambition, causing him to be indifferent to his mental, so­ cial and moral development, and reduce him to the low level of making a strug­ gle to keep himself alive. Poverty is an insurmountable obstruction to progress. In this country, where the governing power is in the hands of the laboring classes, such compensation for labor as will cause the man with the ballot in his hands to realize the importance and responsibility of his position and enable him to qualify himself to meet it3 re­ quirements is an absolute necessity. A blow struck at the wages of the laborer is a menace against the nation's life. Despots, with the aid of great standing armies, may maintain and keep solid their oppressive government where pov­ erty has extinguished the manhood of the oppressed. But here in our country the common man is the highest author­ ...

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. — 7 November 1896

I' SUPERIOR. The people of Superior cannot afford to grant any private concern a thirty year franchise. Pressure should be brought to bear, by the people, on our city fathers against giving away the rights of the people. Nearly all of the printing firms have signed the new scale and the boys are feeling good over their success. It is thought, that in a short while, every firm will sign the scale. The Swedish Labor Union held an interesting meeting Friday eve­ ning. This is the most flourishing union in Superior and is making fast strides onward and upward. How to Avoid Draggled Dresses. Never sit in a damp dress if it can be avoided, for nothing so successfully creases it. It should at once be taken off and hung in a good position to dry. Careful attention should always be paid to dress braids and facings. If a braid is replaced as soon as it commences to wear, the facing will, in many in­ stances, be saved. A dress braid should always be put on by hand and in most instances ed on.M...

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. — 7 November 1896

HOW TO TREAT FLOWERS?) Preserve Them According to the Native of the Plant. Those who wish to enjoy the whole of the short life of their cut flowers in­ stead of only a small portion of it will not settle down upon any one undeviat ing method of preserving them, but will rather vary it, according to the dif­ ferent causes which lead to their decay. Take, for instance, the flowers of a succulent nature, like the iris. The stems, when put into water, slough away and soon give forth an unpleasant odor. There are two remedies which may be applied in this case. Either one should put a mild disinfectant in the water and frequently change it or cut off the ends of the stalks at short inter­ vals. Another flower whose stem most rap­ idly decays and corrupts the water is mignonette, and it is often best, there­ fore, to sacrifice it while its head is still freshly green. Heliotrope, like mignon­ ette, should always be put in water by itself, for it not only fades and turns jrown rapidly, but ...

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. — 7 November 1896

HOW TO TREAT FLOWER8T) Preserve Them According to the Nature of the Plant. Those who wish to enjoy the whole of the short life of their cut flowers in­ stead of only a small portion of it will aot settle down upon any one undeviat ing method of preserving them, but will rather vary it, according to the dif­ ferent causes which lead to their decay. Take, for instance, the flowers of a succulent nature, like the iris. The stems, when put into water, slough away and soon give forth an unpleasant odor. There are two remedies which may be applied in this case. Either one should put a mild disinfectant in the water and frequently change it or cut off the ends of the stalks at short inter­ vals. Another flower whose stem most rap­ idly decays and corrupts the water is mignonette, and it is often best, there­ fore, to sacrifice it while its head is still freshly green. Heliotrope, like mignon­ ette, should always be put in water by itself, for it not only fades and turns jrown rapidly, but ...

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. — 7 November 1896

V-J Silk Department. I New Dress Goods. Glass 1,000 yards Fancy Warp Printed Silks and Sat­ ins, with rich color combinations, widths 20, 24 and 27 inches values up to $1.25 on special sale at 25 pieces New Dress Stuffs from one of the leading manufacturers in America, every new shade represen­ ted in the very latest weaves will be shown for the si first time worth up to $1 3 a yard, on sale 8.t»i»nMm«m» v/vi Zj.^^ A column on these new goods would only begin the story All the popular and desirable weaves here. If you want positively the best black dress that 75c and 49c can buy, you won't miss this grand oppor­ tunity 50 pieces on sale, worth j- —.p- an rl up to" $1.50 a yard sale price... dJlU. Z(.yt 50 bales Snow White Cotton Batts for Comforts, worth 12V£c and 10c sale price Tl each 20 pieces 36*in. "Silkoltnes, seconds of the JLp best quality for comforts, worth 15c sale price 1000 yards remnants Simpson's best prints, also light catnbric and indigo blues, worth 7c sale prior• ...

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. — 7 November 1896

mm s\\a 3E SB SJE SIsi Sis as V^_f si IS ae 3E ffi 36 gra rag SB 3E if PJ1 ffi falsi g}@ 3r* Hg mm a E Big Silk Department. 1,000 yards Fancy Warp Printed Silks and Sat­ ins, with rich color combinations, widths 20, 24 and 27 inches values up to $1.25 on special sale at New Dress Goods. 25 pieces New Dress Stuffs from one of the leading manufacturers in America, every new shade represen­ ted in the verj latest weaves will be shown for the first time worth up to $1 n'nn a a a a O 4 0 New Black Goods. A column on these new goods would only begin the story. All the popular and desirable weaves here. If you want positively the best black dress that 75c and 49c can buy, you won't miss this grand oppor­ tunity 50 pieces on sale, worth ^7 rp nnrl A up to' $1.50 a yard sale price... ^1/ Wash Goods Dept. Cloakings. SJIlpi SB Si 50 bales Snow White Cotton Batts for Comforts, worth 12MiC and 10c sale price JQ£ 20 pieces 36-in. Silkolines, seconds of the 1^ best quality, for comforts, worth 15c...

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. — 7 November 1896

W:: mi 20:: •ilv. .V mi •rf* 'Vm ••••••I* 5?iv •v* 5 ft •m'A- i* '58® I W E FJULUTH' S New Brewery is now open and ready pared to supply all with a good wholesome Hi Solicited. Delivery made daily. nomically. We solicit your trade. ^L T/NC^BREWlNOm iiwiivnVn I a re re ad to a or it plant—andean supply every demand promptly, satisfactorily and eco- Ask for the Wiener and Standard brands. Patronize a Home Industry. for business and beverage. Family 1 is pre Trade .• ,** ??H*k••••• #w .* A* sgs •'•jKf ••w, «.• VT:i: .• A* W. -At •V#i5 i:?:* ttgf! Hp

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. — 21 November 1896

4* & & nI# xt# -~Uy ^V"--ALy VAf//" nI#J#Jl vL ^yf\-^/y 7yK~r&/ TBc Labor World VOL. I. DULUTH AND SUPERIOR, NOV. 21, 1896. No. 19 WM. C. SARGENT, Sheriff-Elect St. Louis County. $ fv/„ /W-M ^yK~-&/ ''t/i'y/MZWfM'tX 'ivl '/y/ $ vV: ^V"-4^/ --W "^V" *. $e- *. *. & *. il, v.:«vv 7T 1 '•&'+ /tH *§p5 4 I i»'5 I \x*ti y4:'.i $ .v Vi I j* 'i, -,. ,i-"-. I '., .r' I '.?•- n: .v* $ "*.• rtWi "M *T$ -v-* ••V- :^PV..,S*'v5 *,s-.'

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. — 21 November 1896

0 iife Handsome Dark Suits Shirts and Underwear at popular prices. Remem­ ber we carry— Union Made Goods in preference to other makes It* IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIU, I NEW PIANOS, $150.00 to $500.00. NEW ORGANS, $28.00 to $150.00. Terms—Cash, or Easy payments with- 1 out interest. Every Instrument war ranted for ten years. Satisfaction guar anteed to all purchasers. We guaran I tee absolutely the best values in the United States. Catalogues free. Address, C. W. ERICSON, Dressy Sack Overcoats KOPS BROS., I 24 Adams St., Chicago. iiiiiiiiiiiitiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiii in# fy Is the place to purchase good warm Durable Ulsters At 15.22, $7.52, $10.22,12.22, etc. At $5.00, 8.00, 10.00, 12.00, 15.00, 18.00, etc. At $7.00, 8.50, 10.00, 12.00, 15.00, 18.00, etc. C. W. Ericson, THE CLOTHIER, In the future call or address THE CLOTHIER. ...

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. — 21 November 1896

*», i«7 #"**, 'v v$% •r T! «J »,' X.? "MV ikW'^,,!! 1 ,„o?v jjgfc?: rv'^\ *5 «8jf "-H*' •&* 4&:v .' 1 J*. 3* 1 & 4 Is r/•#% $4. Vs"W.'^ B\ jtf li? rjr* ^£e-» *k *i *. ft* it & 4* nrr IS »V *x 5*f ^ripf v* j/- ^s* •w yr «{rt» :j» ¥&•-.. r' s1 »#,# j. A &s3$£,, ^fe v^:x.T -...* -v'* •TV £8St it' W^i^" St *tK*v^ |li 3*3U'V 4 gv", !tf te-Wfe-iR,-'* *v „%rp*7 'A *r A *i %i Dressy New Pianos, $150.00 New Organs, $28.00 Wf£Wf£W£mf£W f^A'V \'%rs Handsome Dark Suits... Shirts and Underwear at popular prices. Remem­ ber we carry— Onion Made Goods in preference to other makes *rz••'X*•'T*»"Z**'"Z *•'.!* »"T **"T to $500.00. to Terms—Cash, or Easy payments with­ out interest. Every Instrument war­ ranted for ten years. Satisfaction guar­ anteed to all purchasers. We guaran­ tee absolutely the best values in the United States. Catalogues free. $150.00. Address, KOPS BROS., 24 Adams St., Chicago. -H itt. If#-'^68**^ isrM, 4 V, f'«. ri ilH good warm Durable Ulsters... At 15...

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. — 21 November 1896

Vol.. I. The Federal Judge. When I sit upon the bench I can give the law a wrench That would make the Czar of Russia cry with spite. Talk of despots? Hully gee They are not a patch to me, For I govern by injunction day and night. I can find the nicest flaw In the soundest sort of law When a corporation comes into my court, And the workingman who kicks Will get in a pretty fix With injunctions of a very lively sort. —Twentieth Century. SOCI ALISn AND TRADES UNION To The Organized Workingmen and Women of Hinnesota. FKLLOW WORKERS: Since a few self-appointed "labor leaders'' have been industriously cultivat­ ing' the opinion among the organ­ ized working people, that the So­ cialist Labor Party is hostile to trades-unionism, it is necessary and proper for us to put an end to their misrepresentations, by making a full and plain statement of our position. There are two great classes in society. On the one hand there are the capitalists, who own practically all the land, railroads, factor...

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. — 21 November 1896

VOL. I. The Federal Judge. When I sit upon the bench I can give the law a wrench That would make the Czar of Russia cry with spite. Talk of despots? Hully gee! They are not a patch to me, For I govern by injunction day and niglit. I can find the. nicest flaw In the soundest sort of law When a corporation comes into my court, And the workingman who kicks Will get in a pretty fix With injunctions of a very lively sort. —Twentieth Century. SOCIALISn AND TRADES UNION To The Organized Workingmen and Women of riinnesota. FELLOW WORKERS: Since a few self-appointed "labor leaders" have been industriously cultivat­ ing' the opinion among the organ­ ized working people, that the So­ cialist Labor Party is hostile to trades-unionism, it is necessary and proper for us to put an end to their misrepresentations, by making* a full and plain statement of our position. There are two great classes in society. On the one hand there are the capitalists, who own practically all the land, railroads, fact...

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. — 21 November 1896

peculiar commodity. The owners of the potato crop control the potato supply but the owners of labor power, the workingmen, can­ not reduce the supply of their com­ modity. The farmer can hold his potatoes for higher prices but the workingman must sell his labor power, or he starves. The demand for potatoes is fixed by the appe­ tites of the buyers. They cannot long postpone it. But the employ­ ers, the buyers of labor power, can wait indefinitely. Moreover they can actually reduce the demand for labor power, and at the same time increase their profits. This they do by the introduction of ma­ chinery. A printing office puts in type-setting machines fifty per cent of the men are thrown on the street the remaining ones work just as hard as ever they do as much work as the whole number did before the company's profits are bigger than ever and worst of all, if the remaining men dare to resist any injustice, here is a sup­ ply of trained printers, starved into servility, ready to take the...

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. — 21 November 1896

Leave Duluth. 9 a.m. A 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 anv 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. Minneapolis, Still water, Winona, La­ crosse, Chicago, Oma­ ha, St. Louis —east and west. 1.55 p.m. Mta-1.00 p.m. neapolis, Stillwater, Milwaukee, Chicago, St. Louis, Oma­ ha, Denver, San Francisco. Kansas City—east and west. 4 in Night Express, St. Paul, Minne o lis, Stillwater, Wino f* Dubuque, Des Moines, all points east and west. Elegant chair cars on all day trains. Sleepers ready for occupa...

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. — 21 November 1896

4 Duluth Trades Assembly. Meeting, Friday evening Nov. 13, was presided over by Vice President Anderson, in the ab­ sence of President Haire. The following credentials were presented and members obli­ gated: Chas. Gustafson, clerk J. Nevins, saw mill F. J. Dow, F. J. Dunscomb, Superior Trades Assembly. James M. Murray represented the Waiters union pro temporary. Reports of unions: A. A. of Iron and Steel Workers, business dull bakers, absent butchers, business fair barbers, all right boiler makers, absent bricklay­ ers, trade dull coopers, all work­ ing, boycott doing good work carpenters, dull clerks, fair cigar makers, trade dull city firtmen absent, cooks, fair dray­ men, dull electrical workers, dull longshoremen, absent lathers, absent laundry workers, all right musicians, absent printers, all right painters, ab­ sent plasterers dull plumbers, dull pressman dull, several laid off Scandinavian typo fair stone cutters, dujl ore trimmers, dull saw mill union West Duluth, all right...

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