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Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
Mayor Truelsen has received from Shailer & Schinglan Co., of Chicago, a proposition to dupli cate the Dtiluth water plant at the estimates made some years ago by C. E. Keating, C. E., or even for less money. Keating's figures were $1,091,107. The company claims to be familiar with the conditions that affect such work in this city, and to have carefully compared the es timates of Keating and Davis. When the people control leg islation through the initiative and referendum and their officials through the imperative mandate, the laws will be fewer, far simpler and more just. Officials will then be easily cured of the "big head," and will not consider themselves so far above the people. The first number of the St. Paul Union Advocate, publish ed at St. Paul, Minnesota, has reached our exchange table. It is full of bright up-to-date mat ter interesting to members of trades unions. Its editor P. J. Geraghty is well known in labor circles throughout the state who will wish him wel...
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
if! 1 If further evidence were needed that the people's party is under the special protection of prov idence it is found in the action taken at its late lamented mass convention. Despite Mr. Austin's protestations to the contrary, the committee has not endorsed any aldermanic candidate, and Messrs. Culver, Hibbard, Blix and one other, which makes a majority of the committee, are known to be opposed to any further endorsements. This ac tion, taken with the unanimous endorsement given Messrs. Voss and Lovett, makes the net re sult not only in harmony with the wishes ol the mass of Duluth populists, but is the very best course that, failing of a conven tion, the party could follow. Our protest is against the irregular methods indulged in by men with axes to grind. Of such proceedings we hope the p^rty in Duluth will see no more. The press dispatches tell us that the efforts of E. V. Debs to bring about a settlement of the Leadville miners' trouble have been fruitless. This is to be...
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
Burning their Fingers. How the gold trust has played the bankers for suckers! The Rothschilds and their "pals" have upwards of $5,000 000,000 of gold locked away in their vaults. The nine thousand banks in the United States have only $140,000,000. For every dollar of the securities locked away by the Rothschild syndi cate there is somewhere from two to four times as much of prop erty that has practically perma nent value. Depreciation of their pledges below the value of their securities is inherently impossible so long as the foundation of so ciety are not completely broken up. But what have the banks got? Personal security, chattel mortgages, second-rate stocks and bonds—pledges, in short, of all kinds that in the nature of things are the first to diminish in value. Forty-two billion of debts are all dependent upon $140,000,000 for payment. With the cream of the security all in the hands of the Roths childs is it any wonder that the banks can't "play even?" They assisted to br...
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
BfT Jiw^wiwl»irii»cifi»i-Mi»intriwtitrtirritrr"rfrif- 6 '-i-r-T'iTfn--Tr-if-n'ii-j-r-tirr-- 8 GO TO. 1 I An Important Change Beginning January 1, 1897, the pres ent Weekly Edition of the DETROIT FREE PRESS has been changed to a TWICE-A-WEEK. The price will remain the same, $1.00 PER YEAR. The usual literary and humorous features will be continued, and it will also CONTAIN ALL THE NEWS, MAKING IT AN UP-TO-DATE NEWSPAPER. We have just made an arrangement with the publishers of this World Fa mous paper whereby we can offer you an excellent bargain. We will send The Labor World and the DETROIT FREE PRESS Both One Year, for Only $1.5Q. 156 ^r $1 .50 Less Than 1c. Per Copy. SAMPLE COPIES SENT FREE. -ADDRESS— LABOR WORLD, Duluth, Minn. Atjhe... Finest Markef in the city you will £nd a large and very choice stock of Turkeys, Geese,. Ducks, Chickens, etc. The very best Beef. Something you don't get every day FULTON MARKET, Saratoga Restaurant FOR THE Best Meal in the City. 25 West Superior...
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
IN THE SIXTH WARD. George E. Duren, Independent Candidate For Alderman. The subject of this sketch is a native born American, hav ing first seen the light of day in the state of Maine. He was born in the year 1853, and is therefore' about 44 years of age. He came to Duluth in 1882, and ever since has divided his at tention between the saw mill and lumbering business, and contracting. In his younger days Mr. Duren's parents undertook to persuade him to fit himself for a legal profession, but without any success as he resisted the blandishments held outof such a career, and explained his re fusal by declaring that he cou\d not succeed as a lawyer and tell the truth—a conclu sion that will be agreed to by very many in these and which is suggestively indi cative, not only of Mr. Duren's natural inclination towards the strictest probity, but also of the fact that even at an early age he Was equipped by nature with a keen insight into human character. The Sixth ward will be en titled...
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
10 She- WE Wilt KEEP YO O S E O N E A A I S OF GOVERNMENT. TZis is what yon are looking for. Silver Knight Watchman Supplies that Want. A fnll and complete record of Congressional and Governmental events given each week. Fifty-two weeks for $x.oo Send postal for prospectus and sample. The largest and most replete weekly paper in the country. SILVER KNIGHT PUBLISHING CO. WASHINGTON, D. C. Oysters... IIM ALL STYLES 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. We Handle Union Mined Schuylkill and Scran ton Coal. Great Northern Fael&Transfer Co. COAL AND WOOD. Piano and Furniture Moving. TRUNKS, 25 CENTS. Ceo. W. Strayer, Agt. TELEPHONE 601 Office, 210 West Superior St., DULUTH A.. A.MENDENHALL. J. C. MACDOUGALL MENDENHALL & MACDOUGALL Phone 164 101 Providence Bids I THE LABOR WORLD Liberal Advances Made on Consignments. ANDREW...
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
E. J. AMORY Independent Candidate For Alder man in the Second Ward. Mr. Amory was born at Fort Smith, state of Arkansas, December 9, 1856. His father was Thomas Isaac Coffen Amory, of Boston, Mass., brevet brigadier general in the war of the rebellion, and died near Newburg, North Carolina, dur ing the summer of 1894, of yel low fever. His grandfather was Jonathan Amory of Bos ton, who in turn was the grand son of James Sullivan, who served the state of Massachu setts both in the capacity of governor and judge of the su perior court. Another distin guished relative of Mr. Amory's grandfather—the great uncle of the latter—was Major General John Sullivan, who served in the war of the revo lution under George Washing ton. The subject of this sketch left Boston at the age of eigh teen to face the world on his own account and make his first attempt at earning an honest dollar. For three years he was employed in the general offices of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy railro...
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
Duluth'8 opportunities. Mr. Coch. rane owns considerable property in the ward and thus the people have an additional guarantee that he will work for the common prosper ity arid upbuilding* of the city. HERMAN BURG Independent Candidate for Alder man in the Fourth Ward. The gentleman named above, who is being vigorously advocated for the position of representative in the city council from the Fourth ward, is one of Duluth's pioneers from away back. He came to this city from Detroit, Michigan, in the year 1856, more than forty years ago. During the winters succeeding Mr. Burg's advent on these then wild shores of the northern inland ocean he followed the laborious occupation of logging. For the next subsequent sixteen years he conducted a meat market business, and after that went back to his first love—the lumber business. Mr. Burg is one of Duluth's repre sentative business men. He has faeen the scattering log cabins develop into a hamlet, the hamlet into a village, and the villag...
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
that they att°I put large were In this we find Mr. T. othercaj^dMiate^Jjywriting: my °wg°n THE LABOR WORLD AN APPEAL To the Voters of the Seventh Ward of the CITY OF DULUTM. As a candidate for the position of alderman of the Seventh Ward, I desire to make the following statement: There was circulated for me in the Seventh Ward, a petition calling upon me to become an independent candidate for alderman in the Seventh Ward. There were signed to this petition 234 names of voters. After about 225 had been signed to my petition, I, in company with Mr. M. M. Clark, saw L. A. Gunderson who was then preparing to circulate a petition as the league candidate for alderman and it was distinctly agreed be tween Mr. Gunderson and myself, that he would not obtain any signatures of parties to his petition that had signed mine for the reason that if any parties signed both petitions, they would have to be stricken off of both by the city clerk. Mr. Gunderson stated at the time that he knew what the...
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
••M pULUTH Danz' band will "be at the Lyceum Saturday Feb. 6. The committee on the eight hour demonstration for Feb. 22 met Thursday eveniug and de cided to attempt to secure the services of Hon. W. E. Erwin for that occasion. The carpenters will, after April 1st, have their work days short ened from ten hours to nine at 25 cents per hour. The con tractors seem to be favorable to the change and have promised to employ none but union men. The Climax Building and Loan Association has $1,000 on hand to loan on real estate security. It charges no commission and makes the loan to suit the con dition of the borrower giving up ten years in which to repay .he loan.. Office No. 2, First avenue west. The board of. public works Monday evening submitted a report of work done on the new water works system and the ex penditures therefor. The totals of expenditures are as follows: Day labor, $21,103 27 $11,782.92 contracts, $32,378.08 total, including cost of inspec tion, $65,458.75. At the ...
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
The Independent Candidate. Up and down the streets the office-seeker wanders, Every hour of every day, Getting names until he's thinking Things will surely come his way. He is confident of winning, As he sees his list increase, And then proudly tells his neighbors That he's got it slick as grease. But when everything looks rosy Then there comes a trouble sore, For he runs against more suckers Till he finds at least a score. Every one of them is hopeful. All indulge in sweeping claims, Show their lists, and then discover Each contains the same good names. Locomotive Firemen. Agate Lodge No. 519 Brother hood of Locomotive Fireman gave its first annual dance the evening of Jan. 23, in the ar mory. This is the first social entertaimerit given by the loco motive firemen and their first attempt was a splendid success. The attendance was about 350. Music was furnished by Hoare & Flaaten's orchestra, and dur ing the intermission supper was served in the gallery of the armory Committ...
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
16 desired to organize. Messrs. McEwen, Johnson and Madden were elected delegates to the label league. REPORTS OF UNIONS. The bartenders, although re cently organized, have attained a membership of 48. The clerks recently held a very successful open meeting, as a result of which their membership has been largely increased. The boycott of the cooks and waiters on Moody's restaurant is doing good work. The tailors' boycott on Bren ton & Bleck is still doing busi ness. The plasterers report no work, but between the McKinley times and the union missionaries the scab in their trade has disap peared from Duluth. The laundry workers reported nine new members and that their trouble with the Acme laundry had been satisfactorily arranged. The electrical workers reported that their business has been hard hit by McKinley prosperity— only three men at work, and these are expecting an increase of leisure moments. Life at Washington. The inauguration of a Presi dent, the selection of his C...
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
-N 16 desired to organize. Messrs. McEwen, Johnson and Madden were elected delegates to the label league. REPORTS OF UNIONS. The bartenders, although re cently organized, have attained a membership of 48. The clerks recently held a very successful open meeting, as a result of which their membership has been largely increased. The boycott of the cooks and waiters on Moody's restaurant is doing good work. The tailors' boycott on Bren ton & Bleck is still doing busi ness. The plasterers report no work, but between the McKinley times and the union missionaries the scab in their trade has disap peared from Duluth. The laundry workers reported nine new members and that their trouble with the Acme laundry had been satisfactorily arranged. The electrical workers reported that their business has been hard hit by McKinley prosperity— only three men at work, and these are expecting an increase of leisure moments. Life at Washington. The inauguration of a Presi dent, the selection of hi...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
BH&* mf: 3:»-' fcsfe? •fe :.izM B** •%T: ••2 iwV »F.?. $* &?: »K¥ ii# MS* '.• •«KV raS* Skto SiV :£m m: *=B :i$k 5 ».* DULUTH'S il»VkVa7M9* MAL T/NC-'BRt W/NO 'CD. •CiW**«wT5,»"U•VtSfSMJr* *, '&*>, ':.'• », New Brewery is now open and ready for business and is pre- fig pared to supply all with a good wholesome beverage. Family Trade f"* Solicited. Delivery made daily. JLIilliillli 'E are now ready to fill all orders with the choice product of our plant—and can supply every demand promptly, satisfactorily and nomically. We solicit your trade. Ask for the Wiener and Standard brands. iC: C^:N,^iv liiMi sMrtt ~i*H W^RPS #\Y/'¥^hv *»*T $ «. ,» 'W -S rwn ww* "4iMkT 'N ,t '. vs 4 |J 'X „k-- %«."*« A ^fk ^y§ 4A/ +V, -.$g -V. fm z*?U *»TWrVi uh,£/4'I"4'7^'** W 1 .. 4 If V&Jl 3? *:5cl V* -4,'. -^.1?^?:
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
SR*® S#t *•19* c*w« ivs tie »:w !&•:• SWS •a r'» ta *J::v•••• «ftv •tf .• v- 2i^j. is Pi! •iftj •S ?ir SSSS ss? •J:."?. ••a/ Niii ?iv rjfjJS •.•I# 3»w r^ULUTH'S pared to supply all with a Solicited. Delivery made daily. nomically. We solicit your trade. New Brewery is now open and ready MALTING^ BREWING, imTrrrrrmPI«Bgj3f/% are now ready to nil all orders with the choice product oi our new plant—and can supply every demand promptly, satisfactorily and eco Ask for the Wiener and Standard brands. Patronize a Home Industry. good wholesome beverage. Family for business and tVrfS tSrfi «s? 4Ufc •*'i2 .*1 •Vsl* is pre Trade lis •.tri'.T Wf «sL!5
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 30 January 1897
11 ii I 1 I 1 .• I 5 V, I I I I 1 it L\r v\t 1 mil IE as £10 51E as S $ as 30 11 It as jam gjv» Ills 30 ft ii 30 at? 0 I I IE ig sillfc! CilWlSl @S 5]£ mm aims SJUpS ills 5HS AI THE You You You Exactly EMS tnl^frU MB 5®fS can buy any Ladies' Cloth Jacket can buy any Ladies' Cloth Cape can bu}^ any Misses' Cloth Jacket We tell you it pays to trade at rai^ici sfta ...Gentlemen... You can buy any pair of Men's Shoes in the House formerly sold at $3.50, $4.50, $5.00 and $7.00 a pair gjf|15 IS Sllllfa Big: Glass Block Store Half Price isr 2.98 PANTON & WHITE GLASS BLOCK STORE. SMgi'isi rsr^is siHra. sifta aims siHJS siHte 3JM1S StlifS 5@5 SliillS SMS A aj^^is SlMifiil a@s Sl^fS 30 30 30 as 31? as 51(2 I Sis S]fHJ fas 32 30 rails-• 3E 30 30 as! 90 as 30 11 30 as mm li 30 30 as 30 as 30 fas GU|gpi Slllllc! sil@ r-
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 13 February 1897
TV* S£ VLFC- VR^" GA&FIELD PARK— VR£- vrfc- vrfc- T-. ^J The Labor World VOL. I. DULUTH AND SUPERIOR, FEB. 13, 1897. No. 25. ••-\./^ :v/- •••••'«v-'^. ..4 "The Glen," Chester Creek. &S?S FT "i. ^--FC ^4C $ imyii WpyliiiiWMii'i ". ,- •~J..1 'V-:- y*^*i:m: "7^ ?V rfri. *. •V -•. -. 5 .v- .i»\-' •C*A-
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 13 February 1897
glppi tnl^lra 11 nn II 3E L5][HJ mE 32 9 atff 3d SOBS. A Hits Slap IHlSSKlig Dressy Sack Overcoats Shirts and Underwear at popular prices. Remem ber we carry— Union Made Goods in preference to other makes nllSSllH aims 5i3Eig 5*2 C.w. ERICSON, Handsome Dark Suits.... ajllis Wfl siSa amis Genuine Imported Irish Dimities. 5®a SlfflfS FREIMUTH'5... Our Most Superb Collection siiira SMS Is the place to purchase good warm Durable Ulsters At 15.22, $7.2.°, $10.-, 12.—i etc. At $5 00, 8.00, 10.00, 12.00, 15.00, 18.00, etc. At $7.00, 8.50, 10.00, 12.00, 15.00, 18.00, etc. eras Of early ad vjance styles of Spring and Summer Fabrics is growing in magnitude with every day and is now covering almost every line far enough to give an intelligent idea of the incoming modes and fashions. We opened this week a shipment of about 4,000 yards of They comprise all tqe latest scroll, zig-zag floral and staple designs in every fashionable color, pm and are without any exception the prettiest and most sat...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 13 February 1897
& #0 &s,> i', L'\J i"^-' V1 't ^A yiftTV 1*4 4* [,•*' St'J" &&•>* ,. s/w. ptw I %?&•**** ?. 'n$* Sri i» ..£•• Vs!'*, 'A vv/ **$: $ mt ,*5r ijb^ ^, w®- 4 3^ fW V- Dressy Sack Overcoats... Handsome Dark 5uits. .*.. Shirts and Underwear at popular prices. Remem ber, we carry— Union Made Goods in preference to other makes with every day and is now an YL^AAi p\ |*AC6 PflhriC^ V* JM ,Mt VLfe wV Ir, $ "v warm At 15,22, 17.2°, At $5.00, 8.00,10.00, 12.00, 15.00, 18.00, etc. •r At $7.00, 8.50, 10.00, 12.00, 15.00, 18.00, etc. We opened this week a shipment of about 4,000yards of They comprise all tqe latest^scroll, zig-zag floral and staple designs in every fashionable color, and are without any exception the prettiest and most satisfactory wash fabrics made. We have put them, on sale at the lowest known selling price of—per yard.... We have also on salelower grades of Domestic Dimities which are aB=5Theshowing'in "Y* coming popular weaves and combinations. The sty...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 13 February 1897
A Boy's Mother. My mother she's so good to me Ef I was as good as I could be 1 couldn't be as good. No sir, Can't anybody be as good as her. She loves me when I'm glad or mad She loves me when I'm good or bad An' what's a funniest thing, she says She loves me when she punishes. I don't like her to punish me That don't hurt, but it hurts to see Her cryin', nen I cry, an' nen We both cry—and be good again. She loves me when she cuts and sews My little cloak and Sunday clothes An' when my papa comes home to tea She loves him most as much as me. She laughs an' tells him all I said, An' grabs me up and pats my head An' I hug her an' hug my pa And love him purt nigh much as ma. —James Whitcomb Riley. Two Young People. Along* the country road sauntered and old man his hair was white, his face clean shaven, his dress neat. His hands were clasped loosely behind him, his eyes were bent on the ground, and so deeply was he thinking that he did not see the quick stepping, bright-eyed little old ...