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The Socialist and labor star. [volume] (Huntington, W. Va.) 1911-1915, November 21, 1913, Image 2

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: G A M E
TWENTY- SIXTH STREET
Note The Following Prices:
SI. DO Watupit-'s Cod I.ivtr Oil. ("sit Pri? -t- - - - U9c
:;~i- Custuria. Cut Pricc - 23c
SI.tK) S S. S. Cut Price - - - 72c
S ' .7 o S. S. S. ( lit Price* ...... $1.36
SI. 00 \\ ;[it* u! Lm'Oi!. ( :il Prict* ... -l3t"
. ?> 0 i ? kuiuey Pill.*, t lit Priri* .... 38c
2.V Cut Pricr .... j<)c
SI ?>i? K.-riii k's M :it<*?! Milk. Ca; Prnr - - Tl'ic
S> ru|> n: 1'igs. Cut Pricc - - 19c
Special ! f^} For 25c
~ 1 ;iKrS Arin,nirs 2iic)
l/Uvviul 1 B"\ Ar !ii< ?U! s Talcum Pov.vrs !5cj I U1
A.
And This is Just a Few Of Them? -Everything Else
In Proportion
&
arc ::<??' a ? ?. -s t? i?.-r '.'l ours you are money. In
' tmr ? an<! i; o-cal'1 !:(;?? ?.{' Dri-ys ami Summed.
?: :ua:.> > ?' ht*r> arr< ies :?!?? ti.Mtaiiy rarrieil hv tiruji stores
? iN OF WHICH V.'i-: CAN SAY K YOU MONEY.
FANCY GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS
We handle only the best the mar
ket affords get oar prices are
reasonable. Give us a trial.
840 fOURTH AVI'. PHONE 961
Send Your Cleaning and Pressing. Dyeing and
Repairing Work to
Hodyes Cleaning & Dye Works
3 2 ii Tenth Street
Special Attention Given to Ladies' Suits, Coats
Skirts and Dresses.
We Call For and Deliver Work. Phone 1713
'J } i N R. DAY
C. W. DAVIS
An Occasion for Thanksgiving
The opening of a bank account should be an $c
usion of THANKSGIVING. This step has started many
successful man on iiie road to financial prosperity.
The facilities afforded by this bank are at th?
disposal oi all who wish to take this step, and we cor
-siaiiy welcome all deposits, large or small.
V> interest paid on saving accounts.
Huntington National Bank
Corner 7a Wt^h Stm^l and Third Avtenu*
Clothing, Shoes and Everything in the Ready
io~ Wear Lin*. Call and see the Big
Difference in Price.
Dig Line of School Shoes and Suits.
I
Corner Stores
fourth Ave. & Seventh St. Huntington, W, Va .
A UNION MENACE.
!
I
Nonattendance of Members a Se
! rious Handicap.
I ? i
! DRAG ON UNITED EFFORT.!
| Nothing I# More Important to the
Toiler Than the Welfare of Hie
I Trade Organization ? Union Is Strong
or Weak as Membership Wills.
| Some recent court procedure, -while
| aimed at the very existeuce of the
j trade uuions, will nevertheless l?e pro
| ductive of good if it impresses on the
| iudividuu! member his responsibility
| for ihe acts of the union irrespective
, as to whether he was or was not pres- 1
I ent at the meeting at which certain ao- !
! tlon may have been taken. The stay j
i at home element is the greatest dray
to trade union effort. The trade union
is the most important society with
which the wage earner is affiliated,
it is his bread and butter organization.
Under our present wage system it fixes ;
the couditious under which he works
i and the money return /or his labor.
Nothing can be more Important to the
toiler from an existence standpoint
than the wage and conditions under
which he labors, for these directly af
fect the enjoyment of life and the pur
, suit of happiness.
Radicalism used in its worst and de- 1
j structive sense means the ruination of I
the trade unions and the consequent
J and sure deterioration iu conditions
i which have been established by trade
I union effort under the trade union sys
| tern, it may be and possibly will be!
i that the disintegration of the trade uu- I
' Ions will be a cause for additional so ;
clal unrest, but it is also asserted that j
j with this additional social unrest will j
theu depart the most effective weapon ;
; for the satisfaction of its legitimate j
alms.
I
j The hypercritical member of tbe
J trade union, tbe suing- and contented
member, the member with the idea
that he is socially superior to bis en
vironment and his fellows, the self
centered member? In brief, the short
sighted and unwise member who ab
sents himself from the meetings of his
trade union? is directly and surely aid
ing the disciples of radicalism to
achieve their masked desires.
Kemember that you are responsible
[ for your union and its welfare. Von
j cannot shirk that responsibility. The
union is what you and your colleagues
make it. it can and should be a pow
erful engiue for Justice for the ?:t'e
earner. Tbe wage earner's future is in I
his own hands. He must work out bis j
own destiny. He has an instrument |
ready at hand in his trade union for j
his elevation to a higher and better i
i
I sphere. He must use that instrument j
! with care and discretion.
1 >o your duty to yourself and those j
depended upon you.
Attend the meetings of your union.
That many of the evils ot' which we
complain -nearly all of the misunder
standing and a great proportion of the
unfounded criticism would be eliminat
ed if we had a better attendance at
union meetings is an opinion formed
by ine as a result of many years of
! trade union experience, both as a
member of a local union, an officer of
that union and an otlicer of the inter
national organization. The men and
women who tret to the union meetings
understand the policies that are being
made effective and, as a general rule,
are well satisfied with the progress
that we are making. Hut whether
rbey are satisfied or not they know j
what they are talking about, for they I
have the facts first hand, in a num
ber of our local unions the rebate sys
| tem of dues is in effect and seems t<>
, be giving satisfaction, or at least
! brings about a large attendance of
j members. But whatever method may
j Pe adopted, if it will result in more
! members at the meetings it is bound
| to be a source of strength to the un
? i<>n. We want intelligent criticism, j
and we want suggestions that are
i based on knowledge and experience,
j This criticism and these suggestions
j will come in greater proportion of wis
j dom if the members tirst learn of their
i local union and their international or
j ganizatiou from attendance at local 1111
I ion meetings.? James M. Lynch, I'resi
; dent International Typographical Un
{ ion. I
Miners Get Wage Increase.
The miners of the Missouri lead belt
I have settled their differences with the
j operators and returned to work. They i
[ get an increase of cents a day. it
is estimated by tbe operators and min
ers that the wage increase will amount
to $500. CM) a year. The new scale of
wages will remain in force for a year.
| and before this scale can be changed
j each side must give thirty days' notice '
j
demand the label.
A demand fur the Ihbel is :ui
expresslou from the one demand
ing It that I here is a principle
behind it with a meaning as
deep 33 the sea.
The union label on the finished
product is absolutely the only
guarantee one can have that the
goods were not made by Chinese
labor, In a sweatshop or in a
penitentiary. Every time a de
mand is made for the label you
are buiidiug up an organization
that might be a tower of strength
in time of need.
Your persistent demand for the
union label will assure a living
wage to the worker.
BOLDNESS.
\\ rite on your doors the saying
wise and old,
"Be- bold, be bold!" and every
where "Be bold!"
Be not too bold, yet better the ex
cess
Than the defect; better the more
than less;
Better, like Hector, in the field to
die
Than, like a perfumed Paris, turn
and fly, ? Longfellow.
SLEEPING TREE FOUND.
South Sea Island Palm Blooms Only
Once In Fifty Years.
Smii Francisco.? A specimen of the
rare "sleeping palm" has been fouud
in ("{olden (Jate |?:irk. |?r??l?:i l?!y (he only
one in i lie United States. Curator
Barron discovered it :1s lie was walk
ing: in 1 lie park with his young' sou.
The tree, which was brought to this
country forty years ago by the fatuous
Australian botanist. William Ilobinson.
gives out a peculiar aromatic odor.
Barron smelted the exotic fragrance
and discovered the tree, whose upper
branches were laden with beautiful
rainbow lined flowers giving forth
heavy perfume. It was found that the
tree, which had originally been brought
from one of the south sea islands, be
longed to ill'? specie.* C.'ocineae souina
biihte. or sleeping palm, which blooms
only once in li ft y years and the flowers j
of which were formerly used as a drug
by islanders.
NEW SUN SPOT THEORY.
Professor Orta Says Spots Decrease as
Comets Approach the Sun.
Sail .lose. Ca I.- Professor A. Orta of
the observatory of the University of
Santa Clara announced that he had dis
covered that the activity of the sun in
phenomena known as sun spots was in- j
tiiuatelv related to the distance of
comets.
lie said that during a period of l(?l j
years to date there had been ?-'?">8 1
comets iiheir returns included 1 that!
apparently had influenced the action of!
the sun. having their perihelia coinei-j
dentally with the minima of spot, fre- '
tpleiicy.
DIVINING ROD CONGRESS, j
Efficacy to Be Officially Tested In Ger- j
many.
TTalle. ? A congress to test the cfliciiey
of the divining r<?d in discovering de
posits of potash and coal, subterranean
caves and water streams opened here
under oflicial sanction. I'elegates from
the I'tiileil States are in attendance,
and the members include the president
of the province of Saxony and other
provincial municipal and university
officials.
The divining r? ?? I has long been the
subject of serious oflicial consideration
in Germany.
ELECTRIC FISH
HOLD OP STEAMSHIP
! Become So Thick on Plates
Thai Engines Are Powerless,
i
!
Boston.? Quitt.* :i si ran ire story was j
told by tin? crow uf the British steam- j
ship llocheile, which reached port four j
Uays iale from Santo I 'omingo. Ac* j
fording to tho several men on Itoaril. |
the delay to l lie i reighier was due pi in '
cJpally to cli'c I ric lish. which were ill
traded l>.v tin* sieel plates of tlie ves
sel ft ml fastened themselves hy the
hundreds 11 ji;i i n^t her liolioin :ind sides.
The vessel was in the gulf stream
north of Cuba when she began to slow
down. The llocheile is new. and her
engines were working splendidly. Some
of (lie sailors said they felt a tingling
sensation about their feet and linger
t tips. A few of I In.1 ?-re\v. more super
stitious than the others. began to be
alarmed.
The coal supply began I'"1 diminish j
rapidly, for the stokers were kept busy !
shoveling fuel into the furnace in an j
effort to in> Tease tho speed.
Every pari of the vessel was exam- j
jned to determine the cause of (he de- j
lay. Finally one of the sailors hap- j
penod In look over the port side and j
found ii covered with strange looking j
fish. They wore two or three feet (hick |
; along the port side under the water. |
The starboard side also was covered.
As the Kochelle moved noi'llt and got j
j out td' I he gulf stream the fish dropped !
off and the vessel resumed her mis
ternary speed. The coal supply, how
ever. had run so low that Captain !
Greig made for Norfolk, where f.iiv '
bunkers were refilled.
While the presence of electric fish in i
tropical waters is well known, ihe rto i
chelle is the first vessel to come to Ros j
ton whose progress has been impeded \
by them. These iisli are known also as ;
torpedo fish. They emit an electric
shock which is powerful enough to kill
smaller fish. Some of the electric fish j
attain a weight of pounds.
PARCEL POST AND "C. 0. D j
No Packages Not Ordered Can Be
Sent That Way.
Wa.^hiuuiou. -The posioHiee depart*
inent auiiouiti'ed ih.it men hauls who
t-liip goods that have not been order
Hi by parcel post "C. ' '. P." will t<e in j
vesrlgated by the department. All i
tharges on such packages must be i
|> repaid.
"Easy money operators and confi |
deuce men ??annot use the C. U. D. fea- '
tare of the parcel post." said John C.
Koons. ehairinati of Postmaster t?eu
eral liurleson's committee on the par- j
eel post.
Chinese Weciding Custom.
Pan l'ran< isco ? New wedding cere
mony for Chinese has been devised. !
Tt conformed with the ancient custom. :
in that bride ;uid bridegroom had ner- '
er seen ea- h otlier before, but had the
?'obey" left out.
He Got His Tip.
An old fisherman u<ed to bring him j
a splendid salmon the iir>t of every
month, ami he always gave the fisher
man a tip. One morning he was very ]
busy. :md when the old man brought
the fisii he thanked him hurriedly aud. j
forgetting his tip. bent over the desk j
again. The old man hesitated a mo- .
uient. then cleared his throat and said.
"Sir, would ye be so kind as to put it i
in writin' that ye didn't give me no tip i
this time, or my wife '11 think I've |
went and spent it on ruai."
?SEE?
Smith's Shoery
For your Fall and Winter Shoes
complete stock
ALL UNION-MADE
3r<f Ave. Smith SflOeFy 3rdAve9
A Lesson In Thrift.
A lesson in thrift is found in the ad
vice jflvi.Mi Itv a New York coiiijres.s
maii to a yoiinir man t"*?r whom hi; had
secured a minor appoint uient in the
eapito! at Washington. Meeting the
young fellow in the capital, lie placed '
a hand on his sii< >11 lilcr and remarked j
to him :
??William, you are just beginning 1
yonr life. Let me iri vi* you a hit of j
sound advice: When vou leave your j
hoard in if house in the morning never j
take mote than .'10 f-ents in your pock- I
ets. enough perhaps for your luncheon :
and for car fare, You will then md .
I>e t etn jited t-i spend more than you
'Mil afford."? Yonkers Statesman.
One of Wales' Wonders.
The tower of Wrexham church i'SL j
fliles") is mie of the seven wonders oi
Wales. It is I.':." feel hlirli. and li fly
two startles adorn its niches. It was
completed in PiO'J. although t he . -hu r-'h '
itself was efe- led in the reitin of lien :
ry VII. The church contain* pi' -Hirer- :
from the brush of I!nheu<. and one of j
Ktihilliai 's sculpt nred masterpieces i< j
the memorial to .Mrs. Mary Myddle- j
ton, showing a female ligttre starting
from the grave at the sound of the last ;
trump. In the churchyard are many!
quaint epitaphs.? Cardiff Western Mail I
MAKING OTHERS 1 1APPV.
U there any happiness in the
world like I he happiness of a dis
position made happy by the happi
ness of others? 1 here is no joy to
he compared with it. I he luxuries
which wealth can buy, the rewards
which ambition can obtain, the
pleasures of art and scenery, the
abounding sense of health and the
exquisite enjoyment of mental crea
tions are nothing to tins pure and
heavenly happiness, where self is
drowned in the blessings of oth
ers.
Change of Heart.
r.irsoii I 'riinn>sc? Why Jo vou think
it h.ms out of |>l:we for your f;ilii?'r I"
s:iy irr;uv? Kiviltliu ? I'ocsiuso ii w:i>
only :t few miniums nftt>rw:ir<l ili.ii to
wns s\vi_\-irinir over loving to c*:irw. -
I ' 1 1 i I : i < 1 <? 1 1 1 i i i : 1 1 nqulrcr.
Labor Saving Device.
"ho Voll kli??w, S : t in. t lint :i item <!??(??
llOt Iisivt* lo ti'i Ms 1 1 1 1 1 ?! I work lion :r
Ihj 'Ii"l it'll yiMirs mu'oV"
" Yes. s.-ih: 1 know ii. s:ih. Why. I's
iK'i'ii iii.m rrii'il Hourly eight \v:i rs, s.iii!*
? Vonkt'l's Si :i I rs ni:l ii.
Hope Muslin, per yard
(i Spools Clark's 0. N. T. Tim-ad
3 pair Children's Scimul Hose
School Boy Hose Oieavy ribhed )
School Girl Hose (Firir Rihheil)
Boys' Exra Heavy Union Suits
Men's Exira Heavy Union Suits
Men's Good Dress and Work Sox
Men's Wool Sox
$3.50 Mailing Rugs. !)x!2
$5.50 Ingrain Rugs, 9x12
Large Cotton Blanket.-, pair
Heavy Comforts
Canvas Gloves
75c Union Made Overalls
Walton School Shoes, Size fi i<> '?)
Walton School Shoes. Si x? ? in 1 2' ?
Men's Heavy Sweaters
- 1 5r
i r,.
i tit
ir..
in.
Nc
2.H*
^fic
2 p r. 25c
2 pr. 25c
?IS.*
!)Sc
.'5 pr. 25c
2 pr. 25c
$2
!),Sc
!)Sc
' 5 | ir. 25c
5!)c
!)iSc
.SI 15
?18c
Tenth Street, Between Third and Fourth Avenue
Have purchased the grocery on the corner of
Third Avenue and Eighteenth Street
formerly owned by Eustace Steuers, and respeelfully
solicit a continuance oi the 'patronage enjoyed
Ihj Mr. SiePers.
A Complete line of
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Always on hand.
Careful and Prompt Attention Given All Orders
Phone 480
E. D. Cline's Grocery
1915 Eighth Avenue
Dealer In
fancy Groceries, Country Produce,
Feed and Flour
Delivered t& Any Part of tks City
Dr. H. D. M: -tis I
DENTIS1
Corner 16th S*. 2. S;i.
Over Cavtudi-.h
Phone 19L'
Comrade If. L. 1 .
Solicits Your Patron:
Fifty Socialist
And a SIX MONTHS' ?;! ?
intemaiioaal Social
All for v
$1.00 v
ica and Kuro;>c. '1 : c
illn3:r:i!ecl
for ilio V.'rri Jug I' .i
running' ?*? Suui;. CVi,- , ?
s:i-i unoliier :n i-oriu".i>;
tii-!'. This oft '<?" ? ? ;???
t??J : i s> jr just wii.U. v. >:
.Sooiaiisin.
CHARLES H. XKRRSiO . .
All Kinds ot Hals
Panamas and h,
A SPEC! A 1
A fi/inplrti- line ?>! I :
always in ??
i-f r,
t
841 Fourth A.v:
McKellerElec 1
For
Better W'i
| You always gel ? Best
both in workmen ? .ind
materials when y. ; " i-ring
your shoe repair to
Lewis Brothers, /??? : :nd?
of work neatly <J o .? ; -
Everything Guar ? ?i
314 Twentieth
FOR EMBALMIN. 0
FUNERAL DSRi. : -li
Call Phone 5 V
AMBULANCE 1)AV U:
Kd Chapman and Aaa!*t<;'
J. C. CARTER S i
922-24 Fourth Ave.
Electric
Shoe Ho
To take care of ,-n'
creasing business, v.- ;|Vi
been compelled to a
our already extensive
a couple of new maci. &
one of which will nail
soles on.
Come in and see them in <?; ?'<?*
tion.
IS. D. Brokenshir
E. s. I).
628 Twentieth Str
When In Nee 01..
Or Anything in The Honu- k'|
SEE
W. H. WILLIS ; 1
Quality Bt Low Prices ? Ca;ii ???
1925 Thin! Ave. &

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