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About Will Maupin's weekly. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1911-1912 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1911)
Highest Grade Work
Let M. Grossman and H. Raymer
MAKE YOUR NEXT SUiT
We do cleaning, pressing and repairing. Work called for and delivered
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108 North 10th Street
THE PRESSMEN'S HOME.
Rtrat For Disabled and Aged Work
The International Printing Press
men and Assistants' union held its
twenty-third annual convention in the
auditorium of the technical school and
administration building on the union's
properties at Hale Springs, near Rog
The dedication ceremonies were held
on the opening day of the convention,
and all the speakers were generous In
their praise of the doubly worthy and
noble purposes of the. union's new in
stitutions. When fully completed
these will Include three separate main
buildings a home for superannuated
members, a sanitarium and a technical
school and administration building.
The first and last named of these
buildings are completed. The plans
for the sanitarium have been accepted,
but construction work has not yet been
The completed new buildings as well
as all the smaller auxiliary buildings
which were on the property when it
was acquired by the union are of
frame construction, the lumber coming
from the hillsides on the property and
was cut on the ground.
The home for the superannuated is
a typical summer hotel building, with
all necessary appointments and 123
rooms. There are spacious accommo
dations here for a library, a substan
tial nucleus for which" has already been
provided by James L. Regan, a lead
ing Chicago employing printer, who
was in his earlier connection with the
trade a pressman and still cherishes
the associations of that time.
In the administration portion of the
technical school building are housed
on the main floor the offices of the
president and secretary-treasurer of
the international union. It is purposed
that the American Pressman, the offi
cial journal of the union, will also be
established here after next September.
The auditorium occupies the space on
the second floor above the offices and
will Beat about 300 persons.
Whiwi'i Trad Union League Adopts
A novel method of spreading the gos
pel of unionism among Chicago's for
eign population has been adopted by
the women trade unionists. Lessons
la English are being given foreign
working girls, but the old primer has
been discarded and a new one substi
tuted by the Women's Trade Union
The time honored cat, which has
done service In connecting ideas with
objects, has been discarded and the
"union" substituted. In getting her
first lesson in reading the pupil no
longer reads "I see the cat." Instead
she reads I am a union girl. The
lesson proceeds: "1 start work at 8
o'clock In the morning. I quit at 5
o'clock in the afternoon."
In another lesson the condition of
the nonunion girl is contrasted -with
the union girl. It reads: "I am not
a union girl. I begin -work at 7 o'clock
In the morning. and I -work until 6
o'clock in the evening. I get $4 a
Bio Strike May Spread.
It is very probable that the garment
workers' strike In Cleveland may
spread to Chicago and cause a renewal
of the big strike which tied up the
clothing industry there during the win
ter. Cleveland manufacturers have
been shipping their goods to Chicago
factories and having them made up
Into clothing there. This the union
men object to and declare that unless
the practice ls stopped immediately
they will call a strike in every Chicago
factory where such work is being done.
New York's Organizer.
Calvert Wyatt of Pittsburg, the new
organizer of the American Federation
of Labor, has taken charge of the New
York office of the American Federation
of Labor in place of Hugh Frayne.
who resigned to take a position as
manager of the United Stores asso
ciation. Mr. Wyatt is an old member
of the International Typographical un
ion and has for fourteen years been
traveling as an American Federation
of Labor organizer.
Trade Unbn Notes.
Governor Tener of Pennsylvania has
signed the full train crew bill passed
by the last legislature.
Twenty thousand miners are on
strike in Norway over wages and con
ditions of employment.
The Green liability bill passed by
the Ohio state legislature has been
signed by the governor.
The organization committee of the
Minneapolis trades and labor assem
bly has Just organized a shoe repair
ers' union in affiliation with the Na
tional Boot and Shoe Workers union.
The state of Ohio has five free pub
lic employment offices, one each being
located at Cincinnati, Cleveland, Co
lumbus, Dayton and Toledo, under the
supervision of the bureau of labor sta
tistics. The international convention of the
Boot and Shoe Makers union re-elected
its old officers as follows: General
president. John F. Tobin; general vice
president. Collis Lovely; general secretary-treasurer,
Charles L. Baine-
The Quarry Workers International
Tnion of North America reports that
thirty-eight local unions have this
year effected new agreements which
run f rom one to five years and with an
increase in wages of from 1 to 6 cents
Miners Show Solidarity.
A fund of $25,000 was subscribed by
the United Mine Workers of America,
in state convention at Seattle, Wash.,
to assist the striking coal miners in
the Crows Nest fields of British Co
lumbia and Alberta.
TRADE UNION NOTES.
In Manhattan borough. New Tork
city, 50,000 organized workers paraded
n Labor day.
Since 1S7S the Cigar-makers Interna
tional union has paid out in sick, death,
strike and out of work benefits more
than $ 7.000,00a
Twenty-four states require factories
to be so ventilated that a sufficient
amount of air space shall be provided
for each operative. ,
Cleveland Federation of Labor has
voted an assessment of 10 cents per
capita to aid the striking garment
workers of that city.
During the last ten years nearly 10,
000 cracker bakers have been eliminat
ed from the trade union movement
through the tactics of the cracker trust.
Organized labor in Connecticut has
decided to enter the political arena and
oppose the re-election of the members
of the Connecticut legislature who
were responsible for the defeat of their
In Los Angeles the Garment Work
ers union has more than doubled its
membership within the last year, and
practically every union garment work
er is employed, so great is the demand
for the garment workers label.
Seth W. Lowell, will hereby take
notice that William Foote has filed
his petition and commenced an ac
tion in the District Court of Lancas
ter County, State of Nebraska, enti
tled "William Foote, Plaintiff, vs.
Seth W. Lowell, Defendant," and
plaintiff has filed affidavit therein
that the defendant is a non-resident of
the State cf Nebraska.
The object and prayer of said ac
tion is to recover the sum of $170 45,
with interest at the rate of six pei
cent per annum from the seventh day
of March, 1890, upon a promissory
note that plaintiff has caused to be
tttached in said action, the undivid
ed one-third interest in Lot Four (4),
Block Two (2), Trester's Addition to
the City of Lincoln, Lancaster Coun
ty, Nebraska, and the undivided one
third interest in Lot Eight (8), Block
Forty-three (43) in University Place,
Nebraska; that the defendant is re
quired to answer the petition of the
plaintiff on the ninth day of October,
24-4 SETH W. LOWELL,
By TIBBETS & ANDERSON.
NOTICE OF INCORPORATION.
Notice is hereby given that the.uir
dersigned have associated themselves
together for the purpose of forming
a c rporation under the laws of the
state of Nebraska.
The name of the corporation shall
be tne Maupin-Schoop Publishing Com
pany. Its principal place of business is
Lincoln, Lancaster County, Nebraska.
The business of said corporation is
to do a general publishing and print
ing business and any and all things
necessary and consistent therewith,
including the right to buy and seU
The authorized capital stock is five
thousand dollars, divided into shares
of fifty dollars each.
Said corporation shall commence
business on August 7th, 1911, and con
tinue for twenty years, unless sooner
dissolved by- a majority vote of its
stock, or by process of law.
- The highest amount of indebted
ness to which it shall at any time
subject itself shall not exceed two
thirds of its authorized capital stock.
The affairs of the corporation shall
be governed by a board of four di
rectors, who shall have power to
elect from among their own number
a president, vice-president, secretary
Dated this 5th day of August, 1911.
WILL M. MAUPIN,
FRANK L. SHOOP.
Rates: Day 50c Week 92. $2.50. 13.00
New B3at: 153 Newtr FnkM tmmmm
F.l ROPEAN PLAN
E. WILSON, Huiitr
1323 P Street, Lincoln, Nebraska
Everything in Watches
and Clocks Repaired
114 So. 12th St.
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