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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The labor world. — 23 April 1898

VOL. 3, No. 51. .ANNNUAL GRAND, SPRING OPENING Friday and Saturday, April 22-23. Take Notice—Our One Hour Bar­ gains can be had only on the hour ad­ vertised positively none to dealers or in quantities larger than those adver­ tised. The bargains are intended to take the place of a brass band as a crowd maker, and will do you more srood than the music. BARGAIN COUNTER NO. i. Laces Almost A Uiven Awfly We will put on sale on this counter Saturday 2000 yards of all kinds of Laces, worth all kinds of prices Black, White, Cream, Ecru, etc. This is to be the biggest Lace season in years—everything is being trimmed with Lace. The prices will be ioc, 15c, 20c and 25c a yard. 9 to 10 a. m. Saturday. Peruna, the great health tonic. 500 bottles on sale worth $1.00 limit 2 bottles to customer. For one hour, Saturday Saturday 11 to 12 a. m. 1000 Family Soldering Sets put up in a neat box, worth 15c Saturday for one hour, a set 2 to 3 p, m., Saturday. 2000 Sham Holders, the regular 25c kind limi...

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. — 23 April 1898

HE LABOR WORLD. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. A. continuation of The Hustler. Duluth Citizen, Duluth Preen and Mountain Iron Mauitou. Office: 2I5 Woodbrldge Bldg., Duluth. Telephone, 280. Printing Plant: 9'5 w- Superior St. Telephone, 276. [SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance, Six Months, .50 Three months, -25 Single copies,'5 cents. Advertising rates made known |on application. TRADES fjS) CQUNCIL SABRIE G. AKIN, Editor and Publisher. Letters and articles relating to the social problem are solicited. Entered at the postofflce at Duluth, Minn., as second class matter. A good deal of local belliger­ ency melts away in the face of an opportunity to enlist. According to the News Trib­ une the Duluth Cholly boys have high political aspirations. How many liberties will be lost in the shuffle before the turmoil of war talk clears away? Dan Ross, of the street rail­ way union, will represent his union at the state convention of the Federation of Labor. It isn't a good time to grant a telephone ...

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. — 23 April 1898

LOCAL NOTES. The label league meets Monday'even ing. The boycott on the Armour goods has been settled. George C. Findiey is setting type in Skaguay, Alaska, and makes 84.00 a day Julius Dworschak will soon have consignment of blue label playing cards The blue label is booming. William McEwen is going about with a cane. He had the misfortune to step upon a nail and is suffering the usual consequences. "In North Carolina," will be presented by Marks' Bros, at the High school assembly hall, April 25, for the benefit of the Duluth Humane Society. Thos. Savard left Friday evening for Detroit, Mich., as a delegate to the annual convention of hotel and restau rant employes. He will be absent about a week. The plumbers, at their meeting Thurs day evening adopted new rules for the coming year. They are about thb same that have prevailed heretofore. No trouble is anticipated in getting the bosses to sign. Charles Leytze has been elected fifth vice-president of the American Agents' association...

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. — 23 April 1898

OPPRESSED CUBA. Continued from first [fige. For purposes of civil administration the island is divided into six provinces, each of which has a governor appointed by the Spanish home government, and these provincial governors report to the governer-goneral. There is a legislative assembly, whose members are elected by the people, but its functions are almost farcical, as they embrace little except the making of suggestions. It is not a law-making body. Each province is represented in the Spanish Cortos by persons of its choos­ ing—the number of members sent to the Lower House being determined by the population, and each electing two to the Senate. At this time there are 30 depu­ ties and 14 senators, the 12 from the provinces being supplemented by one each from the University of Hay ana and the Royal Society of Friends of the Country, an organization devoted to teaching ard upholding that sort of patriotism which licks the hand that smites. For military purposes there are three depar...

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. — 30 April 1898

VOL. 3, No. 52. THE SELF-MADE MAN Opportunity in Different Ages for the Accumulation of Wealth and PROGRESS ALONG INDUSTRIAL LINES. What the Future Has Store for the Toiler. Thrift is still a virtue, not to be despised because the hope of fortune by its exercise is lessened through the closing of the doors of opportunity. The self-made man likes to say, Lpok at me I started pen­ niless, saved fifty cents a week out of my four dollars a week, watched my chances and be­ came rich anybody can do the same and it is only the shiftless and thriftless who complain. The unmade man is more apt to whine. What can a fellow do? At his best, if he retains his health, he can barely keep his head above water let's have a drink. Both are mistaken. When the self-made man started forty years ago he had chances that are now closed. Pingree be­ gan without capital and has become a great manufacturer he says he could not get a foot­ hold now if he started with $50,000 instead of $5. Here and there a man...

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. — 30 April 1898

HE LABOR WORLfy PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. A continuation of The Hustler, TJulutb Citizen, Dnluth Press and Mountain Iron Mauiton. Office: als Woodbrldge Bldg., Duluth. Telephone, 280. Printing Plant: 915 W. Superior St. Telephone, 376. [SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance, 31x Months, Three months, .$1.00 .50 Single copien, 5 eeuts. Advertising rates made known {on application 5^LUTH, SABRIE G. AKIN, Editor and Publisher, letters and articles relating to the social problem are aoliclted. Entered at the postoffice at Duluth, Minn., as second class matter. Charles A. Towne has re­ turned home to remain, so we understand, until after the campaign, this fall. He has considerable work to attend to throughout the district. Mr. Towne thinks that the pros­ pects for a victory for the silver forces are very bright. Among the recent ore leases was one of the Mahoning prop­ erty for ninety-nine years at the rate of not less than 150,000 tons a year on a royalty of twenty-five cents a ton. That ...

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. — 30 April 1898

LOCAL NOTES. Joseph B. Gibson, of the barbers' unioD, has gone lo light the Spaniards. J. W. Jackson, a union printer, is back from Chicago and intends to stay. The Ilorno Consumers' league is add­ ing new names to its list of vice-presi­ dents daily. Henry Truelsen, Jr., son of Mayor Truelsen is among the militia boys at. Fort SnelliDg. As a result of the Klondyke boom and the Cuban war, printers are not so num­ erous as heretofore. Duluth does well to be proud of its war spirit. Duluth does well to be more proud of its peace spirit. D. O'Donnell, of the Peerless Laundry and a member of the laundry workers union No. GI-97 is among the volunteers J. C. Beatly, Garfield Blackwood and Jas. M. Murray, of the waiters' union No. 53, are all in Company "C" and gone to the war under Capt. Resche. A. II. Moore, of the Herald force, and Ernest Oberg, of LeTourneau's, both union printers, have gone to Port Snel ling. Both belong in Company "A." Typographical union No 136 will hold a meeting S...

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. — 30 April 1898

WAR TALK. Continued from llrst pate. McEwen, Edwards. The organization reported that the dairymenj^could not be affiliated with the A. F. of L. as they, are proprietors. It was also reported that the effort to organize the black­ smiths had failed. Charles Leytze, of the agents' association, requested that friends of organized labor exert themselves to interest agents in the association. He said the association found it difficult to enlist new mem bers. Organization is new to them. The draymen want members of organized labor to look out for the union card on drays they hire. A MODERN SILHOUETTE. The Forcing Process of the Age as Seen In "Precocious Children. Where have they gone to—the little girls, With natural manners and natural curls, Who love their dollies and like their toys And talk of something besides the boys? Little old women in plenty I find, Mature of manners and old of mind. Little old flirts, who talk of their "beaus" And vie with each other in stylish clothes. "There...

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. — 7 May 1898

VOL. 4, No. 1. THE PEOPLE'S RIGHTS They Have the Power to Baffle the Oppressor and Reclaim Their Own. A Judicious Use of the Bal­ lot Is the Only Remedy. "It's no use trying to do any­ thing." Corporations have made their seizure of the state com­ plete opportunities have been fenced in from the use of com­ mon people the courts bend everything to the will of the great interests denying funda­ mental liberties—and the peo­ ple do not care, the well-to-do are indifferent and the masses are unroused. What's the use, what can any man do against heedlessness on one hand and organized greed on the other? It's no use. It is vain to strive against the natural ten­ dency to concentration of wealth and amassment of capi­ tal. Without large capital it would be impossible to carry on modern industry. It is idle to try and equalize born ine­ qualities. Divide everything equally and in a few years some would have all, as before, and others would be stripped bare as before. "The poor ye have alwa...

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. — 7 May 1898

E LABOR WORLD. PCBLISHKD EVERY SATURDAY. A. continuation of The Huatler, Dulnth Citizen. Dnlotb Press and Mountain Iron Maul tou. Office: als Woodbrldge Bldf., Duluth. Telephone, 'o. Pr in tin Plant: 915 W. Superior St. Telephone, 376. (SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance, $1.00 3ix Months, .50 Three months. Single copies, 5 cents. Advertising rates made known |on application. 6 TRADES MB COUNCIL TH, »Ai SABBIE G. AKIN, Editor and Publisher. Letters and articles relating to the social problem are solicited. Entered at the poutofflce at Duluth, Minn., as second class matter. Higher civilization puts higher responsibility on the social organism. Call that so­ cialism or whatever you please. John G. Brown and others want the railroad tribute on iron ore reduced so that they may have a chance to live and enjoy their royalties. The people have not much interest in the matter one way or the other. What difference does it make whether the monopoly value of the iron lands is ab­ sorbed by Mr...

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. — 7 May 1898

LOCAL NOTES. It is hoped the reported openiDg The union shoe makers are getting some handsome cards printed and each shop will have one. Capt. Norris is said to be on the un­ fair list as he employed non-union car­ penters to place his saloon fixtures. A. H. Moore, of the typographical union, was among the number who want to Camp Ramsey as a volunteer. Fred Louneberrv will read a paper on "The Use of the Union Label" Monday evening. It promises to be interesting At its last meeting, the typographical union passed resolutions of respect rela­ tive to the death of L. A. Mclntyre and Martin Haugen. (Jarl Thiel will address the bakers' union at their meeting this evening on socialism. There will be plenty of liter­ ature for distribution. Donald McLeay was elected to repre­ sent the typographical union at the state federation of labor convention at Winona on the 4th of June. The typographical union passed a resolution in favor of keeping all volun­ teers to the army in good standing dur...

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. — 7 May 1898

FROM MILLIONS TO CENTS. An Illuminative Incident In Extensive Financial Transactions. They boardeil a car at Wall street and pushed to the rear and squeezed themselves sido by side into one for­ tuitously vacant seat, thoroughly oblivious of the feelings or counte­ nances of the men and women about them. One was a rather young man of striking clothes and features, both pretty well set off by a line diamond pin in a very red tie the other, an older man, whose well cut clothes and wrinkled face impressed observ­ ers with a combination of dollars and dyspepsia. Their conversation was neither remarkably loud nor re­ markably low. The only thing re­ markable about it was the size of the dollar marks they dealt in. "If you will make it $5,000,000, I will have, the parties at your office in the morning." This from the young man. The answer of his companion was lost in a lurch of the car, which landed a woman and a baby in his lap. They paused politely to accept her apolo­ gies and frown at...

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. — 14 May 1898

VOL. 4, No. 2. THE MORAL EFFECT It May Bring Capital and Laborer Nearer To­ gether. The Millionaire and Toiler Touched by the Same Spirit of Patriotism. What will be the moral effect of this war? Its effect on the public opin­ ion of nations is already felt Dewey's victory establishes the thought in the mind of Europe thai this is not a nation of braggarts nor a purely commer­ cial people. The Yankees can fight after all. When the na­ tion speaks after this it will be heard as the voice of one who stands ready to enforce speech with vigorous action. But the effect on our own politics is more nearly our con­ cern. The bad effect can be perceived, We have taken the Phillipines we can take Cuba with one blow Hawaii is ours for the asking Spain itself would fall easily to our arms. There are intimations of an empire in the Pacific, of a mili­ tary state, of lordly conquest. It is a grave danger that we shall succumb to the tempta­ tion and enter the ignoble com­ pany of territorial robb...

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. — 14 May 1898

HE LABOR WORLD. PUBLISHED ETOHY SATURDAY. A continuation of The Hustler, Duluth Citizen, Duluth Press ami Mountain Iron Manitou. Office: als Woodbrldze Bld^., Duluth. ^Telephone, 80. Priptlri'z Plant: 915 Superior St. Telephone, 376. [SUBSCRIPTION: One year, in advance, $1.00 3ix Months, SABRIE G. AKIN, Editor and Publisher. Letters and articles relating to the social problem are solicited. Entered at the postofflce at Duluth, Minn., as second class matter. War means a heritage of taxes. Happy for us if it does not also bring an entail of pen- It looks now as though the Atlantic squadron might have to chase the Spanish fleet into the heart of the Pyranees to get an engagement with Al phonso's ships. Minnesota has given away millions of acres to the rail­ roads which now refuse to pay their share of taxes. We don't blame the railroads but it is hard to be patient with the stupidity that fails to exact from their due. Organization is the first word. Organization is the secret of an ar...

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. — 14 May 1898

LOCAL NOTES. Hank Dworsehak is now styled alder- man-at-large. The telephone girls of Indianapolis will form a union. Covington, Ky., ladieB union label league has 600 members. Saginaw, Mich., has six members of organized labor in the city council. All the union laundry workers are employed and the union is in good shape. Marks' Bros. Co., will commence their engagement at Normanna Hall on Mon­ day, May 16. D. D. McGinnis will represent the American agents' association at Winona, on June 4th. J. W. Richardson has been selected by the carpenter's union to represent that body at Winona. The members of the local carpenters' union held a dance in Brown's hall, Tuesday evening, with good attendance. The theatrical employes will be rep­ resented at the state federation by Dave Evans, of the bartenders' union. Mrs. F. H. Lounsbeiry is visiting rela tives at Verndale and will be absent about six weeks. Mm. W. E. McEwen is visiting friends in Minneapolis and regaining health after her long i...

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. — 14 May 1898

AN ORDERiOF NEGRO NUNS. The Only One In the United States Lo­ cated at New Orleans. In the old French quarter of New Orleans, with its narrow streets, latticed windows and jealously guarded courts, where the fig and orange tree grow, is a square of rather miscellaneous architecture. Its central building, 717 Orleans street, is several hundred years old. It has a stately entrance, with great pillars and old fashioned, ornately carved doors. It was once the old Creole opera house and ballroom of the early daj'S. Now it is the home of the colored nuns. The powdered and ringleted dam eels with hoop distended skirts ,who stepped daintily across that thresh­ old to scenes of gayety in bygone years have given place to dark robed figures whose white ruffled caps only bring into stronger relief the bronze and ebony of their skins. The very names of the streets here are rich in history and romance. There are Orleans and Bourbon, Chatres and him of the iron hand and gentle heart, Tonty. Shades...

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 May 1898

VOL. 4, No. 3. TRY NEW METHODS. Labor Organizations Have About Reached the Limit of Their Possibilities By the Old Methods—They Have Done Ever So Much But Must Do More. Duluth is getting a reputa­ tion as the best organized town in the Northwest. It is noted as a place where there is a good understanding in the main between the trades unions and the business men. It is a place where the aims of the unions are better appreciated than is common, and where the ends of organized labor are shared and supported by the public out of the" ordinary. Good work in organization, moderation in means for the most part, and wholesome pub­ licity, have brought that re­ sult. That is good. But organized labor must not forget that such progress entails responsibility. \In other pilaces the unions have to fight for recognition, if not for existence. All their energies are bent to keeping alive. Here that battle is over. But there is not less need for energy and ^stronger union. There is more need beca...

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 May 1898

HE LABOR WORLD. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. A continuation of The Hustler, Duluth Citizen, Duluth Press and Mountain Iron Manitou. Office: al5 Woodbrldge Bide-, Duluth. [Telephone, 80. Printing Plant: 915 W. Superior St.. Telephone, 276. {SUBSCRIPTION': $1.00 .50 One year, in advance, 3lx Months, Three months, •Ji Single copies,'5 cents. Advertising rates made known Jon application •^rfUNIONV^T^ TRADEsffM COUNCIL %mn. Ml SABRIE G. AKIN, Editor and Publisher. Letters and articles relating to the social problem are solicited. Entered at the postoflice at Duluth, Minn., as second class matter. Even the Daughters of the American Revolution share in the general patriotic feeling. We have reminded the world that we can fight. We have a grander mission to show them again that we can be magna minious. When it came to the physical examination, the Duluth com­ panies made a better showing than those from the Twin Cities. Of course they would. Duluth was never yet too poor to find relief for fir...

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 May 1898

LOCAL MOTES. The next meeting of the bar­ tenders' union has been post­ poned to the last Sunday in the month. The tailors' union met Tues­ day and elected Andrew John­ son, of the Parker shop, dele­ gate to Winona. The pavilion is now nearly ready for the summer season and will open Sunday with two concerts. One in the afternoon and evening. At the last meeting of the butchers, Ernest Eisenbrandt was elected delegate to Wi­ nona' At the next meeting the officers will be elected. Several local printers are favoring Shelby Smith, of Washington, D. C., for delegate to the American Federation of Labor, which meets at Omaha in November. An open meeting of the Label League will be held Mondaj1 evening. Preparations have been made for a good enter­ tainment. F. A. Lounsbury will talk on labels. The decorators and painters met Thursday, and like all new organization discussed the gen­ eral benefits of united action. The most important subject discussed was that of extend­ ing the organizat...

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 May 1898

STRANGE CONFESSIONS. Men Who Have Confessed to Crimes Which They Never Committed. That a man on the rack, with every nerve quivering, with every nerve drawn to its utmost tension, with t£e pain increasing in-intensity and violence, should confess himself the perpetrator of crime is natural enough. The prospect of relief from actual pain is a temptation that blinds the sufferer to the future. But it may seem strange, and is in­ deed one the most inexplicable things in human history, that men have been induced by religious ex­ hortations and other means of per­ suasion to sign their own death warrants by confessing crimes ac­ tually never committed. Such in England was the case of 'John Per­ ry, executed near Campden in 1G61, with his mother and brother, for murdering William Harrison, stew­ ard for Lady Campden. The testi­ mony against them was chiefly the confession of John Perry himself, but, to the astonishment of all, Har­ rison, who had been kidnaped and carried off, returned tw...

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