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About The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-???? | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1907)
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, AGREE TO DONATE THE WAGE
EARNED BY US ON JUNE 3, 1907, TO A LABOR TEMPLE FUND.
SAID DONATION TO BE PAID INTO THE HANDS OP A BOARD
OP TRUSTEES SELECTED BY THE DONORS AND BY THEM
DEPOSITED IN BANK, SUBJECT TO THE CONDITION THAT NO
PART OF SAID DONATION SHALL BE USED FOR EXPENSES.
IT IS FURTHER UNDERSTOOD THAT THE DONORS SHALL
RECEIVE STOCK IN THE LABOR TEMPLE COMPANY EQUAL
TO THE AMOUNT CONTRIBUTED. IN CASE SUFFICIENT
FUNDS ARE NOT THUS RAISED, IT IS AGREED THAT CONTRI
BUTIONS SHALL BE RETURNED WITHOUT DISCOUNT TO THE
Capital Auxiliary No. 11.
J. W. Dlckeson, University Place.
J. S. McCoy, 1203 U.
W. L. Mayer, 2335 Q.
C. H. Turner. 1200 P.
Alex Wlckizer, 904 E.
C. E. Barngrover, 1330 N. 24.
C. B. Righter, 2308 Dudley.
W. C. Norton, 1533 N. 25.
H. V. Smith, 1725 P.
Bert Chipman, 705 S. 18.
Gus Sanders, 932 P.
Henry Hoos, 438 N. 14.
Ed. Fagan, 938 P.
C. A. Phelps, 127 S. 10.
Al Walker, 2301 S.
Grove Pylperkersv 228 N. 13.
Sam Landes, 812 H.
H. Sundean, 1844 P.
L. Spencer, 10 and N.
C. Penrod, 1422 O.
C. Fritz, 113 S. 9.
J. Windier, 1021 Wood.
P. Blbersteln, 146 S. 9.
Al Wendle, West A.
Bob Charters, 1960 T.
W. M. Maupln, 1216 G.
C. H. Bowers, 12 and O.
E. W. Aura, 2253 Dudley.
R. L. McBride, 1648 Q.
Charles Bowen, 1919 S. 16.
Arch Stephens, 2037 K.
J. W. Jewell, 1026 Q.
L. L. Ingraham, Unl. Place
O. E. Locker, 625 S. 18.
F. M. Coffey.
T. W. Evans. 128 S. 11.
O. M. udy, 1036 G.
R. W. Elliott, 610 N. 14.
' C. M. Anderson.
B. B. Joslln, 2154 S. 14.
J. R. Cain, 908 Wood.
T. N. Jones, 208 N. 22.
W. K. Terwllllger, 1528 N. 19.
C. N. Castle.
Chas. Puree, 1002 Vine. ,
Ward Betzer, 812 E.
John Jletzget,904 n.,4 1, . ..
T. Bridges, 3103 Vln.
R. Winch, 1000 D.
James Lobaugh, Cent Pub. Co.
C. A. Yates, New Century Co.
J. D. Bower, Ivy Press.
E. C. Werger, 1526 N.
A. M. Larimer, 410 N. 12th.
P. Pillar, 1223 Washington.
Otto Werger, 1526 V.
Bayard Vantlne, 2735 Durley.
O. O. Robinson, Western Normal,
C. C. Pierce, 419 No. 10th.
1 O Ttavla. 1200 P.
C. B. Mills, 639 S. 11.
G. H. Moore, 1926 R.
J. N. Hyder, 824 N. 14.
R. L. Metcalfe, 17th & C.
L. W. Parks.
C. J. Peterson, 2241 Holdrege.
E. E. Beta, 1448 P.
H. C. Probasco, F. & M. bank.
H. L. Rudy, 1036 G.
Mark Castor, 1419 G.
Louis Maupin, 1216 G.
Wm. Drummond, 511 N. 27
. Fred Ihrlnger, 1529 D
W. H. Astley, 2619 Q
Fred Mlckle, 1925 S. 16
Mr. and Mrs. Soandso.
Fred Brenner, 2150 U
F. W. Kolb. 733 H.
C. H. Cameron, 136 N. 21.
Chas. Shelton, 31 T.
Faulhaber, Louis, 644 g. 19th.
W. A. Woodard, 3126 T.
C. H. Chase, 2005 N. 30th.
E. A. Coffman, 3235 P.
R. E. Traver, 1610 N. 27th.
A. C. Neese, 2734 Dudley.
H. Compton, 2541 Y.
J. L. Shelton, 391 T.
C. D. Folsom, 3010 P.
Ernest Shaw, 44th & W.
Frank Mayes, 323 S. 20.
E. L. Walters, 1846 M.
F. L. Ryan, 1144 O St.
Joe T. Hazels, 1144 O St.
J.- E. Bixler, 1144 O St.
J. B. Leard, 1144 O St.
W. L. Morrifleld, 1144 O St.
C. W. Axtell, 330 N. 28th.
E. D. Beard, 120 No. 11th St.
J. W. Cromwell, 120 No. 11th St.
G. L. Barbee, 120 No. 11th St.
H. Kehlenbach, 120 No. lltfr St.
E. A. Patterson, 120 No. 11th St.
J. B. Blehn, 120 No. ltlh St
H.Parmelee, 120 No. 11th St.
Chas. Brown, 120 No. 1th St.
A. R. McConnaughey, 120 No. 11th
Burgaman, H., 2201 Holdrege.
. Frank Smith 1725 P.
H. F. Schultze, 1144 O St.
H. W. Essex, 1144 O St.,
F. Cool, 1144 O St. '
' W. C. Miller, 1144 O St.
George Loar, 313 S. 20th.
E. S. Chevront, 539 S. 7th.
J. H. Buchs, 728 N. 11th.
John Brown, 2038 P."
Jacob Weber, 219 F. .
W. D. King, 2030 M St.
Alex Wekesser, 904 E.
H. W. Werger, 836 S. 23d.
E. H. Zubrigen, 14th and Peach.
W. S. Brown, 1418 F.
A. M. Swigart, 826 G.
H. C. Dalrymple, 13th & N Sts.
Frank W. Brown, Jr.
Jay Worley, 2011 K.
H. P. Van Dercreek, 1705 N.
A. A. Hall, 2743' D.
Ed. English, 1933 U.
W. Waack, 429 So. Eleventh.
J. B. Estes, 1344 J. v
A. V. White, 1737 N.
J. K. Wilson, 2230 Sheldon.
G. C. Warner, 134 So. Twelfth.
X. K. Howard, 1202 M.
Chas.. Burns, 846 No. Twenty-six.
Fred Ress, 1201 B.
W. T. Abbott, Lin. Tel. Co.
Rev. S. Z. Batten.
Gov. George L. Sheldon. -
F. A. Kates, 1020 K. '
Fred Eissler, 111 A.
S. C. Foster, 437 N. 10.
Nelson, 2122 H.
C. H. Fowler, 1229 N. 26.
R. R. Cooper, 1237 S. 27.
O. T. Stowell, 347 S. 24.
Chas. S. Smith, 2218 Holdrege
R. J. Adams, 236 N. 19.
G. A. Noyes, 1144 R. i
Ernest Eissler, 111 A.
J. M. Quick, 1445 N. 25.
A. R. Gibson, 2135 L.
J. A. Chambers, 425 S. 30.
S. D. Swab, 1536 N. 28.
C. E. Mellor, 2149 S. 15.
THE GREAT WHITE PLAGUE.
Some Good Advice to T"hpe Afflicted
- - - witjpuftii. t -
There is a society in the east that is
organized for the purpose of combating
the dread disease consumption. It is
financed by men who have plenty of
money and a desire to be of service to
tneir fellows. The society is sending
oul literature which is helpful and cal
culated to restrict and finally eradicate
the disease. The society offers the fol
lowing good advice:
The spit and the small particles
coughed up and sneezed out by con
sumptives, and by many who do not
know that they have consumption, are
full of living germs too small to be
seen. Those germs a,re the cause of
Don't spit on the sidewalk it
spreads the disease, and it is against
the law. . ,
Don't spit on the floors of your
looms or hallways.
Don't spit on the floor of your shop.
When you spit, spit in the gutters or
into a spitoon. Have your own spit
toons half full of water, and clean
them out at least oace a day with hot
Don't oough without holding a hand
kerchief or your hand over your
Don't live In rooms where there is
no fresh air.
Don't work in rooms where there is
no fresh air.
Don't sleep in rooms where there is
no fresh air.
Keep at least one window open in
your bedroom day and night.
Fresh air helps to kill the consump
Fresh air helps to keep you strong
Don't eat with soiled hands wash
Don't neglect a cold or a cough.
Don't drink whisky, beer or other in
toxicating drinks; they will do you no
good, but will make it harder for you
to get well.
Don't sleep in the same bed with
anyone else, and, if possible, not in the
Good food, fresh air, and rest are
the best cures. Keep in the sunshine
as much as possible and keep your
windows open, winter and summer,
night and day fresh air, night and
day, is good for you.
Go to a hospital while you can and
before it Is too Jate. There you can get
the best treatment, all the rest, all the
fresh air, and all the food you need.
The careful and clean consumptive
is not dangerous to those with whom
he lives and works.
CHANGED HIS MIND.
Experience Gave Grange Sard a New
View of Unionism.
Some men change their opinions in
twenty-one years. :
In the year 1853, Mr. Grange Sard,
of Rathbone, Sard & Co., Albany, was
president of the National Association
of Stove Manufacturers. In his an
nual report to the convention Mr:
"They (the iron moulders) have,
during the past year, suffered most
disastrous defeats, so serous that their
entire organization is seriously shat
tered, and if it should be dissolved en
tirely it would be beneficial to our or
ganization, the publ'c and the work
men themselves "
Nineteen years after expressing the
foregoing views, Mr. Sard addressed a
meeting of the National Civic Federa
tion at New York. The following is
his statement at that ti.ue:
"I have been through the mill, so
to speak. I have fought the union. I
have thought it was to the interest of
manufacturers to destroy the union.
But I have been,shown the erro o my
way, and I am prepared to say now
and have thought for many years that
it is the wise employer- who encour
ages rather tha.-j discourages union
ism." Re-i.ling Advocate.
WITH THE PRINTER MEN.
Some Little News Notes About the
Lincoln Typographical Union No.
209 will meet in regular monthly ses
sion next Sunday, and the meeting will
consider business of the utmost impor
tance to the membership. Several im
portant committees will be called upon
tc report, and some matters that have
been pending for several months will
be brought up for final settlement. In
addition to these things every
member of the union should make it a
point to be present at the meeting.
The printers will be called upon to
select a member of the Labor Temple
advisory board, and they should give
the matter due thought This is one of
the important things of the present
Bert Pentzer and family returned to
Lincoln last Saturday after nearly a
year's residence in Passadena, 1 Calif.
They will again become residents of
this city. "Bert" is now on the ranch
ia Cherry county, but will return in a
few days and resume' work in some
local prlntery. ,
Morris Crissman returned to Lincoln
a day or two ago and was warmly wel
comed by his many friends.
Few printers who read "Kid" Flanni-
gan's program of the "Pirates Re
union" had even the remotest idea
that "Kid" was even then lying on his
death bed. The "Pirates" will pause
in their reunion festivities long enough
to pay a tribute of respect to the mem
ory of one of the squarest men that
ever carried an International Typo
graphical Union card.
Alderman Pepper of Ottawa, Canada,
which is Tom Draper's town, fixed up
a scheme to bust the International.
Ke used to be a member. He called a
meeting to organize a purely Canadian
Typographical JJnion, and made ar
rangements to receive a lot of dele
gates. When the day and hour ar
rived Pepper found himself flocking all
alone. The meeting did not material
The June Journal printed Richard L.
Metcalfe's memorial day address in
full, and The Wageworker has seen it
reproduced in a score of journals, tech
nical and otherwise.
Iowa has a state Typographical
Union which recently held its fourth
annual convention with a good atten
dance. R. "G. Stewart of Cedar Rapid i
was elected president, and George M
Ginder of Sioux City wa3 elected sec
retary. The aim of the state union is
to further the interests of the craft by
judicious label booming and working
in conjunction with the international
in every way possible.
The Department of Labor and Com
merce has Just issued a bulletin, No.
61, in which Ethelbert Stewart has an
article entitled "A Documentary His
tory of the Early Organization of
Printers." It Is a splendid article and
should be read by every member of
the craft. It may be had free of
charge by addressing the Department
of Commerce and Labor, Washington,
D. C. Be sure and give the bulletin
THE MARTIN STOCK
Nearing the End of an Engagement
That Has Been Successful.
The Martin Stock Company at the
Lyric is Hearing the end of an en
gagement that has been deservedly
successful. Manager Miller has spared
no pains to make his patrons comfort
able and to give them the best possi
ble entertainment. A company of
Secure , Cool Comfortable Clothing
The properly dressed and most comfortable man is he
who is dressed in a complete, light weight Summer
Outfit. Select your outfit at The Sterling. We show
the largest and complete line of STYLES, QUALITY
and PRICE RANGE.
Gauzy Lisle, Balbriggan, silk and
linen in two piece suits; combination
suits in lisle and silk, at per suit $1.00
Hosiery in Lisle and Cotton in plain
and fancy colors, at per pair 12 l-2c,
25c and 50c.
Complete your outfit with one of
or Tropical Worsted Suits at $7.50
A GOOD PLACE d&yf 0
TO BUY JZ&&c&&Q 1217 O STREET
tention between the acts of the dra
matic offering, and the moving pic
tures, also- serve to relieve the tedium
of the waits.
The Martin Stock Company has
made many friends in-Lincoln, and the
support has been more than good.
FLANNIGAN'S SWAN SONG.
Few of the printers who read Secre
tary Flannigan's greeting and welcome
tc the delegates an visitors to he 1.
T. U, convention at Hot Springs in
the lpst ; Typographical Journal, had
any idea that the writer of that grace
ful letter was on his deathbed at the
time he wrote it. His days were num
bered and he was. aware, that he could
not live to meet those to whom he ex
tended a cordial welcome in behalf of
his union and 'the people of Hot
Springs. He died on June 14th and
was buried at Little Rock. Buffalo
The Pressmen's international union
makes quick work of the remanant
stilt left of Typotheate. The pro
posed contract with that body for a
nine-hour day, "open shop" agree
ments is badly smashed. Such agree
ment the presmen are prepared to
ratify, even though they are thereby
doing business with a nonetity, pro
vided the Typothtetae will give up Iti
darling little foundlings, "the open
shop," and will pay a nine-hours'
wage for an eight-hour day. The
chance thus given the Typothetae,
while on its last legs, to do business
with a real live body shouldn't be
trifled with. A little while and It will
bt out of existence, anyway. Such an
agreement, if it does it no further
good, will help to make it believe for
a little while longer that it is still
alive!. The pressmen are no dupes or
pawns to be played -in the game of
the union busters. St. Paul Union Ad
vocate. THE BARBERS.
The union barber shops of Lincoln
closed all day the Fourth, thus allow
ing the boys to spend a day with their
families, attend the ball games or
take in the many attractions of the
day. The non-union shops kept open,
of course, and doubtless, a lot of
earless men who carry union cards got
the shave or haircut which they should
have gotten in a union shop the day
before. There are a lot of such union
men in Lincoln.
Capital Auxiliary No. 11 to Typo
graphical Union No. 209 will meet
Friday afternoon, July 12, at 2 o'clock,
at the home of Mrs. C. A. Simmons,
1115 North Twenty-fifth street.
A union man or his wife has as much
right to ask for a garment bearing
union label as they have to. ask for a
house with a bath when they visit a
real estat agent. Western Laborer.
TEN WEEK'S ENGAGEMENT . OF THE MARTIN" STOCK to.
Box Office Open at 10 a. m. Every Day -Evening
Prices. 8:30 15c, 25c. Mats. 2:30 Tues., Thurs., Sai. all Seals 15c
The Dr. : Benj. F.
tT For non-contagious chronic diseases. Largest, ,
best equipped, most beautifully furnished. ,. , .
HOROUGH stitching and clean finish are
ever-presem characteristics of the RED
SEAL and UNICORN Shirts.
If From the day, now sixteen years ago, that we
introduced the two-needle finished seam the old
raveling raw-edge system of sewing was doomed
and every competing manufacturer was soon
forced to face a new era of cleaner and better
H Everybody that pretends to know recognizes
the special merits of all RED SEAL products in
the matter of strong, fine and beautiful stitching and
in elegant and appropriate finish.
If Union Label of course. '
Elsewhere In this issue vou will find the namm nf th nirnriino HUr in wtir riiu hA
carry the RmU Smai and Unicorn products.
For On-Duty Service
Manufactured by R. L.
four Union Shirt Factories.
RED SEAL m SHIRTS
Here's One of a Hundred Varieties!
ry A7f French finished Blue Chambray Two detached
collars attached narrow cuffs roomy and easy
honestly made washes perfectly unequaled for service
reasonable in price. Has been 25 years before the public and ,
is today in its class .
THE MOST POPULAR SHIRT IN THE WORLD.
Mad to fit all ahapes-Inion La6l-IUuotratd BooKlet.
Sold in Lincoln by Speicr & Simon
Subscribe Now, $ 1
Negligee Shirts in coat and other
styles, plain and pleated bosoms in
pleasing patterns, at $1.00 to $3.50.
Straw Hats in the popular Sailor,
Panamas and other styles in a large
stock of sizes and prices, at $1.00 to
our Thin Outing
If you cannot find what you want, write us
For Dress and Outing
McDonald , Co.
St. Joseph. Missouri
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