Newspaper Page Text
"Through this toilsome world, alas
Once, and only once we pass.
If a kindness we may show,
If a good deed we may do
To our fellow suffering fellow-men,
Let us do it when we can,
Nor delay it, for 'tis plain,
We shall not pass this way again."
There is a great difference between
a "Jabor fakir" and a conscientious
laboring man. The trouble with most
people they condemn the cause, where
as it is the "fakir" only, who is en
titled to condemnation.
There has been at least three dif
ferent bills introduced in the state
legislature with the caption '"to pro
hibit boycotting." Wouldn't it be a
good idea for some solon to suggest
some other means whereby the labor
ing classes can have a remedy for
their grievances before depriving them
of the only one they now possess.
The cigarmakers met Wednesday
night. Nothing of importance came
up. The label agitating committee
reported splendid progress.
Mr. James Dunn has charge of the
building of booths and the decora
tion of the Armory for the labor ba
zar. The different committees are as
busy as bees getting everything in
readiness for the opening, March 13.
The exposition will be bigger and bet
ter than last year. The first floor will
be used for entertainment. A most
splendid program is being arranged
for every evening. Admission will be
15 cents to both floors.
Music will be furnished every even
ing at the baznr.
Geo. Wassam left Wednesday even
ing for Chicago where he will attend
the national convention of bakers and
confectioners, which opens in that city
W. E. McEwen is in St. Paul where
he has gone to work against the pass
age of the boycott bill now before the
legislature. Before returning to Du
luth he will attend the international
conversion of waiters whicli convenes
in Chicago' March 6. Mr. McEwen is
one of the members of the arbitration
committee appointed at the last meet
ing of the A. F. of L.
«»»-The Label League met Monday
night. There was a very large at
tendance. The labor bazar took up the
greater time of |the meeting. The
league will have a line display at the
a The labor bazar this year is given
linder the auspices of the Trades As
sembly and Building Trades Council.
Th'e council gets 30 per cent of the
receipts. The council will use the
money to put a business agent in the
field this summer.
The printers will get out the usual
evening daily at the labor bazar. This
was one of the best features at the
bazar last year.
The official proceedings of the six
teenth convention of the Minnesota
State Federation of Labor has just
been issued. The pamphlet besides
containing the official proceedings has
the constitution and a directory of all
the labor organizations of Minnesota.
These books can be had by applying
to Secretary Allen of the assembly or
from William E. McEwen.
Henry Warner of the barbers* union,
Charles E. Seymour of the printers'
union and John McMurchy, F. A. Cul
len and Henry Doughty of the laun
dry workers' union were obligated at
the assembly Friday night.
William Garland has been appoint
ed delegate to the Superior trades as
The Building Trades Union at its
Jast meeting passed resolutions against
the proposed anti-boycott law. These
resolutions will be forwarded to St.
Paul and will aid Mr. McEwen in his
fight against the bill.
If you are a delegate to the Trades
Assembly look over our printed list
of delegates and if your name does
not appear just let us know. We
want our list correct and complete.
If your union is not in our union
dnectory drop us a card or step into
our office, 101 Torrey biulding, and
give us your meeting nights and name
of secretary. We do not want to
omit a single organization.
The Minnesota grocers at the con
vention recently held In bt. Paul en
dorsed the labels of the broom makers
The assembly decided at the last
meeting to continue tbe special com
mittee appointed to meet the business
men and discuss the boycott problem.
This Committee consists of Delegates
McEwen, Dworschak, Leytze, Savard
Home Seeker's Excursion.
March 7 th and 21st the Northern
Pacific Railway will sell one way and
round trip tickets to all points along
the entire system at about half fare.
For full particulars address or call on
R. A. Eva, General Agent, 428 West
Superior street, Duluth, Minn.
The officials of the state Labor Bur
eau since the first of the month have
been compiling1 the reports of the fac
tory inspectors for the year 1898 and
have completed their work. The re
sult of the compilation sets forth the
number of establishments in each line
of industry, separately for St. Paul,
Minneapolis and Duluth and for the
state at large, and the number of men.
women, boys and girla employed in
each. It must be understood the in
spection is not a full census of the
state. It is chiefly directed to places
wliere dangerous machinery is most
likely to be and.where there are child
ren under sixteen years of age. The
table of figures indicate that the in
spections made were as follows:
In St. Paul—586 establishments, 10,
975 men, 105 boys, 3,377 women, 38
girls total, 14,495.
In Minneapolis—567 establishments,
16,042 men, 244 boys, 3,915 women, 97
girls total, 20,298.
In Duluth—159 establishments, 3,636
men, 27 boys, 332 women, 3 girls
Outside these cities—948 establish*
ments, 17,548 men, 65 boys, 863 women,
25 girls, total, 18,501.
Total—2,260 (establishments, 48,141
men, 441 boys, 8,487 women, 163 girls
The largest number of shops in any
line are the printeries and binderies.
309 in the state, employing 3,910 peo
ple. There are 225 cigar and tobacco
factories, 154 foundries and engine
works, 104 flour mills, H22 laundries,
and' 166 bakeries.
Labor Commissioner McHale pro
poses to make a more thorough and
exhaustive inspection in future tnan
has' been made in the past and so in
structed his assistants In this regard
when they started out on their duties
this week. In addition to the usual
inspections it is the purpose of tHe
bureau to ascertain how many of the
employes engaged in various indus
trial pursuits have received tecn
nical education and how many of
them are owners of their own homes.
These ate new features to be taken up
by the labor bureau this year. Mr.
McHale has determined on a course
which will undoubtedly yield a full
and correct knowledge of the condi
tion of the laboring classes in this
BISMARCK AND GLADSTONE.
llnlty Clwlt Diaaecta Two Prominent
The. Unify club discussed two 'extremes
in character and statesmanship last even
ing, taking up the lives of Bismarck and
Gladstone. The principal speakers were
Henry Nolte and Alfred Jaques. Ml.
Nolte criticised the life, character and
statesmanship of the Iron chancellor very
severely. Mr. Jaques delivered a eulogy
on Gladstone, comparing his life with that
of Bismarck. Mr. Nolte explained, the
conditions that confronted Prussia, Aus
tria and the lesser states composing the
confederation at the time of the birth of
Bismarck. He said that while a student
at the university he was a hard charac
ter and was not celebrated for a great
deel of study. He was an indifferent law
yer, and when he took charge of his fa.
ther's estates in 183jS he was palled "Craxy
Bismarck.'' He referred to Bismarck's
idea of Prussianizing all Germany against
the wishes of the lesser states and Aus
tria. He said that the good for which,
Bismarck received credit during his pre
miership under Emperor William I waB
due to the emperor himself, for he had
character, and Bismarck never had. Bis
marck had, schemed for 15. years to bring
abottt a war between Prussia and Austria,
lri which Prussia was successful. Mr.
Nolte denied that Bismarck had given the
German people suffrage. He said that th»
Germans would have had it, Bismarck or
no Bismarck. He said that In preparing
for the address he had intended to present
Bismarck as a Lincoln or a Grant, but he
could not do it.
Mr. Jaques referred to Gladstone as the
greatest of liberal statesmen—a statesman
most magnanimous. Bismarck's ambition
was to rule with an iron hand Glad
stone's' life was spent in advancing the
best interests of the masses of the people.
He lacked the commanding brutality of
Bismarck, but there was no doubt in the
speaker's mind as to the superolrlty of
Henry P. Greene spoke briefly In de
fense of Bismarck, saying he, for one,
admired him more than he did Gladstone.
'Moore la Slated.
The next move that will be of special
ir-lerest to the followers of Gov. Lind ii
Duluth Is taid to center about the office
of state welghmaster of grain, fhe re
port is. and it comes with every Indlca
ilcn of fact, that Col. J. G. McGrewV
noM on the office is soon to go the way of
all political offices, and that his succes?
For Is to be Hon. H. B. Moore of this
T'p to date the matter Is hardly more
than current report but It seems to be
well founded, and where known Is gen
erally accepted as fact. No appointment
his been made public yet. This Will prob
ably come In the near future.
Mr. Moore Is one of Duluth's best known
and respected cltlsens. He held the office
of mayor In the early history of the
?!ty, and his picture now graces the walls
of the council chamber In the gallery of
mayors. Mr. Moore was collector of cus
toms under Cleveland.
To Be Coart Martlale4.
MADRID. March J.—Gen. Toral, who
commanded the Spanish troops at Santi
ago de Cuba, has been arrested and im
prisoned, previous to being court mar
tialed on the charge ot capitulating to
Gen. Shatter at that place on July 14 last.
A regular meeting of the Trades
and Labor Assembly was held Tuesday
evening and was well attended by
The state of trade was reported by
unions as follows:
Coopers, dull clerks, dull tailors,
fair .street railway employes, dull
brewery workers, fair barbers, ab
sent packers and natters, dull pion
eer federal, dull laundry workers, ab
sent butchers, poor plumbers, good
longshoremen No. 37, dull steamfit
ters, good cigarmakers, fair typo
graphical, poor boilermakers and
iron shipbuilders, dull stageworkers,
dull drayowners, absent flour mill
No committe reports Were received
except from the committee appointed
to investigate child labor. This com
mittee was continued.
The following resolution was adopt
Whereas, the Superior Rapid Tran
sit Co., of Superior, Douglas County,
Wis., has of late employed men who
either from carelessness or incompe
tence in handling street railway cars,
run said company's cars in such a
careless and reckless manner as to en
danger the lives and persons of its
patrons and others, who in the ordi
nary pursuits of life have business on
the streets traversed by said com
pany's cars, and
Whereas, it has come to our knowl
edge that within the last three months
an unusual number of accidents have
been the result of the reckless, un
skilled' and careless running and
handling of said company's cars.
Therefore, be it resolved, that we
believe it the duty of the mayor and
common council of the city of Supe
rior to protect the lives and persons
of its citizens by restraining said com
pany from employing men who are
careless, incompetent or unskilled in
the running and operating of street
And be it also resolved, that we ex
tend all the moral and material aid in
our power to persons who have been
injured by the careless, reckless or tin
skilled handling, or running of the
cars of the Superior Rapid Transit
Be it also resolved, that the secre
tary of the Trades Assembly be in
structed to forward a copy of these
resolutions to the secretary of all un
ions affiliated with this assembly for
The secretary was instructed to
notify senators and assemblymen that
this assembly endorses senate bill No.
The following resolution was also
Wheras, there are business men and
merchants and keepers of shops and
stores representing the different
branches of the retail trade and in
dustries of this city who pay fair
wages, employ home labor, close their
respective business places at a fair
hour in the evening, keep them closed
on Sundays and public holidays and
always treat their employes in a fair
and honorable manner,
And whereas, there are others who
pay only such wages as cannot be con
sidered fair or reasonable, and some
who deduct from the already "small
pay of their employes (sometimes
large and often small amounts) with
no better excuse for doing so than a
sneak thief has for stealing. And
some who keep their respective busi
ness places open on Sundays and pub
lic holidays and at an unfair hour In
the evening. And some who employ
labor from other cities, sometimes
hundreds- of miles away when compe
tent men whose homes are in this city
could be had, thus often causing wives
and mothers and their children to suf
fer from want of ordinary necessities
of life, because the father, husband
or brother was thus unfairly thrown
out. of employment.
Therefore, be it resolved, that we
the members of this assembly pledge
ourselves to patronize only such busi
ness men and merchants and keepers
of shops and stores and other places
of business as pay fair wages, employ
home labor, close at a /air hour in the
evening, keep closed on Sundays and
public holidays, and always treat
their employes in a fair and honor
able manner. And we also pledge
ourselves to do all in our power to in
fluence the members of the respective
unions which we have the honor to
represent (and all other persons) to
patronize men, keepers of shops and
stores and other places of business,
who pay fair wages, employ home
labor, close at a fair hour in the even
ing and keep closed on Sundaya and
public holidays and treat their em
ployes In a lair and honorable man
And be it also resolved that we in
vite all employes wfco are unfairly
treated to report such merchant to
the secretary of this assembly in
writing. It should be understood,
however,: that these resolutions-do not
apply to hotels and restaurants,
And be it resolved, that we cause to
be printed a copy of these resolutions
in two of the leading daily newspapers
of this city for six consecutive days
after their adoption.
OLD CONDUCTORS BOUNCED
WHOLESALE DISMISSAL OP NUM
BER OP PASSENGER MEN.
Speculation In One of the Alleged
Causes for the Torn
Wild rumors were floating about town
yesterday to the effect that the St. Paul
& Duluth and the Eastern Minnesota
roads had summarily dismissed a,ll the
old passenger conductors from the service.
It was alleged that irregularities caused
the wholesale dismissal. In part the ru
mors were true. About 40 old conductors
employed in the passenger service of the
Bt. Paul & Duluth, the Great- Northern
and the Northern Pacific have been sus
pended pending an investigation. ,,The
charges preferred are said to be gambling
and speculation. A number of the con
ductors have been putting money in cop
per, wheat and stocks. All conductors in
the passenger service are required to give
bonds and when the trust companies that
had gone on these bonds as sureties heard
of the speculative mania of the' conduct
ors they withdrew the bonds. This is the
story given out by a man high up In rail
road circles, last evening.
Every conductor on the main line of Ihfe
St. Paul & Duluth has been suspended.
Today new men will run the'trains be
tween the twin cities and the head of the
lakes. Three of the men suspended have
been running on the road 18 and 20 years.
Fred Horey, the oldest conductor running
into Duluth, is among those laid .off. His
friends say that he will not attempt to
re-enter the service but will take up farm
ing on his farm near St. Paul.
Eastern Minnesota officials do not con
firm the report that a number of tlieir
men will be laid off in the next few days.
However, from a source that carries
weight it is announced that 14 conductors
of the Great Northern are to be suspend
ed for speculating and other causes and
that some of these will be Eastern Min
nesota men. On the Northern Pacific 14
are reported suspended. On the 'St. Paul'
& Duluth seven conductors and a sub and
on the Milwaukee line between Milwaukee
and St. Paul six men are out of jobs. The
Omaha road has not been troubled witn
the epidemic and the Omaha conductors
in town last night were congratulating
The only old conductor left on the St.
Paul & Duluth is James W. Sargent
The Washington arcft is an exception]
and when the tomb of Grant In Riverside
park was given to the world, a new era
opened to New York. .New York does
everything well and now that she has
started upon a different career, the' ntext!
few years will be rich in gifts and the
immense colony of sculptors and artists'
will not send the greater number of their
works to other cities. One of the niost
notable ornaments In New York is the
statue of Nathan Hale, the young hero,
so loyal, so brave, so proud that his hav
ing been, has alone power, to this day
to throw a wealth of tenderness and most
noble sentiment about the war of free
dom. This statue stands In city hall
square and is prorth no small, journey.
It is the work of Frederick MacMonies,
the young sculptor who almost. sprung
Into fame with the World's fair.
The art lover who delights in beapty
and the accomplishments of American ar
tists will have ample opportunity to be
thrice proud many times, if he takes in
the News Tribune's excursion. For the
best work of MacMonnies as well as sev
eral other American artists, is to be
found in Eoston and Washington. To be
sure the treasure-hives or Doth places are
the public libraries, still each city boasts
of many beautlfiers in the shape of
The Soldiers' monument on Boston
Common Is the work of Martin Mllmore,.
whose short life was rich in its own
work and will always live as ,the' inspi
ration of the wondrous creation, French's
"Angel of Death Staying the Hand of the
Sculptor." This marble Is at Forest Hill
cemetery, just out of Boston, and marks
the sleeping place of Milmore.
Mayor Opposed To It.
A bill said to be now before the state
legislature has aroused the lion in Mayor
Truelsen and has caused his honor to
don the war paint that it was his wont to
wear a few years ago. An octopus in a
new form has confronted the city, the
mayor believes, but, to win, this serpent
will have to overcome the mayor, In an
endeavor to do which other creatures of a
kindred nature have bitten the dust.
The bill in question, it is reported, pro
vides for taking away from city councils
control over street railway companies,
putting the control of these corporations
in the hands of the state railroad com
It is said that there are also similar
bills regarding the control over telephone
and electric light companies.
Said Mayor Truelsen on the bill regard
ing street railways:
"This Is one of the boldest strokes I
have ever known corporations to take.
The Idea of taking away the control in
such matters from the city council is out-
rageous. It would be like getting a man In
another state for governor of Minnesota.
What would the state railroad commission
know about the needs of the various
municipalities whose street railways the
commission would control? According to
the law governing the commission, it
would take'the commission years to cause
any change to be made. Besides this,
the tax on these corporations would go to
the state instead of to the city.
"I understand that there is a powerful
pressure brought to bear on the legisla
ture to pass the bill.
"I have wired Representative Laybourn,
opposing the bill and asking him to do his
best against it. The council will probably
HONOR TO LORD- HERSCHELL
AMERICAN WARSHIPS OFFERED TO
TAKE HIS nODV HOME.
Vessel Will Be One of Thoae in the
North Atlantic Sqnndron
Now at Havana.
WASHINGTON, March 3.—To show Ihe
depth of the sympathy felt by the Unlt-0
States government with the British gov
ernment and the family in the loss of
the late Lord Herschell, our government
has proffered the use of the United States
varship to convey the remains of Lord
HeVschell to England. The particular ves
sel has not yet been selected, but It will
b-s one of the ships now at Havana at
tached to the North Atlantic squadron if
the British embassy cares to accept the of
SCHLEY AHEAD OF SAMPSON
CONTROVERSY IS SETTLED BY THE
Hero of Santiago Takes Two Num
bers Precedence of Ad
WASHINGTON,, March 4.—The senate
decided to take up the naval nomination*
and they were confirmed without opposl
tlcn. These are the promotions resultl..?
fiont the naval personnel bill, and were
sent in today.
the short line.
The men laid off by all the roads will hi
given a hearing in St. Paul in the near
future and it is predicted that many will
SIGHTS OF NEW YORK.
Plenty of Time for News Tribune
Excursionists to See Tlifem.
People who travel a great deal and are
familiar with the cities of .many nations,
say that New York lacks in many things
of beauty, such as parks,' many monu
ments, or classic archways. The city has,
sights without number nut they are not
things of rare beauty. The streets do not!
run together and form little parks, as in
Washington neither will an unexpected
turn bring one face to face with some
magnificent bronze, as in Montreal. New
York Is a city of power. It Js. a city of
buildings and business. The people have'
been too intent upon the making of mon-1
ey or the pursuit of pleasure. They have
not cared for the sentimental as much
as the substantial and the general feel
ings of the people have found vent in the
great piles of stone and brick th£t form
the stores, office buildings, marvelous7 ho
tels, and Fifth avenue mansions. And
that is why, today, but a corriparatlvely
few monuments raise their heads to the
glory of hero, patriot, poet or statesman
and the enduring fame of the artist.
It settles the Schley-Sampson contr'.
vf rsy by making each a rear admiral wi:i
Schley two numbers in advance o:
KANSAS' LATEST HORROR.
Sickening. Details of the Murder of
the Gilbert Family.
ABILENE, Kas:, March 3.—Details were
received today of the brutal murder, 20
miles northeast of here, of Mrs. John Gil
bert, wife of a farmer and her four small
children. The family lived In practically
one room, the doors, ceiling and furniture
of which were literally smeared with
blood and brains. On a bed in one cor.
ner, clad only In her underclothing, lay
the wife and mother and her two year
old baby, both with skulls crushed and
pounded out of human semblance. On
another bed lay the bodies of the two lit
tle daughters and the boy, all under eight
years of age. their heads crushed and
beaten. On the bed with the three chil
dren was found a large hammer w'th
which the deed was done. The family
had been dead about 48 hours when found
and everything points to the husband and
father as being the murderer. The coro
ner's jury today charged him with the
crime. It is believed that Gilbert, who
has fled, had become temporarily insane
brooding over business affairs.
ANDERSON CURLING TROPHY.
Rlnlc Skipped by Rolleaton Defeats
the McLeod Quartet.
One game of curling was played on the
Ice at Talt warehouse last evening. The
rink of E. N. Bradley skipped by L. W.
Rolleston defeated that of R. J. McLeod
in the ^semi-finals for the Anderson gold
medal won from the Central Park Curl,
lng association of Superior about the hrst
of. the year. The contest is now down to
the finals and these will be played off as
soon as possible. The winners of last
night's event are confident of securing the
handsome medal. The score was:
W. L. McLennan, C. R. Ash,
A. Macrae, C. F. West,
G. F. MacKenzle, G. B. Heneage,
R. J. McLeod, L. W. Rolleston,
The Sultan's Throne Room.
The throne room of the sultan at Con
stantinople is a gorgeous sight. The gild
ing is unequaled by that of any other
building in Europe, and from the ceiling
hangs a superb Venetian chandelier, the
200 lights of which make a gleam like
that of a veritable sun. At each of th«
four corners of the room tall candleabra
In baccarat glass are placed, and the
throne is a huge seat covered with red
velvet and having arms and back of
Made Grim Old Tolstoi Laagh.
Jerome K. Jerome, who has been living
in Dresden for some months past, writing
a long novel, is going for a brief holiday
to Russia on a visit to Count Tolstoi. Mr.
Jerome Is supposed to be the only Eng
lish author who has succeeded in making
Truesdnle Elected President.
NEW YORK. March 2.—At the special
meeting of the Delaware. Lackawanna &
Western railway today, Samuel Sloan re
signed as president and W. H. Trues
dsle was elected as president. Mr. Sloan
was chosen chairman of the board of di
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WRITE FOR FEE CATALOGUE. SEARS, ROEBUCK A. CO.. CHICAGO, ILU.
812,'816, 818 Up
Latest Up-to-Date UNION LABEL HATS—from the (*bcst to the cheapest.
C. W. ERICSON,
219 West Superior Street,
We think so
Most people know so.
And lots of good people afe.dpiltg SO.
Then why don't ySu do.#o? f,
Come' and see us, or call «it. "Phone
484 and we will go and see. jrou—»pd If
you want to trade a ttaaer.will be
made. We are lipre for tradf.
At least let's bave a talk.,'
It will pay you.
.... ... .W-v.-.i.
ROLL BROS., City Agents, ^«i
Duluth Brewing & Halting Company,
313 EAST SUPERIOR:8TllEETj|f| |||!^j
CUT PLUG. Y-'i'Vh
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