Newspaper Page Text
Friday. Spptcml'pr *. \'J22
Plumbing £ Heating
E. A. Francois
2811 Rockefeller, Main 571R
lies. Phone Black 209
Our Kodak finishing is done by
experts only. Bring us your next
roll and you will be pleased
with the results.
HOME PORTRAIT STUDIO
2816 Colby Aye.
C. E. OGROSKY
FINE SHOE REPAIRING
Dealer in Purses, Gloves and
2001 HEWITT AVENUE
H. E. STILES
Shumway & Gay
Cor. Broadway and Hewitt
JOHN F. JERREAD
PUREST Sold in the
This was proven by re
cent tests made by Dr. Pos
son of the United States
Dept. of Agriculture when
he gave our milk the high
est score of any milk sold
in the city.
Quality and Service
26th and Broadway
EVERETT HARDWARE CO.
Mechanics' Tools, Builders
and Shelf Hardware, Cut
lery and Sporting Goods.
Phone Main 82
2019 HEWITT AYE.
Meet* in Labor Temple the Inst Munday in
each month ut 5:10 p. m.
W. CHAPMAN, Sec.-Treas.
1523 Uockefeller Aye.
EVERETT PRINTERS WHO CAN fOßN
isli' THE LAHEIj ON YOUR PRINTING
1. Everett Print Shop.
2. Everett Daily Her.ild.
3. Everett Daily New*.
4. Pucel Press.
5. draff Prlnttnt Co.
7. Kane & Harms.
8. Commercial Press.
We are in Business
for your Health
EKHO DRUG STORE
Humphrey & Lamb
SUNK IST PRODUCTS
All Flumes Ex. 47.
2502 Colby Aye.,
WELLER & BERRY
(Successors to Jarvis & Jackson)
The Very Best
Ciggra, Cigarettes, Smoking
and Chewing Tobaccos
Choice Candies and Soft Drinks
Cozy Card Room
170.1 Hewitt Phone Main 36
Dryad Sweedish Blue Berries. _
pka •■ ;
Dived Sweedish Lingon. pkg. 40c
' Sweedish Waffle Iron.
\nchovis. can 40c and 50c
Norway Herring from Norway
Cow Butter Store
Cor. Notion and Hewitt
Phone Main 534
Save 86 cents on the Dollar
by having your Kodak finishing
done at the
(Opposite Grand Leader)
Have That Suit ( leaned
and Pressed at
2521 Wet more Main 281
Best Optical Service
We Make Our Own Glasses
Everett Optical Co.
Two Show Nightly— 7:15, 9 I*. M.
Hewitt and Colby
For Your Smokes
Fountain Lunch in
EVERETT TENT &
TENTS TO RENT
Phone Exchange 55
MODEL TRANSFER &
E. J. Dwyer, Mgr.
Heavy Trucking, Transfer
Baggage, Long Distance Hauling
By Auto Truck
Corner Grand and California
Headquarters for Bell Auto
Freight Line —Everett-Seattle
Union Plumbing and
R. M. Westover
B. M. Richards
A. P. Bassett
K. M- Larson
C. R. Schweitzer
E. A. Francois
MAC BEAN'S MILLINERY
Now Located at
2915 Colby avenue
Next Everett Theatre
CEFORE SHOPPING READ
THE ADS. IN THE LABOR
.iOURNAL, PATRONIZE THE
MERCHANTS WHO PATRON
Agency Laher Auto Springs
JOE FORSELL & CO.
280(5 Chestnut Main G54-R
you men \\h<> really believe in
We carry nothing but
MEN'S SHOE STORE
leard Bros. Next to Brewster's
45c yard and up
oxl2 ft. Axminster Rug $29
PAGE FURNITURE CO.
"SAN FRANCISCO IS HELL," SAYS THE
REVEREND M. GREEN JOHNSON
San Francisco Is .fust a Legalistic Leprous Spot
on the Moral Map Between San Quentin
and Folsom Prisons
San Francisco, Sept. <;.—"Lawyers
in Hell," the fitting title of an art!-]
tic on the recent convention of the
American Bar Association in San
Francisco, by the Reverend Mercer
Green Johnston, of Baltimore. The
article recently appeared in an east
The Reverend Johnston, in his ar
ticle, holds that San Francisco well
deserves the appellation ol "Hell"
for its treatment of Tom Mooney and
Warren K. Biilings.
"What possessed thy American
Bar Association to choose San Fran
cisco as a meeting place this year?"
he asks, "For, surely, there isn't a
place under the sun where the spirit
of law has been so openly and vio
lently outraged, or where it is kept
m> continuously and so apologetically
iii durance viu.
"From the standpoint of the spir
it of law, San Francisco is hell."
He further defines San Francisco
as "a legalistic I'pious spot on the
mora! map between San Qu'.ntin and;
The Reverend Mercer Green John
ston is a graduate of the University
of YVginia. He was at one time In i
charge of the Cathedral of St, Mary
and St. John hi Manila, i\ 1., anil l ,
later held the post of Rector of ,
Trinity church, Newark, N. J. He re
signed the rectorship of Trinity t
Church to go to trance when the ,
United States entered the war with I ,
Germany, for his services in trance .
he was awarded the Distinguished ,
Service Cross and the Croix de ,
Guerre. Since his return from ,
France he has been actively inter-1 ,
ested in the fight for the freedom!!
of Mooney and Billings. His article '
on the convention of the Bar Asso-| ,
elation follows: I,
It is the live ones, not the dead (
ones, we are thinking of. The writer j (
is connected with so many lawyers h
in one way or another that it would I,
not be becoming in him to express' \
an opinion as to where dead lawyers'(
go, He refuses to commit himself t
on the dictum that hell is a legal! (
necessity, or on the appropriateness!;
of the inscription on the lawyer's 1 j
grave: "Here lies a lawyer," The ,
fate of dead lawyers does not con-' .
corn him for the time being. He Is (
thinking of the live ones—the ones I;
who went to San Francisco to at- i
tend the annual meeting of the t
American Bar Association. I <
What possessed the American Bar ,
Association to choose San Francisco' }
as a meeting place this year? San j
Francisco—of all places on the'
earth! Or under it, for that matter. | s
For surely, there isn't a place under j t
(he sunwhere the spirit of law has'i
been so openly and violently out-| <
raged, or where it is kept so con-'i
tinuously and so unapologetically in (
durance vile. ,
From the standpoint of the spirit ,
of law, San Francisco is hell. s
Within the past few years there t
is no kind of indignity to which law j
could be subjected that has not been j
put upon the law in San Francisco. (
If it had been the deliberate pur- ,
pose to destroy forever every atom <
of human respect for law, San Fran- ,<
Cisco's recent treatment of the law j
has been nicely adjusted to that end. j
So far as we know—and we arei i
not unread in such matters —history i
affords no example of the cold- j
blooded way in which justice has t
been raped in the halls of justice in i
San Francisco in broad daylight and ;
beaten into insensibility and buried i
alive under the courtroom floor, ;
without any sort of adequate pro- t
lest on the part of the citizens of 1
San Francisco, and with the mani- <
fest approval of the governor and 1
the supreme court of the state. We i
know of no place, in any age, in (
which the rape of justice has ever <
been so nearly regarded as a relig- i
; ous act as it is in San Francisco to- 1
This is not reckless random talk. ;
We speak the words of truth and
soberness. We speak in the light of <
the known facts in the cases of Tom i
Mooney and Warren Billings now ly- (
ing in California prisons as the re- s
suit of San Francisco's criminal pros- 1
kitution of law, unrepented of. And I
we challenge the City of San Fran-'h
cjsco; we challenge the bar of San] ]
Francisco; we challenge the judges. (
of the courts of San Francisco; we |
challenge the supreme court of the ]
state of California and Governor) t
Stephens, who share the shame of i
San Francisco in this matter, to i
make a decent defense, or even a s
half-way decent defense, against the (
charge we make. But it is a waste (
of words to make the challenge. <
None dare accept it. Guilt is brand- t
ed on the conscience of every Call- l
fornian who has not long ago sin
ned his conscience away and now I
glories in his shame.
Strange that the American Bar
Association should have selected
shameless San Francisco as the place <
in which to hold its annual meeting, i i
San Francisco, with a prison on! j
either side in which an innocent man' j
lies bound. San Francisco, which is j
just a legalistic leprous spot on the
moral map between San Quentin and 1
Folsom prisons. |
And now listen. The press report 1
says: 'A need for the better under-1
standing of the law as the people's I
guardian and defender, the cham
pion of equal rights for all, was the i
keynote address at the opening of i
the annual American Bar Association| 1
convention here today." | t
Just think of the" words of that,
keynote address striking against the i
walls of San Quentin and Folsom' I
orisons. And against the ears of t
Tom Mooney and Warren Billings,
listening behind the prison bars. ]
Why did the American Bar As- i
sociation go to hell to hold its con
vention this year? Why did the i
American Bar Association go to the 1
hell hole in which San Francisco has i
sunk its courts to indulge in a talk-1
fest? Is it a party to the conspir- :
acy to destroy such faith as yet re-F
mains in just bosoms in "the law!
as the people's guardian and defend-;
er, the champion of equal rights for
all? Or is it that the American Bar I
Association has no sense of humor
and, therefore, no sense of eternal
fitness of things ? j
Meet greatness face to face and it
will not appear so high; cringe be
fore it and it will loom up like a
. . I
Holmes' Confectionery for Choco
J H E LABOR JOTKNA L
AVERAGE EARNINGS OF CHIL
DREN EMPLOYED ONLY
slti.GS PER MONTH
In Majority of Cases Children's Em
ployment is no Training for
Both child and community arc los
ers by a policy which allows children
under the age of 16 years to he gain
fully employed, according to a report
on "The Working Children of Bos
ton" just issued by the U. S. Depart
ment of Labor through the Children's
Bureau. They have nol received an
education of the sort to make them
adaptable to changing industrial con
ditions or to give them an under
standing of the duties of citizenship,
j They are "subjected also to positive
1 damage," the conclusions state,
i "from irregular habits of work, from
labor unadapted to their needs and
capacities, and from unsuitable asso
ciations and environments.''
Advancement in school work seems
to have exercised a favorable influ
ence over even the children's first
earnings in regular positions, and the
advantage of those who had com
pleted normal or higher than normal
grades for their ages was still more
definite in regard to wage increases,
steadiness of employment, and earn
ings over an extended period of time.
The study dealt with conditions
which attended the entrance into
working life of all children in Boa
ton, Cambridge, Somerville, and
Chelsea, Mass., who passed their!
fourteenth birthday in a given year
and who entered employment within
two years thereafter, —a total of 5,
--fi!>2, or approximately one-third of
the children of their age in these:
cities. Information concerning sub
sequent working histories was se
cured for a number of these chil
dren about three years later, and the 1
advantage of those who had complet- j
ed higher grades in school appeared , i
at this time to have grown more
pronounced, and suggests, the report!'
says, 'that even the small amount of ,
education which the eighth-grade 1
graduate could boast over the sixth-|j
grade graduate was a real industrial
The children interviewed who had
started work at least a year before
the interview took place had been t
unemployed 14.4 per cent of the time J
since they had started work, and |
many of them had silent long periods
out of school before entering em
ployment. Of 823 children inter
viewed 33 per cent had held new po- j
sitions on an average once every
three to six months, and another 8
per cent still more frequently. The
average monthly earnings of the chil
dren wdio had worked for a period
of a year or more preceding the time
of the interview (in 191(5) were only
$16.68, though workers steadily em
ployed and not subject to "lay-offs",
as were those taken on for depart
ment store sales and for seasonal
work in needle trades, attained a
monthly average not quite ,*3 higher
than this amount. The occupations
in which children between 14 and
10 years of age can be employed are
restricted by their lack of physical
strength and lack of education, and
to a certain extent by law. Most of
the positions heid by the children
studied involved simple mechanical
tasks or running errands or carry
ing articles, and in the vast majority
of cases, the report states, were not
of such a character as to offer a
future in themselves or a training
for any occupation by which the
child could hope to earn a living as
The reason most frequently giv
en by the children for going to work
was that of economic need, but re
tardation and lack of adjustment to
school life appeared to be important
factors also. Of 3,399 who had en
tered full-time employment,—all of
whom were at least 14 and a large
proportion 15 years of age,—so.4 per
cent had not completed the eighth
grade before entering industry.
Many of those interviewed gave as
their reason for leaving that they
disliked school or were dissatisfied
with their progress. These facts
show the pressing need, the report
declares, for the study and applica
tion of methods of training adoles
cent boys and girls which shall make
the most of whatever capacity each .
may possess. j
HOW TO KEEP YOUR MONEY I
AND MAKE IT EARN MORE
"Every man who has any money'
should make an unalterable rule
never to spend, lend nor Invest under
pressure," is the sound advice given
by Herbert N. t'asson, in Forbes
Magazine (N. V.)
There are so many rogues, rela- >
tives and beggars in the world, that
a man with money must consider;
himself a fort.
He must not allow himself to be
taken by assault.
He must always he on guard. He.
must protect himself from the mon-1
ey-wanters—the parasites who live
by persuading other people out of
their money. I
Always, when you are asked for
money, postpone your answer until
the next day—there is a rule that
would have saved you many a loss.'
There are so many persuasive peo
ple in the world, that it is hard for
a man to keep what he has.
The art of getting other people's
money has been developed to a very
high point, by parasites and govern
ments as well as by rogues.
Always, in the investment of your
money, when a man says—"Now or,
Never." tell him "Never."
Once in a while, you may lose a
golden opportunity by waiting till
tomorrow, but in lonjy run you will
have more money and fewer regrets. I
When you are minding your own'
affairs and playing your own game,
Ibe as quick as you can; but when
you are parting with money or prop
erty, go slow.
You may easily lose in a minute
the savings of a whole year. Never
buy, give, lend nor invest under
Holmes Confectionery for Caramels.'
NOTU 13 OF APPLICATION FOR VOLUN
TARV DISSOLI TION.
In the Superior Court of the State nf Wnr.h
ington within find for the County of fcno
In thfl Mutter »>f the voluntary dissolution -■
the GRANITE FALLS PRODUCERS
UNION, a Corporation.
WHEREAS, 'he application of the Gran
ite Falls ProdueerV Union, a doflMßtlt cor
poation, ''y petition for the di .solution of
■aid corporatton, having boon presented t"
the abovc-cntillcd Court, wan on the Ist. da)
of Aupjttet, 1923, by order of said Cowl filed
with the Clerk of said Court and notice of
the said application was directed to be given
by publication thereof in the "Labor Journal,"
a newspaper of (general circulation published
in the County of Snohomish. State of Wash*
ington, for a pefiod of eight I*l week* ; now.
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN. that said
application for the dissolution of the Cranio
Falls Producers' Onion, a corporation, will
come on to be heard before the above-en
titled Court at the Court Koom of the above
entitled Court in Department No. t of suiil
Court at the Court House in the City of
Everett, County of Snohomish, State of
Washington, on Monday, the 2, r .th day of
September. at the hour of 9:30 o'clock
in the forenoon of paid day, or as soon there
after as said matter may be heard, at which
time any anil all objections to said applica
tion may la- heard.
WITNESS the Honorable C.uy C. Alston.
Judge of the above-entitled Court, and thi
s.-al thereof affixed this Ist day of August.
Clerk of the above-entitled Court.
lly E. W. NORQARD, Deputy Clerk.
Date of first puhlication Auk. 4, 1"-.'
Date of last publication Sept. ft, li>22.
NOTICE OF BALE
In th« Superior Court of the State of Wash
ington, in and for the County of Sno
In the Matter of the (luardianship of
EMMA ROHIDEAUX. Insane.
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to
the order of the above entitled court herein,
the undersigned guardian of the estate of
Fmma Robideaux. insane, will sell at private
, sale the community interest of said insane
l person in and to the following described real
, estate, to.wtl:
1 Lot Fifteen (15) and Sixteen (16),
Block Three Hundred Sixty-two (3621.
Plat of Everett, Division "V" Snohom
ish County. Washington.
' The said sale will be made on and after
the 23rd day of September, 1922; anil that
sealed bids in writing for said property will
, l»e received at the residence of the under
signed, to-wit: 18;ll McDougail, Everett
Washington, or at his attorney, S. A. Bost
wick. 41b-ll Colby Building, Everett. Wash
ington, or may be filed with the office of
the clerk of the above entitled court.
JOSEPH A. ROBIDEAUX.
1881 McDougail. Everett, Washington.
Attorney for Guardian: S. A. Bostwick,
, 410-11 Colby Bldg., Everett. Wash.
First publication. Se±>t. 1. 1922.
j Last publication, Sept. 15. 1922.
In the Superior Court of the State of Wash
ington, in ami for tin* County of Sno
MARGARET C. MORRISON, Plaintiff,
MILTON J. MORRISON, Defendant.
THE STATE OF WASHINGTON to the
'said MILTON J. MORRISON, Defendant:
| You are hereby summoned to appear with*
!in sixty 1001 days after the first publica
■ tion of this summons, to-wit: Within sixty
lOOt days after the Ith day of August, A.
| D., 1922. and defend the above entitled cause
in the above entitled court and answer the
complaint of t he plaintiff and serve a copy
of your answer upon the undersigned attor
ney for the plaintiff at his office below
stated, and in COM of your failure so to do,
judgment will be rendered against you ac
cording to the demand of the complaint,
which has been filed with the clerk of the
The object of this action is that the plain
tiff obtain an absolute divorce from the
bonds tif matrimony that she has with the
said defendant, and to have the sole care,
custody and control of the minor child, to
wit: Mildred A. Morrison, and general relief.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
P. O. Address, 326 Stokes Bldg., Everett.
Snohomish County, Washington. Gt
First publication, August 4, 1922.
Lust publication, September 8, 1022.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Superior Court of the State of Wash
ington, for Snolnmiish (!ounty.
In the Matter of the Estate of William Mc-
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been appointed executrix of the
estate of William McStott*, deceased, and has
qualified for tbe same. All persons having
claims against saiil deceased, or his estate,
are hereby requested to serve the rente,
properly verified, on said executrix, or upon
E. C. Dailey and A. K. Dailey. her attor
ney, at 210 Stokes Building, Kveretl, Sno
hi mish County, Washington, which office the
Undersigned has selected as her place of busi
ness in all matters connected with said es
tate, and file said claim with the clerk of the
above entitled court, together with proof of
such service, within six (61 months after
the date of the first publication of this
STELLA CURTIS McSTOTTS,
E. C. DAILEY and A. E. DAILEY, Attor
ney for Executrix, Office and Postoffice
Addreßs, 210 Stokes Building, Everett.
Snohomish County, Washington.
First puhlication, August 18, 1022.
Last publication, Sept. 1, 1922.
In the District Court of the United States for
the Western District of Washington.
In the Matter of A. L. McDonald. Bankrupt.
To the Creditors of the above named bankrupt
and to all other persons in interest:
Take notice that the bankrupt above named
has petitioned this Court for a full discharge
from all debts provuble against his estate
under the Acts of Congress relating to
bankruptcy, and that a hearing be had upon
said petition, before said District Court at the
Court Room of said Court in the City of
Seattle, in said District, on the 9th day of
October. 1922, at ten o'clock in the forenoon,
at which time and place you and each of you
may appear and show cause, if any you have,
why the prayer of the said petitioner should
not be granted.
Dated at Seattle this 31st day of August,
(ScaD F. M. HARSHBERGER, Clerk.
By P. A. Page, Deputy.
TO SEATTLE—HaIf hourly serv
ice. On the hour and half hour.
TO STANWOOD, MT. VERNON.
BURLINGTON and SEDRO
WOOLLEY—HourIy, 5 minutes
past the hour—7:os a. m. to
7:05 p. m.—9:05 p. m. Saturda}
TO BELLINC.HAM—Two hourly
at 9:05, 11:05 a. m., 1:05, 3:05.
9:05 p. m. except Saturday and
Phone Main 202
PACIFIC NORTHWEST TRAC
Depot — Pacific and Colby
Where To Eat
Your Meals Prepared By
Expert Culinary Mechanics
1507 Hewitt Aye.
Phone Main 997
NORTHWEST FUEL CO.
Plainer Ends 16 inch and under
.md 20 inch straight.
Smoke BLUE RIBBON 5* Ci*ar.
You can buy a $1,000
saving account on the in
stallment plan just as easy
as anything else.
You like it better the
longer you pay.
ft- TRUST CO.
Cor. Hewitt and Rockefeller Ayes. Phone Main 217
—Pleated Skirts in two color combinations of navy black
and brown with gray or white; all sizes, very special $3.95
—Salts Famous Plush Coats; values of $21.50 to .$150.00.
25 per cent off; $16.00 to $1 12.00
WE WANT TO SEE YOU AGAIN and AGAIN
and so we conduct our Amusement Parlors on a Plane of Service
affording to You the Enjoyment of
FINE POOL & BILLIARD TABLES, COMFORTABLE AND
QUIET CLUB ROOMS
Unexcelled Home Cooking and Pastries—Your Favorite Brands
of Cigars, Tobaccos and Candies
PASTIME AMUSEMENT PARLORS
N. W. Cor. Hewitt & Wetmore
DRIESSLEIN & DEWEY PHONE MAIN 349
Steinway and Other Fine Pianos—Pianolas
Victrolas, Grafonolas, Edisons
Service Is Our Hobby
1705 HEWITT AYE.
All the Records Everett, Wash.
AH the Time. Main 797
MR. AND MRS. UNIONIST
Take advantage of our Free Delivery. Phone Main 30 for
the Real Home Made Sausage and the Best Meat Obtainable,
at Reasonable Prices.
HOME SAUSAGE & MEAT CO.
Strictly I a ion Market
Let nic tailor your next suit for you. You'll gel satisfaction
and perfect tailoring at the right price. Union label in each
JOE PESCH, Tailor, 2830 Colby
Smoke Olympia Capitol. 10c straight
North of Seattle
Best possible laundry work can
only be gotten where the best pos
sible facilities abound. No laun
dry can do the best grade of work
unless fitted for it. We do not
wish to boast, but in fairness to
our plant we must say it is the
best equipped in the state north of
Seattle, and our prices are low,
too. Following is a few items;
all others similar:
Shuts, up form 10c
Socks _ 5c
Rough Dry, lb 6c
Suits, Dry-cleaned, odorless $1.50
CLEANERS AND DYERS
Phone Ex. 52 Wall and Grand
Smoke Olympia St. Rigis, 10c. 3
for 26c. adv.
PILLMAN'S si IT HOI SE
Suits with Extra Pants, $25 to
$35, Mad<> to Fit, Unredeemed
Suits, $15 to $40—Save Money.
1902 Hewitt Aye.
South Park Grocery
FANCY GROCERIES, GRAIN
We carry a complete line of
chicken feed as well as a full
line of groceries.
41st and Colby
Phone Main 46
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. Baily's Sporting Goods a«d
Hardware Store. Both phones 75.
Ferrymetal is a new alloy of lead,
calcium, barium and small amounts
of other constituents. The alloy is
Holmes' Confectionery for Peanut