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UNION PLI MBING AND
R. M. Westover,
R. Vnn Dyke.
H. M. Richards.
F. W. Dailey.
A. P. Bassett
C. A. Healy.
CITY DRUG STORE
Fair to Labor
Relieves in Union Labor
1910 HEWITT AYE.
EVERETT TENT &
TENTS TO BENT
Phone Black 342 Phone Main 342
The Store that Serves You Best
Robbins Transfer Co.
Main 371 Black :!T1
We Move Anything—
Daj and Nighl Service
Wm. Haferkorn's Old
Home of Union Made
Will be maintained by the
Corner Colby and Hewitt.
Our Special ">c Cigar
The Best for the Money
All Kinds of
Jewelry and Sporting Goods and
All Kinds of Repairing at
3005 Hewitt Aye.
R. VAN DYKE
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Shop Phone Red 081 Res. Red 518
Wonder Mercantile Co.
Men's Furnishings and Shoes
Union Made Suits Made to Order
s. veo & son. Props.
Cor. Hoyt and Hewitt Avenue
Dealers' lull Line.
BUILDERS' HARDW \RE. CUT
LERY, SPORTING GOODS,
PAINTS AND VARNISHES
Curran Hardware Co
Kittleson Grocery Co.
Good Things to Eat
I'bones: Ind. Black 47, Sun. 1110
1701 Wetmore Aye
Everett Printers Who
Can Put the Label
on Your Printing
1 Everett Print Shop.
| Herald Printing Co.
3 Tribune Printing < <>•
1 Hamilton ft Hlut-k.
6 Pujret Press.
7 Kane & Harcus.
8 < ommerrial Press.
Every industrial bill introduced by
the San Krancisc" Chamber of Com
merce was defeaU-.l In the California
legislature, recently adjourned.
I. 11. Turner, 1104 Hewitt; William
Whittaker, Lowell; Barnhart Shop,
Monroe; Independent, 11"7 Hewitt.
Peter Jackson, L. Starke, Emil Mit
tersbach, E. Cloke, John Grant.
1412 Grand, 1217 Hewitt.
Joe Erickson, R. B. McAdams, Ru
dolph Hartman and his building,
Colby avenue, between Twentieth and
I ty-first, Tyner, and N. E. Butts.
F. R. Hare, Jack Shields, electrical
contractors; Globe Wall Paper Co.'s
electric department; W. E. Bennett.
San Juan Fish Co., Seattle.
i Summer Iron Works.
Prince's Fountain Lunch.
William CLristenson, M. Koken,
I Globe I'M., 1 . L. Swartz, 11. E. Main,
H. Pataman, H. O. Johnson, R. J.
McGregor, J. C. Jensen, Carl Steen,
R. 1). Garner.
A. C. Wright, A. I. Knapp. L'ooth,
Tom Nyga d, W. L. Porter.
(' K. Sthv-eitecr, W. J. Callahan,
Otto Mer:« and Glohe Paper Co.'s
plumbing department; Ben Johnston
and house, 4002 Colby avenue.
E, J. Long, grocery store Nine
teenth and Virginia; Ridgway Gro
\ eery Co. and his building at 3400
Scotch Woolen Kills, l'M-l Hewitt.
C. J. \Vi f t, ftnd corner Colby and
Hewitt; C. A. Worth.
C. W. Anguish, Msor» Lombard;
American Packing Co., Everett; Cal,
Smilley ami son; Pits Gerald.
The new Russia has gone in for
for co-operative buying. According
to advices received by the Depart
ment of Commerce, Petrograd, Mos
cow and other large cities of Russia
are arranging to import boots, shoes
and rubbers on a large scale and sell
them to the people at reasonable
' prices. Moscow is In the market for
400,000 pairs of shoes.
Try ' BLUE RIBBON" Cigar, f>c.
Subscribe for The Journal.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE ON
SALE OF REAL ESTATE
In the Superior Court of the State of
Washington in and for the County
In the Matter of the Guardianship
of Marjorie Case, a minor.
Charles R. Case, guardian of the
estate of Marjorie Case, a minor, hav
ing filed his petition in this court
duly verified praying for an order of
this court for the sale of certain real
property belonging to the estate of
! said Marjorie Case, an] it appearing
jto the court from said petition that
|it is necessary to prevent unavoidable
waste of said estate and also to secure
a better investment of the value
thereof, that certain real estate de
scribed in said petition be sold, and
it appearing to the court that said
] etition conforms to and is in accord
ance with the requirements of the law
in such case made and proviled.
IT IS ORDERED by the Court that
all persons interested in the estate
of said Marjorie Case appear before
! the said Superior Court on the 30th
| day of June, 1017, at the hour of 0:30
; o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at
! the Court Room of the Probate De
partment of said Superior Court, in
I the City of Everett in said Snohomish
: County, Washington, then and there
to show cause, if any they have, why
an order of this court should not be
i granted to this guardian, authorizing
and empowering him to sell the real
estate of said Marjorie Case, said real
estate being described in said peti
, tion, in order to prevent unavoidable
waste thereof, and to secure a better
I investment of the value thereof.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED
; that a copy of this order to show
cause be published at least four suc
cessive weeks before the said .30th
day of June, 1917, in The Labor Jour
; nal, a newspaper printed and pub
lished in said Snohomish County,
j Washington, and of general eircula
-1 tion therein.
Done in open Court this 19th day
of May, 1917.
RALPH C. BELL,
Endorsed: Filed May 19, 1917.
CHAS. H. FICKEL, County Clerk.
By P. A. TURNER, Deputy.
STATE OF WASHINGTON,
County of Snohomish.—ss.
I, CHARLES H. FICKEL, County
Clerk of Snohomish County, Washing
ton, and ex-officio Clerk of the Su
perior Court of the State of Wash
ington, for the County of Snohomish,
do hereby certify that the foregoing
is a full, true and correct copy of an
original order to show cause, made
by said Court on the 19th day of May,
I 1917, in the matter of the Guardian
' .-hip of Marjorie Case, a minor.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court this 23rd day of May,
i HAS. H. FICKEL,
Date of first publication May 25, 1917
i Last publication June 22, 1917.
HAVE SIGNED UP
WITH I. H. E. W.
(Seattle Correspondent of Elec
trical Workers' Journal)
The past month has been one of
great activity for L. U. No. 77, in
asmuch as International President
McNulty has been with us working
in conjunction with the Executive
Hoard negotiating an agreement with
the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
Railroad for the electrification work
to be done on their main lines and
sidings from Othello to Tacoma and
President McNulty called the Mil
waukee office from the Labor Tem
ple and made an appointment for the
Conference Hoard to meet with Mr.
Goodnow, assistant to the President,
and his engineers, on Tuesday, April
24th, at 10 A. M.
At the appointed time the Con
ference Hoard of the following mem
bers: Dave Reid of 000, W. .1. Dobbs
of 52,1, (1. A. Stark, Gilbert Hobbs,
W. P. Delaney, J. Mangles, F. S.
Jones and C. Cross of 77, and L.
Bertsch if 46 and President McNulty,
it being made known by letter that
77 wiis to represent 48,3 at all meet
ings, went into conference with
Mr. Goodnow and the engineers of
After four days of meetings be
tween the officials of the Milwatl
i.e.' and 'he ( (inference Hoard tin
aglet men t was reached which the
Board brought back to the local
unions interested for their acceptance
Special meetings were called as
per the constitution and the mem
bership voted to accept the pro
posed agreement by a vote of 102 to
The agreement calls for CLOSED
SHOP, EIGHT-HOUR DAY, 1W time
for all overtime, Sundays and holi
days. Transportation from and to
headquarters in case of dismissal or
cessation of work along with such
other transportation as is usually
accorded railroad employees. Head
quarters to be that place at which
the employe is hired for work.
All camps in wdiich journeymen
are employed shall be furnished with
spring beds or cots, mattresses, pil
lows, blankets, sheets or light cotton
blankets, pillow cases and towels to
be laundered once each week.
Board and lodging to be $1.00 per
A majority of each gang setting
pules or substitutions therefor shall
lie journeymen linemen.
Foremen must have I. B. E. W.
cards but are to do no actual work
except in cases of emergency.
All necessary changes in material
and apparatus which have to be
made on the job and all work as de
fined in the I. B. E. W. constitu
tion shall be done by journeymen
Wages as follows: Foremen, $5.12
per day; journeymen, $4.(52 per day;
helpers, $3.00 per day. After July
1, 1018: Foremen, $5.25 per day;
journeymen, $4.75 per day.
The foregoing are the most prom
inent features of the agreement
While this agreement does not
provide for all of the conditions that
we as skilled electrical workers are
entitled to nevertheless the vote of
the locals interested demonstrated
its complete satisfaction.
This agreement was negotiated and
adopted as per our constitution the
membership directly interested cast
ing a secret ballot for or against the
This job will be the first large
construction job that will be done
under absolute closed shop condi
tions in the Pacific Northwest and
the wage is the highest ever paid
for cold construction in this part of
We feel sure that had not our
members made such a good record
in the class of work they performed
on the Montana job that the work
the above agreement covers would
have been let to a contracting firm
and the chances are that said firm
would have been unfair to our
During the conference Mr. Good
now and Mr. Buchas, his chief elec
trical engineer, repeatedly stated
that they were greatly pleased with
the class of work done by our
members on the Montana job.
It is generally accepted in this
part of the country that the other
transcontinental roads will also elec
trify their main lines so far as it is
possible and practicable for them to
procure the necessary electrical
There if no doubt if our Brother
hood fulfills* its part of this agree
ment our members in the Northwest
will profit to the extent that they
will get all of the electrification work
After the construction period is
over on this railroad work there re
main* for many of our members
permanent maintainance and opera-
tion jobs that are well worth having.
The Milwaukee has already signed
an agreement for this work in the
electrified zone in Montana and we
rUP LABOR JOURNAL
are thus assured of this work on
the Pugct Sound lines after the
construction work is finished.
L. U. 77 feels sure that all the
locals Interested will see that the
agreement is curried out both in
letter and spirit during its full legal
Along with the report of the Mil
waukee job we can at this time say
j that things are framing very favor
. able for some raise in the wages now
' being paid our members who are
! working for the City Light.
All in all the prophecy is that
this part of the country will have
lots of work after the fore part of
the summer. There are quite a
few of the members working at odd
jobs at this time waiting for the
Milwaukee to start its work.
International President McNulty
left here to proceed to San Francisco
to negotiate the agreement for the
Pacific Tel. & Tel. Co. We hope
that he obtains as good results for
the telephone men us he has for
the light and power men on this new
agreement just signed.
I guess this is all the news from
these parts at present.
Press Secretary, L. U. 77, I. B. E. W.
Memorial day was appropriately
celebrated by the people of Everett
last Wednesday. The day was ob
served by the usual parade and the
closing of mercantile establishments,
the Federal, county and city of
(By the Rev. Charles Stelzle)
From the man who takes himself
too seriously, and from him who
thinks that other people do—deliver
us. The first must be a burden to
himself, while the latter is a bore
to others. You have met both types
—The man with a "mission," and
he who imagines that the world is
determined that he shall not carry
it out. Both are usually narrow,
Your average reformer can see
only one thing. Everything else
to him is painfully distorted and in
adequate. He cannot believe that
there is another view-point, and that
each new vision presents a new out
look. He is an individualist of the
rankest kind. It is absolutely im
possible to get him "lined up" with
the rest of us, who, in the nature
of things, must have had other ex
periences which give us other ideas.
These ideas may not be as good as
his, but they have come to us as a
part of our mental equipment. And
because they form so large a part
of a real, vital human experience,
they must, of necessity, be a factor
in determining how all the needs of
men are to be met. If all men were
run through molds—made from the
same pattern and of the same ma
terial—then the problem would be
simple. Or, if human nature could
be eliminated, then the solution
might come easier to hand.
But if every man is a problem by
himself and requires individual treat
ment. You cannot handle men in
the mass. God never intended that
this should be so. What might suf
fice for the man of sluggish tem
perament, who is never disturbed by
a single new idea, will not answer
for that throbbing human engine,
who, with red blood in his veins, is
fired with a rush of thought that
arouses the deepest passions.
It isn't that we object to the man
who has a mission. We need him.
But sometimes a sense of humor
would save him and us from serious
embarrassment. As for the poor fel
low who thinks that everybody is
set against him on account of jeal
ousy or ignorance—he is to be pitied.
He is his own worst enemy. People
do not think about him nearly as
much as his self-consciousness leads
him to suppose. Neither do they
oppose him quite as much as he
Most of us boys had an acquaint
ance with rabbits only as pets to
be fondled while alive and mourned
for when they died, i That there
may be a change in the attitude of
the rising generation is indicated by
the following incident:
A banker, motoring in the wilds
of Jersey, met a small boy on the
road and stopped to ask directions.
Observing that the boy had four
"bunnies" in a sort of a cage, he
inquired, "Do you like rabbits?"
"Yes," was the reply, "love them.
They beat chickens fifty ways."
Failing to see the connection the
motorist asked "How?"
"Well, you see," was the unex
pected reply, "raibts multiply at a
terrible rate; they don't need much
care; its lots of fun watching them;
they make a fine stew, and fur is
worth a lot more than feathers.
Father says we must all do our bit
in helping the food supply, and I
am going to do mine with rabbits."
(Continued from page one)
tion along the lines suggested by the
In England us early as 1916 some
employers returned to regular labor
standards. The British Chief In
spector of Factories and Workshops
writes In May, 191 li.
The tendency grew as the year
passed to substitute a system of
shifts for the long day followed
by overtime, and this is particular
ly reported of munition factories in
the Midlands and in Sheffield • * *
The number of days on which over
time was actually worked tended
in many factories to decrease as
experience grew of accumlating fa
tigue and lessened output. Probably
for similar reasons Sunday labor also
has tended latterly to decrease.
The reports of the British official
Committee on the Health of Muni
tion Workers on the waste involved
in the long hours dining the war
are well known. They urge the re
storing of restrictions and are full
of such statements as the follow
Even during the urgent claim of
a war the problem must always be
to obtain the maximum output from
the individual worker which is com
patible with the maintenance of his
health. In war time the workmen
will be willing, as they are show
ing in so many directions, to fore
go comfort and to work nearer to
the margin of acumulating fatigue
than in times of peace, but the
country cannot afford the extrav
agance of paying for work done dur
ing incapacity from fatigue just
because so many hours are spent
upon it, or the further extrava
gance of urging armies of workers
towards relative incapacity by ne
glect of physiological law.
Conditions of work are accepted
without question and without com
plaint which, immediately detrimen
tal to output, would if continued be
ultimately disastrous to health. It
is for the nation to safeguard the
devotion of its workers by its fore
sight and watchfulness less irrepar
able harm be done to body and
mind both in this generation and
Very young girls show immediate
symptoms of lassitude, exhaustion,
and impaired vitality under the in
fluence of employment at night. A
very similar impression was made
by the appearance of large numbers
of young boys who had been work
ing at munitions for a long time
on alternate night and day shifts.
In England the war exemptions
to the factory laws have not includ
ed a lowering of the age limits for
factory work. And the exemptions
to the school attendance laws per
mitted for agriculture and "light
employment" are now bitterly re
gretted by the general education au
thority which has sanctioned them.
A fuller memorandum on child
labor in warring countries will be
supplied by the Children's Bureau,
Washington, D. C, upon request.
Try "BLUE RIBBON" Cigar, sc.
Closed June 1. Will Reopen
in the Fall.
TOBACCO AND CIGARS
1408 Hewitt Avenue
Black 237 Main 237
South Park Grocery
FANCY GROCERIES, GRAIN
We carry a complete line of
chicken feed as well as a full line
41st and Colby
Main 4(1 Black 40
SMOKE CIGARS FRO.'.. A BOX THAT BEARS THIS LABEL. THAT WILL HELP THOSE THAT
You Can Save
30% On Your Meat Bill Here
Everything kepi under glass, in
HOLLAND BUTTER STORE
Oak Harbor Brand Butter
40c per lb. 2 for 80c
1 Dozen Cookies 10c
1 Dozen Home-made Doughnuts 2<)c
ALL SPECIAL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
Independent Table Supply
Black 72(i, Main 722
Union Shop Card
It gives our
JARVIS & JACKSON
1703 Hew it! Aye.
We have a repair shop in connec
tion with store and have an expert
repair man in charge of same. We
make a specialty of repairing motor
cycles, bicycles, typewriters, cash
registers, guns and revolvers. We
also do lock, safe and key work. Tele
phone and we will call for your work
and return same when repaired at
Arthur A. Baiy's Sporting Goods and
Hardware Store. Moth Phones 75.
EXTRA FINE COFFEE
VERY GOOD COFFEE
Cow Butter Store
C. E. OGROSKY
FINE SHOE REPAIRING
Dealer in Purses, Gloves ami
2001 Hewitt Avenue
LET A. P. DO IT
Watch and Jewelry
A. P. MILLER ,1916 Hewitt
H. E. STILES
Men's Furnishings and
Quality and Prices
That Are Right
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
It Guarantees to You
PVidty. Juno L 7917
Hewitt and Hoyt
Phones: Black 36, Main .iC
AND GET THE BEST
.Meadowmoor Dairy Store
Join the Woman's
Card & Label League
Meets exery Friday night in the
2807 > 2 Hewitt Aye.
Phone Blue »2
Maker "Blue Ribbon" Cigar
AT LESS EXPENSE
If You Buy All Your Groceries
BICYCLES $5 DOWN
51 A WEEK
Bicycle, Motorcycle, Automobile
repairing done by skillful
BPIRO CYCLE & SUPPLY CO
-'!»0(! Hewitt Avenue
Rest Optical Service
We make our own glftwes.
Everett Optical Co.