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By Daniel R Schwartz

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Additional info for Agrippa I: The Last King of Judaea (Texte und Studien zum antiken Judentum)

Example text

The cooperative bakery started to reduce its losses. But other problems and difficulties surfaced. All of the unemployed bakers expected to work at the cooperative bakery, which was impossible. As a result, discontent was generated in the bakers union. Then I received a directive from the union to take orders for bread from stores which didn't take union bread. That caused a lot of aggravation. Instead of running the bakery, I FORTY YEARS IN THE STRUGGLE 39 had to run around all parts of the city to get new customers.

Peskin's articles, I got together with five or six young people and we began diligently reading and studying all of the English literature we could obtain on the cooperative movement. Our enthusiasm increased and we, though few in number, began to dream about a cooperative movement which would embrace the entire Jewish labor movement in Philadelphia. The first thing we did was to call a meeting of those workers we remembered had shown some degree of sympathy and interest in a cooperative movement.

We, the workers, felt as if we lost something there. Gone were all the plans and hopes for a strike which was supposed to bring us prosperity and a more pleasant life. We were once again unemployed. Mr. Duke, having found out about the plan for a strike in his factory, secretly began to make all the preparations to implement making cigarettes with machines instead of by hand. As soon as we left, Mr. 23 Mr. Duke and the machines were victorious over us. No union, all over and done with. Disappointed and embittered, all of the imported workers packed up our meager belongings, left Durham and returned to New York.

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