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50 cents according agricultural American Railway Union American workman Annual Report apprentices association average rate capital carpenters cause census of 1890 Chicago cities clothing Commissioner of Labor consumption cost cotton creased demand duction earnings economic economists eight hours eight-hour day employed employers England establishments Europe fact factory facture favor female France French high wages higher Homestead strike hours of labor important increase industry International Typographical Union investigation iron Knights of Labor labor-unions laboring classes latter less living long tons looms machine machinery manufacture Massachusetts ment mills movement nominal wages occupations organization paid Pennsylvania persons pig iron political Powderly production rate of wages received reduction regulation result social society spindles statistics steel strike strikers sympathetic strike textile tion tons trades-unions United wage-earners wage-system wealth week women wool woolen workingmen workmen York
Page 134 - eight hours shall constitute a day's work for all laborers, workmen, and mechanics who may be employed by or on behalf of the government of the United States.
Page 121 - RS 3738, providing that eight hours should constitute a day's work for all laborers, workmen, and mechanics employed by or on behalf of the Government of the United States.
Page 524 - By GEORGE WILLIAM BROWN, Chief Judge of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore, and Mayor of the City in 1861. 176 pages. 8vo. Cloth, $1.00.
Page 520 - VII-VIII. The Condition of the Western Farmer, etc. By AF BENTLEY. $1.00. IX-X. History of Slavery in Connecticut. By BERNARD C. STEINER. 75 cents. XI-XII. Local Government in the South, By EW BEMIS and others.
Page 520 - XI-XII. The Indian Trade in Wisconsin. By FJ TURNER. 50 cents. TENTH SERIES. — Church and State: Columbus and America.— $3.50 I.
Page 520 - X-XI. Columbus and His Discovery of America. By HB ADAMS and H. WOOD. 50 cents.
Page 263 - This implies that there are lawful restraints and monopolies. But the Act states that ' every contract, combination, in the form of trust or otherwise, or conspiracy in restraint of trade or commerce among the several States ... is illegal.
Page 199 - To secure to the workers the full enjoyment of the wealth they create, sufficient leisure in which to develop their intellectual, moral and social faculties; all of the benefits, recreation and pleasures of association; in a word, to enable them to share in the gains and honors of advancing civilization . In order to secure these results, we demand at the hands of the STATE: III.
Page 525 - THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. BY CHARLES DOWNER HAZEN, Ph. D., 325 pp., 8vo. Cloth— $2.00. This essay attempts to study and depict the opinions of Americans with reference to a revolution which they followed with the most intense interest. PART I. OPINION OF AMERICANS ABROAD. Thomas Jefferson in France : — First Impressions. — A Journey through France.— The Passing of the Notables.— The Interlude.— The States-General. Qouverneur Morris on the French Revolution: — Morris