The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-????, July 18, 1908, Image 2

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    GONE WRONG.
Tbe Battle Creek Breakfast Food
Co. has repudiated its agreement with
the International Cnion of Flour and
Cereal Mill Employes for the use of
the union ' label. As a consequence
"Egg-o-See" and "Egg-o-See Corn
Flakes' are no longer union made
products. Stick to bacon and eggs
and potajoest.
ceed in getting his anti-injunction
plank in the platform of the republi
can party but he did give the con
vtntion many hours of worry and
study. A "sop" was thrown out by
a declaration of the law as it always
has been, and inserted in the plat
form, but it will avail the party noth
ing. Organized labor is doing some
thinking of its own these days. Ok
lahoma State Labor News.
S
BUT WILL ITT
The nomination of Taft and Sher
nan over the united protest of organ
ised labor should arouse us to a
knowledge of the fact that we are
not doing half enough for the labor
press and for the organiiation of the
working masses. Schnectady Leader.
Here's hoping for a full crop of
corns on the toes of union men who
l-ersist in wearing "scab' shoes.
THE FIGHT IS ON.
The fight is on, and was brought on
ly the Manufacturers Association,
ted every true union man will put
las strongest effort info hfs work this
fall and convince the most skeptical
that they will not stand for the prop
tsitions set forth in tie republican
platform, and there will be some
disappointments for those who be
lieve that the union men of this
ccuntry are so ignorant that they will
T.te against thir own best interests.
Colorado Springs Labor News.
NON-UNION MADE.
The destruction of the' Taft banner
by vandal hands is attracting little at
tention here. "Old Bill" Bentley, a lo
cal sleuth of high repute, has been
commissioned to run down the perpe
trators of the outrage, and Mr. Bryan
has offered a reward of $100 for evi
dence to convict, but in a general way
the city is amused. Many believe that
politics had nothing at all to do with
the fall of the Taft banner and that
trade unionists cut the rope. The
banner was made by non-union labor.
Lincoln Correspondence New York
World.
WE
DO NOT
PATRONIZE
BUCK STOVES
AND RANGES!
UNION BARBER SHOPS.
Information as to Where You Can Get
Your Work Don Fairly.
Following is a list of the union bar
ber shops of Lincoln, the name and
location being given:
Gus Petro, 1010 O street.
W. A. Jackson, 1001 O street.
W. E. Myers, Capital Hotel.
C A. Green. 120 North Eleventh.
Geo. Shaffer, Lincoln Hotel.
J. B. Ramer, 1501 O Street.
E. A. Snyder, 1206 O Street
A. L. Stern, 116 South Thirteenth.
A. L. Kemmerer, Lindell Hotel.
Chapman & Ryan, 127 North
Twelfth.
H. A. Larabee, 922 P Street
Knight and Parmenter, 122 South
Twelfth.
H. C Leopold. Fraternity Building.
Frank Malone, Havelock.
E. A. Wood, Havelock.
C. B. Ellis. Havelock.
Windsor hotel, C. B. Lewis, Prop.
ORGANIZED LABOR THINKING.
President Gompers ot the Amer
ican Federation of Labor did not suc
UNION PRINT SHOPS.
Printeries That Are Entitled to Use
the Allied Trades Labet.
Following is a list of the printing
offices in Lincoln that are entitled
to the use of the Allied Printing
Trades label, together with the num
ber of the label used by each shop:
Jacob North & Co., No. 1.
C. ; Simmons, No. 2.
Freie Presse, No. 3.
Woodruff-Collins, No. 4.
Graves & Mulligan, No. 5.
State Printing Co., No. 6.
Star Publishing Co., No. 7.
Western Newspaper Vnion, No. 8.
Wood Printing Co., No. 9.
George Bros., No. 11.
McVey Printing Co., No. 12.
Union Advertising Co., No. 14.
Ford Printing Co., No. 16.
Gillespie & hKlips, No. 18.
VanTine & Young, No. 24.
Graves Printery.
Dairyman Pub. Co., 130 No. 14th.
THE PRINTERS.
A Few Bits of News About the Boys
Who Preserve History.
It is reported that the picture
taken of the union at Fairview a
couple of weeks ago is not a good
cne. It has been suggested that the
printers, accompanied by their wives,
visit Fairview at some time agree
able to Mr. and Mrs. Bryan and have
it "shot over again.
Mrs. Righter packed "IJoc's" grip
for a month's stay in Colorado. "Doc
hied himself to Denver on Monday,
and the next Sunday morning he was
home again. He opened the grip
t.ice and removed therefrom a clean
snirt and collar.
They say that when 'Gene Lyman
!s asked a question he closes his eyes
and begins spouting eastern railroad
time tables by the .yard.
Frank Coffey has shoved his. "sub"
elf the Journal mill and is again ham
mering the keyboard.
While in Denver the editor had the
pleasure of meeting John Marshall
and Mrs. Marshall for a few minutes.
They are comfortably located at
Berthoud, where Mr. Marshall is pub
lishing the Bulletin and living - on
the fat of the irrigated land.
The way the printers had to scurry
around for heat right after the flood
of last week was something to remem
ber. Gasoline . torches, kerosene
lamps and any old thing to make
heat were resorted to, and by hard
r i niggling the daily papers managed
to get out on reasonable time. It
reminded the old-timers of the davs
when they stuck tallow candles In
the -k" box.
Colonel Seymour of the Righter
shop went to Omaha the day before
the flood, and was. water-bound for
three days. He says there was no
sign of a drouth in Omaha, either,
r.illy Wilkerson of the same shop
went to work in a canoe and gum)
boots.
Colonel C. B. Edgar, editor and
publisher of the Star, played it low
down on the composing room force
A SUIT er OVERCOAT Uzio to Ordor For
Ho Moro
I
No Less
From Shcops Dock to Your Back
IS5UED DV AUTHORITY OF
flNITEP
XLl??vGAPMmtm
JTrXClSTESED
World's
Croatost
Tailors
snsi i sn Mil
19 9UUIII
13th Street
LINCOLN
NEBRASKA
Again Prices are Reduced in the Shoe Dept. for
Immediate and complete clearance of all Broken Linos
Incomparable Values in Women's Shoes and Oxfords
seven lines of women's strap slip- eleven lines of women's oxfords six lines of women's JM 0T
pers, including some of the prettiest and 25 lines of high shoes go into oxfonls, $2 values', r O I
styles of the season. 01 r"fl one big lot. glfj cut to V""
$2 and $2.50 grades cut .M-flll $3.50 and $4 grades cut Zk Hfl three lines of women's Al -J jp
to, pair to, pair Vfc,uW shoes, $2.50 value, hf U
Nine lines of women's oxfords, in- t en lines of women's oxfords and 20 per cent off on all Children's
eluding tans many of our best num- ten lines of high shoes go into one Slippers.
hers reduced. 00 PR big lot. " Efl 100 pairs of women's rtl fff
$3.50 and $4 grades cut QQ $3 and $3.50 grades cut QjJ trap slippers, were $1.50 JJJ
Who's
i
the Ulan Who Can Miss a
Chance Like This?
$3.65
entire stock of men's black and
oxfords continues on sale
at a straight discount
of
twenty-two numbers of men's fine
shoes that were formerly
priced $3, $3.50 and $4; in
one big lot, choice, .a pair..
25
men s nne
$2.95
nine numbers of $5.00
shoes cut to, a
pair.
$5.00 SHOES PRICED $2.95
one big lot of men's shoes that sold
up to $5.00 are cut to $2.95 a pair of
these there's only one or two of a
Jiind so hurry.
DONT DELAY
in many instances there are only en
or two pairs cf a kind at the cot
prices they'll net last long.
NOTICE
all shoes and exfords are not of
fered at reduced prices this m a sale
of broken lots.
NEW STYLES
there are no back numbers here ...
no shoes bought for the purpose of a
special sale all are new 1908 styles.
THE BEST
the broken lines contain the best
numbers of the season the best sell
ers are the ones now broken in sizes
POSITIVE
it is a rule with us to carry over no
broken lines from one season to an
other we positively will not
the other day. While showing a
tunch of visitors the intricacies of
the linotype he made a remark about
monkeys and the operators are grin
rang yet.
The Nebraska Dairyman and the
Country Merchant now bear the
union label.
UNION MAN FOR CONGRESS.
Edgar Howard, an old-time printer
and union man, is a candidate for the
democratic nomination in the Third
Nebraska district. He is editor and
publisher of the Columbus Telegram,
and from the union standpoint he is
as square as they make 'em. Here's
hoping.
TALKS WITH THE TOILERS.
Special Truths From Many View
points, by Rev. Charles Stelzle.
It would be difficult to think of a
shade of religious or economic belief
which was not represented In the
Sociological Conference which it was
my privilege to attend during the first
week in July, at Sagamore Beach, on
Cape Cod Bay. About one hundred
men and women of prominence in the
sociological world discussed for three
days the questions of trades union
ism and socialism, and the relation
of the church to these problems.
Everyone who spoke, from John
Spargo, the socialist, to Mrs. Edwin
D. Mead, the exponent of universal
peace, was an acknowledged expert
on the subject which he discussed.
The conference was opened with a
paper written by John Mitchell, on
"The Philosophy of Trades Unionism."
John F. Tobin of Boston led the dis
cussion. Dean Hodges of the Protes
tant Episcopal Theological Seminary
of Cambridge, Mass., prepared a paper
on "The Trades Union from the Point
of View of the Church." "The Spiritual
Significance of Socialism," and "The
Socialized Church" were discussed on
the succeeding days.
Editors, college presidents, social
settlement workers, authors and
writers, trades union officials, minis
ters, business men, professors, and
workers in many phases of social life,
freely -presented their views. There
wasn't a dull moment. Everybody
was on the job every minute of the
time, while the meetings were in prog
ress. The speakers had come from
every walk of life. There were some
who had come up from the slum and
the tenement. Others had always
lived in homes of luxury and refine
ment. Most of the members of the
conference had come direct from the
firing line, and -they were there for
business.j There was no time for plat
itudes and common-places. There was
no evasion. The talks were true ex
pressions of very real experiences, or
of genuine desire to get at tbe troth.
There wasn't a fool speech made.
There was no trace of bitterness.
Whatever feeling of bitterness there
may have been in the hearts of some,
was hidden, although sometimes it
would have been an easy matter to
have caused an explosion, had not
everyone respected - me others'
opinion.
At times the audience was deeply
moved as the injustices of the toilers
were presented. Going back to their
respective vocations, the men and
women who-listened to the talks will
become more aggressive in their ef
forts to alleviate and finally wipe out
these wrongs.
It was surprising to note how many
things were held in common by these
workers who came from so many and
such varied experiences. They were
all seeking, in tbe way that seemed
best, the uplifting of the human, race.
This discovered that to quarrel among
themselves was fatal. There were
enough things upon which all eoald
unite to keep everybody busy.
It is interesting that this remark
able conference was called together
and entertained noder Christian aus
pices. The host was Mr. George W.
Coleman, a churchman of prominence
in Boston. There probably has sever
been another conference just like it.
The man who believes that be alone
possesses tbe troth is a back num
ber. There is no truer indication of it
than this belief. The day is rapidly
approaching, and this conference
helped its coming, when men shall
learn that they cannot afford to speak
ill of their brothers, who are Just as
honest and sincere and self-sacrificing,
as they are, even though they
may not be able to accept their pet
program.
ANOTHER OPPORTUNITY
After six daye of record-breaking sales we find many gaps on our furniture floor which we
have decided to fill with even better values than before. Our buyer is now at market, and to make
room for the new goods which will begin arriving about August 1st, we offer this week extraordi
nary discounts, a few of which we list herewith.
Dressers
t 'olden Oak Princess Dresser $12.50 now $10.00
Oohlen Oak Princess Dresser $20.00 now-$14.40
Golden Oak Dresser $:!0.00, now $21.60
Burly Birch Dresser $:!0.00, now $21.50
Birch Dresser $20.00, now $15.00
Birds Eye Maple Dresser $25.00, now. . . $1S.00
AND OTHERS AT SIMILAR DISCOUNTS
Parlor Goods
5-piece solid Mahogany Suit, colonial
style, reg. $165, now $85.00
3-piece Solid Mahogany Suit, colonial
style, reg. $100, now $00.00
3 solid Mahogany Parlor Chairs, reg.
$27.50, now. .$13.75
Large Mahogany Rocker, tapestry
cushion, reg. $17.50, now. $11.00
And More at Similar Discounts
Rug Department
9x12 Smyrna Rugs, regular
$25.00, now $18.00
9x12 Kashmir Rugs, regular
$15.00, now 9.75
9x11 Brussels Rugs, regular
$14.75, now 11.80
9x12 Axminsters, regular
$25.00, now 20.00
9x12 Wiltons, regular f 37.50
now 30.00
Everything in Carpets, Curtains and
Draperies at 29 Percent Discount.
Hardware Department
All Refrigerators, except McCrsy's'
at 29 Percent Discount.
Queensware 29 Percent Discount.
Kitchen ware 29 Percent Discount.
All Hammocks at 25 Percent Discount.
The Ao P. Beeway Co