Newspaper Page Text
GO TO GAOL. It is abundantly evident that the labor struggle to be a calm and decorous Sunday-school procession kind of an affair. That there are goin to In' rows am riots, and variegated blood and tin eifecls, is a fact written in bij; letters across the troubled sky of recent events, The wholesale importation of police soldiers, spies, and blacklegs into labor disputes is not calculated lo promote brotherly love, peace and good will to wards all men. Landlords and capitalists who take a devilish delight in overworking and starving: their wage-slaves and crushing every liltle attempt they may make to slightly improve their condition, are not the most favorable factors toward ' the gradual evolution of a higher plane of progress." Newspaper editors, shrieking and howling like w olves and hyenas for the bbod of Trades Union agitators and Socialists, are not the most desirable incarnations of that "eternal not our selves", which Matthew Arnold said "makes for righteousness." No, indeed; so we may as well make up our mil ds and prepaie our plans for lively times. And chielly let us familiarize our selves with the prospects of being sent to gaol. Sent to gaol ! Most British workmen are dreadfully afraid of being sent to gaol. Many of them would rather lose their right hand or throw themselves into a quarry pit than suffer the disgrace of being sent to gaol, no matter for how short a time or for how trivial an of fence. They will tell bundles of lies, fly hun dreds of miles all over the country, and endure all sorts of privations and pains rather than be "nabbed by the police " Now that is very wrong and foolish. The fear of gaol is a cowardly fear, and the disgrace of being sent there is a vulgar and depraved superstition. lias not almost every true and brave pioneer of progress been put in gaol? Has not the gaol been the very sanctu ary of freedom and progress? Irish Nationalists go as merrily to gaol as they would go to a wedding or a Wake, and that is the reason that they are as sure to get Home Rule as that the flowers will bloom in spring. And so must British workmen, if they intend emancipating themselves from the thraldom of capitalism. After all, the gaol is not the dreadful place that most men foolishly imagine. There are hundreds of thousands of people in our land who endure vastly more misery outside the gaol than they would have to endure inside it. Yea, in comparison with many of the homes of the industrious poor, our pris ons are palaces indeed, and in comp ui Hon with the daily toil they have to per form, the hard labor of our convicted felons is light and pleasant to a degree. If it were not for the stupid prejudice attached to the thing, a good milhoi or two industrious and honest folk w id find it considerably to their phys il and moral ad van age to cease wo' a ing in factories, railways, docks, and mines for the profit of capitalists and landlords, and take an occasional spell of the relatively comfortable lodging, wholesome fare, and reasonable toil which is provided for law-breakers in side the walls of her Majesty's prisons. Let, then, every advocate of labor and every Socialist ask himself whether he is prepared to go to gaol; and if he can not answer resolutely "yes," then let him skulk out of the labor movement as quickly as he can, for he is a marplot and a hypocrite. For the criminal law of this country has been so cunningly devised in the in terest of the property thieves, that no man nor woman can freely and fearless ly speak or act against those thieves without being almost instantly caught in its inflexible meshes. The tirst qualification for a Trades ''nion secretary or a labor member of 'arliament should be that the candidate , ad been not less than three times in (j'aol for intimidation, conspiracy, or sedition. Let the new labor cry therefore be, "Go to gaol." Let workmen all over the land emulate each other In their anxiety to get there. Let them cram the gaols full. Let it bo known that a man can do better service to his fellow s by going to gaol for them than by going to Parlia ment. Let us have nurser rhymes for our children, inculcating thsir idea of going to gaol as the highest reward for good and noble deeds. Instead of spending Trades Union funds in keeping men .walking the streets begging for jobs, let the funds be spent in supporting the wives and families of men who have been sent to gaol for agitating, educating and or ganizing their fellows Finally: When there are more British work men marching to gaol than to churches on Sundays, we will be within measur able distance of the emancipation of labor, and realization of freedom, justice and brotherhood. People's lYens. The Power of the Soup Ticket. Relief committees are once more to the fore, and the distribution of tickets for bread and cheese and soup is again being used as a mean ot heading back the revolutionary tendencies of the pe pie. l'ar-ons, politicians and plutocrat subscribe tlu ir few pounds to the fun of the-e committees w ith a view of mak ing the workman a belter church goer a more ready partisan ami a more w il ling wage slave j for, in short, creating political and religious "simpers. 1 hen is a law againt bribery, and a parlia mentary candidate may not stand halt': pint of beer loan elector without risking bis seat m the event of his heing elected But he can give a live pound note to a soup kitchen and have the tact widely advertised, whereby he udluences not alone the thousand or so recipients of soup tickets, but all who hear or read of his iimnilicence, and all the working men electors uf the division throw ti their hats ninl shorn, "He s a Jolly gon fallow.'1 tiood old 'soupers!' IauhUii Justin1. F.U'i'j hody ( nn Parade. In the last batch of opinions rendered in the Supreme Court of ( tt iw a. Justice David J. Baker decided that the ordi nance of the city of Chicago, passed July 2o, 1nsT, in regard to regulating the public streets, was invalid. John Trot ter was a captain of the Salvation Army anil w as arrested by the city authorities because of parading bis army in violation of the ordinance. Its validity was the only question at issue, On that subject Justice Baker says: "Parades and processions upon the streets of a city are not necessarily pro ductive of such danger and disorder as to render them, per se, the creators of public disturbances, nor are they neces sarily nuisanc' s. There is no authority, therefore, in the municipal corporation to suppress such demonstrations of all kinds, at all times, and under all circum stances. Citizens have the constitutional right of pursuing their own happiness, and on suitable occasions and for lawful purposes, and in a peaceable manner, they may gather together in street parades and processions, if they so de sire, provided they do not disturb or threaten tke public peace or sustantial'y interfere with the rights of others. "The ordinance in question seems to recognize the fact that all processions are not to be repressed and seems to proceed upon the theory that some of such demonstrations are to be allowed and permitted and others prevented. It does not, however, tix and determine the conditions under which parades and processions will be unlawful. It merely leaves it to the discretion or caprice of the Superintendent of Police to im peratively prescribe who shall be per mitted to gather together in such pro cessions and who shall not, to dictate that the members of one political party, or of one religious denomination, or of one civic society may, the members of another political party, religious de nomination or civic society may not, have such parades or processions, and to arbitrarily tix the times, occasions and localities when and where such assem blages will not be allowed. Under the ordinance the Superintendent of Police has even authority to prohibit all street parades and processions whatever, "It is subversive of the liberty of the citizens and outside of the domain of the law that authority so arbitrary should be lodged in one individual. The j low ers that were granted by the State and were relied upon by the municipality were delegated to the City Council, and that body could not transfer its legis lative prerogatives and the public trust which was imposed upon it to a mere executive oflictr. All ordinances must be reasonable and the ordinance before us is unreasonable. As was said by the Supreme Ci urt of Michigan, in re Fre zee, 5,'id Mich., II'.Kt, where a similar or dinance was under investigation: "This by-law is unreasonable because it sup presses w hat is in general perfectly law ful, and because it leaves the power of permitting or restraining processions and their courses to an unregulated ollicial discretion, when the whole mat ter, if regulated at all, musi be by per manent legal provisions operating gen erally and impartially.' "In our opinion the ordinance of July 2:i, 1 ', is invalid and appellee could not law fully be convicted for a violation of its provisions." The ordinance declared invalid reads: 1. That no parades or processions shall be allowed upon the streets of the city, nor shall any open air meetings be held upon any ground abutting upon any street or avenue of the city until a per mit therefor shall first be obtained from the Police Department, under a penalty of not less than f:20 nor more than if 100. Such permits shall be issued without fee, by the Superintendent of Police, and shall, in the case of parades or proces sions, specify the route to be followed upon the streets of the city. Reference is made elsewht re in this paper to the enormous development of the factory system in Germany and its effects upon the workers engaged in house industry. The magnitude nnd rapidity of this development are well illustrated by the fact that the produc tion of coal in Germany has increased from itt million tons in 1S2 to C7 million tons in lbU. During the same period the production of lignites increased in about the same proportion, viz. from 9 million to nearly 1 million tons. There are elsewhere increased production led to concentration, and in 186 and lSis7 the pit owners formed a syndicate. NEW HAVEN. Cupl. H mil i ii u t ii Hi'liMi- ii I, mI u ri- on "Siiriid Ti iinsil nni" Mn ur Siiryent eliilni'il in (ii- 1 'I it ii ut MiinUiil Wilier i'lk, I. nl AiltUiil ut Hi Same 'l ime to liu reuse Hie itf ft of hU On ii M nrklii;iiieii. Vt held a very successful public meet ing at the Labor Lyceum last Sun day afternoon with Comrade F S, Hun tington of liostoii as speaker. The lec ture on "Social Transition" was well ri ceived by the audience, of whom many made short speeches after the lecture, all favorable to the position taken by the speaker. Tw o of our local daily papers reported the lecture at length, a short synopsis of which is here given: Mr. Huntington spoke fur an hour and said in substance : "The questions connected w ith social and industrial reforms are so broad in scope that they embract many practical details. In the evolutionary develop ment ol Humanity no stage ot mortal progress can be called a fixed condition. Ihe first stage was one of simple com niunisni. Private ownership was un known. With the institution of mar riage came the former. After this came the feudal system. Gradually feudalism disappeared and modern com mercialism stepped upon the world's stage. I hen came tne wage system Wagedom is a transition stage between slavery and entire freedom, a transition period between the serfdom of the past and the glorious manhood ot the future. Feudalism founded on rapacity and brute violence existed as a necessary stage in social development. Serfdom lasted some time beyond feudalism as a system. Down to the Fourteenth century the r.ngiish workman might be con sidered a serf. l-eudalism gave the philosophy of individualism its strongest expression. 'Abraham Lincoln said : 'Uod must love common men because he made so man- of them.' It is only in modern times that the common people have had iny voice in the allairs ol political government. The successful result of the American revolution was an im mense stride toward the freedom of the common people. If the solution of the competitive system must come by a baptism of blood, it the freedom ol the wage slave must be accomplished through the same horrors that ac compaiiied the freedom of the chattel slave on this continent, we must bow to the will of the Eternal, but we have faith that no such solution will be re- mired. The United States census shows that over UO per cent, of the people are supported on an average of -10 cents a day. There is enough accumulated wealth to make comfortable the people of all civilized countries. Imprudence md personal habits have their largo share in the misfortunes of the very poor, hut these habits are often the tied, and not the cause, ol our present industrial system. Cunning continues to grasp the w ealth of the world. In the midst of abundance thousands of will ing American workingmen are tramping for bread and at the same time unskilled labor is pouring in from Europe at the rate of 500,000 persons a year, A number ot those present spoke in favor of Mayor Sargent's ideas of municipal ownership. 51. Graatz, said that if the Mayor raised the wages of his workmen $2 a week it would be of more benefit to them than the City's control of the water works. Continuing he said: "After all, the ownership of rail- roues, mines, waterworks, etc., are only palliative measures. The only remedy for a solution of the labor problem is the ibohtion of the wage system, by the government securing control of all machinery. The Trades Council, at its meeting last Sunday elected a committee of tune members to start a popular agitation among the citizens of New Haven in tvor of the movement for the purchase of the water-works by the city. Meet ings will be called in all the wards and and no doubt there will soon be lively times in New Haven. The comic play, "Der Ktaatsstreich von Galgenhausen", given by our mem bers at the Labor Lyceum two weeks ago, was s well received by the audience that we have been requested to play it again, and it has been decided to give il in .March, in a larger hall. There has been so much persistent boasting of the magnitude oh our crops of wheat and of the ability of this coun try to feed the whole world, that it may lie well to consider the matter in the light of cold facts. Last year our pro duction of w heat was about 420 million bushels. In the be.-.t year on record it did not much surpass 500 million bushels. Our population was about (;:,00(i,immi. The population of France is less than 4o,0iXi,O00, and her production of wheat last year (which was considered small and very poor; was 110 million hectoli tres, or, at the rate of bushels per hectolitre, 312 million bushels. The average yield per acre in this country is aliout 11 bushels and, under our vam pire system of "extensive" culture, is constantly decreasing, whereas in France it is 4- bushels. The belt of wheat pro duction in this country is constantly receding. As the lauds given to this cereal become exhausted by related crops without nourishment of the soil, new lands are occupied by bonanza kings an 1 similarly treated with reckless ex liavagance. Our mines, our forests, all of our natural resources are in the same manner wasted for immediate profits to the detriment of futuiegeneratioiis, that will curse the monopolists of our age even more than we do. The soda water manufacturer is prac tically consolidated. A company lias been formed under the laws of New Jer sey, in w Inch arc merged the live great est tirms engaged in that industry. Cue of the incorporators frankly staled in an inlirview that the prolils of the busi ness were solargelbat it was confidently expected the watered stock of t he new concern would soon pay dividends at the rate of 1 1 percent. The receipt of a sample copy of this paper is an invitation to subscribe. SOCIALIST LABOR PARTY. Kl CKIPTs. rruin .bin, a.'i to i iii, n. Ski iir.TAiiy. Seel IncliiumiMilis, J'.iHI Seel Idntoii. ."nU 11 K. It'1'! w inir. tor fflt., i on sect Lisbon Fulls, 'i Ml. Ainer. Ncct New urk, in ml. Seel, llnbokeii. --.".Hi (icrm. Sect. IIiiMuii. Id ml s.v. Troy. Mm. hair uiiriiittee, a.".n no Amer. See. Huston. -I so. Sect lliiilfonl, : ill. Sect, unelihi, in mi Sect Krie. rum. Workmen's Society "Fortselintt" IVi'lliui'l, ore., for uit. Mum. Lahcik Newk Co. ProL'r. Kilne. Club, llnrlfofd, ,11'' c s. To- IimIo, .'.!. ,1 K, t Vest on. 0 1 1. ChsIi siili', IS. 17 II K. KlIelilmiL'. r 'l.", Jew. Hruni'h, New York. IMS. l( , clileiiiM, II ,1(1. C II, Sirmejie,, :, II I', Alicirheiiy CUV, ll.s!.r. II S riiUL'likeebs e. 1.17. II II, Stuteii Island. 2 !W. Mis Kim' Ku.ii.p Kcnd. PiwIoiikIv received SlIW.n.'i Lisbon Falls .Mi 1 )i mat i'i1 bv Cloiiknnikers' t'nlon, ('lilciico KUI5 ninl eoreeieil on l.lsls 1'J.'i, r.' i iv.ki Seel Ion San l-'ranclHco: 1.1st Ml 1.MI List 1 1J us', Ut 1 ' INI List UK. ... nun List Xl liy Kleininer, Sirni;lieli, Mass... Sim Hv A. Nitirlcr " ' . . 1 u Seetloii Troy f,.ui List. 7. by i lleneke, Itulliilo I iki List r, by Drexler, " m List I, by llolTiniiu. " 1'entli Assembly Ulstrh't: llll lists I v 0. Ilerzof; j Ity R Sieiiel o, Hv l'assliiiiK i.iio My . Drrsi'lier i Section ft lea :i.ihi brewers' I'nion. I'lt t slmrir . . 'mki Bilkers' billon, " Mn Section Alleffheny City imi I. Ilea, Allttuliunv u Herman brum 'I ie Soelel y, Olney vllle, It. I. n .'III last OT, ny i,. wieKnninn, ritisbin'K 4 ;r, List 'JS7, tiy Miniit. " -j.-, List astL by (i. Hehrii Jar, Section Toledo Mm Inter, ClL'urm Union No. 3. Oiiyt in, ()., on List, !!:ri vm Lists STO mill Si is. Newark, N. .1 li tta 1st 1.', by Hcdilni sen, Albsnv I. Ml .ist IS, by t'liMller " ' x, .ist 111, by WiililbllliK " 1 7"i ,1st an, in Kneel. " -j .in .1st SI, by stn.lns " :,..;, Section lialtiinorn sum .ist asil. by I. (lens, Luwrenen, Mass li.im 1st Ml. by SiieliH " " ) ml 'Hi, by Kosiiaiii, " is.ir. Usls isii, is; iss, is:,, I), troll, Mleli j:mki oruleu una Skyliylit Maker' Union '! ;1U Total SI I IHKKCTOKY i I F AMKKICAN SI (1 IONS Boston, Mass I'liblln agitation meetings at (I. A. H. Hall, bin Wiislilnuton st reel, evitry Sun day evening at '('..HI o'clock. Kreo to all. business meetings, (irst. Monday evenings in each inon1.li, at H Nassau st. Organizer, P. K. o'Neil, 45 Kverell street CliarleHtown. lice. Secretary, K. ii. Miller. ! Adams street, ( 'ambrldge liaooKi-TN A nerlean Section No. 1 meets every Thursday evening at. Kit. Then 's Ibill, ;w Tompkins ave.. K ). Organizer, Henry Ku'iii, -.'in Kllery st. UnooKi.rN American Section No, W. Dim,. business meet I gs every :ld Monday and agl talio'i meetings on Wednesdays of each month in 1 " 7 Vbintague st,., cor ( linton Organizer, C. II. Mutc'ieH, Pi Smith ut UltooKi.vN American Seeclion No 3, So, Dlstr. meets every week and Kredeiick belse'n Mall, 1'J'i Twe ft b st So. Organizer, .lames J. Withers. .Mil live. IIhooki YS, No I Meeting every Wednesday at. W Hart '. s ball Kieliarl st . Ilenrv llueiiiic. W Partidoii st., miiii.ii brookl i n, ( irgauli-r, CuicAiio-bu-lness meeting every Sundav nl ternooii, o'clock, at Orcif's Hall, M Lake street. Public, agitation meetings every Sunday at .lung's Hall. 1ml Itandolph street, organizer. Iternhard llerlyn, mm; Oree.ii st,., hnglewood. Cook Co , III. iiicai.ii, Ii.i. - .Icwisli Section meets every week. P Sls-nia'i, Organizer, ais.lolinson slrcct. lM'NKiiiK N. V. Meets each 1st mid ad Sunday, a p m , at -HI bum si. flank l eist, si Uobcrl- Itoad orgiiuf" r. Lynn, Ma. Meetings every week. (.do. If. Peate iirganizi r. P. o. box Kl. Los Anuki... . Cai, Meetings every wink. K. C. Scbnabel, i.'m'.i Kiickwood am. Organizer Minneapolis Scandinavian Section, Agitation Meetings, every second and fourth Mon days In each month, business Meet.ligs, every first and third Monday, organizer, P. Pedcr-ieri, P. (I. Hon KM. Niw Your. American section: Agitation meet ings every Monday evening at us Kast. Knurl h street. Organizer, August Helabar, '') Kast Fourth s'reet. New Havkn. onn Meetings at th New Hall, second house from corner State and Chapel sis Kntranco from Statu st. M. Itullit-r, If. Stevens st , Organizer. ATTENTION! JUST PUBLISHED! A M;W Capital," ONE VOLUME, Elegantly Bound in Cloth, -FOUR VOLUMES, Paper Cover, at 30c. Each, At tli's low pricrx thousands SEM YOUR THE NEW YORK 25 E. FOURTH Nkw 1 1 a v i:k. i " Cerina'ii American Section meets every Ut ami 1,1 Mondavi, at the La b t .j ivum, :ll.i Slate st. Pnii I aiii.i.iiiia, pA -Agitm meetings every Tuesday evening ,t Momim, star Hall northeast cornel of Ninth and Callow hill sfecis se, retary, .litl. Ne, kcr. in vine street. Org.mier, . Kislmii. wlfl Sar tain si reel. I'liii.AiiKi.rin v P - flemish Section meets Plrts Sunday in each month, at Ihe Labor Lyceum, III Mil j lie III l) ii. r.il.'i w arnock s 1 iiii.AiiKi.ruiA. Pa - French bniucii meets every second Sunday hi '.cm a. in. at Aschbacher's Had. corn, miana and somerset sis Isldor cnockaei-l Sc. 'v , mis it b t riiovtiiKM K U I - Meeting tirst Sundav of each month, -J o'clock p. Hi. s'.adc's building, Hoom Organizer, Krankdu burton, Sampson av. Tacoma, Wash, -. Meetings every week at .IcfTcr soii House, 'tin .leiteison avenue. Charles Hi ei's, organizer. :iiC'.i K street. Ta! won .Mass -Meetings even ls anil !M Sim 'bi aft en n of eacl ih. ,,,,M rarpcn ter. orgaiiier. ;n Smith s , W lilt t cut on laiinton. Mass Waitiiam, Mass .-public meeting c,crv week N. It. Vaiiicy, Organizer. Sli High st. Mrs. Man tiuuning, Ucc Scc'r, -v'ii Liberty st Wksi Si i-khioii, H Isc. - Meetings ivcr'y week organizer, P. (I lio a.M, Washington. I. c. Macllng regularly every 'eek. M. .eorgtl. Organ zcr, uis, K V Yonkkhs. N. Y -Meetings ,,n lirsi and third Tuesdays i f each month, nl S p. m. hi Koch's Hall, cor. ''nluM. A So. liroadwav Kdmund .Mueller, p.'l Waverlv Place, or ganizer. Library Agent: Kred, itennclts, as arbiirton Ave. The Directory of seventy Herman American Sections will he foiimt In Dkii So.iauxt. ;&(Ucvtiscmcnts. MANIFESTO oP THE COMMUNIST I'ARTV. 1IY Carl Marx and Frederick Engels, Anlhnriznl Kntjlixh Translation, Kilitnl and .Uutotut'ctl by Fredfvivk A'mc.s. "The Manifesto has become a historical document which we have no longer any tilit to alter. " rim ic, ... io i s. itT l!y purchasing a iiiantlty over 10 copies we allow i'.'i per cent, coiiimlssliin. lTIU.IMIKI) IIY TIIK LABOR NEWS C0.25E. 4TH ST. New York City. FREE TRADE - A speech delivered in IHtsby KARL MARX, translated Into Kngllsh by Florence Keij.ey-Wisciiskwktzkv, with Preface written in W" by FREDERICK ENGELS, and an Appendix containing KutraclH from 'I,a IMlsereili: la Plillosophln' by K A 1(1, MAKX, I'liee, an Cents, Postage 1 ren. LABOR NEWS CO., 25 EAST 4TH ST , N. Y. CITY. Labor News Co., 25 Kast Fourth Sitrent. THE EIGHT-HOUR STANDARD WORK-DAY, What Workingmen can gain bv it and what thev cannot. 15 V ALKXAMiKU JONAS. The hcHt contribution to literature upon the eight-hour (iieHtiuii. Single copies 1 cent. 100 copies, tjll centH. We expect thnt unions will iiihkh h good use of thin pamphlet. Send orders immediately. We Iihvh also on hand the valuable hook of Frederick Engels, The Condition of the Working Class in England in 1 844. With Appendix (lilted 1W(I and Preface 18S7. Cloth H.25. TIIK OIUKCT OF THF. LAP.OU MOVEMENT. I5y J. Jacoby. . . 10c. KDIT10X OF bv Karl Marx $1.75. 1.20. can now read thi great work! OP.DKRS TO LABOR NEWS CO. ST., N- Y. CITY. mx YORK Labor News COMPANY, " IS A ST 4TH ST., NEW YORK, PUBLISHERS AND DEALERS IN L,Al;or Literature Wol'liM (if FERDINAND LASSALLE. The Workmen's l'rotframme, 20c. An Open Letter 10a C A F J T A I, Hy Karl Marx. Price, hound, $1.75 The moHt scientific work on Socialism ever produced. I Ity I'thvanl Itelluniy. I'loll $1.00 I '!'" 50c. Don't fail to read thin hook. LOOKING BACKWARD. uoiinn Truncation, 50c, SPEAKING OF ELLEN. Hy Albert Rohh. l'rioe, 50c. The novel iiwiieH from the pen of one of the moHt fauioiiH American writers and hcIIh like hot (-liken on the Htands. l'rof. Die Leon. PAPA'S OWN GIRL. I'rice 50c. The true Hecret of the oppoMition to thin novel m that it doaln niercileHSly with the follieH and crimes of society. MAKIK IIOWLAND. THE CO-OPERATIVE COMMON WEALTH. By Litwrcuffl (.roiilnnd. Olowi $1.00 l'fc.er, 50o. An exposition of modern socialism. CA IRA. J5y Lawrence (JiiiiiIiiikI. I'rice, hound lH.25 l'aper. .50c. A history of the French revolution from a socialist standpoint. i WHAT IS TO BE DONE? Hy N. ti. Tchernlsliewskr. I'rice, 50c. WOMAN IN TIIK PAST, PRESENT AND FUTURE. Hy August Itebel. I'rice, 30c. The complete solution of the women's question is as unattainahle as the solution of the lahor question under the existing social and political institutions. SOCIALISM MADE PLAIN. Price ,'k.', EXTRACTS FROM KARL MARX'S CAPITAL. By A. Norge. Price 10c. -Labor Pamphlets, Tracts, Novels always on hand at the ' LABOR NEWS COMPANY 25 East Fonrth Street. Send for Catalogue. Buy all your books at the Naw York Labor Newt Company.