Newspaper Page Text
Friday. December 17. 1909.
PREFERRED TRADING GUIDE
The following, together with the regular advertisers in The Journal,
forms a reliable list of Everett Business concerns, who are friends of Labor
and entitled to its patronage:
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, HATS.
.1. c. BENNETT, 1811 Hewitt. Clothing,
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, Etc.
THE BRODECK CO.
L Q PLAYFORD 00., lr.oi Hewitt.
THE NORMAN SUIT HOUSE.
COAL AND WOOD.
HRACKENRI'SH. WRIGHT & SHAW.
FIFIELD WOOD & COAL CO.,
3002 Hewitt Aye.
COFFEE, TEA,. SPICES.
QUA M A CLAUSEN, 2813 Rockefeller.
OWL PHARMACY, 1603 Hewitt Aye.
EVERETT DRUG CO, Rucker & Hewitt
DRY GOODS, CARPETS, MILLINERY.
THE STONE-FISHER CO.
DRY GOODS, CLOAKS, MILLINERY.
W. F. HALL, Dry Goods, cloaks, Milli
nery, Hewitt nnd Colby Avenues.
PHELAN'S, 2900 Hewitt
FISH AND OYSTERS.
ENTERPRISE FISH MARKET,
1308 Hewitt Avenue.
11. HOSE, 2012 Hewitt. Phones 568.
BROADWAY FLORAL CO.,
K\ KRETT FLOUR MILL CO.,
■|!est Kverett" Hour.
FURNITURE & HOME FURNISHERS.
BARRON FURNITURE CO.
PETERSON ITK.V (!'.. 2<m)2 Hewitt
sMI ill & BOESHAR,
BRYAN MERCANTILE 11>..
Grocers, 28H> ( olby.
Phones: Sunset 60S and 54; Ind. 54.
PILLE 4 MUELLER, (Minnesota Butter
(Store), 1715 Hewitt; Pinnies 437.
WILDES. METZGAR & REQUA.
HARDWARE, STOVES, TOOLS.
M. A. GOODYKOONTZ, 2.M1 Hewitt.
(J. H. GUNHUS, Hewitt and Broadway.
WINES AND LIQUORS.
SUNSET WINE HOUSE, Wholesale
and Retail Wines and Liquors.
1919 Hewitt Aye.
Everett Trades Council meets every
Wednesday night at Labor Temple, at
Bp. m. President W. it. Stambugh.
Secretary, K. F. Straka.
Everett Building Trades Council meets
every 2nd and 4h Tuesday at Labor
Temple at Bp. in. President E. A.
Francois, J730 Hovtj Fin. Sec, Fred
Cuffin, 2424 Broadway.
Lathers' Local 77, L. L U.; meets every
Saturday at 8 p. m., at Labor Temple,
in Hall No. 4. Jacob Michel, Pres.,
3300 Colby; Elias Krishwick, Sec. 2717
Bridge & Structural Iron Workers' Union
meets every Ist aud 3rd Saturday in
Hull No. 5. President, A. H. Herbst;
Secretary, A. S. Bailiff, 1823 Wet
Cooks, Waiters & Waitresses Union meets
first and third Mondays. K. E. Elliott,
Pres.; F. <!. Pollard, Secretary, 2121
Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' Union
No. 154, me«tl 2nd and 4th Monday,
at 8 p. m. 0. P. Hamo, Pres.; A. A.
Plutscth, Fin. See.
Typographical Union No. 410 meets on
the last Sunday in each month at 3
p. in. Sam Allen, president; T. S.
Blackford, secretary, 3802 Colby.
Woodsmen & Sawmill Workers' Union
Nek 24 meets every Friday at 8 p. m.
in Hull No. 5. President, F. T. Wood
cook; Secretary, < lonian Hearts, 1425
Tailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist
Tuesday of each month at 8 p. m., in
Hall No. 6. Pres. Chas. Montell; Fin.
Sec, M. White.
Electrical Workers* Union No. 101 meets
eve.rv Thursday evening at 8 p. m.,
in Hall No. 5. President, J. Olinger,
2115 California; Secretary, H. 0.
Bartenders' Union meets first and third
Sunday at 2:30 p. in. President, Thos.
< hatterton; See., E. Downs.
Carpenters' Union No. 662 meets every
'lliursday evening in Hall No. 2, at
• 8 p. m. ' President, H. W- North, 3012
(lakes; Secretary, Ray Hill, 3630 Lom
Stationery Engineers' Union meets every
Wednesday, except the first; in Hall
No. 5. Roy Skinner, president, 2811%
" -' D. Mcßain, secretary, 2006
j V 'Ugalb _____
f *.Ay Workers' Union No. 142 meet*
the 4th Friday of each month at 8 p.
m. in Hall No. 4. President, R. Hop
Journeymen Barbers Union No. 440
meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p.|
m., in Hall No. 0.
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS.
1606 Hewitt Aye.
THE it. O. OOLVIN CO,
s. o. \v.m.i.(;i:kn. in.; n,.svyi
JEWELRY, SPORTING GOODS-
NICK GRAD, 2904 Hewitt.
KRIEGER LAUNDRY CO.,
Successors to the Kverett l.aun.
STANDARD STEAM LAUNDRY.
FAIRFIELD-BROWN LUMBER CO.
Lumber, Sash Doors, .Mouldings,
Singles, Smith and Pacific. Phone s:i.
2t)lti Hewitt. Roth Phones 34.
EVERETT MEAT MARKET. Best Meat
and Poultry. Lowest Prices, 1317 Hewitt
FULTON MARKET, Fresh and Salt
Meats, 21108 Hewitt. Phones 135.
SANITARY MARKET, 3006 Hewitt.
Both Phones 880. Prompt Delivery.
M\ ERS' STUDIO, 1111 Hewitt.
PIANOS, ORGANS, TALKING MACH.
( LINK PIANO CO.,
2820 Colby Aye., Kverett.
SHERMAN, ( LAV A 00.,
Cor. Hewitt and Colby Ayes.
REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INSURANCE
FOLSOM INVESTMENT CO.,
K. J. KENNEDY,
Leal Estate and Insurance.
Phones 101—553 X. 2809% Colby.
SAND AND GRAVEL.
If. W. SHAW, Blue Cross Cement,
Building Material. Sand and Gravel.
Phones Main 6SI. Ind. 513.
SHEET METAL WORKS.
KIRSH, The Tinner, 2804 Colby.
1! & M CASH SHOE STORE.
Old Postoffice Corner.
KKtiAL SHOE STORE, 2811 Rockefeller
TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, BAGS.
BVERTTT THINK CO., 280!) Wetmore.
VEHICLES AND IMPLEMENTS.
L. DWELLY, 2818 Maker St.
Wagons, Buggies, implements, Harness.
WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS.
HUB WALL PAPER CO.,
AWNINGS AND TENTS.
EVERETT TENT & AWNING CO.
Sheet Metal Workers' Union meets every
Ist and 3d Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall
No. 3. President 0. H. Clifton, 2020
Summit; Secretary, A. H. Carpenter,
Pressmens' Union meets the Ist Wed
nesday in each month at 8 p. in. in
Hall No. 5.
Bricklayeis' & Masons' Union No. 10
meets every Wednesday at 8 p. m.
in Hall No. 4. Secretary, W. V. Me
lung, 2511 Baker.
Machinists' Union No 130 meets the Ist
and 3rd Tuesday at 8 p. m. In Hall
No. 3. President, A. E. Ellis, 2315
Harrison; Secretary, J. B. Hibbert,
1 lumbers' I'nion meets every Monday at
8 p. at. in Hall No. 5. President, J.
Markie, 2028 MeDougall. J. 1!. Mon
eur, 3120 12 Hewitt.
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen meet
the Ist and 3rd Sunday of each month
at 2:30 p. in. in Hall No. I.
at 2:30 p. m. in Hall No. 1. W. D. Van
W inkle, -J7ll Walnut.
Musicians' Union meeeti Ist Tuesday
of each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No.
3. President, C. G. Nordcen, 3222
Colby, phone Ind. 500Y; Secretary, J. T.
Heecioft, 2721 Fulton, Fone 723 Sun.
Painters' Union No. 330 meets Wednes
days at 8 p. m» in Hall No. 3. Presi
dent, E. Urolet, 2020 Rucker; Secret
ary, A. F. Argall, 1817 Pacific.
International. Longshoremen's .Union —
Meets every Tuesday evening in
lxmgshorenicn's Hall, 11. I!. Aye. P.
Martin, Pres.; John Lyons, See. P. O.
Journeymen Blacksmiths' Union meets
the 3rd Tuesday of each month at 8
p. m. in Halt No. 5.
Plasterers' Union No. 1!>0 meets every
Thursday at 8 p. in. in Hall No. 4.
President, W. E. Moore, 3713 Wet
more; Secretary, Jus. Uallew, 1910
Electrical Workers* Union No. 032 meets
every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m., in
Hall No. 4. President, W. S. Antl, 2720
Fulton; Secretaty, F. 0. Roseoe, 2722
Shingle Weavers' Union No. 2. meets
every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m. in
Hall No. 1. President, M. 0. K.ngels;
Rec. See., Chas. Kneeht, 2813 Pacific|
Fin. Sec, E. P. Marsh, Labor Tata pie.
Cigarmakers' Union No. 4UB meets the
2nd Friday of each month in Hall
No. 4. President, Jos. Schilda, Box
48; Fin. Sec., Thos. ODEA, Box 48.
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Machinists
meets every Ist and 3rd Tuesday at
2:30 p. m. in Hall No. 2. President,
Mrs. A. Varney, 3226 Rucker; Mrs.
A. 0. Cribb, secretery, 2222 State.
BREAKING UP STRIKES
A Business System Backed by
AN ARMY OF MEN ON CALL
Companies Control Forces of Workers
Equipped to Fight Any of the
Trades—Organized to Do Business
at Short Notice.
A phase of the struggle of labor tn
secure a small part of the wealth It
• produces and one not generally known
was the subject of v recent article In
the Omaha World-lleruld. The big
street railway strike in Omaha was in
full blast when the article appeared.
The World-Herald said:
Probably few people realize that
there are now three great strike break
ing corporations in tbis country, be
sides a multitude of smaller ones, with
the capital of August Belmont aud
others behind them, furnishing Im
mense financial resources and au uriny
of men. Two years ago the New York
Herald printed a story regarding tbe
scope of this new business, and to tbe
public it was a startling revelation.
These companies handle any kind
of strike, including that of railway
switchmen, boilennakers, silversmiths,
printers, street railway men aud uny
or all classes of skilled labor and some
times the unskilled labor strikes, al
though the others are tbe specialties
of the companies.
The Waddell-Mabon company, which
has charge of tbe present strike. Is
said to have ;150,000 meu ou its lists.
Tbe meu, it is claimed by officials, are
in a large measure those who quit
their jobs at regular employment or
get a leave of absence for thirty or
sixty days to work as strike breakers
when the occasion demands. There
are many who prefer this kind of work
because of the love of adventure, the
opportunity It affords to travel over
the country and the high pay. It pays
well to the individual and also as a
Jim Farley retired from the strike
breaking business a multimillionaire.
The companies are organized some
what on tbe lines of a circus. Tbey
come in a night, all ready for business,
on very short notice. They carry a
complete commissary equipment (ex
cept when it Is not necessary in a
large town), hospital, dormitory equip
ment and everything that can be pos
sibly required. Special trains are char
tered for jobs of any size.
When a strike is called the official of
the strike breaking corporation at the
head of tbat department uses the tele
graph to get the men together, and
within twenty hours they are on their
way to n point of mobilization.
The business is organized lv three
main departments—labor, commissary
and protection. Tbe company In charge
of tbe Omaha strike breakers says
that of its 700 meu in the protection
department SO per cent are former
New York police officers drawing a
pension from that city and being from
fifty to sixty years old. Where their
work is required tbey are sworu In as
special police. The company has 1,000
ritles and 2,000 side arms for this de
partment, but tbe strike breakers are
forbidden to carry arms unless sworn
iv as special officers.
Tbe company was ready to run 0,000
men Into Chicago ten days ago for the
street cars there, but the strike was
The average strike calls for about
500 men aud costs the company about
$10,000 a day, including loss of reve
nues. Tbe transportation bill to Omaha
alone was $1.",000.
Of the men brought to Omaha 161
are from Chicago, and tbe rest of the
807 came from New York. Practically
all have bad experience there before.
All men taken by the compauies on a
strike are said to have to uudergo an
examination iv their line to show that
they are skilled laborers.
The strike at San Francisco lasted
Hve mouths and cost the company
about $1,500,000. The worst strike
ever experienced by the company now
Iv Omaha was at Yonkers, N. V., and
lasted five days. When a strike is
settled the men hurry out immediate
ly, the next morning there being not a
sign of men or equipment in the barns
which they had occupied.
In times of peace the company often
furnishes nonuniou labor.
Tbe camps during strikes are made
in factories, manufacturing plants or
car barns. Cooks, bnrbers and laun
dry equipment are carried. Tbe men
are kept In under strict discipline. If
they were allowed to go out In a body
trouble would be sure to start, and
the company seeks to avoid this.
Entertainment Is provided the men.
In a street railway strike they are out
on the line, but when they are cooped
up in a factory music of some kind—
muaiclans or a phonograph—is sup
plied to bcl|> entertain, and there are
- always some good entertainers in a
crowd of men. They also are supplied
with card tables, newspapers and mag
A thrifty man can be away for a
. month or two and not spend a cent,
, while drawing a good wage and pocket
l lug perquisites. Board, transportation,
laundry, everything is furnished him
Often In car strikes in tbe east it
has been necessary to screen the cars
with heavy wire netting and carry a
1 lot of armed gunrds. The men In the
, company here think that tlie people In
i the west have a greater regard for the
laws than those In the east,
i The company which Is operating here
I has three jobs on band now and hus
had thirteen at one time.
Increased Railroad Pensions.
Fifty employees of the Pennsylvania
Railroad company, representing tbe
various departments and brotherhoods,
met in Aitowua, Pa., recently to draft
a plan w hereby the pensions of retired
employees can be raised sufficiently to
keep them from want.
This is the second moveroeut of the
klud. The first suggested that each
employee donate one day's wages a
year to creating a fund to Increase the
amount of the pension received from
tbe company, and blgb officlala appror-
THE LABOR JOURNAL
Ed It, but the lawyers said It would be
Illegal. The method now adopted Is
for each employee to donate 2 cents
a day to the relief department, the
money to be used to pay each pen
sioned veteran an additional pension
of |25 a month. The plan will be pul
In proper form and submitted to the
Philadelphia otlieials for their approv
al at once.
Miners Want a Five Day Week.
According to reports from the coal
mining Holds, a new issue has been
raised by President Thomas 1.. Lewis
••I' lb.- United Mine Workers* union,
Which is a live day working week ol'
elghl hours per day. Mr. Lewis says
he desires In Inaugurate a system of
"five days fur work, one day for God
iini niie day for humanity." There
are now si. many miners in the busi
ness (hat In many sections of the coun
try the men work only two to four
days a week. President Lewis be
lieves that by restricting the working
Mine tn fnrty hours per week steady
employment would bee >me more gen
Boston Brl k layers' union recently
donated $100 to tbe Boston Y. M. 0. A.
The union label trades department of
(he American Federation of Labor has
•t membership of 305,000. with a bal
ance of $1,001 In the treasury.
The American Federation of Musi
elans requires all applicants for mem
bership In subordinate bodies to be
American citizens or to have declared
their intention of becoming such.
Laboring men ought to be big enough
to take iv every man or woman who
wants to better his or her condition in
life. I do not believe in erecting a
stone wall around labor.-Prank T.
Hays, Secretary Illinois Mine Work
Christmas Is on
hand. We call for
of our Holiday line
Ties, Smoking Jackets.
We will again
attention to our
line of Union-Made
SHIRTS. They are
NIFTY and up
to-date, in every
ataehed and detached
Cuffs, pleated and
plain. Do you
wear a Union-Made
COLLAR! If not, cull
and see them.
We |ii-f received
a fine lot of
Fancy Vesta in flannels
and Uteri erised
goods, up to-date.
UNION M \l>F.
EVERETT. (Stoke* Blk.) W ASH
NO STEP BACKWARD.
The Mirth of Human Progress Must
Continue to the Coal.
in bis homecoming address at Wash-
Ingtou Samuel Gonipers, referring to
the jail sentence resting against him
on a charge of contempt of court in
tbe Puck's Stove and Range coinpauj
case, sahl that Justice Wright had de
cided the contempt case against hitn
because be was prejudiced against
men that work.
' There is no man to whom I will
bend the knee; there is no man to
Whom 1 will look up unless he pos
sesses the attribute! of honesty and
fair dealing." After his reference to
the contempt proceedings Mr. Gompers
expressed his respect for judges In
general. He said:
"I have confidence In their integrity,
no matter what their decisions may
be. Hut I know that they are men,
human beings, who are just as likely
to err as any other men on earth. I
have no hesitancy in saying that not
only did Justice Wright err, but that
he was prejudiced against the men of
"I do not want to be a hero or near
ly a hero. I have no desire to be
bombastic or defiant, but I say ad
visedly and with a knowledge of the
full responsibility that attaches to my
words that I believe that no Imposi
tion of a lighter sentence will alter
the case one jot. Either we have free
speech and a free press in this country
or we have not. The imposition of a
fine of one cent or the imposition of im
prisonment for one hour for the utter
ance of conscientious belief and the
faith that is within us is a denial of
free speech and of v free press.
"I simply content myself with the
plain statement that the constitution
guarantees free speech and a free
press and that that guarantee was
placed in the constitution for a pur
pose. It was not necessary to place
thai guarantee in the constitution that
we might sound the praises of tbe
powers that be. No man wants a con
stitutional guarantee in Russia to sing
the praises of the czar. Wo do not
need a guarantee to say things that
please any authority) whether that au
thority be the president of the United
stales or the king of another country.
"The guarantee was put there that
men might say things tbat displease
and might do so with perfect safety.
Tbe demands for reforms coming from
l In- people are generally distasteful at
the time to the governmental power."
Again referring directly to tbe (low
er of injunction, Mr. Gompers denied
the right of any court to enjoin hiui
in advance from expressing bis views,
although he realized tbat be might be
tried for what be had said after he
had spoken. If the court of appeals
should decide against him he declared
tbat the fight for free speech must go
on until that right was achieved.
"We cannot stop if we want," lie
said, "and we do not want to stop.
We have gone too far In the march of
human progress to be driven back iuto
To Establish Industrial Colleges.
John Mitchell, chairman of the in
dustrial trades committee of the
American Federation of Labor aud
secretary of the National Civic fed
eration, says that it is the intention of
tbe committee to establish industrial
colleges in all populous sections. "In
a general way," be said, "we plan to
make tbe industrial educational sys
tems of the various localities distinct
from cultural education. We do not
plan anything In connection with tbe
primary school system at all. We aim
to take bold of the children when they
Bnlah the primary schools at about
the age of fourteen nnd give them a
four year course In our schools. These
schools would have to be part of tbe
educational system iv a way, because
tbey would be public schools support
ed by the public. Tbe subjects to be
taught will depend on tbe industrial
circumstances of tbe locality. For In
stance, where there Is a shoe manu
facturing vicinity there should be a
shoe trade school. Where there are
textile works there should be textile
Danger In Hasty Action of Unions,
Says President Kirby.
Conservatism of action on the part
of tbe labor organization under bis su
pervision was tbe keynote of tbe annu
al address of .lames Kirby. president
of tbe building trades department of
tbe American Federation of Labor, at
the second annual convention of tbe
department at Tampa, Fla.
"While we caunot for one moment
surrender our right to take sympathet
ic action where a sister organization is
in peril," Mr. Kirby said, "yet ofttimes
building trades councils ate prone to
be busty, on the theory tbat quick ac
tion must be taken or the job on which
the work is being done may be COB*
pleted. Admitting tbat on small build
ings tbis may bo true, 1 am of the opin
ion thut It would tie better to Complete
the job on which tbe contention arises,
provided a repetition can be prevented,
than to endanger tbe dissolution of tbe
In order fo reduce to the minimum
tbe lujurlous effects of friction in local
labor organizations he recommended
to tbe conveutiou thut tbe laws of tbe
building trades department be amend
ed to provide that all Jurisdictional dis
putes in local bulldlug trades couucils
be referred at once to the presideut of
the department and pending bis de
cision no one should be disturbed iv
tbe performance of the work iv ques
tion. He would hnve the law provide
tbat all parties must comply with the
decision rendered unless it was subse
quently reversed by tbe executive
council or by the convention.
Matters have uot progressed smooth
ly lv Philadelphia sluce the organiza
tion of tbe Building Trades couucll. It
was reported, on account of questions
as to Jurisdiction. The building trades
of QtWltaf New York were described
as la I-oring under the dlsudvautuge of
what Is termed the "arbitration agree
meut " President Kirby said that tt
was almost Impossible for tbe building
irades department to enforce Its laws
while Its organizations were connected
with "this misnamed plau of arbltra
At The Chimes
You can find a complete line of
Jewelry, Diamonds, Watches. Clocks,
Cut-Class, Hand painted China, Brasses
and a fine assortment of Art Goods,
all of which will make anyone of your
friends happy tome iv and make your
Mfaction* now. while the lines are com
plete. We will Is.' pleased to have you
make our store your headquarters
Jeweler and Optician
AMERICAN DYE WORKS
Cleaning, Dyeing and Pressing.
Largest and best equipped plant in the county.
For Men's Union-Made Shoes, and Clothing Hats and Shirts,
Established 11 Years
GO TO THE
KOJ Hewitt flue.. Near Rucker
A CLUBBING BARGAIN
We propose to give our readers the best information obtainable. La
Follett's Weekly Magazine and The Labor Journal has made Clubbing
arrangements whereby both papers can be secured at the
very low rate of $1.35
LA FOLLETT'S WEEKLY MAGAZINE AND THE
LABOR JOURNAL, both can be secured for, a year $1.35
2900 HEWITT AYE.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE
STAATE OF WASHINGTON, IN
AND FOR SNOHOMISH
In the Matter of the Estate of Char
lotte L. Morgan, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed, 0. Chester Morgan, administra
tor of the estate of Charlotte L. Mor
gan, deenjised, to all creditors having
claims against the said deceased, to sub
mit them witti the necessary vouchers
within one \if\r after the first publi
cation of this notice, to the said admin
istrator at ROOM 4 and 5, Fobes Build
ing. Kverett. Washington, the same be
ing the place for the. transaction of the
business of the said estate in the said
County of Snohomish.
Dated this Bth day of December. IMB,
E. CHESTER MORGAN.
l>ate of first publication December
10, INfc <t
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE
STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN
AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
11l the Matlor of the Estate of Ambrose
If. Ixinl, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed executrix "of the estat of Am
brose M. lx>rd, deceased.
i To the creditors of and all persons
having claims ugainst said deceased or
against the marriage community com
posed of said deceused, and his surviv
ing wife, Eva A. lxml, to exhibit them
with the necessary vouchers, within
twelve months after the first publica
tion of this notice, to said executrix, at
the office of S, Y. Kennedy, American
i National Bank Building, Everett, Sno
homish County, Washington, the same
being the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate in said Sno
homish County, Washington, and all
claims not so presented as aforesaid
will lie forever barred.
EVA A. LORD,
I V KENNEDY,
Attorney for Executrix
Date of first publication December
i in. 1900.
Date of last publication January 22.
FOR GOOD WORK
We call and deliver.
We Carry a Full Line of
1605 Hewitt Aye.
BOTH PHONES 248.
S. YEO & SON.
BOTH PHONES 399
BRICK LAYERS—O. A. Wheeler,
MJTOHELL HOTEL, Barber Shop,
Bar and Cafe.
VIRGINIA HOTEL and CAFE.
CEMENT WORKER—Pettit, Sr.
C. R. SCHWEITZER, Plumber.
WAHLGREN ELECTRIC CO.
MODERN PLUMBING & HEAT
ROBERTSON PLUMBING CO.,
I!. Springer, of Springer's Bazaar,
1313 Hewitt aveuue.
Warehouse foot of California
P. Sampson, contractor.
CARPENTERS —D. Jardine, C. J.
Hand. Piatt, Faddoek, Ridgeway,
1102 C:and, doe Granupiist.
PAINTERS — John Kngblom,
Thoa. J. Mort. F. E. Merrifield.
ELKS' BUILDING Oar. Rucker
PLASTERERS W. A. Allyn,
Willard, C. Wliecler, A.E.Wright.
ELECTRICAL WORKERS - Thou.
BARBERS Win Whittaker,
MEATS t arsteni Packing Com
Meat Market nt 20tKi Hewitt. All
meat with t.ov. stamp No. 224
RESTAURANTS— Home Bakery
BUTTER STORE — Eaaton i
Weston, Cow Butter store, cor.
Hewitt and Hovt.
CEMENT BLOCKS—Tripp Cc
ment Works, foot Oalifornit St.
HOUSE, corner Norton and Pa
By order KVF.KKTT TRADES