Will Maupin's weekly. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1911-1912, April 21, 1911, Image 13

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Had merely hidden in a safety vault each dollar that
he made, instead of re-investing it what would have been
his fortune as compared with his fortune today? Or suppose
that he had spent each dollar as in came to hand? Rocke
feller's fortune was builded on re-investments. As soon as
he got a dollar he put it to work for him. That is the "secret"
of his immense wealth. Idle dollars benefit no one. Save a
few dollars out of each week or monthly wage and put them
to work for you. We find the jobs for your dollars and turn
the wage they earn over to you. No idle time for your dollars
if deposited with us they work night and day for you. We
pay FOUR PER CENT INTEREST. A savings account is
a safeguard against want a gaurantee of future comfort.
Let us explain our system to you.
Named for Lincoln
Made in Lincoln
F t O O f
U n DADDr r
Test of the Oven
Test of the Taste
Test of Digestion
Test of Quality
Test of Quantity
Test of Time
Measured by Every
Test it Proves Best
Demand Liberty Flour and take no other. -If your grocer
does not handle it, phone us about it.
First Trust and Savings Bank
Ownedfby Stockholders of First National Bank
The Bank for The Wage Earners
Interest aid at Fou r er Cent
139 South Eleventh Lincoln, Nebraska
Capital Aulixiary No. 11 to
Lincoln Typographical Union
No. 209 meets every second and
fourth Wednesdays at the
Labor Temple.
3200 U St. Secy-Treas.
on household goods, pianos, hor
ses, eta; long or short time, No
charge for papers. No interest
in advance. No publicity or fil-
Sapers, We guarantee better
sims than others make. Money
Eaid immediately. COLUMBIA
,OAN CO. 127 South 12th.
The Northwest Trades Uniorists Get
Substantial Laws Enacted in
Cause of Humanity.
Washington.. D. C, April 15. In
formation has just reached the head
quarters of the American Federation
of the details in reference to valuable
legislation secured by the saate fed
eration of the State of Washington.
The state organization was especially
active during thve recent session, and
as a result succeeded in having
passed the initiative and referndum,
with percentages of ten and six;
eight-hour law for women; employes'
compensation act, differing for similar
acts in that it creates a state insur
ance department, with a maximum
death benefit of $4,000. Washington
unionists are elated over their suc
cess. The Southern Conference on Child
and Women Labor will be held in At
lanta, Ga., April 25. This conference
was endorsed by the Tennessee state
federation of abor at its last session.
J. A. Cable, a union Cooper, and
Grant S. Landrey, a union printer, of
Kansas City, Kan , were both elected
as city commissioners under the com
mission form of city government, the
former being re-elected, he .'laving
been placed in that position at the
inauguration of the commission form
of government last year.
Republican Minority Selects Its Mem
bers and Committee Is Now
Ready for Work.
Washington, April 15. The assign
ment of republican members of the
various committees of the House of
Representatives has been completed,
and it is now possible to make public
the personnel of all standing commit
tees. The Labor Committee, in which
the labor movement is intensely intr
ested, is composed of the following
representatives :
William B. Wilson of Pennsylvania,
(Coal Miner, Dem.), Chairman.
Walter L. Hensley of Missouri
James P. Maher of New York, (Hat
ter, Dem.)
Arthur B. Rouse of Kentucky,
(Dem.) . ,
David J. Lewis of Maryland (Coal
Miner, Dem.)
William Schley Howard of Georgia
Frank Buchanan . of Illinois, (Iron
Worker, Dem.)
Finly H. Gray of Indiana, (Dem.)
John J. Gardner of New Jersey,
Edward B. Vreeland of New Yora.
E. H. Madison of Kansas, (Rep.)
Willis C. Hawley of Oregon, (Rep.)
John M. C. Smih of Michigan, (Rep.)
Holyoke, Mass., Tailors, with the as
sistance of Organizer Tazelaar of the
American Federation of Labor, and Or
ganizer Pascale of the Tailors, have
secured a substantial increase in
wages and bettered conditions after a
four days' strike.
In Wellesley, Mass., the men em
ployed by the city have been granted
25 cents per day increase in wages.
The Carpenters, Painters and Team
sters of Galesburg, 111., gained an in
crease in wages on the first of the
present month without friction.
Painters in Knoxville, Tenn., have
just won an advance in wages and se
cured an agreemnt calling for the
union shop.
Minneapolis, Minn., Hod Carriers
secured an increased wage and im
proved conditions recently.
Preparations for Memorial Sunday,
second Sunday in May, are under way
in a large number of towns and cities
where central bodies are located. Each
succeeding year greater attention is
being given to Labor's Memorial day.
The Amalgamated Carpenters of
Washington, D. C, secured an in
crease of 6 cents per hoar and Satur
day half holiday.
The Plate Engravers in the Geodetic
Survey Department at Washington, D.
C, get an increase of 12 per cent
to take effect July 1, 1911. They are
members of a local union holding
charter from the A: F. and L:
E. R. Pace, Only Trades Unionist in
North Carolina Legislature,
Makes Good. '
The incidents occurring in the. lives
of active trades unionists - contain
both pathos and heroism. E.'. R.. Pace,
a machinist, residing at Raleigh, N.
C, was elected to the lower house of
the legislature last fall. He stood
alone the only and first unionist
member of that body. But he had
initiative, courage and persistence.
He introduced several bills and suc
ceeded in getting three of them en
acted into law.
One law allows the transportation
companies to issue free transportation
to widows or minor children of pen
sioned, furloughed, superannuated,
disabled or diseased employes.
Another relating to factory owners
providing medical and surgical ap
pliances in factories. It is provided
that all factories in the state shall be
equipped with certain medical acces
sories as first aid to injured or ill
Aiso a law was enacted providing
for the ten-hour day (maximum) in
cill iactories after January 1, 1912.
This initial labor legislation will
undoubtedly spur the unionists, of
North Carolina to seek to increase
their number of members in the
next session.
Cereal Workers.
In accordance with resolution 'No.
49 adopted at the St. Louis convention
of the American Federation of Labor
the International Union of Flour and
Cereal Mill Employes has ceased to
exist. All local unions which were
formerly attached to the international
will be furnished American Federa
tion of Labor charters free of all cost.
Central bodies, where these unions are
affiliated, are urged to advise local
unions to at once affiliate themselves
The Printers on the. Fort Worth
newspapers have gained an increase
in wages ranging from 48 to 92 cents
per hour.
Omaha Painters have just secured
another increase in wages, bringing
their scale up to 50 ctahta per hour.