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action active American American Federation Association attempt became become began boycott Brotherhood brought called capital cause collective combined committee common conference Congress contract convention coöperation court demands early economic effect elected employed employers engineers England established experience factory Federation force Gompers hands held hundred important increase industrial influence interests issue Italy joined Knights known labor movement labor union land later leaders learned less living matters means meeting membership ment methods mills movement officers organization party passed period Philadelphia political present President principle railroad railway received reform refused representing served skill social Socialist society soon strike successful term thousand tion took town trade union trial United votes wages workers workingmen York
Сторінка 24 - In the four quarters of the globe, who reads an American book? or goes to an American play? or looks at an American picture or statue? What does the world yet owe to American physicians or surgeons? What new substances have their chemists discovered? or what old ones have they analyzed?
Сторінка 195 - The working class and the employing class have nothing in common. There can be no peace so long as hunger and want are found among millions of working people and the few, who make up the employing class, have all the good things of life. Between these two classes a struggle must go on until the workers of the world organize as a class, take possession of the earth and the machinery of production, and abolish the wage system.
Сторінка 61 - The case supposes that these persons are not bound by contract, but free to work for whom they please, or not to work, if they so prefer. In this state of things, we cannot perceive, that it is criminal for men to agree together to exercise their own acknowledged rights, in such a manner as best to subserve their own interests.
Сторінка 234 - That we condemn the fallacy of protecting American labor under the present system, which opens our ports to the pauper and criminal classes of the world...
Сторінка 5 - Land about each house are occupied, for they scarce sow Corn enough to feed their Poultry. . . . The houses are full of lusty Fellows, some at the Dye-vat, some at the looms, others dressing the Cloths; the women 'and children carding or spinning; being all employed from the youngest to the oldest.
Сторінка 120 - We have no ultimate ends. We are going on from day to day. We are fighting only for immediate objects — objects that can be realized in a few years.
Сторінка 5 - Every clothier keeps one horse, at least, to carry his Manufactures to the Market ; and every one, generally, keeps a Cow or two or more for his Family. By this means the small Pieces of enclosed Land about each house are occupied, for they scarce sow Corn enough to feed their Poultry.
Сторінка 45 - ... those who are a few minutes behind the time, and effectual means are taken to stimulate to punctuality. This is the morning commencement of the industrial discipline — (should we not rather say industrial tyranny?) which is established in these Associations of this moral and Christian community. At seven the girls are allowed thirty minutes for breakfast, and at noon thirty minutes more for dinner, except during the first quarter of the year, when the time is extended to forty-five minutes.
Сторінка 237 - This party will exhaust all peaceable means of attaining its ends, but it will not be denied justice when it has the power to enforce it. It will encourage no riot or outrage, but it will not volunteer to repress, or put down, or arrest, or prosecute the hungry and impatient who manifest their hatred of the Chinamen by a crusade against ' John,