Newspaper Page Text
. Friday, hm I 1817
MADE IN MANY MODELS
This is one of the delights of
selecting ROYAL WORCES
TER corsets—you have such
abundant variety from which
to choose. Style, size and
price are yours to name.
Rut, whatever your selection
of model, you can be confi
dent of correct fashion, effi
cient molding of figure, com
fort, and satisfactory wear.
All of this is implied and
assured in the world famous
name — ROYAL WORCES
TER. Corsets and corset
ieres await your coming. *
IF GOOD IN WAR
WHY NOT IN PEACE?
"This war is teaching us valuable
lessons of a material character. We
are learning something of the co
operation of men and women in
productive industry. We are being
taught that when the life of the
nation is at stake men may be de
pended upon to act with honest co
operation and with true patriotism.
We find all of the elements of
production thrown into one definite
channel for the good of all the
people, aye for the life of the peo
ple. The immediate result of this
co-operation may be crudely express
ed in the maiming of men and the
taking of human life,' justified, at
least theoretically, by the exigencies
of war, and the saving of the entire
nation. But have we not learned
that if men can thus act together in
a common cause, where the end
sought to be attained is the killing
of their fellow beings, that away
DIRECTORY OF JOURNAL ADVERTISERS
Every advertiser in The Labor Journal, Union Labor's own
paper, should have YOUR patronage in preference to others.
Advertisements of unfair goods strictly prohibited.
Broadway Theatre, 2012 Hewitt.
Princess Theatre, 2822 Colby.
Rialto Theatre, 1509 Hewitt Aye.
BOOTS AND SHOES
Murray Shoe Store, 1712 Hewitt.
Wonder Mercantile, Hewitt ft Hoyt.
Stone-Fisher Co., cor. Wetmore and
Men's Shoe Store, 1521 Hewitt.
Star Shoe Store, 2909 Hewitt.
Golden Rule, cor, Colby and Wall.
BOOT AM) SHOE REPAIRING
C. E. Ogrosky, 2001 Hewitt.
Star Shoe Store, 2909 Hewitt.
BILLIARDS AND POOL
Pastime Amusement Parlors, Hewitt
and Wetmore, in basement.
Citizens Bank & Trust Co., Hewitt
Spiro Cycle and Supply Co., 2900
Brodeck & Field, corner Hewitt and
H. E. Stiles, 1721 Hewitt.
Bachelder ft Cornell, Hewitt and
Edw. Wahl, 1907 Hewitt Aye.
Wonder Mercantile, Hewitt & Hoyt.
Golden Rule, corner Colby ft Wall.
CIGARS, TOBACCOS AND
Sartor Cigar Store, corner Rocke-
feller ar.d Hewitt.
Harris Confectionery, 2715 Hewitt.
Chris Culmback, 1405 Hewitt,
.larvis & Jackson, 1703 Hewitt.
Brewster's, Colby and Hewitt.
A. J. Leiberschal, 2937 Colby.
Meadowmoor Dairy, 1918 Hewitt.
City Drug Store, 1910 Hewitt.
Dean's Drug Store, 1004 Hewitt.
Riverside Drug Co., cor. Hewitt &
Hackman's, 1902 Hewitt.
Stone-Fisher Co., Hewitt & Wetmore.
(irand Leader, Colby and Hewitt.
Everett Dept. Store, 2813-19 Colby.
Cleaver Dry Goods Store, cor. Hew-
itt and Rockefeller.
Golden Rule, cor. Colby and Wall.
Lowry & Vingen, 2804 Colby Aye.
Everett Optic*] Co., 2812 Colby.
from the awful stress and carnage of
war, the same principle may apply,
and they can also act together for
the love of their fellow men and
for the preservation of even the
smallest and weakest of their breth
ern? If, for instance, we can cen
ter all the transportation facilities
of the country into one great drive
for the entire nation; if we can
enter the field of agriculture, that
most diversified department of pro
ductive industry, and control its op
erations for the preservation and
welfare of all the people; if we
can take over the great basic in
dustries that have to do with the
very necessities of life for the pur
poses of victory in bloodshed and
war, why can we not also do so
in times of peace for the purpose of
life and happiness for all?— Frank
Smoke (has. Sheets' CHALLENGE
Subscribe for The Journal.
Leiberschal Cigar Factory, 2937 Col
Charles Sheets, 2807% Hewitt.
F. D. Sartor, cor. Rockefeller and
Farm Products Ass'n., cor. Lombard
Everett Dept. Store, 2813-19 Colby.
Cow Butter Store, corner Hoyt and
Westberg Grocery, 2933 Broadway.
Farm Products, Lombard and Cali
South Park Grocery, 4019 Colby.
Kittleson's, cor. 17th and Wetmore.
C. E. Ogrosky, 2001 Hewitt.
Merchants Hotel, cor Hewitt & Hoyt.
Curran Hardware, Hewitt & Broad
Arthur Baily, 1010 Hewitt.
A. P. Miller, 1910 Hewitt.
A. J. Mohn, 1410 Hewitt Aye.
Stewart's, 1504 Hewitt.
Golden Rule, corner Wall and Colby.
Everett Trunk Factory, 2815 Rocke
Independent Meat Company, Inde
pendent Table Supply, corner Hew
itt and Hoyt.
Mcßean's, 1812 Hewitt Aye.
Independent Table Suppy Co., Hoyt
R. Van Dyke, 2811 Oakes.
Arthur Baily, 1010 Hewitt.
Nick Grad, 3005 Hewitt.
Northern Transfer, 3000 McDougal.
Bobbins Transfer, corner Hewitt and
Dundee Woolen Mills, 1416% Hew
John F. Jerread, 2929 Broadway.
Subscribe for The Journul.
JUNE 6 WILL HE
HONE DRY DAY
Hut the state will never be bone
dry. Washington will become a
paradise for bootleggers, blind pig
gers, moonshiners and every sort of
good and bad law violators.
It is not now known whether the
referendum petition has received
enough signatures to entitle it to
submission to a vote of the people
at the next general election, but it
is known what the users of intoxi
cants may expect if the petition
You Shan't Have Liquor
It is unlawful to have any liquor
in your possession.
It is unlawful to ship it in and a
doctor can't write a prescription for
it and a druggist can't have it in
his store. The druggist has 10 days
after June 0 to get it out of the
Any other person, other than a
clergyman, who has any booze is
liable to not less than $00 or more
than $2f>o fine, or not less than
30 days or more than 90 days, in
jail for the first offense, while for
the second, he will draw not less
than $200 or more than $.100 and
must be sent to jail for from 30
days to six months. Third and sub
sequent times will be worth from
one to five years in Walla Walla.
The Clergy (let Liquor
A person who carries a bottle on
his hip with booze for sale is a
bootlegger, says the law, while a
man who has a place for the sale
of same is a "jointist." Both of
them are felons and will get from
one to five years at hard labor.
Priests, rabbis and ministers can
get liquor to have and to hold and
to use for sacramental purposes.
They will apply for permits and
can get a reasonable amount rea
sonably often. They are the only
As for alcohol:
Permits will be granted by the
auditor to drug stores, after they
have told how much they need and
have had a public hearing at which
the prosecuting attorney will be
present and at which any person may
object to the granting of the permit.
Under these permits drug stores will
be allowed to sell grain spirits to
those who have permits granted by
the county auditor at the rate of
10 cents each.
In the case of drug stores an ap
plication must be made 10 days be
fore the hearing, but in the case of
individuals the permits will be
granted without a hearing. The al
cohol must be used for mechanical,
scientific, medicinal or hygienic pur
poses. Physicians may write pre
scriptions for it.
Uncle Sam steps in on July 1 and
says there shall be no liquor ad
vertising in the magazines he car
ries into dry states.
You are chocked off. If you have
not money enough to aid you in vio
lating the law (evading it) you go
dry. Of course if you are "known"
you may take your chances and buy
the vilest stuff that the cunningest
booze law violators ever invented.
Washington will become another
SHINGLE WEAVERS' ELECTION
The Shingle Weavers' Local No. 2,
of Everett, at its meeting next Tues
day will hold an election of local of
ficers. A full meeting is desired.
"Of our other allies, the Rus
sians have always been of kinship
with America. I am free to say that
I do not understand the underlying
psychology that brings the Russians
and Americans together. Perhaps
it is that way down at the bottom
the Russians have struggled for the
republican principles attained by us
at any early date, and that a sub
conscious sympathy existed between
us on that account. Rut a few
months ago, in a conversation with
Mr. Charles R. Crane, who perhaps
has made a closer study of the Rus
sian people and their government
than any other living man, he in
formed me that for generations Rus
sia consisted of three crusts; on the
top the czar and grand dukes, a
mere handful of men; next to them
a comparatively small number rep
resenting the powerful financial and
official interests of the kingdom;
and behind them a boiling mass con
sisting of millions and millions of
democrats at heart, ready to sacri
fice life and liberty to make the
freest government upon the face of
the earth, not even excepting our
own. And perhaps this thought
finds verification in the almost be
wildering .It.una enacted as we en
ter upon the threshold of this war
—the tossing of the ancient Roman
offs from their throne and the es
tablishment of an essential democ
Try "BLUE RIBBON" Cigar, sc.
THP I. a HUH JOI HNAL
A LIBERTY LOAN BOND IS A
GOOD, SAFE INVESTMENT
The French Bond Buyers
The French people are the great
est investors in government bonds in
the world. At the close of the
Franco-Prussian War in 1870 Ger
many demanded and collected from
France $1,000,000,000 indemnity. The
French people, who were as loyal
then in responding to their country's
need as their soldiers are today,
hastened to loan this tremendous
sum to their country.
Their patriotism turned a great
misfortune into a great benefit.
Their thrift in thus saving their
money and investing it. in govern
ment bonds not only brought great
prosperity to France but the bonds
rose in value all over the world
and made the French national credit
good wherever civilization existed.
Ten years after the bonds were is
sued they commanded a premium of
25 per cent.
What the American Nation is
called upon to do in lending the
American government $5,000,000,000
and taking its bonds therefor is little
compared with the loan of $1,000,
--000,000 to France after the Franco-
Prussian War by the French people.
Called upon to do much less than
their present allies, the French, the
American people will demonstrate
that they are second to no people in
the world in patriotic support of their
The Terms of the Liberty Loan
The act authorizing the Liberty
Loan Bonds of 1917 was passed April
24, 1917. It provides for the issu
ance of i?."), 000,000,000 of 3% per cent
bonds, the interest payable semi-an
nually on December 15 and June 15
of each year. The principal is re
payable on or after the loth day
of June, 1932, at the option of the
government, and if this option is
not exercised the bonds will run full
30 years and become due June 15,
The bonds are exempt both as to
principal and interest from all taxa
tion, national, state, county, or mu
nicipal, except the inheritance tax,
which is really not a tax on the
property, but on the transfer, of
property by will or inheritance.
The bonds are to be sold at par;
that is, dollar for dollar, no premium
j and no discount. They are to be
sold by the Treasurer of the United
i States and by all Federal Reserve
I banks. Rut all banks, national and
state, post offices, and express com
panies have been designated as
agents of the government to receive
applications for these bonds. It is
almost as easy to purchase one of
these bonds as it is to get a post
office money order.
It is not necessary to pay cash
in full for a bond. One can pay
down 2 per cent of the purchase price
on application—that is, $1 for a
$50 bond, .$2 for a $100 bond, etc.
—18 per cent on July 25, 1917; 20
per cent July 30, 1917; 30 per cent
August 15, 1917; and the balance,
30 per cent, August 30, 1917 .
What a Government Bond Is
The government of the United
States has two methods of raising
money. One is by taxation. The
other is by the sale of bonds, which
is a method of borrowing money.
The government bond is the print
ed promise of the government to
pay back the borrowed sum of money
at a certain time, and to pay in
terest on it at regular intervals until
it is repaid.
The government borrows money
in this way only after it has been
given the right to do so by act
of Congress approved by the presi
dent, and the terms of the loan are
set out in the act.
Back of the promise of the gov
ernment stands the honor of the
government and all its taxing re
sources. Really the whole wealth
of the nation stands behind this
solemn promise of the government
This linker a United State govern
ment bond the safest investment in
the world. If the bond of the
United States government is not
safe, no property in the United
States is safe. If the United States
can not pay its bonds, it is hardly
probable that it will be able to
protect the citizens in their other
The Liberty Loan Bonds of 1917
are especially attractive investments.
Not only have they this absolute
safety characteristic of all United
States bonds but they are free not
only, from all existing taxes but
from any war tax that may subse
quently be levied. No state, city,
nor county may tax them. The in
heritance tax of the United States
and of some States may affect them,
or rather, affect their transfer after
death of the owner by will or by
Another advantage these Liberty
Loan Bonds possess is that if the
government issues bonds later on
during this war at a higher rate of
interest the holders of Liberty Loan
Bonds will be allowed to exchange
at pur their bonds for bonds bear
ing the higher rate of interest.
Great Britain's estimated wealth
is $85,000,000,000; she has made
three great loans since the corn-
mencement of the war, aggregating
$10,000,0000,000. Her last loan was
for $487,000,000, which was the
greatest single loan ever floated in
the history of the world. It was
taken up in 30 days. 5,289,000 indi
viduals subscribing to the loan. One
person in every 11 inhabitants of the
United Kingdom subscribed to this
loan, and the average subscription
was $950, though a great many sub
scribers took only £1 or about $5.
The great number of subscribers to
this loan is pointel out as evidence
of the patriotism of the British peo
Germany's wealth is estimated at
$80,000,000,000. Germany has put
out five loans since the commence
ment of the mar, aggregating $11,
--750,000. In Germany's latest loan
1 person in 18 of the population is
reported to have subscribed, ar.d tlu
average amount taken by each sub
scriber mas $700.
Taking Into consideration these
figures, the $5,000,000,000 loan of
the United States with an estimated
wealth of $220,000,000,000 and a
population of over 100,000,01(1) seems
almost small. With a wealth near-
Ie three times as great as that of
Great Britain it is trying ot borrow
less than one-half of what Great
Britain has borrowed. With a pop
ulation one and one-half times as
large a sthat of Germany our loan
is much less than half of the amount
that Germany has borrowed.
America's Liberty Loan is less
than one-sixth of the bank deposits
in our country. An ordinary bor
rower does not thin he is ruining
himself when he borrows 4 per cent
of the value of his property. The
United States is borrowing less
than 3 per cent of ; ts wealth.
Smoke (has. Sheets' CHALLENGE
The following item is clipped from
the Court News of the Evening
Herald of Monday:
"E. B. Fish, former pastor of the
Everett Nazarene church, was ar
rested in Seattle today and lodged
in the Everett county jail, on a war
rant BWOrn out by his wife, Mrs.
Estella Fish, charging him with fail
ure to support her and their three
children. Fish was formerly presi
dent of the Everett Ministerial asso
ciation, and was active in organiz
ing the Snohomish County Law and
Order league, of which he was the
first president. He took an active
part in the republican campaign last
fall following his resignation from
j his church. He has the reputation
jof being one of the ablest and most
eloquent speakers ever heard here.
Friends say an understanding will
be reached by which he will agree
to pay his wife a certain sum each
; month. They have been separated
for some time."
j Fish agreed to pay $35 pel month
] for the support of his family ami
| was released.
If he doesn't keep his pledge it
will be remembered that a fish once
caught will be harder to catch the
If you have not read the book
let issued by the Legislative Board
of the Railroad Brotherhoods, cov
ering the work of the recent Minne
sota legislature, get a copy at once.
The booklet offers some valuable
information as to how business is
done In legislative halls, also how
some things are done outside and in
the lobbies, that the general public
does not hear about. It is issued
under the direction of W. W. Roy
ster, representing the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers; C. E. Fitz
gerald, Order of Railway Conduc
tors; R. E. Tillquist, Brotherhood of
Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen,
and P. J. Collins, Brotherhood of
"When we consider the records
from session to session," says the re
port of the Railroad men, "and see
how little is accomplished in the in
terest of organized labor, it is some
what disheartening, and so it will
always remain until labor realizes
the necessity for concerted action on
a definite program. As long as the
workers are satified with the strug
gle on the industrial field and see
their gains thwarted through the
legislative and judicial powers of the
state, they will remain where they
are. They must understand that
laws must of necessity reflect econo
Then follows an interesting review
( LOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS
1907 HEWITT AVENUE
CLEANING AND REPAIRING
As good as the best—Better than tin- test
We Have Moved Just Across the Street
to the store formerly occupied by Riley & Cooiy Shoe Co.
UNION MADE SHOES OUR SPECIALTY
MURRAY SHOE CO.
1712 HEWITT AYE. M UN 1141
UNION LABEL TAILORING
of what the farmers in North Dakota
have been able to accomplish since
the organization of the Non-partisan
League, ami urges the workers of
Minnesota to stuly the work of the
farmers with a view to emulating
their example in matters of legis
"Then," the report continues, "la
bor will not want to petition for the
passage of such laws as they desire.
"Capitalists know no party. They
get what they want from Democrats
, and Republicans alike. They fin
ance both parties, and as a result
dictate nominations . It is time or
ganized labor also knew no party
;in politics, but united, elect men in
either or both political parties pled
' ged to carry out labor's program."
Sheriff McCulloch has finished the
appointment of registrars to con-
IT TAKES STAMINA
to save money regularly on a small salary—have you
it? Put yourself to the TEST by starting an account
at Our Savings Department, depositing weekly.
Should you "make pood" a snug sum will soon be
yours with the ll'< Interest added.
CITIZENS BANK & TRUST COMPANY
AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS
duct the select conscription registra
tion in the precincts of this county,
outside of Everett. Registration
will begin next Tuesday, the sth. Ali
males, citizens or aliens, between the
ages of 21 and .'ll must register.
Mr. K. Marcuson has sold his in
terest in the Everett Typesetting
Company to Mr. Phil Bonem, and the
business is now conducted by Messrs.
Whittaker and Bonem.
The French delegates to the Inter
holm will demand that the Ger
man delegates disown the Kaiser bt -
fore they will consent to the discus
sion of any terms.
Smoke t has. Sheets' CHALLENGE
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF
Sheriff's Office, State of Washington,
County of Snohomish, ss.
By virtue of an Order of Sale issued
out of the Honorable Superior Court
of Snohomish County, on the 30th day
of April, 1917, by the Clerk thereof,
in the case of D. J. Sheller and Wm.
Sheller, her husband, vs. Wm. Major,
single; Jennie E. Faussett and Charles
A. Faussett, her husband; Sarah Sher
blom, formerly Sarah Galbreith, and
Walter Sherblom. her husband; J. F.
Andrews; Frank Countryman; and
Charley Stribling, a bachelor; Walter
M. Fadden and Charlotte E. Fadden,
No. 10395, and to me as Sheriff,
directed and delivered:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That
I will proceed to sell at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash, within
the hours prescribed by law for Sher
it'f's Sales, to-wit: at 10:00 o'clock
a. m., on the 2nd day of June, A. D..
1017, before the Court House door of
said Snohomish County, in the State
of Washington, all of the right, title
and interest of the said defendants
above named in and to the following
described property, situated in Sno
homish County, State of Washington,
Beginning at the Southeast corner
of the SWhi of Section 4, Township
20, North Range 0 E. W. M. running
thence West along the section line 19
rods, thence north 8 rods 5% feet,
thence East to East line, thence South
to place of beginning, containing i
acre situate in the SE'i of SW' 4l
section 4, township 29, N. R. 6 E. W.
M.; together with all and singular
the tenements, hereditaments and ap
purtenances thereunto belonging or
in anywise appurtaining.
Levied on us the property of said
defendants above named to satisfy a
judgment amounting to Two hundred
jand Thirty ($230.00) Dollars ami
I costs of suit, ,n favor of plaintiff.
Dated this 2nd day of May, 1917.
By Harry L Jones, Deputy.
WM. SHELLER, Everett, Wash.,
Attorney for Plaintiff
| First publication, May 4, 1917.
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