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About The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-???? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1905)
rJJtLLER t RAIHE'S GOV ERTiSEirJJEIMT Continued from Preceding Page
Rocking Horses, Wagons,
R:cklng Hcrm $1.00, $1X3, $2.00, $3.00, $3.50,
M-2S, $9.00, $3.73, $5.00.
Recking Horse Msdt on block 5x5 Inches,
turned legB, bent Imrdword rockers: painted
and Htriped. enameled cloth saddle, hair mano
and tail, $1.00 ecch.
Rocking Horse Sa-rio us above, except mndo
on .Wuok 6HxB Inches, and has' murtlngulc
, and 8',li'"um, $1.33 csch.
Galloping Horasa T3.C0, $4.C0-, $3.00, $3.C3, $3.00.
. $8.60, $11.00, $12.50.
Galloping Horae Mndo on block EVjxuH Inches.
28 Inches from floor to top of head, painted
and ornamented stand, emimel cloth suldle.
Imlr mane nnd tall, stirrups and martingale
wltii rings, $3.00 ecch.
. Galloping Horae Same as above, except made
on 6x6-lnch block, stands 30 Inches high.
Galloping Hone dime dimensions as $4.00
horse, carved head and neck, shuprd legs,
leather Engllah Paddle with plush back, re-
' movable bridle trlmmlns. glass eyes, $5.00
Swinging Horse C2.60 and $3.C0.
50c, 75c. $1.00,
$1.25 $1.50, $2.00,
Shoo Fly Rocker
Size 36x18 In
wood finish, bent
rockers, 50e each.
Shoo Fly Rocker Size 3Cxl8 Inches, painted and
dappled, painted seat, bent rockers and hair
tall, 75c each.
Shoo 'Fly Rocker Size 36x18 Inches, painted and
striped, seat upho.tercd in cretonne, $1.00
Shoo Fly Rocker Slzo 21x38 Inches, willow seat
with cretonne lining, bent rockers, toy box
attached, $1.25 each.
Shoo Fly Rocker Size 43x32 Inches, painted and
striped, upholstered In satin russe, toy box
attached, $1.50 each.
Shoo Fly Rocker Size 43x23 Inches, highly deco
rated, upholstered In velours, toy box attached,
1 y decorated.
varnished wood handles with Japanned ends.
13-lnch box, 8-lnih wheel, 30-inch handles, 60c.
15-lnch box, 10-Inch wheel, 35-ineh handles, 75c.
lSi6-lneh box, 14-lnnh wheel, 44-inch handles,
justable seat, de
frame finished In
prices for various
sizes as follows:
Age. Wheels Price Tires.
3 tn 5 years 14 and 16 in. $1.50 $2.75
4 to 6 years 16 and 20 in. 2.00 3.50
5 to 8 years 18 and 24 in. 2.50 4.23
$1.00, $1.25, $1.50,
$1.75, $2.00, $3.00.
Express . Wagon
Steel body, gear
and wheel paint
ed red an J
e nf rsody.
7 nnd 10-inch
! nnd 12-inch
10 and 14-inch
12 and lfi-lnch
15x30-lnch 14 nnd 18-inch
Express Wauon Extra heavy, will hold 1.00''
pounds; bodv 18x36 inches; wheels 14 and
20 ircihes: 16 heavy spokes: heavy hubs and
tilts; 9-16-inch round steel axels. $3.00.
Cyclone Wagon Siz"
of body 14x36 inches,
wheels 12 and 18
lnch. with steel
tires. $3.50; with
rubber tires, $4.25.
Hand Propelling Wagons $5, $6, $7.50, $9 50
The Irish Mail Wood work made of hickory,
8 and 12-lnch wheels with rubber tires, per-
feet running gear, will not upset. Price, 55.00
The Flying Dutchman A cart built for two;
has two steering devices, one for end passen
ger, heavy wheels with half -inch rubber tires.
25c, 50c, 75c,
$1, $1.50, $2.
" $2.50. '
High Sled Size,
varnished and ornamented, straight knees,
flat shoes. 25c.
High Sled Size, 12x33 Inches, varnished in the
natural wood, neatly painted top, two bent
knees, flat shoes, 50c.
High Sled (Like cut), size 15x33 inches, var
nished ' and striped, top painted and orna
mented, round side fenders, two knees with
iron braces, half -oval shoes, 75c.
High S'ed Same Size and make as 75c Sled
above, except more highly decorated and
with dragon heads, $1.00.
Low Sleds 25c,
50c, 75c, $1,
Low Sled Size 10x33 Inches, finished in the
natural wood, top board painted and deco
rated, hand holds on the sides, flat shoes, 25c.
Low Sled (Tike cut), same make as above, ex
cept with full round spring shoes; size 11x37
Low Sled Size 14x37 Inches, varnished on the
natural wood, fancy painted top, side handles,
.full round spring shoes, 75c.
Low Sled Same make as 75c Sled, except larger
measures 14x42 inches, $1.00
Low S'ed Size, llx46 inches, hard "wood top
painted ard decorated, 3 braces, full round
Low Sled Size. 13x47 Inches, finished In at
tractive shade of red. three braces, full round
spring shoes, an exceptionally strong Sled,
Tree Ornaments. 10c,
25c. 50c, 90c, $1.35 a
Tinsel, lc. 5c, 10c a
Deads, 5c. 10c a
Angels, 5c, 10c each.
Candles, 3 sizes. 74, 36
and 4g in a box. 10c
Candle Holders, 10c a
High Grade Dec
Bread Boxes, $1.25. $1.65. $2,
$2.35, $2.50. $2.75, $3.25.
Cake Closets, $1. $1.25, $1.50,
$2.00, $2.75, $3.00, $3,75,
Cheese Boxes, $1.00.
Cracker Boxes, $1.00.
Pie Closets, $4.25, $5.00. .
Flour Cans, $1.75, $3.00.
Sugar Cans, 40c, 50c, 65c, $1.00, $1.50. "
Spice Canisters, 40c, 55c, 75c.
Coffee and Tea Canisters, 40c, 50c, 55c, 65c, 75c.
Spice Sets, 23c, 30c, 35c, 50c, 76c, $1.50, $1.75,
Umbrella Stands, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $5.00,
Chafing Dishes, $3.00, $3.50, $4.50, $5.00, $6.50,
i $7.50, $8.50, $9.00, $10.00, 12.50, $15.00, $17.50,
Chafing Dish, all copper and nickel plated on
copper; dome-shaped cover, asbestos
black wrought iron stand. Price, 2-pint size,
$3.00; 3-pint size, $3.50.
Chafing Dish, nickel plated on copper, nickel
plated stand, hot water pan and food pan.
capacity 3 pints. Price with asbestos lamp,
$4.50; with regulating lamp, $5.00.
Chafing Dish Set, Sternau's; consists of one
each of the following articles; 3-pint chafer.
alcohol flagoon, chafing dish fork and spoon
and tray; all complete for $10.00.
Chafing Dish Spoons, $1.25, $2.00, $3.00
Chafing Dish Forks, $1.25, $2.00, $3.03.
Chafing Dish Omelet Pans, $2.00.
Chafing Dish Toasters, $2 00.
Chafing Dish Skimmers, $2.25.
Chafing Egg Poachers, $3.00.
Chafing Dish Hangers, $1.75.
Trays, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50, $2, $2.75, $3.50, $5.00,
Alcohol Flagoons, $2.25, $2.75, $3, $3.50, $3.75.
Toast Rack, $1.75.
Carving Set Rest) $1.00.
Tea Kettles, $1.75, $2, $2 25, $2.50, $2.73, $3.03,
$3.25, $3.50, $3.75, $4.25, $4.75, 6.00, $6.50.
Tilting Kettles, $3.75, $4.25, $5 CO, $5.50, $6.50,
$7, $8, $8.50, $9, $10, $11.
Kettles on wrought Iron
cranes. $2.75, $3. $3.25.
$3.50. $4, $4.50. $5, $5.50.
$6, $6.50, $8, $8.50.
Baking Dishes, $3.50, $4.00.
Coffee Servers, $3.75.
Sternau Coffee Machines,
$7.50. $8.50. $9.50. $25.00.
Crumb Trays and Scrapers
, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $3.00.
Crumb Tray and Scraper, made
of Cepper, Nickel plated, fancy embossed
pattern; ebonized wood handle
on scraper, Price,
Coffee Pots, 90c, $1, $1.15, $1.25, $1.35, $1.50,
$1.75, $2, $2.25, $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4, $4.50.
Tea Pots, 90c, $1, $1.15, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75,. $2.00,,
$2.25, $3.00, $3.50.
Coffee Pots, $1.50, $.1.75, 2.00.
Tea Pots, $1.S5, $2.10. $2.20. "$.'.33.
Lipped Sauce Pans,. 25c, 35c, 45c. 55c. 63c, 75c.
85c, 96c. :
Berlin Sauce Pans, 50c, 65c, SOc, $1, $1.25.
Pudding Pans, 30c, 40c, 50c. 60c. 70c, SCe.
Round Cake Pans, 25c, 30c, 40c.
Square Cake Pans, 30c, 40c, 45c, 55c.
Tubed Cake Pans, 75c. S1.00.
Biscuit Pan, 45c.
Bread Pan, 45c.
Muffin Pans, 50c. 75c.
Corn Cake Pans, 55c, SOc.
Cake Moulds, 70c. 85c.
Jelly Moulds, S5c.
Lemonade Shakers, 30c. G5c.
Preserving Kettles, 85c. $1. $1.15. $1.50. $1.S5.
Windsor Kettles, 1.25. $1.40, $1.50.
Double Boilers. $1.25. $1.55. $1.90. 12.25.
Traveler's Companion, indispensable for trav
elers or the sick room, complete with alco
hol lamp, $1.25.
Tea Steepers, 75c.
Baking Dishes, $2, $2.25.
Measuring Cups, 25c, 50c, 65c, 75c, 93c, $1.23,
Griddle Cake Covers, 35c. 45c, 53c.
Drinking Cups, 20c, 25c.
Cups and Saucers, 40c.
Dippers, SOc, 40c.
Wash Basins, 40c, 60c.
Covered Buckets, COc, 73c, CI.
Dinner Pail $1.90.
Chafing Dish, 3-pint eize. long ehr.nized handle,
on food pan, two handles on water pan, dome
shaped cover, "Sternau" regulating alcohol
'' lamp. Price . . ." . . : . .'...$6.00
Trays. 55c. 70c. 75c. 85c. 1. $1.23. $1.50, $1.70,
$2.10. $2.75, $3.25, $3.75, $4.50, $5.25.
Pie Plates, 20c, 25c, 30c.
Dinner Plates, 30c.
Soup Plates, 39c.
Funnels, 30c, 35c, 4Ec, C3c.
Fruit Funnel, 50c.
Frying Pans, 65c, 80c, 93c, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00,
Drip Pans, 95c, $1.10. $1.25, $1.50.
Double Roasters, $3.50. $4.00.
Tea Kettles, $2.75, $3. $3.25.
Waffle Irons. $2.50, $3.00.
Boilers, $2.35. '
Lad e, 76c.
Griddles, $1.75, ' $2.10. $2.25, $2.03, $3.40. "
Teaspoons, dozen, 60c.
Table Spcons, dozen, $1.20.
Basting Spaons. 25c, 35c.
Cake Mixing Spoon. 45c. '
Salt and Pepper Shakers, each 10c, 15c.
Egg Separators, 10c. ..
Toothpick Holders. 10c. ;
Match Safe, two compartments. 25e.
House Numbers, 3-inch size, each 10c.
Alphabetical Letters, for signs, each 10c.
Crumb Tray and Scraper, 50c.
Cup Strainers,- each 10c.
Folding Drinking Cup, 25c.
Five o'clock Tea Kettle, with asbestos lamp,
.Breakfast Sets, consisting of sugar bowl, cream
. pftcher and spoon holder, set of 3 pieces, $2.50,
' and $3.00.
Meat Choppers, ' $1. $1.25,
Sn.50. $1.75. $2.?5.
Christy Knife Sets. 75c.
Universal Cake Mixer, 1.75.
Universal Bread Mixera,
Medlclno C.'binets, $3. $3.50. $3.75. $4.5C, $6.00,
$6.60. $7, $7.50, $8, $10, $11. $12, $15.
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets, $17, $20, $27.90, S32.90.
Marion- Harland Coffee Pots, 90c, $1.23, $LS0,
Folding Tables, $1, $1.50, $2.25, $3, $3.75. ,
Fancy, Wcod Cake Prints, 16c, 25c, S5c, 45c,
55c. 65c, $1.45.
Curtain Stretchers, $1, $1.75, $2.25.
Lap Boards, 50c, 75c, $1
A HUT I
Universal Corfee Perco'ators, $3, $3.50, $4.00,
Scales, il, $1.2;. $1.60 Zi. 12.35.
Waffle Irons, 95c, $1.25, $1.73. $2.50, $3.
Mirrors, $2.25. $2.75, $3. $3.50. $3.75, $4. $4.50,
$5. $6. $6.50, $7.50, $8.50, $9, $10, $12, $14, $15,
$18, $20. , - -
Spice Sets on Rcks, $3.75 $?, $7.50, $12.50, $15,
Alcohol Lamps, 50c, 75c, $1. $1.25.
China Closets, $10, $12.50.
65c, SI, $2.25
Displayed en Third Floor.
Royal Self Basting Roaster and Baking Pan,
made of best polished steel; the strongest
and best. Roaster made. .
Length. Width. Height. Roasts. ' Price.
12 in. 8 in. 7 in. ; 5 lb. Turkey 85c
14 in. 10 in. 7 in. 8 lb. Turkey $1.00
16 In. 11 in. 8 , in. 10 lb. Turkey $1.25
17 in. 12 in 8 In 12 lb. Turkey $1.50
19 in 12 in. 9 in. 13 lb. Turkey $1.75
13 in. 13 in 8 in. 12 lb. Turkey $1.50 ,
Special Savory Oval
- Shaped Double Roaster, '
:. perfectly seamless, self
basting; on sale during
Smoking Sets, $3.50, $5, $7.50, $10. - " ,
Cuspidors, 25c, 50c, SI, $1.60, $1.75, $2.
Gillette Safety Razor, requires no honing or
stropping. Price complete $5.09
AND PRAY LINE
All kinds of hauling and transfer work. Mov
ing household goods a specialty.
UNION DRIVERS ONLY
This is a union concern. All drivers are mem
bers in good standing of Teamsters Union 440
Office Phones Bell LI 154. Auto 3824
Residence Phone Auto 8075
All Work Guaranteed.
R. L MORRIS
voiuuiuiu manorial oanK
General Banking Business. Interest on time deposits
LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA
PATRONIZE THE WAGEWORER'S ADVERTISERS
Settlement with Jim Hope Was Coming
Couldn't Hit a Darn Door, but
Ho Wu Annoying Vncle Ben
Storm' Guest, and That Could
Not Be Permitted.
On the second day of my stay with
uncle Ben Storms on the Cumberland
mountains, we went up the side of
the mountain for a mile to Inspect a
big cave. When, we had looked about
for a time we came out and sat down
on a rock and he began telling me a
story about the moonshiners. ' I had
just become Interested when a bul
let struck a nearby tree with a
"spat," and we heard the report of a
rifle not far away.
"Wasn't that a bullet?" I asked.
"I reckon it was," he replied, "but
there is no cause to be skeered."
Ten minutes later a bullet hit the
rock between us, and as I leaped to
my feet I exclaimed:
"Uncle Ben, some one is surely
shooting at us!"
"Yes, of co'se, but he hain't gwine
to hit nobody inside of a week. It's
that critter Jim Hope, and he couldn't
hit a barn door a hundred feet away."
"But what's he shooting for?"
"Kase he wants to kill me. Jest sot
down and bear the rest of the story."
"I sat down, and as there was no
more firing for a quarter of an hour
I began to enjoy the yarn. I was
laughing over a situation when a
third bullet came, and this time it
passed through the old man's coon
skln cap. This time I not only
jumped up, but jumped behind a tree
"What's the matter, stranger?"
asked uncle Ben, as he removed his
cap to look at the iio:e.
"That fellow is shooting again."
"Yes, the critter is shootin' pro
miscuous like. As I said, he can't hit
a barn door a hundred feet away,
but as you hain't takin' any comfort,
and as he may possibly do you some
damage by accident, I reckon we'll
move along to the cabin and finish
the story thar. Then I'll take my
gun and go out and pop Jim Hope 'till
he'll never need to be popped no
mo'." Baltimore American.
Little Bits of News Dug Up and Swip
ed For Wageworker Readers.
Rogers & Perkins carry a complete
line of union made shoes.
See that the union label is on your
shoes, shirts, clothing and hat.
The largest line of union made shoes
In the city at Rogers & Perkins.
Before the close of 1906 there must
and will be a labor temple in Lin
coln. Of course the cigars you buy to send
to your friends for Christmas will be
Mrs. H. W. Smith has been suffer
ing lately from a recurrence of her
old malady, rheumatism.
Of more than 3,000 union printers
afiected by the eight-hour struggle,
leas than fifty have "ratted."
Help boom the "ginger up" meeting of
the Central Labor Union that is due
the first meeting night in January.
The Farmers' Grocery has an attrac
tive advertisement in this issue. Do
not fail to read it and then profit by it.
The Pavers' Union of Boston has
voted to release all members who are
more than sixty years of age from all
Mrs. S. J. Kent wa3 quite ill sev
eral days last week and this, but at
no time seriously. She is reported
Smoke "Blue Ribbon" cigars. Made
by union men in Lincoln and handled
by all dealers. Neville & Gartner,
The park commission is hustling to
get the park skating rink into shape,
and hopes to have it ready for the
Remember Capital Auxiliary's social
on December 20. It will be something
out of the ordinary. Pull particulars
are given elsewhere.
Of course you will see the big red
advertisement of the Armstrong Cloth
ing company in this issue. It is red,
and ought to be read.
Isaac DeLong is in Memphis,, attend
ing the national convention of the
Painters and Decorators as a delegate
from the Lincoln local.
H. Herpolsheimer & Co. have a
splendid advertisement in this issue.
It tells about all there is to tell con
cerning Christmas shopping. It will
pay you to read it. ,
Manager Hunting of the new busi
ness department of the Lincoln Gas
and Electric - Light company was in
the east several day3 last week, look
ing after some important ' business
Three thousand well paid union
workmen in Lincoln are hoping that
the young ladies who work for the
Lincoln Shirt and Overall company
will get a well deserved wage increase
in their Christmas stockings.
Read the big advertisement of the
Ridgeley Merchandise company in this
issue. This firm is enterprising, re
liable and friendly to unionism. It
carries a large line of union made
clothing, hats, shoes, etc.
At a meeting of the Candlelight Club
last Tuesday evening, Mr. Will Hardy
of the Hardy F'urniture company read
a paper on "Labor Unions" that will
be reproduced in The Wageworker at
i an early date. It is an able and inter
Frank D. Eager, formerly publisher
of the Nebraska Independent, now
managing the mail order department
of the Armstrong Clothing company.
Mr. Eager is well acquainted with thi3
branch of business and both he and
the company are to be congratulated
upon their mutual relations.
The old and reliable firm of Fred
Schmidt & Bro. has a big advertise
ment in this issue. This firm is a lib
eral patron of The Wageworker and
deserves a large share of the patronage
of union men and women. The growth
of the business of Fred Schmidt & Bro.
has been little short of remarkable
during the past two years the direct
result of enterprise and square deal
ing. The Wageworker offers no apologies
for its "Christmas Number." It Is a
little the best labor paper ever issued
in Lincoln, but it isn't nearly so good
as some future issues will be. And this
issue is possible because the union men
and women of Lincoln have given The
Wageworker their earnest and cordial
The attention of unionists is called
to the advertisement of R. E. Morris,
proprietor of the new union transfer
line. Mr. Morris is a staunch union
ist and a member of the Teamsters'
Union. The men who drive for him
will have to have paid-up union cards.
Mr. Morris deserves and should have
the cordial support of the unionists of
Secretary F. W. Job of the Employ
ers' Association of Chicago is sending
out circulars urging employers to join
that organization. He states that the
association insures against strikes, and
that its object is to smash the unions.
The eightieth anniversary has been
celebrated by the Steam Engine Mak
ers' Society, - one of the oldest trades
unions in England.
According to a report made by the
Bureau of Labor to the Department of
Commerce and Labor, the cost of liv
ing in America has increased more rap
idly than the increase of wages. Short
er hours and slightly increased wages
in 1904 did not offset the large increase
in the price of foodstufi3, such as po
tatoes, flour and lard.
The Miller & Paine ad in this week's
Wageworker is the largest single ad
vertisement ever printed in a labor
paper in the United States. It occupies
page and a half ten and one-half col
umns. And Wageworker readers will
make no mistake by reading the ad and
patronizing the enterprising firm that
is responsible for it. I
Representatives of the Bricklayers'
and Stonemasons' International Unions
will meet in St. Louis shortly to set
tle an important controversy between,
them. The bricklayers claim jurisdic
tion over all stonemasons and they as
sert that 90 per cent are members of
their union. The meeting is to bring
about an amalgamation.
The Victorian (Australia) Anti
Sweating League has discovered that
a number of girls who are good short
hand writers and smart typists were
receiving an average wage of only 8s
6d a week. The league is approaching
other organizations with a view of ac
tion being taken to assist the girls to
obtain a reasonable wage.
When the contract was let for the
new Y. M. C. A. building It was stipu
lated that the work should be done by
union laborers as far as possible. The
action of the Carpenters' Union In
making a donation to the building fund
has been commented' on in Y. M. C. A.
circles all over the coutry, and has
done much towards strengthening the
respect of the Christian workers for
TRADES UNIONS IN FRANCE.
Rapid Growth Has Been Made During
the Past Year.
The growth of trade unionism in
France has been rapid. The title un
der which the unions are known In
France is "'Syndicate Professionals."
They were first authorized by law In
1884, a little over twenty years ago.
Under that law associations are per
mitted of more than twenty persons
exercising the same trade or calling
to be formed for the purpose of pro
moting or defending their economic, in
dustrial, commercial, or agricultural In
terests. Such associations are em
powered to acquire property and insti
tute special funds for mutual help, su
perannuation, and other benefits; the
ody condition of their regular estab
lishment and legal status is publicity.
The "syndicate" have a wider mean
ing than we attach to the term "trade
union" in England, for they include
unions of employers as well as of work
people, and also mixed associations of
both. The increase of unions in fifteen
years is nearly . fourfold, while the
membership has increased from 481,433
to 1,719,196, or about three and a half
times. On January 1, of this year the
employers' union had 252,036 members,
the work people's unions 781,344, mixed
unions 25,863, and agricultural unions
659,953. These institutions cover all
sorts of objects of an industrial and
commercial character, including friend
ly and other providential societies. Un
der the law of 1892 doctors, dentists,
and midwives are also empowered to
form association for mutual protection.
FOR THE WOMEN.
A Challenge Which They Should Be
Quick to Accept.
The Employers' Association, realizing
more than any one more even than
many union men the immense influ
ence of the Union Label as a factor in
securing and maintaining fair wages
and JTair conditions, is endeavoring in
a number of places to put a boycott on
it. Already officers and agitators of
the association are advising its mem
bers to refueato buy merchandise
which bears 4 emblem of fair wages,
and urging th "tell the merchant
to sell, his Union Label goods to the
agitator who is responsible for it,"
Union men should take up this chal
lenge. And above all, union men's
wives should take it up. They certain
ly will do so if they realize that the
defeat , of the union label by such
methods will mean that their husbands
shall work for less wages and for
As the employers are perfecting a
closer and closer organization, and de
vising new methods to prevent union
advancement, it becomes more and
more necessary for union men of all
crafts to recognize their kindred in
terests and enforce .the union maxim
that "an Injury to one is the concern
of all." Elvery abolition of the Union
Label by . the employer . has been fol
lowed by the open shop. The adoption
of the open shop has been quicklv
followed by a cut in wages. Every cut
in wages will ' soon be followed by
further reductions unless organization
can stay their hands'.
Every break in the ranks of organ
ized labor only encourages the . allied
employers to renewed aggression, and
it is only by the members of every
union craft recognizing and defending
the interests of every other union craft
that the designs of the employers can
Will union men's wives be willing
that the employers shall fix the amount
of their husband's wages at their own
discretion to pay them just what they
please? Every time a union man's
wife buy's non-union goods she is giv
ing aid and encouragement to a move
ment to lower the wages of every un
ion man. and refusing to helD the or-
gaization that is assisting to main
tain -'and to better her own and her
husband's standard of living. Every
time she patronizes the Union Label
she is giving encouragement to a friend
and an employer of union men. She .
should think of that. Streator Trades
and Labor Gazette.
Meeting .of Capital Auxiliary. .
. Capital Auxiliary No. 11 to Lincoln
typographical Union No. 209 will meet
Wednesday afternoon, December 20th,
a., 2:30 at Bohanan's hall, 209 South
Tenth street. As at this meeting offi
cers are to be chosen for the ensuing
term, it is urged that every member
who possibly can do so attend. f
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