The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-????, August 25, 1905, Image 3

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    Bargains That
Are Bargains
Vhen we offer special bargains and claim to include
everything, we do not sequester a lot of high priced
goods and work off the cheap ones. We reserved
blacks from this suit sale for the reason that blacks
are always seasonable and standard. The bargains
we are now offering have never been equalled in Lin
coln. We can sell for less and make a better profit
because we are out of the1 high rent district. And
we have a resident buyer in the east who is always
picking up bargains for our store. Look at these
special bargain prices and then come in.
How is this? During
August any Suit in the
house except blacks,
All wool Suits, latest
styles, hand tailored and
up-to-date in every re
spect, worth up to $12. .
Mohair Shirts figured
new--for 75c.
You'll buy.
You would better see them.
Caps at Wonderful Prices
t We have all kinds, styles and sizes of caps, and we
secured them at such a price that we can almost
give them to you. And we do come so near giving
them away that the price cuts little figure. Just
think of a good union made cap for 10c, 15c, 25c, up
to $1. Caps for boys and girls; caps for babies;
caps for men. But in our special cap bargain de
partment you get your pick for a dime'.
Lincoln Clothing Co.
Icarry nothing but union made
shoes, and have a full line of
them. I manufacture shoes and
shoe uppers. A share of union
patronage is respectfully solicited.
1529 0 St., Lincoln
The President
Of the Lewis and Clark Exposition,
Portland, Oregon, telegraphs as fol
lows: "I congratulate and thank the Union
Pacific in behalf of the directorate
for the superb Lewis and Clark fold-,
er. It is one of. the most elaborate
and complete of any Issued in connec
tion with the Exposition."
Those who intend to Visit
The Oregon Country
will find in this publication .a rare
fund of information.' It tells you of
the shortest way to reach the Exposi
tion City; what is to be seen en route,
and of the return trip through
Free on application to
Gratifying Signs That They are Grow
ing Into Closer Relationship.
We desire to call especial attention
to the following resolutions, adopted
by the general assembly of the Pres
byterian church of American at the
annual presbytry at Winona Lake,
Indiana. The resolutions disclose a
gratifying awakening on the part of
the church to the necessity of getting
into closer relations with organized
labor, and The Wageworker is con
fident that the great Presbyterian
church will find itself upon the
threshold of a great field just as soon
as it develops its new project into
tangible form. The resolutions fol
low: "Appreciating the increasing im
portance of the Industrial problem
and realizing that the labor question
is fundamentally a moral and a re
ligious question, and that it will
never be settled upon any other basis,
we recommend that the Presbyterian
Home Mission Committees appoint
sub-committees for . the purpose of
making a systematic study of the en
tire problem in their respective local
ities. "The committees shall co-operate
with the newly-organized working
man's department of the board of
home missions, thus establishing, in
connection with the organized Pres
byterianism of every city in America,
a board of experts, who may be able
to inform the churches with respect
to the aims of organized labor, and
to inform the workingmen concern
ing the mission of the church.
"These committees shall also assist
in the already successfully inaugu-
Wc Clean Carpets. Wc
also maKe rugs ovt ol
old carpets
Capital Carpet Cleaning
and Rug Works
T. H. McGahey, Prop. Both Phones
rated plan of securing for the churches
fraternal relationships with working
men in their organizations; become
responsible for the distribution of
the literature issued by the board
both for the membership of the
church and for the great mass of
workingmen outside of the church,
and to push aggresively whatever
methods may bring a more cordial
relationship between the church and
Nebraska Printing Company Gets
Right and is Now a Union Shop.
Wednesday evening the Nebraska
Printing Co. signed up with the Ty
pographical, Pressmen's and Book
tinders' Union and is no wa union
shop from press room to bindery.
The good work of the executive com
mittees of the three unions entitles
them to the hearty thanks of the
allied trades.
Tuesday morning a walk-out oc
curred at the Nebraska, the result of
Manager Levy's refusal to negotiate.
Later he sent for the committees
and after a lengthy conference the
trouble was adjusted and the em
ployes notified to ' return to work.
The Nebraska has been on the unfair
list ever since it entered business,
and consequently has been discrimi
nated against. From now on Man
ager Levy will find himself backed
by organized labor, and every effort
will be made to assist him in in
creasing his . business. The Wage
worker hastens to assure him that it
stands ready to give him all the en
couragement possible, and it wishes
for him a vastly increased volume of
business during the coming years.
The Nebraska Printing Co. prints a
system of duplicate and triplicate
counter checks that are a source of
great convenience to merchants, and
a large trade in this line has been
built up.
The "squaring" of the Nebraska
Printing Co. almost wholly unionizes
the printing business of Lincoln, and
an effort will now be made to bring
the remaining shops into line by
showing its managers that they have
everything to gain and nothing to
lose by dealing fairly with organized
labor. The Wageworker congratu-
New Fall Goods
In Many Departments
New Dress Goods
New Linens
New Rain Coats x
New Skirts
New Suits
New Corsets
New Millinery
New Carpets and Rugs
New Drapery Materials.
You are cordially invited to inspect these
i new goods.
Miller & Paine
Choice Goods, Low Prices. Auto Phone 144-0; Bell 4-4 O
1 lb. rmcolored Japan Tea $ .50
1 lb. can Baking Powder 20
1 sack good bread Flour 1.30
19 lbs. Sugar 1.00
All of combination $3.00
1 pound best country butter, 20c; 1 25c box toilet soap, 15c; 1 10-pound
pail syrup, 28c; 2 cans N. O. molasses, 15c.
When You Want a Union Cigar
ilyol tht Cigar Mikert' tmerrutio
union-made Cigars.
at hsu Of THircMHMtn'iNiERiumoKHUNioNff ami. norutatooevou)oniAeaa
WMMWNl K tU WJNM.MAHtlAl tOQ INHlUUtiAl Will Aril Qt I Ml WAI I.
thM Cmms to All imohan ttwourtout (M worU
AU tahtfftaMU um out Uboi U b puiwM according to ltv.
Make Sure the Above Label Is On the Box.
Columbia National Bank i
Gsnaral Banking Business. Interest on time deposits
has been selected the official routeChicago to Toronto and leturn ac
count International TypographicalUnion Convention, held in Toionto,
Aug. 14th to 19th, 1905.
Stop overs allowed at Detroit, Niagara Falls. Tickets good on
Steamers between Detroit and Buafflo, the Great Gorge Route Rail
way and the Niagara Navigation Co. Boats used Niagara Falls to Toron
to, the only line giving passengers views of the Falls, Rapids, Brock's
Monument and the romantic scenery of the Niagara River.
For full information, descriptive maps, folders, etc. Call on or;
G. A. P. D., Wabash R. R.
Omaha, Neb.
lates Manager Levy upon his deter
mination to be "square," and it wishes
him abundant success in his business.
A Few Words of Appreciation Con
cerning an Enterprising Insti
tution. Lincoln Gas and Electric Light com
pany, and we take this occasion to
voice our appreciation of the courtesy
and enterprise of that big business in
stitution. People have fallen into the habit of
condemning public service corpora
tions as a whole, forgetting to dis
criminate between those that aim to
treat the public fairly and those
which look upon the public as a lemon
to be squeezed. We are not prepared
to say whether the Lincoln Gas and
Electric Light company could furnish
gas at a lower price we only know
that the company is furnishing fuel
gas at a rate than makes it far
cheaper than coal as a kitchen fuel,
to say nothing of its added advan
tages in the points of comfort .and
convenience. The Lincoln Gas and
Electric Light company has paid
every cent of taxes it owes the city,
and it has made no desperate fight
either to avoid payment or to secure
a reduction below a fair valuation. It
is endeavoring to treat the public
fairly, and only those who have selfish
ends to serve will assert that the com
pany is in politics.
To Mr. Hunting, manager of the
department of new business, and to
Mr. Honeywell, general manager,
The Wageworker is indebted for
many courtesies, and it assures them
that in their efforts to deal fairly with
the people and to enlarge their busi
ness through legitimate channels
they will have the cordial support of
this .newspaper.
A Few Brief Notes About the Follow
ers of the Art Preservative.
Jesse E. Mickel, for several years
machinist at the Star, is now working
in Harvard and reports that he is
more than satisfied with the change.
His family will remove to that city
next week. Printing circles will miss
Mr. and Mrs. Mickel, for he was a
leading member of the union and
Mrs. Mickel was a tireless worker in
the interests of the Auxiliary. They
will be followed to their new home
by the hearty good wishes of a host
of friends.
A new boom for the allied printing
trades label has been launched and
it will be floated with vigor.
"Billy" Bustard is working a double
decker machine in a Chicago book
and job shop,
It is reported that OIlie Mickel is
in command of a machine in a St.
Paul book and job shop.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Righter visited
in Kearney a couple of days this
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Smith returned
Wednesday from Toronto.
While F. M. Coffey was represent
ing Lincoln Typographical Union at
Toronto Mrs. Coffey visited with rela
tives in Iowa. Mr. Coffey returned
home Thursday.
Organizer for the Pressmen Finds
Things to His Liking in Lincoln
'"From the standpoint of organiza
tion and interest I find things in
Lincoln in better shape than almost
any other city I have visited during
the last year."
So declared Mr. Galosowsky, dis
trict organizer of the Printing, Press-
mens' and Assistants Union, who is
in the city in the interests of his or
ganization. Under the impulse of
Mr. Golosowsky's enthusiasm the local
Pressmens' Union has taken a new
start, and within the past ten days
has initiated sixteen new members.
As a result the union. Is greatly
strengthened. Mr. Golosowsky is
working earnestly to secure recog
nition for the pressment and his ef
forts are meeting with success.
AH members of Local Union No.
1055, Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners, are hereby notified of a
special meeting to be held Friday
evening, August 29, at the hall, to
make final and complete arrange
ments for participation in the Labor
Day excursion to Beatrice. In pur
suance of a request for a special
meeting on said date, I hereby issue
a call for the same, the purpose be
ing to elect a marshall and assistants
and to carry out the necessary details
that will place our union in the front
ranks as becomes our pride in and
loyalty to our union principles. I
earnestly hope that every member will
be present at the special meetin.
"Pres. Local No. 1055.
The Union Busters Scrapping Among
Themselves With Great Gusto.
The, dispatches of August 22 con
veys the pleasing information that a
new association of manufacturers has
been formed, to be known as the
National Association of Manufac
turers of the United States of Amer
ica. The articles of Incorporation
were filed at Albany, N. Y., ind the
principal office will be in New York
City. ; David M. Parry is one of the
directors. This fact discloses a split
between the Parry and Post factions,
and shows that all is not serene
among the union busters. .
Let 'em scrap! The thoughtful pub
lic is getting "onto" these wonderful
ly patriotic gentlemen whose patriot
ism is of the pocketbook variety.
Open Shop Advocates Seek to Secure
Hindoo Conditions in America.
The June number of the Open Shop,
official organ of the National Metal
Trades Association, contains this il
luminating bit of information.
"Millions of Hindoos live, marry
and rear families on an income which
rarely exceeds 50 cents a week. They
never eat meat and need little cloth
ing." '
Perhaps they have the "Open Shop"
over there. At any rate, the publi
cation of this should help in the work
of the editor to show that the Ameri
can workingman gets altogether too
much, and that that much indulged
fellow should reduce his desires ' to
the fewness of the Hindoo's. Brick-
layer and Mason.
Some Little Items of Local and Out
side Interest Dished Up Briefly.
Union made shoes at Rogers &
Rogers & Perkins carry the largest
line of union made shoes in the city.
A. L. A. Schiermeyer is walking
sidewise as the result of a .fractured
Grand Labor Day excursion to Be
atrice. See full particulars else
where. .
They are union made "Blue Rib
bon" cigars, manufactured by Neville
& Boetcher.
Lincoln must have a city park
worthy of the name, and organized
labor should force the issue.
Smoke "Blue Ribbon" cigars, sold
by all dealers and made in Neville &
Boetcher's union cigar factory.
The strike of telegraphers on the
Great Northern and Northern Pacific
railroads has been called off.
A pleasant smoke "Blue Ribbon"
cigars. Union made. Manufactured
by Neville & Boetcher, 1330 O Street.
The Woman's Union Label League
meets at C. L. U. hall next -Monday
evening. A full attendance is re
quested. If a circular, catalogue or dodger is
left at your door and does not bear
the allied printing trades label, send
it back to the merchant and tell him
you patronize only those who patron
ize union labor. ' ,
. Two weeks ago today (Friday) the
Detroit Typothete forced the issue
with the local Typographical , Union
by placing non-union men in two or
three shops. Immediately the union
men walked out. Then the union
took up the gage and called out the
union men in every Typothete shop.
This was unexpected and it made the
Typothete sit up and take notice.
As a result shop after shop resumed
work on the "closed shop" plan and
under contract, and at this writing
the Detroit Typothete seems badly
go nan?
The kensington of the Woman's
Label League met with Mrs. Lyman
Glassman last Wednesday evening.
There being only a few members pres
ent no business was transacted and
the evening was spent in social pleas
ures. Dainty refreshments were
served by the hostess, who left noth
ing undone to contribute io the enjoy;
ment of her guests: The next meet
ing will be at the home of Mrs. M. :T.
Castor, 2042 S street, on August 30.
It is to be hoped that the members
will take a greater interest and make
an effort to come to these kensingtons
so that we will be able to accomplish
more good work. The League meets
next Monday evening, August 28.
The Chicago Typothete met last
Tuesday and decided not- to make an
eight-hour contract with : Chicago Ty
pographical Union. A strike of job
printers is expected in a few days,
and 600 printers will be Effected. No.
16 is in good shape for a fight with
the Typothete, and the indications are
that Chicago's battle will be a deci
sive one all along the line. The Ty
pographical Union is willing to meet
the issue with this understanding. .
T. C. Kelsey has been appointed
city weighmaster at a salary of $60 a
month. Heretofore the city scales
have been let to the highest bidder,
but the plan was found unsatisfactory.
Mr. Kelsey has been at work three
weeks and has . not only paid his
salary out of the J. receipts but has
turned into the city treasurer more
money than was received In any four
weeks under the old system.
The Wageworker has received no
tice from the local union of Painters
and Decorators to discontinue Its
subscription. The request has been
promptly complied with. The Paint
ers and Decorators are the i first ones
to discontinue support to at labor pa
per that has strived faithfully to be
of service to the labor unions of the
city. -4-
The Farmer -was swinging his scythe with
a will;
His Donkey was turning the primitive
. mill; -
The Learned Logician of Lalll-Bazan
Stood watching the labors of Donkey and
- Man. ,
My friend." quoth the Solver of Tangled
'What use is the bell that your animal
'Why," answered the Farmer, "it tells
on thp hi-utp'
It rings while he moves; when he stops
And so. though I'm Wres away at my
I'll know if the gray-coated scamp is a
Right well!" cried the Sage; "but sup- .
posins:. Instead
Of working, your Donkey just waggled his
The bell would "still ring like a steeple
And how would you know he was taking
The Farmer looked hard at the Sage (it
Suspecting the length of the logical ears),
TtKn. giving the haunch of his servant a
This Donkey don't know any Lode!
Arthur Guiterman in New York Times.
In Early Days of Railroads.
A writer to the New York Mirror
of 1840, in the course of a rhapsody
on the railway, says: "Dueling and
changing horses and separate rooms -are
at an end our light : literature
must now become woven with steam 1
our incidents must arise from blow
ups, and love be made over broken
legs; while here the novelist will have
to record the falling in of a tunnel,
the only chance left for a touch of the
sublime."' Trains then proceeded un
der wonderfully good condition occa
sionally at the awe-inspiring speed of
thirty-five miles an hour as a maxi
Village "Held Up" By Bees.
The extraordinary spectacle of a vil
lage held up by a swarm of bees was
witnessed at Weston-on-Trent near
Derby, this week, says an English ex
change. '
The bees became infuriated because
an attempt to occupy tenanted hives
was, after a tremendous battle, re
pulsed. The whole village was soon
alive with mad jees; ,the main street
was quite impassable, and people had
to shut themselves in their houses.
Six fowls were stung to death; in
deed, Vie insects , attacked everything
that came within reach.
Kinn Buried in Wax.
King Edward I. of England died
July 7, 1307, ard 400 years later the
English Society of Antiquarians open
ed his tomb in order to find out if he
really had been buried in wax, as the
legend ran. i- The chronicler of the
time; remarks: "To their great aston
ishment they found the royal corpse
to appear as represented by the his
torian." Although "the skull appeared
bare, the face and hands seemed per
fectly entire." The king was found to.
be ,6. feet 2 inches in length, thus ful
ly; Justifying his nickname of Long,
shanks. . I i
Peculiar Shift of Granite.
A block of granite weighing over
200,000 pounds, flat on top ahd with
clean breaks on two sides, has been
found near Woodbury, Vt. Three hun
dred feet north is seen the ledge from
which the block broke away. The
two are on about the same level, but
between them rises a barrier of gran
ite fifteen feet high. Local geologists
are trying to figure out what natural
causes brought about the shift in the
Beans Grew Through Bag.
When a Dover, N. H., man finished
planting his pole beans he left the
bag containing the leftover seed in
the grass beside the tree. He found
the bag the other day firmly rooted to
theJ ground; The bottom layer of
beans had sprouted and the roots em
bedded themselves in the turf. The
upper, layers had swelled and served
as a mulching for the vines,, the tops
of which protruded from the mouth
of the. bag. , -
''Turtle Doubly Inscribed.
-The turtle'discovered at Easton last
week was inscribed all right, just as
every well-ordered turtle ought to bo
when discovered, but this one was un
usually marked: "L. M. Thayer, 1841,
Easton Mass." was plairly visible,
while above this and apparently made
long before was the-date "1818." L.
M. Thayer has been dead some twen
ty years. Boston Globe. '
Has Rare $1 Bill. '
George R. McKenna of Westerly, R.
I., has a $1 bill of the series of 1869.
On the face it shears the medallion
portrait of Washington and a scene at
the landing of Columbus." The back is
the same as any "greenback." The
note has the ladylike signature of
John Allison, registrar, and the bold
hand of G. E. Spinner, treasurer. ...
Found Interesting Relic.
In a hay field, not far from an old
barn, a Bowdoinham, Me., man picked
up a copy of the New York Observer
dated April 20, 1865. The paper, which
is In mourning garb, contains an ac
count of the assassination of Abra
ham Lincoln. . ' , L
Here's a Wom-rt Can Throw Straight.
Mrs. Edward Phelps of East Corn
wall, Conn., seeing a weasel making
off with a chicken, hurled a stone at
the animal. She not only hit the mark,
but freed the victim. The weasel was
killed, but! the chicken still lives.
True New England Grit.
- The grit of Moses Weare, the cape
Neddick, Me., fisherman, who smoked
a cigar and never flinched while the
doctor amputated a finger, which had
been mangled In his fishing tackle Sm
exciting considerable comment.
Graves in English Road.
Near Worthing Station (Eng.) thers
Is a small graveyard in the center- of
the road, containing three graves. A
mill once stood there, and the owner
deposed In his will that he should b.
burled where the mill stood. .