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The labor world. [volume] (Duluth, Minn.) 1896-current, January 25, 1902, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000395/1902-01-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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They Join Their Organization For
the Standing It GITM Them—In
Practice the Trade Unions Are
Identical With Associations—I'n
alded by Co-Operatlon Laborer
Would be Reduced to Pitiable
The question is often asked, Why
should workingmen join unions? This
makes it puzzling to workingmen why
it is never asked of doctors, or law­
yers, or business men, why they join
"unions." The physician joins the
medical society, the lawyer the bar as­
sociation and the business man the
chamber of commerce.
These people, says The Tailor, join
the society of their business or profes­
sion for the standing it gives them,
for the exchange of ideas and commu­
nity of effort along well defined lines,
and that the common standard of ex­
cellence is raised thereby and the in­
dividual benefited is never questioned.
In practice, the object of trades unions
are identical with those of the associa­
tions mentioned and many others, and
the inducement for a professional or
business man to Join an organization
of the character indicated is many
times intensified in the case of the
In the keen competition of the busi­
ness world expenses of production must
be kept at the minimum by the em­
ployer who would maintain his posi­
tion. Labor receives no more consid­
eration than that it is in a position to
demand and enforce. This is not the
fault of the individual, but of the sys­
tem, and many times employers are
forced against their inclinations by
competition to give the screws on labor
one more turn in preference to yielding
the field of trade to less honorable com­
Unaided 'by co-operation of his fel­
lows the individual laborer would be
reduced to a pitiable state by the con­
stant encroachment of capital in the
hands of the capitalist. United for a
common object, the workingmen be­
come an effective force effective in di­
rect ratio to the thoroughness of their
organization. United, they are in a
position to arbitrate the question of a
just division of the profits of their toil
supplemented and directed by the capi­
tal of the employer. One single -man,
standing out from his fellows, unaffil­
iated with the union of his craft, sul­
lenly accepting its benefits, or bawling
of his "freedom from the tyranny of
trade unions," is a breach in the citadel,
and every man but forges the chains
to bind himself and his fellows to con­
ditions of serfdom.
That labor unions uniformly secure
better wages, shorter hours of labor,
improved conditions and better treat*
ment for all the men engaged in the
trade or calling within the sphere of
its influence, needs no demonstration.
No man worthy of the name would
enjoy these advantages without will­
ingly joining with that union and aid­
ing in shaping its policy and assisting
in defraying the necessary expenses of
its maintenance the highest condi­
tions of efficiency. And yet there are
individuals who not only do that very
thing, but abuse the union that helps
to feed them—villify the leaders and
seek favor in the eyes of the employer
by claiming their superior subserviency
to the bosses' wishes.
Trade unions make for a higher class
of workmanship. The most skilled ar­
tisans of all trades are to be found in
their ranks, and great care is used in
securing new members to the end that
the standard of excellence is not low­
ered by the admission of incompetent
men. A union card is an excellent
guarantee of skill. If the unions could
only exercise their powers more fully
than they are allowed to do in nearly
all the trades, the apprentice systems
would be something more than is usu­
ally the case, systems in theory only.
The employer seeks only to produce
goods at low cost. He cares nothing
about the instruction of apprentices.
Trade unions care for their sick and
needy. Hundreds of thousands of dol­
lars are poured from their treasuries
annually for charity, and of this the
general public never hears a word. It
is done silently, sympathetically and
promptly. They bury the dead and
comfort and aid the widows and or­
phans. There is no proclaiming from
the housetops. They educate their
members on economic lines and without
entering partisan politics teach the
workingmen the true significance of the
ballot and the fast effective method
for its use. All social and political re­
forms of importance spring from and
are disseminated through trade union
They are the safety valve for the nat­
ural discontent engendered by the
fierce competitive system. In Euro­
pean countries where labor unions are
suppressed and restricted, red anarchy
rears its ugly head.
He Only Swore—Somebody had Sent
Him a Bud's Gown by Mlstake.(
From the Philadelphia North Ameri­
Wu Ting-fang, the Chinese minister,
was confronted for a time the other
night with the alternative of missing
the New England dinner, which he had
come from Washington to attend, or
appearing in a woman's decollete silk
evening gown instead of his own flow­
ing silk robe.
As a consequence, the guests in the
section of the hotel in which Wu was
domiciled heard a choice and pic­
turesque assortment of words in both
Chinese and English volleying on the
air as if from a rapid Are gun. For
Minister Wu was angry.
The Oriental statesman is exact in
all matters of dress. He had brought
from Washington his very finest silk
outergarment—one modeled on the
same lines as the shirt of the Ameri­
can man. It was his gaily em­
broidered state robe—a thing of beauty
—but was sadly rumpled as a conse­
quence of its trip to Philadelphia.
So this gorgeous article of apparel
was given to the house valet to be
pressed, with strict orders to have it
ready in time to permit the minister
to make his toilet for the dinner. The
package was returned in time. The
valet disappeared. So far all was
The critical moment arrived. The
robe was shaken out by Wu. Then'he
tried to put it on. Something was
wrong. He was caught and almost
strangled in a whirl of ruffles and chif­
fon. As he started to take off the
queer newfangled thing hooks caugtat
in his queue and held him fast. Then
Minister Wu used, it is related, words
that are not in any dictionary, Ameri­
can or Chinese.
When disentangled he examined the
garment. It. was a woman's. That
was sure. It was short at the top and
long in the skirt. The minister had
seen women wear gowns cut just so.
Ordinarily he would have welcomed a
chance to examine one of these crea­
tions, for he is always an eager seeker
after knowledge. But time was press­
ing. There was small opportunity to
ask why. So he rang bells until the
thall boys came in droves.
Explosively the guest explained that
it was impossible to wear the garment
sent him. It did not fit. His own
must be produced at once. The ex­
change was made after some delay.
With ruffled feelings, but outwardly
immaculate, the minister swept out of
the hotel. He failed to explain when
making his speeoh how it chanced that
he was late at the New England din­
Were Distributed Around on the
Press Ascent Plan.
"A gambler with a press agent, or
an advance agent, rather, is one of the
newest that I struck in the wild and
woolly," said Tom Maguire, managed
for Zelma Rawlston.
"It was in Montana that I ran up
against this up-to-date sure thing man.
He was an all round happy go lucky
'tin horn* gambler, who made his head­
quarters in Butte. One night he pinch­
ed a 'sleeper' in one of the faro layouts
in the M. & M. gambling house. Well,
he managed to work that 'sleeper' up
to about a thousand dollars before the
night was over.
"Then an idea struck him the next
day, and he began to put it into opera­
tion. He bought several gross of
marked playing cards and looked about
for his advance man.
"It was about sheep shearing time,
and in every hamlet or settlement there
was always plenty of jaioney. Most of
the sheep shearers and shepherds, or
whatever they were, came from Swed­
en and were inveterate gamblers. This
the gambler well knew before he start­
ed his man ahead.
'Now,' he said to this worthy, 'you
sell these cards to every gin mill and
store in each place. Get two bits a
deck for' em. Take a short bit, or give
'em away, but get 'em in there.'
"The advance man followed instruc­
tions, and a week later the up-to-date
knight of the cards started out to clean
up the sheep shearing camps, etc. He
would strike a place and a game
stud poker, which is a favorite pas­
time in that section, would be started.
The gambler would tear up deck after
deck of cards after two or three deals,
and buy new cards from the proprietor
of whatever establishment he was in.
Any suspicion as to marked cards
would thus be allayed, as the decks
were sold in front pt thev.players.
"Well, it is sufficient to .say that in
two weeks' time he cleaned up between
$16,000 and $17,000 and cut out for the
East. I saw him In New York some
time afterward, just after he had work­
ed his passage back from the other
'That money didn't do me no good,'
he told me, with much disgust. 'You
see, I Just thought I'd run over to
Monte Carlo and break that Prince of
Monaco. Well, those guys had me
skinned to death. They didn't do a
thing to me. I think my pile lasted a
week. Maybe a little less. At any
rate, they did me good and plenty. I
got to go back now and make another
stake. I guess, he went back, but he
was a good one."
UNION MEN........
Do Not Patronize
Hood Rubber Co.
Look on shank of rubber an if mark­
ed "Hood" or "Old Colony" don't take
Rookwood*i Famous Potter Dead.
From the Cincinnati Times-Star:
Ralph Hammersly^ the oldest potter
in the United States, is dead. Ever
since Rookwood has been Rookwood,
Hammersly has been with it, and al­
most up to the day that death claimed
him he worked at his bench in the
famous pottery.
He was born in England and was
married on the other side of the ocean.
He was 78 years of aee.
He came to this country when quite
a young man, bringing with him the
secrets of the English potters. His ser­
vices were in imniediate demand and
he followed his art here. When Rook­
wood pottery was started he was en­
gaged there. He was a skilled work­
man and ftiany of the beautiful pieces
of work that have been turned out of
that place have passed through his
Some time ago he and his wife cele­
brated their golden wedding. Mrs.
Hammersly died shortly after, and the
death of the partner of his life grieved
him beyond consolation. He followed
Mr. Carnegie to Have Good Flshlnir.
From the Chicago American:
London—Mr. Andrew Carnegie is
building salmon and trout hatcheries
on an extensive scale, with a view to
the improvement of the fishing at
Skibo, his favorite pastime. The site
of the hatcheries is on the banks of
the river Eveleeks, three miles from
Skibo, which was selected by Mr. and
Mrs. Carnegie prior to their departure
for New York. It is expected that the
Skibo hatcheries will be used to gen-«
erously stock the rivers Shin and Eve­
leeks, and the noted lochs near by.
No expense is to be spared in their
Look for the Union Restaurant Card.
Patronise only union Restaurants.
Will Not Be Long Winded Docu­
ment—Will Caucus Upon Intro­
ducing General Legislation.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 23.—Much interest in
the coming session of the legislature
centers on the governors' message,
which will be presented the first day,
and is expected to guide the members
in large measure as to their course of
The governor agrees with the large
majority of legislators in wanting a
short session, and in limiting its work
as closely as possible. He will hot
trouble the legislature with a long
winded document. The principal pur­
pose o£ his message will be to introduce
the report of the tax commission to
the consideration of the two houses.
That report explains itself, and will
need no comments from tife governor.
He will probably express this approval
of it in general terms.
Only One Other Subject.
But one other subject will be men­
tioned in the message, so the report
goes. The governor will briefly explain
the origin of the suit against the Nor­
thern Securities company, the reason
for bringing it, and the situation that
now exists. He will ask the legislature,
in view of the magintude of the case,
to provide the attorney general with
an ample appropriation to carry it
through. He may not ask for a defi­
nite sum, but leave that to the discre­
tion of the legislature.
Ifo other legislation will be mentioned
in the message, and the merger prob­
lem will not come before the legislature
except in this indirect way. Other
emergency legislation may be requested
later In the season, as need for it shall
Introduction of Bills.
The message will be read to both
houses sitting in joint convention in the
house chamber, according to custom.
Both houses will probably adjourn for
the day soon after, and there will be
no dhance for the introduction of bills.
That evening it is intended to hold
the Republican caucus.
There will be a contest in the caucus
over limiting the introduction of bills.
Speaker Dowling's scheme to shut out
all general legislation, with the excep­
tion of local bills and curative acts,
meets with much favor, but members
have pet bills they are anxious to in*
A good many want to tinker with the
board of .control bill, one way or th*
other,/either Ijy attending the tltU or
by dropping out the educational insti­
tutions entirely.
To Sit Twenty-three Days.
Lieut. Governor Lyndon A. Smith
was at the state capitol today. "I be­
lieve the extra session will last just
about 23 working days," said he. "The
legislature will probably sit through
February, which contains four Sundays
and two legal holidays, leaving 23
working days in which the tax bill will
be considered, and Saturday, March 1,
for the final session and adjournment.
"The tax bill seeps to' be both a
scientific and practical measure, but it
will require careful consideration. The
people in our section will insist upon
one amendment, and that is a restora­
tion of the $100 exemption."
"Our people are solidly in favor of
renominating and re-electing Governor
Van Sant. They are with him in the
merger fight, although that is not dis­
cussed to any extent since it has been
taken into the courts."
The Misslssipplan's Storry Thaht Put
the Laugh on Boutelle of Maine.
From the Kansas City Star:
It was when Major William Warner
was in congress, during the Cleveland
administration, that "Private" John
Allen made his famous reply to the
equally famous speech of Congressman
Boutelle of Maine, president Cleveland
had decided to allow the captured Con­
federate battle flags to be returned to
the different states whence they came.
The chief executive's action created a
very unfavorable stir all over the
North. The matter found its way to
the floor of the house. While it was
being discussed, Boutelle made a mas­
terful address on the subject. He made
the eagle scream as she had never
screamed before. The bloody shirt was
waved frantically. His oratorical ef­
forts were superb his perorations were
such that all during his address he was
frequently interrupted with applause.
He reminded his hearers of all the no­
table Federal victories, and ended in a
blaze of glory as he painted by word
of mouth the final surrender.
When Boutelle took his seat he had
so far carried his hearers away that
those in the gallery and the Republi­
can members of the house burst forth
into cheers. It was a scene seldom
witnessed on the flobr of the lower
branch of the national asembly. It
seemed that his eloquence was unan­
swerable. The Republican members
Formerly I Wore a Dru0 Store Truss!
Now I wear one of Dr. BardweU'o
And am not only comfortable, bat from the assu­
rance ot those cured, and the rapid Improvement
in my case I can soott quit wearing it altogether.
Rupture and Pllee oured without Outting
Plenty of Dulnth and Superior References.
Consultation and Examination Free.
Illustrated circulars mailed on application,
Rupture and Pile Specialist
Over Big Duluth Clothing House.
looked proudly at Boutelle, and then al­
lowed their gaze to wander to their
Democratic brothers..
Suddenly from. the Democratic side
Were heard the Calm,' soothing tones of
John Allen, as he said: "Mr. Speaker."
He spoke in his calm, even tones, with
his musical Southern accent. He told
of his joining the Southern cause, and
following one of the flags about which
the discussion arose.
"When it was all over," he said, "I
started back home. I was barefooted,
nearly naked, and without money. I
concluded to walk. I trudged along
for a day or so, when a man I knew
lent me a mule. The mule Was as thin
and poor as I was, and I asure you he
was not the most comfortable means of
transit. I was grateful, however, be­
cause my feet were sore. So I mount­
ed the mule and proceded on my way.
When I was about four miles from
home I decided to leave the main road
I was traveling, and go by another
route and sneak in the back way. The
mule had no bridle, only a rope around
his neck, and my clothes were ragged
and torn. I had gone only a little dis­
tance when I saw an old man, a fellow
townsman, sitting on a rail fence.
'Well, John, I see you are back,* he
'Yes, Uncle Zeb/ I answered.
'Did they lick us, John?'
•"Yes, Uncle Zeb, they licked us plen­
ty, too.*
'Freed the niggers, too?"
'Yes, they freed the niggers.'
"The old man got down'off the fence,
and, after he had thoroughly stretched
out all his kinks, he said:
'John, I don't mind being licked so
much, and I can stand the niggers be­
ing freed, but, John, the worst part of
it all is that in about thirty years some
durned fool will throw it up to us.'
From the Detroit Free Press:
As a scientific cure for popular in­
fantile disorders is the starvation
theory advanced by Dr. Karl Lewin,
a distinguished Berlin specialist in chil­
dren's diseases. He asserts that
motherly sympathy is often wrongly
directed in gratifying their babied
longing for the bottle, declaring that in
most cases the child would be benefited
by going hungry. Close observations
have led Dr. Lewis to believe that in­
fants require liquid but not food after
weakening illnesses of the stomach ac­
companied with vomiting and diarrhea
Writing about his discovery Dr. Lewin
said: "When babies cry and clutch
the nursing bottle their physical wants
are best served by giving them plain
water to drink. They should be al­
lowed to go hungry, but unthirsty. I
regard a period of starvation as abso­
lutely necessary for the first twelve or
twenty-four hours. The idea is not
cruel as it might seem, Inasmuch as
grown pearsons under similar circum­
stances often feel no necessity for food
for many hours. A valuable ally to
this hunger cure is such treatment as
causes the blood from the regions of
the stomach to rush toward the skin.
This is best achieved by a cold bath
and hard rubbing afterward or by a
hot bath—whichever the condition ot
the child suggests."
From the Detroit P*** Pre**:,
Rltcher and Napoleon
Harrison Rlchter aire known through­
out Indiana as "Ty" and "Po," the G.
A. R. twins, and they are probably the
only living twin members of that great
body of surviving heroes. In 'October,
1861, they enlisted in Company D,
Fifty-seventh Indiana infantry, as
chief musicians, and they went through
the war side by side. The town of
Williamsburg, Ind., where they were
born in 1840, was founded by their
father, and their mother was the first
white woman born in Green's Fork.
The likeness of the twins is remark­
able and extends to their character,
habits and tastes. Their tone of voice
and manner of speech are so nearly
the same that when talking unseen
their most intimate friends cannpt tell
which of the two is talking. The
great resemblance between the twina
has led to many amusing incidents.
Once in Richmond, Ind., Napoleon was
shaved by negro. Shortly after leav­
ing the shop his brother Tyler entered,
and the negro barber was so stricken
with superstitious fear at the supposed
spectacle of a beard developing a
week's growth in ten minutes that he
dropped his razor and fled.
From the Detroit Free Press:
The great towers of Bologna are the
pride of the city, and a rumor that one
of them Is weakening and may fall is
causing a sensation among the people.
This has caused so large an influx of
visitors that it is said the hotelkeepers
may not be wholly guiltless in regard
to the rumor. The city has two of
these square towers, the Asinelli, which
Is 315 feet high, and was erected in 1109,
and its rival, the Garisenda, which was
built one year later, and was originally
much higher, and is rendered peculiar
by its decided inclination to one side.
It is now only 153 feet high, the width
of one side is 23 feet, the walls at the
base are 6 feet 6 inches thick, while
higher up they are 4 feet 9 inches. Its
origin is somewhat obscure, but it was
certainly intended to outdo the Asinelli,
and both were for retreat in troubled
times. &ome say the original Intention
was to make it lean, but others con­
tend that either the ground has set­
tled or there was a defect, in the en­
gineering. This unique was so
little thought of by one of its late pos­
sessors that it was sold in 1266 for 220
lire, something less than $44.
From the Detroit Free Press:
Many women ot fashion have an
idea that camphor gum, taken
small and regular doses, gives a pe­
culiar creamineos to complexion, and
scores of youttg women buy It for this
purpose. The habit, however, is very
difficult to cast off, for qamphor pro­
duces a mild forty of exlhileration and
stupoficatlbn and in many instances
where very large doses have been
swallowed the habit has become a sort
of slavery. Thepe camphor eaters all
have a dreamy, daaed and very listless
air, and in most of them there is an
ever present longing to sleep, or, at
least, to rest. Ektreme weakness gen­
erally follows the taking, of regular
doses, arid cases have been seen where
ithas been almost difficult to tell the
effect from those of alcohol. As to the
complexion, if a, ghastly pallor be an
improvement, camphor certainly pro­
duces it.
Most people know now prominent a
part is, played by the dog in Belgium,
where he acts as the poor man's horse.
By ones, by twos, by threes and by
fours, dogs may be seen drawing milk
carts, hauling the vegetables, bringing
home the washing—doing anything and
everything in fact that falls in other
countries to the lot of horse *r donkey.
What is more, the dog even takes his
owner for an airing, and what stands
in Belgium for "the little donkey shay"
of London's Whitechapel, or the classic
Old Kent road, is drawn by a team of
dogs who move along at a great
and who generally seem willing, happy
and well cared for. But the Belgium
dog has not stopped here. He is an
ambitious creature. He is not content
to do naught but slave. He has, in
fact, aspired to the law with such
good effect that he has become one of
its limbs, and now plays the part of
policeman, and with such good results,
too, that crime in that particular dis­
trict patrolled by him is said to have
diminished by two-thirds since his en­
try into the force. It is in Ghent that
the dog hag become a recognized mem­
ber of the tegular town constabulary.
His introduction was the outcome of a
particularly happy though of Monsieur
van Wesemail, chief commissioner of
police there, who has trained his dogs
to a very high pitch of eflciency."
Hoare Music Co., at 115 W. Superior
Street, have a magnificent display of
Guitars, Mandolins, Violins, Harps, etc.
While some of those fine instruments
range from $25 to $300 there' are plenty
of choice goods from $Z up. If you so
desire you can buy these goods on the
installment plan. They also have a
large stock of Pianos—no finer in the
city—everything bought for spot cash
and sold on the usual terms.
This signature ia on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets
the remedy that enres a cold to one day*
of St. Louis—ss.
To John E. Shea:
Take notice, that the following de­
scribed piece or parcel of land, situated
in the County of St. Louis and State
of Minnesota,- to-wit: The south half
of northeast quarter lot two and south­
east quarter of northwest quarter sec­
tion seven, township sixty-eight north
of range twenty W. of 4th P. M., ac­
cording to the government survey
thereof, was on the fourth day of May,
A. D. 1898, bid in for the state for the
sum of ten dollars and thirty cents,
pursuant to a real estate tax judgment
entered in the district court in the said
County of St. Louis on the twenty-first
day of March, A. D. 1898. in oroceedings
to enforce payment of taxes delinquent
upon real estate for the year 1896. for
the said County of St. Louis, and was
on the sixth day of January, A. D.
1902, sold by the State of Minnesota,
for fifteen dollars and thirty,-five cents.
That the amount required to redeem
such lands from such sale exclusive of.
the cost to accrue upon this notice is
the said sum fifteen dollars and thirty
five cents with interest thereon at the
rate of one per cent per month from
said sixth day of January, 1902, to the
time of such redemption, and delin­
quent taxes, penalties and costs accru­
ing subsequent to said sale with inter­
est thereon to the time of such redemp­
tion and the time within which said
sale can be redeemed from said sale will
expire sixty days after service of this
notice and proof thereof has been filed
in the office of the county auditor in
and for said St. Louis county. Minne­
sota. 'in manner prescribed by Sectioi
37 of Chapter 6, General Laws of Min­
nesota for the year 1877 and amend­
ments thereto.
Dated, Duluth. this seventeenth day
of January, A. D. 1902.
(Seal.) O. HALDEN,
Auditor St. Louis County. Minn.
by L. A. MARVIN.
Labor World—Jan. 25, Feb. 1-8, 1902.
of St. Louis—ss. In Probate Court,
Special Term, January 17th, 1902.
In the Matter of the Estate of Paul
Leinonen. deceased:
On receiving and filing the petition
of Karoliina Leinonen. of the County
of St. Louis, representing, among other
things, that Paul Leinonen, late of the
County of St. Louis, in the State of
Minnesota, on the fourth day of March,
A. D. 1901. at the County of St. Louis,
died intestate, and beine an inhabit­
ant of this county at th«» time of his
death, leaving goods, chattels, and
estate within this county, and that the
said petitoner is the surviving wife of
said deceased, and praying that ad­
ministration of said estate be to Karo­
liina Leinonen granted
It is ordered, that said petition be
heard before this court, on the 18th
day of February, A. D. 1902, at ten
o'clock a. m.. at the probate office, in
the court house in the city of Dulutn,
in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof
be given to the heirs of said deceased
and to all persons interested, by pub­
lishing this order once in each week
for three successive weeks prior to said
day of hearing, in the Labor World,
a weekly newspaper pr'nted and pub­
lished at Duluth. in said county.
Dated at Duluth, the 17th day of
January, A. D. 1902.
By the Court,
Judge of Probate.
(Seal of Probate Court, St. Louis Co.,
Labor World—Jan. 25 Feb. 1-8-15,1902
of St. Louis. District Court, Eleventh
Judicial District.
Nannie Legard.
against SUMMONS.
William Legard.
The State of Minnesota to the Above
Named Defendant:
You are hereby summoned and re­
quired to answer the complaint of the
plaintiff in the above entitled action,
which complaint has been filed in the
office Of the clerk of said district court,
at the City of Duluth, County of St.
Louis and State of Minnesota, and to
serve a copv of your answer to the
said complaint on the subscriber, at
his office in the City of Duluth. in the
said county of St, Louis, within thirty
days after the service of this summons
upon vou, exclusive of the day of such
service and if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time afore­
said. the plaintiff in this action will
apnlv to the court for the relief de­
manded in said complaint, together
with plaintiff's costs and
ments herein.
Dated January 7th, A. D. 1902.
-Plaintiff's Attorney.
503-4 Torrey Bldg.. Duluth, Minn.
Labor World—Jan 25, Feb. 1-8-15-22.
March 1902,
Union Directory.
Assembly -Meets 2nd and 4th Briday
of each month at Kalamazoo Build­
ing. Pres. G. yt. Davis
Henry D'worsch^fc-fec- and treas..
T7 Av Fhler: trustees. O. Larson. A.
•Xi'iphnsc.n. Taylor Howe: sec-.J-W.
Richardson. 208 West Second Street.
Meets 1st and 3d Mondays of each
quPi111* at OabrielsonXhall. No. 21. &•
Superior street. Pres., Timlin,
»£S.pr®s*» Ole Larson nn.-sfe^., J.
Richardson treas,, Josiah Wiles rec.
sec., John Lydon, 321'W: First Street.
union, No. 12.—Meets 2nd and 4th
JooeSn?y wf each month at Kalama­
zoo Block. Pres.', Wm. Tunell vice
Pres., John Lawson treas F. Schoen
mg fln. sec., M. Newman: .ana
fee., Fred Steigler, 2404 West
n^esday evenings Kalamazoo
Building. Pres. Thos. Allen vice
pres., Ed, Lowe fin. sec. S. T.
Skrove, 31|» East Sixth Street treas.,
E. Ericson rec. sec., Wm. Apple­
by. 21 East Sixth atMAi,
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdays of each
month at Kalamazoo Blk., 18 W. Sup.
Street. Pnss.. W. Schwartz vice
Pjef-f J. P.itchowski fln. sec., Matt
Ettinger reas., F. J. Piering ..rec.
and cor. s»c.s Paul A. Neuman, 509
East Sixth Street.
53. Meets every se&onfi and fourth
Tuesday of each month at the Kala
maaoo Building. Pres. H. L. Palmer,
vice pres., H. Hanson sec., Leslie
Copland treas., Fred McKelvey fin
sec.. J.
McComber, 222 Mesaba
Meets 1st and 3rd Thursdays of each
month at 21 E. Superior St. Pres..
J. Delcore treas. and fin. sec..
M. A. Hibbard -rec. sec.. George
Lindsay, 22-27th Ave. West.
Branch. Meets every Monday even­
ing at Kalamazoo Block. Geo. Coad,
secretary and agent.
M. L. U..) Meets on the 2d and 4th
Fridays of each month at Kalamazoo
Block. Pres. Lawrence Hanson vice,
pres., Geo. Walters tresis., Albert
Meldahl secy., C. E. Ellefsen, room
18 Columbus Building.
tion—Meets every Monday during* the
winter season at Kalamazoo Block.
Pres., Edgar Brown vice pres.,
Jas. Walsh: 2d vice pres., Arthur
Green: fin. sec., R. F. Barrows treas.,
A. H. Kent: cor. sec., Geo. Milliken,
32 Tenth Avenue West.
Meets during the season of naviga­
tion on 2nd and 4th Saturday of each
month at Gilley's Hall, West Duluth.
Pres.. Gordon O'Neill: sec.. Thomas
Ultican. West Duluth, Minn.
ial Association. No. 78. Meets 1st
and 3rl Friday of each month during
the w\ iter months, At Engineers'
Hall, \inter Block. Pres., James
Bishop (ice pres., E. Wagner treas.,
A. Harv kr sec., F. Rehder, care Ma­
rine En| beers' Hall.
perhang. fs. Meets 1st and 3d Tues­
days oj each month at Kalamazoo
Bldg. 1 res., B. J. Elde vice-pres.,
C. oh' Km treas., Louis Pedersen
fin. sec M. Christopherson, 414 East
Fist S reet: rec. sec., Edw. Maere.
405 Eighth Avenue East.
Meets oh 2rid ana ^Vh Mondays of
each nonth .at Kalamazoo Block.
Pres.. A. G. Matthews vice, pres.,
S. Mahan sec. treas., Edward Per
rott. 409 Lake Shore delegates to the
Building Trades Council. A. G. Mat­
thews and E. Perrott.
P.: & G.
of U. S. & C. Meets 2nd
and 4th Thursdays of each month at
Kalamazoo Block. Pres.. Edward
Sturm vice. pres.. Wm. McEachren
treas.. Wm. Pierce trustees. Joe.
Krieger, Chas. Rigdon sec., Hartley
Boutliu, post office box 595, Duluth.
No. 32, A. S. M. W. r. A. Meets the
2nd and 4th Tuesdays of each month
at Kalamazoo Block. 8 p. m. Pres.,
John Hollihan vice pres.. Tim Tim­
lin: fin, sec., Fred Holenberg cor.
sec., Earnest Kehtel', 427% East Ninth
first and third Thursday of each
month at Engineers hall in the Hunt­
er block. President, Ed. Robinson,
vice pres. George Marsh, Treasurer,
O. A. Peterson, Delegates to the
Trades Assembly. George Marsh.
Robert Stewart nd George Zopp.
Sec. I. W. Gilleland 2513 West First
T'nion, No. .4. Meets every Monday
in Burrows Block, 302 West Sup­
erior Street. Pres.. James Fitzgerald
vice pres., Nels Holmberg: rec.-cor.
sec., M. Heisler. 218 Eighteenth Ave.
West: fin. sec.. F. Gittkawski. 514 E.
Fifth Street: treas., J. F. Lindblom:
door keeper, William Dade deputy,
Wm. Nesine alternate, Jno. F. Fred
in: truestees, John Johnson. A. Pet­
erson. Oscar Peterson.
Meets 1st Sunday in each month at
Kalamazoo Block. Pres., H. Dwor
schak, vice pres., G. A. Bergstrom
rec. sec.. Miss M. E. Van Auken fin.
and cor. sec., C. E. Brown, 17 South
Seventeenth Avenue East.
frit the beat value type*
\writer for the Office,
., the Home......
MM tinatacw fm.
Minneapolis Office
325 -Hennepin Avenue
Representative at Duluth and West
orr jrou).
Laxative romo-Qui lne Tablets cure
a cold in one day. No Cure, no Poy.
*rioa 25 cents.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if It
fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature
is on each box. 25 cents.
for Your
"Interest will be credited on the
books of the bank on the first days of
January and July, herein called "In­
terest Days" but will not be payable
to the depositor, or entered upon his
pass book, until on or after the tenth
(10th) day following such credit."
First National Bank
Fitger's Beer
the Beer
Do Yon Want Short, Eaiy aai
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jf braces, the plumb and side cuts for
the same and many other valuable
tables. Rules for drafting gable mould­
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explaining the steel square and all
problems In carpenter work.
Send for Carpenter's and Builder**
Practical Rules for Laying Out Work.
Price (bound in leather) $2.00. prepaid'
to any part of the United States. Lib­
eral inducements offered to agents.
Bend cash or post office order to.
land for sale at $2.50 per acre and up.
Can locate you on U. S. Homesteads,
heavily timlwivd With high grade pine,
lands level. Address, A. T. Kelliher,
Salem. Oregon.
Duluth Candy Co.
Manufacturing Confectioners*
Ask for Alameda chocolate*.
119 East Superior Street
Commercial Light
and Power Co.
Successors to
Hartman General dec trio.
Msk Electric (Ml
If You Want a Home on Easy Terms
Telephone 3081 for particulars.
M«rch«Hs' Bank
Avenue W
Practical know
ledge of
Sign and House
I ,*** Sliver
I Lettering. Brons*
II I asomias''
dhaH ing Colors Con
trantin*. Varniah
injr. Etc.. from
our Painters Book. Our book of 25
years experience in sign and house
painting is so timple that even boys
can teach themselves the painter's
trade in a short time. 25 illustrated.Al­
phabets are included in our book. This
great teacher and money saver will be
mailed postnaid for 50 cents. VaL
Schreler Sign works. Milwaukee. Wis.
tnveimoa to probably jpBtei. www. yw
Uons strictly ootaOdentud. Handbook on Patents
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