The Labor Journal
Sintered at the postoffice in Everett, Washington, as second class mail matter.
E. P. MARSH... - Editor
J. E. CAMPBELL... — - —Business Manager
Phones —Sunset 148. Ind. 115
Subscription $1.00 Per Year in Advance. Advertising Rates on Application.
Officer! Everett Trades Council.
Wendell L Williston - - - President
E. A. Francois- - — Vice-President
M. T. Alliman - - Secretary
E. J. Edney — Treasurer
Thomas Oooley Sergeant at Axmi
TEN TRADE UNION COM
(By W. J. SHIELDS)
1. Thou shalt attend the meetings
of the union, and be not tardy, nor
leave before adjournment. Your in
terests are at stake, see that they
have the attention of your personal
2. Thou shalt take an active part
In the meetings and regard thyself
as the chief pillar of the union and
the one without which the structure
could not stand.
3. Thou shalt shake hands and
welcome all the newly Initiated broth
ers and thou shalt see to It that this
service Is continued until all are
within the fold.
4. Thou shalt love thy brother as
thyself and prove it by helping in
cases of need. Cultivate feelings of
mutual concern to the effect of se
curing employment cne for the other.
5. Thou shalt at all times insist
on the union rate of wnees and work
within the limit of hours prescribed
by the laws. In thp doing of this
you improve the trade.
C. Thou shalt make an engage
ment to be present at all open meet
ings of the union, that your social
conditions as well as your intellect
may be improved.
7. Thou shalt leave thy prejudices
and personal dislikes at the door and
enter the union in the true spirit of
brotherly love and a desire to serve
S. Thou shalt do thy part in the
union faithfully and well, before thou
shalt deem thyself fit to judge an
other's lack. Judge not lest you your
self be judged.
9. Thou shalt consider thyself the
advance agent of each coming meet
ing and bring to the same some
thought that will prove instructive
as well as profitable to the union.
10. Thou shalt regard thine own
acts and character as the criterion
by which the public will judge the
union. Remember its humane mis
sion and strengthen it by flawless
acts and dignified support.
ISN'T IT TWE TRUTH?
You've heard about the way fugi
tive slaves used to draw a red her
ring across their tracks so as to
throw the bloodhounds off the scent?
Well, pick up an average newspaper,
and what do you find it generally dis
cussing? Is it not something about
"The Bill Board Nuisance," "Carne
gie's Munificence," "Sir Thomas Lip
ton's Visit." "The Menace of the Hat-
Din," "Pensioning Our ex Fresidents,"
"The Postoffice Deficit." and a lot
mere of such solemn piffle? all of it
ro many red herrings drawn across
ih path of progrtts. Never a word
from those alleged news dissemina
tors, and self-appointtd censors, of
what the public should know, about
the social unrest ana discontent which
find expression in syndicalism, I. W.
W'ism, socialism, bull mooseism, and
related striving for the goal of the
ages. To touch upon that subject
would "hurt business," and "Hurt
Business" would be sure to retaliate
by withdrawing its advertising from
tbe indepf-ndent-in-all-things Daily
Torn-Torn. And when it comes to a
show-down between independence and
advertising receipts, the Daily Tom-
Tom stands not upon the order of its
choosing. It's 'raus mit 'em for In
dependence, enter practical manage
ment: get up Jack Truth and let John
pi"], eft down. *nd maybe th'-r
Isn't meittou in the t,u. t crness of tbe
promulgators of daily misinformation!
Sure there is. They are wise to the
fact tha' there is a sucker born every
minute, and that the supply is not
likely to run short while th« stork
leads the fool-killer by more than a
hundred to one. Also know they that
sheep were made to be cut into mut
ton. Likewise have '-hey made the
sport of stuffing news-hungry gud
geons so costly that only multi-mil
lionaires can afford to indulge in it.
This, of course, effectively bars pro
letarian competition, with its busi
ness-hurting tendencies. All of which
is respectfully submitted to you Mr.
Hornyhanded Mutt the next time you
kick about lack of news in your local
labor paper. Remember, just he
cause you see it in the Morning
Booster or the Evening Chirper it
isn't necessarily so.—Coast Seamen's
SOME ONE WE FORGOT
. An omission In our write-up
of the smoker. We wish to thank
Messrs Robinson and Rreisslien.
proprietors of the Pastime Pool
Room, for the donation of a
rhoice lot of cigars which they
sent to the benefit smoker given
by the council January 10.
PUBLISHED EVEKY FRIDAY
Labor Temple, Everett, Wash.
A LABOR VICTORY.
New Injunction Rule of the United
States Supreme Court.
STEP IN RIGHT DIRECTION.
Changes of Equity Procedure Conform
to Anti-injunction Demands of Trade
Unions —Restricts Granting of Tem
porary Restraining Orders.
In promulgating the first revision ol
the equity rules of federal courts in the
last fifty years the supreme court of
the l uited States prohibited the grant
lug of preliminary injunctions without
notice to the opposite party and re
stricted the granting of temporary' re
straining orders. The court embodied
in the new rule many of the points ol
the Clayton anti-injunction bill, for
which the American Federation of La
bor has been lighting, which has passed
the house aud waits In the senate. i
Instead of temporary restraining or
ders being issued without notice upon
presentation to a federal Judge of gen
era] allegations thnt immediate and Ir
reparable damage is about to be inflict
ed, the new rule requires thnt it must
be shown by specific facts set forth in
affidavits or otherwise that such dam
age will result. When a temporary re
straining order is Issued a hearing on
the injunction must be given within
ten days. Heretofore no time limit
was fixed by the rules and often not by
the courts. The court went still fur
ther and provided that those restrained
may come into court within two days
and be heard with expedition on a mo
tion to dissolve the restraining order.
The new rules do not require those pro
curing the restraining order to give a
bond or the Judge to set forth in the
order his reasons for gantlng It. These
povisions are in the Clayton bill.
The new rule on injunctions provides.
"No preliminary Injunction shall be
grouted without notice to the opposite
party nor shall any temporary restrain
ing order be granted without notice to
the opposite party unless It shall clear
ly appear from specific facts shojyn by
affidavit or by the verified bill that im
mediate aud irreparable loss or damage
will result to the applicant before the
matter can be heard on notice.
"In case a temporary restraining or
der shall be granted without notice in
the contingency specified the matter
shall be made returnable at the earliest
possible time and in no event latei
than ten days from the date of the or
der sud shall take precedence of all
matters except older matters of the
same character. When the matter
comes up for hearing the party who
obtained the temporary restraining or
der shall proceed with bis application
for a preliminary injunction, and If he
does not do so the court shall dissolve
his temporary restraining order.
"Upon two days' notice to the party
obtaining such temporary restraining
order the opposite party may appear
and move the dissolution and modifica
tion of the order, and in that event the
court or Judge shall proceed to hear
and determine the motion as expedi
tiously as the ends of Justice may re
quire Every temporary restraining or
der shall be forthwith filed In the
Samuel (lompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, says of
the anti-injunction rule:
"It Is a step in the right direction and
oue of the things labor has long been
Work of California Unionist*.
The attempt to restore race track
gambling will be fought to the finish
by the California State Federation ol
Labor and its adulated unions, in re
cent convention assembled. Among
other measures Indorsed by this con
vention are the mothers' pension bill,
the old age pension bill, the free text
book bill, a bill providing for the 11
censing and regulation by the state ot
detective agencies, popular extension
of state universities and the seamen's
bill. The convention indorsed the plan
to erect a labor temple on the grounds
of tbe I'anama-i'aclflc International
exposition for the purpose of display
ing union made products and will ask
tbe American Federation of Labor to
co-operate in the plan by levying a gen
eral assessment to defray the expenses
Holding proxies for 20,000 or more
votes, President Sullivan and "Big
Andy" Gallagher, both of San Fran
cisco, turned an apparent defeat on op
position to the referendum into victory,
and the convention went on record as
ngalnst the referendum measure. Tbe
referendum would have given tbe
membership of all unions In the federa
tion the right to vote on officers of the
federation and many important meas
tires directly Instead of by represents
Monument lo a Labor Man.
Three hundred people, including rsp
'••■M-Matlves of every labor organiza
tion In Massachusetts, attended tbe
nnveillnc In St. John's cemetery, Wor
'vster. recently of s monument to tbs ]
Inte James H. Mellen, for many years ,
a member of the legislature, who was j
known as "the father of labor." Tb* |
monument, a nine foot Barre granite j
shaft, three and a half feet square at •
tbe base, was erected through tbe ef- ]
forts of the labor organizations of Mas i
THE UNION LABEL.
Must Be Persistently Advertised
to Bring Success.
WHY TRADE EMBLEMS FAIL
Lack of Financial Resources to Keep
Symbol of Fair Dealing Before tho
Public Nullifies Its Potential Power.
No Need For Universal Label.
At the annual com ention of the
union label trades department of the
American Federation of Labor at
Rochester thirty eight national and in
ternational unious were represented.
In his annual report President John
V. Tobln dealt largely with the pro
posal to establish a universal union
label. He declared against a universal
label and made a forcible argument
on the subject. He said In part:
"The organizations having labels
that have been In nuy way successful
nre those that have pat behind their
label the necessary financial resources
to keep up a continuous and persist
ent campaign of advertising, and Id
proportion to the amount of adver
tising and activity behind each suc
cessful label they have become prom
inent and valuable factors in securing
Increased wages, promoting the col
lective bargain and preventing reduc
tions In wages In times of depression.
"Among the most serious obstacles
to the success of any label are the
failure of the organization owning the
label to furnish the necessary financial
resources to keep the label before the
public and the attempt to use the
label as a direct medium of exchange
for a bill of wages.
"It is my opinion that the adoption
of a label by any organization and
the tendering of the use of this label
to an employer as an Inducement tn
secure an Increase in wages or more
favorable working conditions will gen
erally meet with failure, while Ihe
organization which adopts a label and
provides the necessary financial back
ing to keep it prominently before the
public. Instead of selling a label In ex
change far a bill of wages, reduced
hours or favorable working condi
tions. will meet with success.
"If [he lulh*l Is used as a means of
securing contract relations with em
pluyers covering the plant In which the
label is used and to create a demand
for the anion label products of such
factories, thereby building up a market
for the product of the members of that
particular union and by this means es
tablishing the label as a trade factor, it
most surely results In increasing wages,
making the wages permanent and se
cure against business depressions and
furuishes the most speedy method of
building up wages aud favorable work
ing conditions. In other words, to nt
tempt to barter the label for a bill of
wages is to invite failure, while to ex
change the label for a trade agreement
la to invite nnd deserve success.
"For the reason that there is a wide
difference In the methods practiced by
the various organizations having labels
and also a wide difference in the con
ditions under which a label may be
used it Is my opinion that a universal
label would be a failure, ar-d to attempt
to Introduce It might seriously endan
ger the labels that are now success
fully well established."
Thomas F. Tracy, secretary-treas
urer, stated in his report that at tha
close of the last fiscal year thirty-eight
national and International unions were
affiliated with the department. His re
port also dealt with work that had
been done by the department in agitat
ing federation principles among organ
izations of farm laborers, told of the
Increase in the distribution of union
label products, the work of the depart
ment In distributing literature and pro
moting publicity, work for the passage
of a federal bill dealing with convict
labor which Is still pending In a sub
committee of the committee on Jud!
clary of the United States -ipnnte nnr'
for legislation protecting union labels
Y. M. C. A. NOTES
Dr. David Connolly Hall, physical
director of the University of Wash
ington, will deliver a free illustrated
lecture on "Sex Hygeine and Social
Diseases" Sunday afternoon at 3:30
in the Y. M. C. A. building. This lec
ture was given here by Dr. Hall two
weeks ago and in response to num
erous requests, Dr. Hall has been se
cured to repeat the address.
The men who attended the smoker
given by the Trades Council recently
will be interested in the Invitation of
the Young Men's Christian associa
tion to attend the free wrestling ex
hibition in the Y. M. C. A. building
Friday evening of next week. The lo
cal boys have invited four skookum
mat artists from the Seattle Y. M. C.
A. to come up lor a friendly argu
ment and soiue real classy amateur
work in varii weights is expected
Fred K. Overman, linotype opera
tor on the Herald, is one of the mem
bers of the legislature Irom this
county at the present session at
Olympia. In Overman labor has a
staunch friend and nothing will be
slipped through without a protest
Paul K. Brown, a freshman at the
University of Washington, has been
recommended by Congressman-at-
Large J. W, Bryan, for appointment
at West Point.
Evtrstt Printers Wao Can Put
the Label on Yoar Printing.
1 Everett Print Shop
t Herald Printing Co.
3 Tribune Printing Co.
4 P. B. Hawes Printing and
0 Puget Press.
7 Kane and Harcus.
8 Commercial Frees
Everett Trades Council meet! every
Friday night at Labor Temple, at 8
o'clock. W. L. Williston, Pres.; M.
T. Alliman, Secy. Phono Ind. 196 X.
Everett Building Trades Council meets
•vary Friday night at Labor Temple
every Friday at La bur Temple at 8
p. m. President, Geo. Morton; Fin.
Secy., Fred Cuff in, l'hone Sunset
102 S. Business Agent, C. W. Knapp.
2624 Oakcs, l'hone Ind. 456 Y.
Lathers' Local 77, L. L U.; meets every
Saturday at 8 p. m., at l.abor 'temple,
in Hall No. 4. Fred .Michel, Secretary.
Phone Ind. 630.
Stationery Engineers' Union meets
every 2d and 4th Wednesday in Hall
No. 5. John Hartman, Secy.; Frank
Typographical Union No. 410 meets on
the last Monday in each month at v
p. in. Wendell Williston, President.
Grant MeNsely, Secretary.
Bridge & Slructuial froa Workers' Union
meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in
Hall No. 5. President Ed. Nelson;
Secretary, A. B, Bailiff, 1823 Wet
Cooks, Waiters and Waitresses Union
meets first ami third .Mondays at 8
p. nr. Blanche llendrix, Pres. Harvey
Thompson, Waiter 1 ! drill, Secy.
Machinists' Union No. 130 meets the 2d
and 4th Wednesday at 8 p. ni. In Hail
No. 3. President, I. A. liistine. Sec
retary, Bert E. Tyler, 1816 Rainier.
lailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist
1 uesday of each month at 8 p. m., in
Hall No. 5. Pres., G. Christiansen;
Fin. Sec, Peter Nesjc
Brotherhood of Teamsters—Meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m. Robert Loveall,
President. Thos. Gooley, Secretary.
Painters' Union No. 339 meets Tues
days at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 3. Geo.
Downing, Pres.; F. E. Merrlfield, Sec,
International Longshoremen's Union—
Meets every Tuesday evening in
Longshoremen's Hall, R. R. Aye. P.
Martin, Pres.; John Lyons, Sea. P. 0.
Brewtry Workers' Union, Branch 4 —
Meets the 4th Sunday of each month
at 8 ]>. m. in Hall No. 4. President,
Max P.illig, 2923'/, Fulton. Secretary,
Journeymen Barbers Union No. 446
meets 3d Thursday at 8 p. m., in
Hall No. G. Wm. Skinner, Pres.;
W. O. McAllister, Secy. l'hone Ind.
Building Laborers —Meets every Mon.hu
uight, 8 p in., Hall No. 3. Pres. a.
Holmberg; Secy, P. A. Peterson,
Brotherhood of Railway Carmen meets
second and fourth Thursday in Hall
No. 5 at 8 p. m.
i-adies' Auxiliary of the Machinists
meets every lat and 3rd Fridays at
2:3U p. tn. in Hall No. 2. President,
Mrs. E. J. Allen, 1927 Oakes; Secy,
Mre. B. E. Tyler, 1822 Rainier.
Pressmen's Union meets the first Wed
nesday in each month at 8 p. m. in
Hall No. 5. Thos. McKern, Pres.; J.
Ristine, Secy., 1513 Wetmore.
Machinists' Helpers—Meets second
and fourth Monday in Hall No. 3.
Cigarmakers' Union No. 498 meets the
2d Thursday of each month in Hall
No. 4. Archie Thompson, Pres.;
Jos. Stchida, Secy., 2808 1-2 Oakes.
Sheet Metal Workers' Union meets every
2d and 4th Monday at 8 p. m. in Hall
No. 3. President C. H. Clifton, 2020
Summit; Secretary, A. 11. Carpenter,
Bricklayeis' & Masons' Union No. 10
meets every Wednesday at 8 p. ra.
in Hall No. 4. Secretary, W. F. Me
lang, 2511 Baker.
Plumbers and Steam Fitters' Union-
Meets every Monday at 7:30 p. m. in
Hal LNo. 5." R. Van Dyke, Pres. John
Watson, Secy., 2518 Bakers, phone md
Shingle Weavers' Union No. 2 meets
every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock
in Hall No. 1. C. J. Eolsom, Pres.;
M. C. Engels, Rec. Secy., 2813 Pa
cific; E. P. Marsh, Fin. Secy., Labor
Federation of R. R. Shopmen meets the
4th Tuesday of each month in Hall
No. 5 at 8 p. m.
Carpenters' Union No. 602—Meets
every Thursday evening in Hall No.
2. at 7:30. J. A. Rose, Pres.; A. R.
Stauffer, Secy. Phone Ind. 318 Y.
Gas Workers' Union meets every Wed
nesday in Hall No. 3 at 8 p. ra. Ed.
Cosgrave, Pres. Wm. W. Cross, Secy..
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen-
Meets every first ami third Sundays
in G. A. R. hall. W. D. Van Winkle,
Musicians' Union No. 184, A. F. of M.,
meets second Sunday of each month at
3:30 p. m., in Room 16, Clark block.!
J. M. Norland, Pres.; F. C. Wagner
Secy., phone Ind. 463 X. j
Women's Union Label League meets
every Monday night at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. J. A. r.urcham, Pres. Miss
Frances Eidem, Kin. Secy.
International Alliance of Theatrical
Stage Employes, Local No. 180 —
Meets first and third Sundays at
10:30 a. m. President, Chas. Gold
thorpe, Rose Theater; secretary,
Bert Webster, 3830 Hoyt.
Electrlcar'Workers' Union No. 191 —
Meets every Thursday evening at 8
o'clock in Hall No. 6. President,
R. J. dinger; Fin. Secy., J. M.
Gibbs, Sun. 1412.
Laundry Drivers' meet the 2nd Tuss
day in raeh month in Hall No. 5. T. C.
Hall, Pres. H. S. Enger, Secy.
Interatlonal Brotherhood of Black
smiths and Helpers' Local Union,
No. 428—Meets the 3d Tuesday of
each month in Hall No. 5, at 8 p. m.
President, Thos. Precious, 2212
Rockefeller; secretary, Edgar Suth
erland, 1305 E. Orand.
Plasterer*' t'nion No. 190 meets every.
Tuesday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 4. [
President, David Watt. Secretary, E.
P. Davison. Phone Sun. 2244, Ind.j
Published by order of the Everett
Electric Companies— Snoqualmie Light
Postal Telegraph Company.
Barber Shops — Independent, 1207
Hewitt; Wm. Whittaker, Lowell; L EL
Turner, 1104 Hewitt; Mitchell hotel
Barnhart Shop, of Monroe.
Iron Works—Summer Iron works.
Bayside Iron works, Everett Iron
Hotels and Cafes —Mitchell hotel;
Bottling Works—Van Valey Bottling
works; Everett Bottling works.
Plumbers—C. H. Schweitzer.
Electricians—R P. Hush, F. R. Hare.
Bricklayers —Barney Orant.
American Pile Driving Co.
Carpenters—Piatt, Paddock, A. Dent
inur, Fred Tubbs.
Plasterers—A. C. Wright, A. L. Knapp
Booth, Wm. Carter, ChaS. llotten.
Contractors —P. Sampson, J, Winter
mute, Larson Bros.
Painters —Anderson & Steen, William
Ferguson, Wm. C'hristenson, St. Kokern.
Warehuose —Foot of California street.
Cement Workers—Pettit, Sr.
Teamsters—C. J. Witt.
E. Hansen, president, A. S. Baillif,
secy-treas., E. W. Poliner, of the
bridge workers locals, left Tuesday,
January 21. for Honolulu, by way of
E. E. WEBER, Proprietor
2903 Hewitt Avenua —Riverside
CONSULT US ABOUT YOUR EYE
We don't prescribe glasses unless you
need them. We make our own glasses
and sell them at moderate cost, and
EVERETT OPTICAL CO.
281 a Colby Aye. Everett, Wash.
SOUTH PARK GROCERY
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Grain and Produce
We carry a complete line of
chicken feed as well as a full
line of groceries.
41st and Colby
Sun. ai6o, lad. 301 X
JOHN F. JERREAD
AMD EM BALM ER
3939 Broadway Phone M. 230
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
J. L. MORROW
Cleaning and Pressing
alli Hewitt Aye., Everett i
Myron M. Deiwert
STAPLE AND FANCY
Prompt delivery to any
part of the city.
Cor. Rockefeller Aye. and
S. D. CLARKE
Argall & Clarke
WALL P*PER, PAINTS AND
Paperhanp'a g, Painting, Kalso
Estimates Furnished —All Wok
Phones —M. 213, Ind. 2997.
Res. Phone 1208
We Carry a Line of Union Label
N. B. CHALLA COMBE
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND
LICENSED EMBALM Kit
Telephone Main 808
2X12 Roekefellei Aye. E\ rett
PATHE'S WEEKLY PICTURES
Every Monday and Tuesday
We Carry a Carry a Good
Line of Union Made Shoes
SHOE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
MEN'S, LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
A UNION HOUSE FROM TOP TO BOTTOM
Everett Shoe Mfg. Co.
JOHN GOLDTHORP, Mgr.
2003 Hewitt Avenue
Grand Ridge Coal
WASHED NUT AND LUMP
MILL AND SLAB WOOD
Brackebush, Wright & Shaw, Incorporated
Both Rhones 831
We Give S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
Pastime Pool Parlor
in iU now quarter!. Moat up-to-date place to tile state. Twenty first-
tallies, flood order, flood music. Everybody invited to see the
ROBINSON ft DRIE3SLEIN, Props.
Don Renato 15c Commercial 10c
The Everett 5c
Union Made in Everett by P. D. Sartor
SARTOR'S CORNER, Rockefeller and Hewitt
Factory 2923 Rockefeller Fones: S. S. 1085, Ind. 165 X
CANYON WOOD CO.
Sun. 475 Ind. 395
DRY tVHLL AND SLAB WOOD
PLANER ENDS aT'N A T
TIMBER ENDS I /• ? A s „
Slabs and Mill Wood j^J^/
Have Your Letterheads, Bill
Heads, Etc. printed on paper
bearing the Papermakers
Label. Only obtainable at
Everett Print Shop
PhonesOO 2912 Rockefeller
Subscribe for the Journal
Fill out this blank accompanied with $1.00
for one years subscribtion to The Labor Journal
Street and No.
ft OCR THEATRE
A V V-/ k3 JLv "Everett's Live Wire"
High Glass Vaudeville
Complete Change of Program
Wednesday and Sunday
Matinee Daily 2:30. Evenings 7:15 and 9:00
A $1.00 SHOW FOR 15c AND 25c
Date 1911 |
Friday, January 24, 1913.
xml | txt