The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-????, October 09, 1909, Image 6

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    for Fall SI
Unusual
The most casual glance at our advertisement for this week will show you that we are offering
some unusual values. Come in and look them over. We are sure you will easily find what will
please you, for we know that the style, quality and prices are riht.
.
Cloakroom
Cleverly Tailored Separate Skirts
at special prices for six days
Every gaiment shows the distinction of style,
fine tailozing and Perfect Fit They are made
in tlie newest fall fabzics, as stuped Worsteds,
Prunella and Chiffon Panama Cloths, .v-
Regular price $6.75, all shades, special price
Regular price 730, all shades, special price.
Regular price 8.95, all shades, special price.
$4.95
. 5.95
. 7.95
Taffeta Silk Skirts, broken sizes, lot of 25 garments ,
at ONE-HALF PRICE
$2.95 values Mohair and Poplin, special 2.48
$3.50 values Serge and Poplin 2.95
$3.95 values Taf teta Silk, special 2.95
$.95 values Taffeta Silk, special 3.95
Separate Jackets for for fall wear, black and colored. Your choice
now . J-3TO 1-2 OFF
Suit Bargains at $9.75
50 striped Worsted and Plain Panama Cloth Suits, assorted colors,
coats 34 to 38 inches long, skirts in gored and pleated styles. A
glance at them will convince you that they are worth not less
than $5.00.
SUITS with long coats, 42 and 45-inch, in Broadcloaths . and fine
Worsteds, the very latest tailored effects,
at $2230 and - $1930
FURS
Soon you will be in need of a Fur Neckpiece or Muff. Before buy
ing let us show you our assortment. The styles and prices will
please you. Sets are priced from $4.95 up to. ......... ..$39.50
Neckpiecs priced from 98c up to $1930
fi
Are the children going to school? How about their Shoes? Strange
children if they don't neeo Shesl The only consolation we can offer is
that the children we shoe don't need Shoes nearly so often! Our Boys'
School Shoes of Box and Velour Calf, in lace and blucher style, are built
to hold the boy. Sturdy soles, double stayed and shaped for comfort
Boys' Classmate Blucher, Goodyear Welt, fine fitter and good wearer,
$2.50 to $2.75. Hardknocker, Box and Velour Calt Blucher, mrde on up-to-date
lasts. ,
Sizes 2 1-2 to 5 1-2. ....... .$2X0 Sizes 13 to 2. .$1.75
Sizes 9 to 12 1-2. . . J 30
Walton's Little Gent's Box Calf Lace Shoes, 9 to 13 1.09
. O-ir Girls' School Shoes, in Box or Marine Calf, in lace or button styles,
are also unusual values. Splendid shoe making and formed to fit the
growing foot perfectly, $2.25, $2.00, $(.75, $130, $1-25 and $L09, ac-
cording to size. ,.
In tHe Dry Goods
Black Taffeta Silk
Big Values This WMk In Our Silk Department
2 pieces of 36-inch Black Taffeta, bur
leather wearer, very firm and good
lustre, regular $1 value, at... 79c
t piece of 36-in. Black Taffeta Silk, our
leather Taffeta, every yard guaran
teed, fine for waists, suits and skirts,
'tegular $1.25 value, special at .89c
I piece of HAa. Black Taffeta Silk, our
Oil-Boiled Brand, one of the best on
the market for $J30, special $1.19
An our 27-ln. Fancy Taffeta Silks will
go at 82c
Colored Table Damask
15 pieces of Renfrenis Fancy Table Da
mask, fast colors in blue and white,
red and white and buff, worth 50c a
yard, special at 39c
Pillows and Feathers
Don't forget that we carry the best line of
Pillows and Geese Feathers.
Pillows, pair from $1.00 up to $5.00
Feathers, pound 65c, 82c and 92c
Blankets and Comforts ,
See our large and complete line of Blan
kets and Comforts.
Blankets from- 48c up to $10.00
Comforts from. $1.00 up to 5.00
Outing Flannel Gowns
See our most complete line of Outing Night Gowns, colors blue
and white, pink and white and plain white; from 50c up to - . .$130
Children's Hoods
We heve a very large line of Children's Hoods in Bear Skin and
silk lined, worth from 25c up to $130
Underwear Department
We can truthfully say our . line of Ladies', Children's and Boys'
Underwear' is the best we have ever had
and more complete. It will pay you to vis
it this department.
Ladies' Vests, Drawers and Union.
Suits from. ............ .25c up to $3.75
Children's Vests drawers and Union
Suits from..... 15cupto$f.00
Boys' Drawers. Vests and Union Suits
from ... .S. 15c up to 60c
In Woolen and Fleeced Lined.
Outing Flannels ,
We have a full stock of Outing Flan
nel in light and dark styles, bleached
, and unbleached, from, a yard 6ic to 15c
' Flannelettes ,
Now is the time to buy your Flannel
' ettes while the line is full of sew pat- ' "
terra, from 10c up to....... -..!5c
Wool Dress Goods .",
50 pieces of 42-in. Plain and Fancy .
Dress Goods in Serges, Panamas,
Voiles, etc all this season's new ef
fects,all for, yard.... ...... 79c
THE MUSICIANS.
Winter Season Opens Up With Lively
Prospects for Business.
The Musicians'. Union is feeling; good
these days. With practically a "100
per cent union"' in the city, and with
three theaters going full blast, two or
three dancing academies, and univer
sity functions Just beginning, business
.is booming and the union's member
ship is kept busy. The park concert
season has closed, and its - success
gives assurance of more and longer
engagements next summer, witn an in
crease in the size of the band en
. gaged. '
Owen Miller of St. Louis, secretary
of the international organization, has
Just been elected president of the Mis
souri State Federation of Labor.
CENTRAL LABOR UNION.
First October Meeting Will Be Held
Next Tuesday Evening. ;
The first October meeting of the
Centra Labor Union will be held at
Bruse's hall next Tuesday evening, and
some interesting matters will come be-
, fore the body. A proposition will be
made to engage in a series of open
meetings that will he social and edu-
catlonal In their character. Some in
teresting discussion on traction mat
ters will also be held.
The central body is in. a position
now to take the lead in some good
movements; and with a little more
enthusiasm It can perform good serv
ices in the cause of unionism. Every
delegate should make it a point to at
tend the meeting next Tuesday evening.
count it is contemplated to take up a!
collection, to reimburse the state. The
plans, however, " are as yet in the
formative stage, but unless the strike
comes to a sudden termination the
petitions will be circulated. .
Governor Shallenherger has an
nounced officially he will call an extra
session for the purpose of passing a
guaranty bank deposit law should the
present law be declared void by the
federal court, providing the decision
goes into details on the weak points
of the law. This decision is looked for
within a short time, and if the gov
ernor decides to call the extra session
immediately upon the filing of the de
cision the friends of the strikers- will
request that the creation of a state
board of arbitration be included in his
cail. Omaha Bee.
GLOVEWORKERS' BALL.
WILL ASK ARBITRATION.
Will Seek Legislation Along that Line
at Extra Session.
To secure an extra session of the
legislature for the enactment of a law
providing for the creation of a state
board of arbitration is the latest 'move
contemplated by friends or sympathiz
ers of the striking street carmen.
The proposition will be submitted to
some of the strike leaders during the
day and it is contemplated to have
petitions circulated among the people
of Omaha within a short time.
Those who contemplate this move
have figured that it will cost about
$20,000 to $30,000 to hold a special
session of the legislature, and If the
governor should hesitate on that ac-
First Annual Function ' at Fraternity
Hall on October 13.
, The Glovemakers' Union of Lincoln
the only one of its kind west of Chi
cago is not afraid of the "Thirteen"
hoodoo, 1 or anything else, for that
matter.' As proof the members have
selected October 13 as the date for
their first annual ball, and Fraternity
hall has been selected as the place of
holding it. Bruse's orchestra will fur
nish the music.
The Glovemakers' Union is not a
large body numerically speaking, but
it is made up of "live ones" in the
union movement, and they may be
counted on to show their guests a
good time on the occasion of the
union's first annual ball. The tickets
are 50 cents per couple, extra lady 25
cents. A cordial invitation is extend
ed to all friends.
reported here that he had bought It
of a smooth looking stranger! for
$225.34.
Work continues to keep up In
good style, and if there is a compe
tent printer out of employment it" is
because he wants a vacation.
The board o trustees of the Home
at Colorado Springs has adopted the
rule that hereafter ten years' con
tinuous membership will be required
for admission to the Home.
By the way, Minneapolis is not so
awfully far from Lincoln not much
further than St. Joseph, What's the
matter with organizing a "Minneapo
lis, 1910" Club right now, and pave
the way for a special car? Don't
that sound good?
STREET RAILWAY MEN.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION.
October Meeting Was Short and Lit
tle Business Transacted.
The meeting of the Typographical
Union last Sunday was a little short
er than usual, and practically noth
ing was considered except routine
business. The committee appointed
to report on matters financial did so
and made a few recommendations.
They were taken under advisement
and will be acted upon at the Novem
ber meeting.
"Doc" RIghter returned from his
Chicago visit the first of the week.
He failed to bring the Masonic Tem
ple back -with him, although it was
Will Meet This Evening to Transact
t .-- Some Important Business.
The street railway men will hold
their regular semi-monthly meeting
at Bruse's hall this Saturday) even
ing, beginning promptly at midnight.
Business of Importance will come be
fore the association, among other
things being the consideration of the
case of - a former official who is
charged with being recreant to a
trust reposed in him. It is rumored
that this former official la now "scab
bing" in Omaha, although the report
has not yet been verified.
An international officer will prob
ably be present to confer with the
members about certain matters, and
every one should be present to listen
and take a part. Former Secretary
Damewood left Monday for Phillips
county, Colo., where he has some real
estate business to transact. He will
probably engage in business in that
section of the country. The local or
ganization is not at all alarmed about
the rumored collapse of the strike
in Omaha. They are being kept
posted on a lot of matters that are
not being given to the general pub
lic. A street car strike is not al
ways lost when the service is prac
tically restored.
vest the money on hand in real ' es
tate right away, and with that end
in view a committee is chasing
around looking for the right place.
A suitable building is in view, and
an effort is being made to arrange
terms for its purchase. If the nego
tiations go through it will be up to
the unionists of Lincoln to get busy
and pay out, or stand to lose what
has already been paid in and pledged.
The directors will meet again Mon
day evening, and every' Monday even
ing hereafter until further notice, at
Chaplin & Ryan's barber, shop on
North Twelfth street.
THINK IT OVER.
LABOR TEMPLE MATTERS.
There is a "Hen On" and She May
Hatch in. a Few Days.
Speaking by the card, there is a
ten on in Labor Temple matters, and
in a day or two there may be some
thing doing. The directors met last
Monday evening and decided to in-
Perhaps It Will Show Where the
Trouble is Located.
Since the civic federation with its
gay dinners, , its August Belmont, the
swallowed up the 'principal union
leaders THERE HASN'T BEEN A
STRIKE OF ANY' IMPORTANCE
WON IN THE UNITED STATES.
It's hardly worth while to i talk
about unions and . union men and
union wages, ' when the union leaders
sit down at table with Belmont or
go traveling abroad with his money
in their pockets, to Investigate muni
cipal ownership, If you please, when
union workmen quit the unions to
save dues and when they vote by an
overwhelming majority for govern
ment by the trusts. New York Amer
ican.
MINERS HAVE NO KICK.
his observations because he was con
vinced that the letters would receive
the more publicity than if they were
published merely in the American
Federationist." Erie Herald. ,.'
DECLINES INVITATION.
.Y-.
V I
San Francisco Labor Man Refuses to
, Eat With Taft. ' '?'..',
San Francisco,' Sept. . 27. Andrew
Gallagher, vice president of the Inter
national Photo Engravers, secretary of
the Labor Council and a big labor
leader,' today, declined to dine at the
banquet at Fairmont hotel to be tend
ered President Taft at Frisco. He
said, "until the president changes his
attitude toward .two' problems with
which organized labor' have to deal,
I shall not feel it consistent with my
principles to accept an invitation to
meet Taft at the banquet where he is
received as the head of the govern
ment. As a labor official and. unionist,
I do not tare to meet him officially,
In view of his record on labor mat
ters." '' ; - ; .' .
WHAT'S THE USE?
Mitchell Syndicated His Letters Just
Like Gompers Does.
People who live In glass houses
shouldn't throw stones. When Presi
dent Mitchell of the United Mine
Workers went abroad several years
ago and sold newspapers his . obser
vations written there, nobody raised
any fuss and feathers. Now the of
ficial organ of that organizations tries
to raise a tempest in a teapot be
cause President Gompers . of the
American Federation of Labor is do
ing exactly what President Mitchell
did.
This was the answer given by an
official of the federation today to the
attack on President Gompers con
tained in the current Journal of the
United Mine Workers. '
"President Gompers," said the of
ficial of the federation today, ''was
only induced to permit syndicating of
A Little Catechism that Will Amuse
; and Interest.
"Why do we send missionaries to
the savages?"
"To civilize them." - -
"What good does that do them?"
' "It educates them out of habits of
idleness."
"And what then?"
"They go to work." -
"What do they work .for?"
"To become prosperous and rich."
"What good does prosperity do
them?"
"It procures them leisure and
comfort?" '"'
"Whis was . what they had before
you started stirring them up. What's
the use?" Cleveland Leader.
WHERE WATTLES MISSED IT.
Could Have Added Something to His
Business Reputation.
G. W, Wattles points with pride to
the fact that he was the head of the
Trans-Mississippi exposition at Oma
ha and that it was the first exposi
tion in the " history . of expositions
that paid out. Why would it not he
just as glorious for Mr. Wattles to
have made another record for him
self as the head of one corporation
that received its employes and treat
ed them as fellow, men and fellow
laborers in the , economy and com
mercial life? Is it not .about time
to discard, this, old chestnut? ."There
is ' nothing to arbitrate." '; A lot of
sensible men ' do not make demand
without reason. Council Bluffs Times.
POLITICAL. OFFICIALS BARRED.'
:"' ':- ' ' ;':- A
Illinois Federation of Labor. Cuts
' Them Out as Delegates.
- Political office-holders are , to be
barred this year from seats in the con-..
vention of the Illinois State Federa- ,
tion of Labor,: which opens at Belle- '
ville on Tuesday, Oct. 19. In ' the'
official call for the convention, which
was Issued last Monday, notice is
given that no delegate who is 'not
actively engaged at his or her trade ,
will be seated. - It is the first time
in the history of the state body that
such a rule has been enforced. . ,
: That -the new rule will keep politics-
out of the convention is not ex
pected by any of the seventy-five Chi-
cago delegates who expect to attend.
Already- some of them are whetting
their knives to go after the present
officers of the state body on account
cate. - - ' . . -i-
WILL NOT INTERFERE.
John Fay and Rezin Orr, accom
panied by a committee of a dozen busi
ness agents, called upon Mr. Bernard
Corrigan one day last week' to talk
over matters pertaining to the Street
Carmen's Union. It is said that things'
waxed warm for a while, hut the visi-'
tors departed with everyone in the
best of humor." . Mr. " Corrigan has
pledged his word that he will in n
way interfere with the organization or
the men in his emnloy. and the trades
unionists of this city are exceedingly
well pleased at his ;. stand. Kansas
, : SALARY AND WAGES.
Note the difference: A ribbon sales
man "receives a -salary" of six dollars
per week, while a ibricklayer gets '
wages of six dollars a day. Kansas
City Labor Herald. : '
The end of the labor troubles which
became acute in Stockham the early .
part of this month is said to he in
sight. The leaders of the various
unions have opened negotiations with
the employers wiih the ' object of
having the men resume work. .