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title: 'The labor journal. (Everett, Wash.) 1909-1976, March 11, 1909, Page 2, Image 2',
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The Labor Journal
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
8910 Rockefeller Aye., Everett, Wash.
NEWS PUBLISHING CO.
A. J. MORROW — Proprietor
Subscription 11.00 Fer Year in Advance.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Entered at the post office in Everett,
Washington, as second class Mail Mat
.* UNION DIRECTORY J»
American Federation of Labor
Samuel Gompcrs President
dames Duncan First Vice President
John Mitchell Second Vice President
dames O'Connell—Third Vice President
Mar Morris Fourth Vice President
Denis A. Hayes——Fifth Vice President
Win. I). Huber Sixth Vice President
Jos, K. Valentine..Seventh Vice Pres.
John I.'. Alpine—Eighth Vice President
.lohn B. i.ennon Treasurer
Frank Morrison Secretary
Washington State Federation of Labor
President - Frank W. Ootterill
First Vice-President J. E. Campbell
Second Vice President E. A. Cooney
third Vice-President Glen Harris
Fourth N ice President-.11. A. Livermon
Fifth N ice-President W. J. Bradford
Sixth Vice-President das. Durham
Seventh Vice-Pros Lafayette Moore
Secretary - Treasurer ......
. Charles Perry Taylor
Organizer - C. O. Young
Everett Trades Council.
R. F. Straka President
F. L. Woodcock Vice-President
J. J. Fox Treasurer
S. C. Boyd Secretary
.1. Michel Sergeant-at Arms
With 'tii> issue "t the Journal, we
sever our connection therewith, having
disposed of the same, with the good will
and patronage to Messrs, J. F. Camp- 1
bell and E. P. Marsh, who will assume
full control thereof from this on. In;
retiring from the ownership and con
trol of the Journal, since its conseptionJ
six year-, ago. we take this means of
thanking our many friends and patrons
for their patronage and support and be
speak a continuance of the same, only,
in a more loyal manner, for our sue-]
cessors, who are too well and favorably
known among the patrons of the Jour
nal t" need any introduction at our
hands, further than to assure them thati
the paper will receive their undivided at
tention and be improved according to
the support it receives, which should be
liberal and unfaltering, if the course it
stand- for, is t" be espoused as it should
UNIONISM VS. POLITICS
(From Weekly Bulletin.)
We frequently hear some well mean
ing person -ay "The day of trade union
is past. It ha- reached the zenith of
its utility and can no longer be a fac
toi in industrial progress. What we
want nowadays i, political action."
This is not alone the mistaken idea of
the novice, for many advanced radicals
express the tame opinion. The Bulletin
believes action on the pan of the wage I
earning i- \er\ necessary, but not
so essential as economic act ion. in the sc
ouring and maintenance of good wages
and in tin upbuilding of trade and labor
Political action Should be entirely
apart from eeonotni ■ industrial ac
tion. Tin re are countries in which suc
cesses in the political movement have
l>een a detriment to the trade union
movement, and has manifested itseU to
the extent that trade unionism, which
was the Meruit ing station and educa
tional society for the political movement
in the industrial field through the trade
union movement were lost, and it was
soon found that while much was to bo
gained by political action, yet the trade
union movement must be kept up and
prosecuted with the same and even
greater than ever.
Leaders in Great Britain have noticed
the dangers from a neglect of the trade
union movement from polities] success,
and have sounded i note of warning.
The Australian labor leaders arc doing
the same. Since British and Australian
'labor leaders have had practical ex
perience, it would behoove the leaders
in America to profit by their exper*
the leading labor journal of thai coun
try, recently contained an editorial
along the line, entitled "Hack to tin
I Unions," n hich said, in part i
"We ate really devoting too much
time and attention to politics and ncg
nccting fields of action more vital to
•'The secretary of the Australian La
bor Federation, in his annual report to
tb,> affiliations, throws out a strong
suggest ion that we are. 'Back to the
Unions' should be our cry.
"Unionism and parliament ariantsm
must go together if each is to be ef
fective in its sphere. One must supple
ment and support the other. Neither
can attain the highest efficacy alone.
That the best results may be obtained
from each, a true balance must be pre
served between tfhem, a reciprocal equal
ity. a perfect interchange of service.
"It is in the growing preponderance
of political action that the danger lies.
This it is that render the warning nec
essary—'Back to the Unions.'"
Culture for everyday workingraen
! that would at one tiino have seemed
a far-fetched Idea. Perhaps il .till
seems a little extravagant to the mole
eyed souls who think that the grinding
round of his daily task is all that .
workingman can know or needs to know:
but it is pleasant to note that such is
imt the idea of the authorities of Ox
ford University, one of the oldest, most
scholarly, and incidentally the most ar
istocratic in existence.
The matter is brought to the public
attention by a report from a joint com
mittee of seven representatives of Ox
ford University, appointed by the vice
chancellor, and seven representatives of
the working classes, appointed by the
executive committee of the Workers'
Educational Association. This joint
was charged with the task
of determining whether any attempt to
provide university training and culture
for workingmen was desirable. The
committee has deliberated and advised
over tin- question for a year, and now
jwe have the result in the form of a re
; port in which the fourteen member, tin-
I animously recommend a .scheme by
. which it is hoped to put the desired cul
ture within the laboring man's reach.
' The scheme provides, firstly, for the
holding of "tutorial" classes in local
centres, to be conducted by university
men of high academic standing and
', teaching experience, but to be managed
largely by the working people them
selves; ami secondly, for admitting to
the university as full members all mem
bers of the "tutorial" classes who tire
I deemed fit for further university train-
There will be sneers for this project,
!of course. Perhaps the workers of
Great Britain will lose their interest in
it. Hut they have shown sufficient pro
gressiveness in other directions to war
rant the belief that they will make the
most of this educational opportunity,
which reflects credit on Oxford and is
a far advance on the university exten
sion courses now common in this coun
try. Some people seem to think that
culture is rightly the exclusive privilege
of the rich. It is doubtful, however, if
I the poor could possibly make a worse
j use of it than the sons of some rich
men who might be called to mind. The
best part of this English experiment is
the broad and helpful spirit of it.
which fully typifies the best instincts
[of true Christianity.-—Bulletin.
EQUAL PAY FOR BOTH SEXES
A. ,1. MORROW.
Salaries of all civil service employes
I in Chicago are to be equalized and grades
lof service readjusted. Salaries will be
fixed in direct proportion to the value
:of the work performed -some increased
j and some lowered. The market price
jof labor in the commercial world will
be the standard by which city employes
will be paid. All men and women doing
the same kind of service, or service of
equal value, will receive the same sized
check. Mayor liussc and the council fi
nance committee have given their ap
! proval to the innovation.
During a speech on "Marriage ami
Alter," tho lecturer said that old mar
ried men should kiss their wives ns they
did when they were a yenr or two mar
Meeting the lecturer the next day, an
obi man said:"lt's no good, maister."
"What isn't?" asked the lecturer.
"Weel," said the man, "when I went
home niter the lecture last night and
kissed my wife, she said, "Wliat's gone
wrong with you, you old idiot'!"
Remember the ball given by the Cooks,
Waiters and Waitresses, on March 17,
In Masonic Hall. Music by Greece's
CULTURE FOR WORKINGMEN
TOO MUCH OF A SURPRISE
The Cooke, Waltere end Waitresses, of
I this city will give one of their popular
dances on the eve of St. Patrick's day,
Match 17th. 1900,
The committer- in chnrge hnve been
bun} 1 completing Arrangements aikl noth
ing will In' lefi undone. Lei every un
ion man l«' represented either by hie
presence or by the purchasing of n tick
et, which will tend tn make tin' affair a
tn Justice Court before William Shelter,
Justice of the Peace, in and for Ev
erett Precinct, Snohomish County,
M. Seller A Company, incorporated,
ii corporation, Plaintiff; vs. W. B.
si rowbridge, Ilefendnnt.
To W. ii. Strowbridge, the above named
In the name nf the stale hi Washing
ton, yon are hereby notified that M.
Seller & Company, Incorporated, a cor
poration, the above named plaintiff has
filed :i complaint against, you in Raid
court which will cmne on to he heard at
my office in the Courl house in the City
of Everett, Snohomish County, State nf
Washington, one the 26th day of March,
1009, at the hour of ten (10) o'clock A.
M., unless you appear and then and there
answer, the same will be taken as eon
fesed and the demand of the plaintiff
The object and demand of said com
plaint is to recover the sum of thirty
three and 30-100 dollars ($33.30) for
goods, wares and merchandise heretofore
sold and delivered to you at your in
stance and request by said plaintiff,
complaint filed February 25th, A. I).,
J/usi ice of tho Ponce.
BELL, ANDERSON & MoLAREN,
Attorneys for Plaintiff, office and
Post-Office address: Realty Building,
Everett, Snohomish County, Washing
Date of first publication, Feb. 25-00, ."it.
WAHLGREN ELECTRIC CO.
MODERN PLUMBING & HEATING
Northern Transfer Co.
Express and Baggage
PIANO AND FURNITURE MOVING
Storage in Connection
Office, -9 c Broadway Everett, Wash.
HOTELS—Virginia Hotel & Cafe.
C. R. SCHWEITZER, Plumber.
WAHLGREN ELECTRIC CO.
MODERN PLUMBING & HEAT
R. Spiinger, of Springer's Bazaar,
1313 Hew il t avenue.
Warehouse foot of California
P. Sampson, contractor.
CARPENTERS - .1. M. Harris, D.
Jardine, C. J. Hand, Piatt, Pad
dock, Rldgeway, Wold (Hotrse)
PAINTERS — John Engbloro,
Stewart. Thos. .1. Mart, P. E.
PLASTERERS—W. A. Allyn,
WUlard, C. Wheeler, A. E. Wright.
ELECTRICAL WORKERS- Thos.
AMERICAN PILE DRIVING CO.
BARBERS- Wm. Wblttaker,
MEATS--Carstens Packing Com
By order EVERETT TRADES
ik—AAAd* «0 V LARS'
' V CopvnioHTm Ac.
Aaron* WmttM A ekaub and daeartatlon mar
aalaklr aacartala our opinion Ira* whatbar as
•am fraa. Waal aa ana? for aacuring pataiiia.
FataMd takao uroaaa Munn ft ( o. recalT*
jmM4 motif, without ekanra. latbo
4 kaaaaomalr tlluatratad waakir. I.araeet elr-
WHMaan nt any anlaMlla Journal. Ttwnn, (9 a
aaar: (ourrnunini.il. Sold bjr all nawadanlar*.
THE LABOR JOURNAL
Am. Nat'l Bank Bldg. Everett, Wash.
Howard Hathaway fiuy C. Alston
HATHAWAY & ALSTON
".nl Floor American National Bank Bldg.
Phono Sunset 25.
E. C. DAILEY
Booms 215-816 Stokes Blk. Everett
Rooms 0 and 7 Fobes Blk. Everett
! Amor. Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Earl W. Husted Robt. A. Hulbert
HULBERT & HUSTED
401-2-3-4 American National Bank Bldg.
Both Phones Main 7.
H. D. Cooley
COOLEY & HORAN
Wisconsin Block Everett
JAMES H. NAYLOR
Booms 3 and 4 Dorchester Bldg.
Off ice Phono 479. Res. Phone 566
HENRY W. HOLMES
Booms 15-10 Colby Building
Phone Main 8094 Everett, Wash.
B. W. Sherwood P. XV. Mansfield
SHERWOOD & MANSFIELD
Suite 7, Colby Blk. Everett
I looms 19-20 Diefcnbacher Block.
mclaren & shorett
214-15-16 Crcenbcrg Block-
Phono 1513 Everett, Wash.
J. W. KENNEDY
American National Bank Building
Phone 1012. Everett, Wash.
320-30 Stokes Bldg. Notary Public
Sunsol Phone 2iii EVERETT,
Independent Phone 2:.7\". WASH
f; EN el N B ITITf ■ Pl.ii'Ell AS A HOY*.
Tell your Sweetheart
Gas, Steam and Hot Water
Fitting, Jobbing Promptly
Attended to. : :
Phones Sunset 1222; Ind. 104 X
H. C. Brown
2521 Hewitt Aye. EVERETT
Steamer City of tEvefett or Telegraph
SEATTLE, EDMONDS, EVERETT
THREE ROUND TRIPS DAILY
CHANGE OF TIME.
w I EX DAY TIME CARD.
Leave Seattle, 7 a. in., 12 in., 5 p. m.
Leave Everett 0:15 a.m., 2:15, 7:15 p.m.
Leave Seattle 7:30 a. in., 12 in., 5 p. m.
Leave Everett 9:45 a.m., 2:15, 7:15 p.m
Reduced excursion rates •Very Sunday.
S. J. WHITE
MARVIN W. SMITH
MUKILTEO LAND CO.
PADGETT & BELL
Rooms 321-322-323 Crecnberg Blk.
si NUAV TIME CARD.
Round trip, 76c.
MEALS A LA CARTE
J. E. Horan
Cut Flowers and Floral Designs, Flowering Plants, Seeds,
Bulbs and All Kinds of Shrubs and Nursery Stock.
W. WALLMARK, Prop.
Salesroom and Office: 1916 Vi Hewitt Aye. (Opposite Mitchell Hotel.)
Rates Reasonable. Goods Delivered.
Salesroom, Sunset 1009; Ind. 758Y Greenhouse, Independent 137 X
Have You Tried Our New 5 Cent Cigar
They are made from the Havana clippings of our El Soudan,
Clear Havana Cigars.
Custom Tailors Union Label
We have a first class shop and are prepared
to take care of your wants in up-to-date clothes
WE LEAD while othan follow
FOR FINE PHOTOS
Tbe Brusb studio
2801 Wetmore. Phone 700.
Always High Class Shows
2:15 to 5:30 p.m. and 7:15 to 10:30 p.m.
OLYMPIA. March 0.--Snohomish conn
ty gets v quarter of a million for her
iifonnntory out of the divv of the
Mate's money. And al tho close of Iho
session this arming AbOUt nil the state's
money has been divided, for the total
appropriation* then stood $k,304,23!UH.
And there Lire calls yet to go through
that are pt'tty certain to add a couple
hundred thrui md more to this,
Is waiting to connect your house or
place of business with our power
station if you desire to use Electric
Light. It is the clieapest, cleanest
and most convenient light known,
and will not spoil your walls and
ceilings or give off uuhealthful odors.
We will be glad to furnish an
estimate of cost at any time.
Everett Railway, Light
and Water Co.
City floral and Seed Co.
Greenhouse: Cor. 43rd ami Broadway.
ON SALE EVERYWHERE. ASK FOR THEM
Wm. Haferkorn Cigar Co.
See that the
is on your garments
Phone Ind. 589 Z. Res. Ind. 298 X
Every Comfort and Convenience
Thursday, March 11. 1909.
2004 Hewitt Aye.
1505 Hewitt Aye.
lii the past week the l>arHZ~it had
until then withstood the extravagant
legislators were pulled down, nml since
tliut ti mo the raid has Im'cii unchecked.
Seeing that economy was im|M>ssiblc, the
guardiani even turned in with the others
and scrambled to get their share of
what was going.
The omnibus item, which was finally
Settled this morning, alone carries a to
tal of Iff.MfljMfl,