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dj THE TACOMA TIMES __
Every Evening Except Sunday by The Tacoma Times Pub. Co. Entered at th« postofflet at Tacotna, Waah., «g tetondclnw matter. ~~ USES THE BCUIPPS SIKAE TELEGRAPHIC NEWS SERVICE. OFFICE^' 708 COMMERCE'"bTREKtC ... !"tkLepl I MAIN 733. On« Cent a Copy, Six Cent* 4 fr«3?f!iS22fcfc-w a C*nta * Month, $3 * year, Wc«k, by Carrier or by Mail. ''-s«vis'>.*' ■ by C«rri«r or by Mail. START THE BALL ROLLING Wash., M ij sth, II Editor Tacoma Times—Sir: Your editorial of the I'll inst. excites my admira tion. • "What we want is Railroad*" should be lii" slogan of each < itieen of Ta ; coma. The majority of our people feel that because they ire not prominent in the business nnd social life of the community, they can to nothing worth while towards getting another line of transcontinental railroad into tin- city If each man. woman and child would write a |*r»nnal letter to Mr. Hill and another to Mi Hftrriroan telling them that the writer wanted another line of railroad in thin city ii would have an effect that would go a long way towards bringing the lino. President* of railroads like to please the people and .1 letter from all the people j in Tccoma inviting them to build in here would certainly call their attention to this city more effectively than any other one thing thnt can be done. Lei no one think their letter would have no influence, but each think of their letter a* one of fifty thousand that are going to Mr. Hill and Mr. Harriman. Lei The Time* give the addretmes of these mo so each will know where to write. Let thin be the be ginning of practical effort to get another railroad and all else will follow. OEOROB LAWLXR, Mr. Lawlcr 1* suggestion is a good one. The Tacoma Times venture* the statement that if every reader of the paper ■who favor* •eeuring the entrance of the flreat Northern and the Union Pacific into the city would at once write business-like notes to both .lan. .1. Hill and K. If. 1 iiiiiiii. ,i.-king each to extend lii- line to Tacoma, there would be such an aval ami,. of letter* an would not only surprise each recipient, but would »el him to thinking seriously of Tncotna as a desirable point to reach. Thousands of Utten sent to Mesnn. Hill and Harriman would be even better than great petition*, for they would certainly show that the people of Tacoma wen; thoroughly wideawake and aggressive. I n't think for a'moment that either Hill or Barrimin would overlook such united action. Each man knows what letters coom to him, as those who have bad occasion in the peat to correspond with either Hill or Harriman can" testify. § It would be an easy and inexpeiiHive method for each citizen of Tacoma to do nothing tor the city AND FOR HIMSELF. Let each invest jn two postage itampi, conting four cent*, . take two aheet? of t paper and two envelopes and devote .1 half hour to penning two letters, one to each of the two railway men mentioned, stating, in a bu*ineM-lika manner, that ' the writer wanU— no, that Tacoma want* more railroads and 1- out after them. Don't waste your, time and that 01 the othef mail by trying to say too much. Be brief and, to the point. AddrtM letters tit follow*: MB, .1 \mi:s .1 mi. 1., i President (treat Northern Ilailway, §4 1 -.til Minn, Mil. En. ii \i:i;i.\u\. * President Oregon Short' Line Railway, 120 Broadway, New York City, N. V. And send them in by the thousands. Each new railroad that ii brought to Tacoma mean* added prosperity. It means more people, more work, more wages, more buaineas, inhanced property values. The people of Tacoma can afford to drop all other public matters for the next twelve mouths, if necessary, and band every energy to getting railroads to come • here. Let the ball be started rolling by business men, mechanics, everybody writing letters to Messrs. Mill and Harriman, calling attention to the railway need* of Ta coma and extending to each an Invitation to come. FOUR ROADS TO PARADISE It may pay you to read Muud Wilder Goodwin's new book, "Four Road* to Paradise," if only for entertainment. It ii entertaining enough. It probe* deep into high society. But — li is interesting because of Eta obvious moral: the old but never trite lesson that the road to happiness in along a narrow way. .;, ..The four road* to Paradise in this story are four routes chosen by the ;four leading characters who Malt happiness.' Each get* what he thinks will make him bapp\. „».—.:. 'J , . <j^ :^«,Threc ot Character* chose, respectively, money, fame, personal influence. Having gotten what they want, the apples of Sodom turned to ashes on their lip*, .;:. One chose honor and love. The straight and narrow path brought him alone to the goal—happiness. In the leading character, that of a minister, tliis book show* how ■ human soul may be 'unrivaled into nothingness. Early in life the idea] of the minuter was to go us a missionary to the Sumoim lepers. Ho was persuaded to take a lash ionable church instead. He made a great impression, won a rich wife and succeeded in bjj wish to ba influential. Hut the soul of the man— the intrinsic worth of him— has faded away and—awful punishment— he knows it. t- ' All !in all, the author of "Four Roads to Paradise" illustrates again this truth: Providence sometimes punishes us liv answering our prayers. OPPOSED TO VIOLENCE "Whereas, the American labor movement can best protect and advance the in terest of the workers by advocating and Uuisting upon .i strict observance of the law by .ill its members; therefore, be it resolved. That the Packing Trades Council of Chicago and vicinity deprecates any methods of violence by any member or members of organized labor." Thus declares the Packers Trades Council of Chicago in a series of resolutions recently adopted. This declaration, following close upon the severe discipline inflicted upon one of its members for assaulting a non-union man by the Carriage and Wagon Worker* 1 union of Chicago, is significant. * : It means that the advice and warning of such level-headed labor leaders i> John Mitchell and other* is having an effect. The least display of sympathy on the part of onion* with violence and lawless ness weakens the cause of organised labor There I* no surer way to lose the public confidence. : The great body of union labor stands (61 law and order, but sometimes it has permitted hot-headed and reckless advocate*, crying "the union or the hospital to place it in a false attitude before the public, For the good of the cause—and no cause ho* greater justification for its exist ence-—these trades councils of Chicago have gone far in the direction of restoring to unionism the popular good will. : The greatest cuemy of organized labor is the slugger who strikes in the .name ofr unionism. ;•;,<*!'--2 '.■,,.;. ; ■..'-'.,, . './•;— v , ' -':■ .■'■■'-\7->.; ]<~ A COMPARISON OF CALAMITIES So you think you have troubles, At The boss called you down and you are worked to death. .Other men have suit jobs and no worried. It is keeping your noaM close to the grindstone to meet the payments on your house, and you are of the opin ion that,life isn't worth living, so what i* the use of trying? ff-trnl You do not know the meaning of the word trouble, and if. you let the little, every day worries bother you and make you a pessimist, you do not know what GRIT means.'. 1'" ■ . Remember the big Baltimore fire? It swept away the business bouse owned by ,: D. Ljon. It burned up what he had spent SO years in building. He .didn't have a penny of insurance, because a man he had trusted had been careles*. And he was 71 yetr* old. You can not lvalue what starting over again at 71 meaua. Why, that is the age when the many seek a warm place by the (ire. the easy chair, the shelter from the rude buffets of the world. You can afford to trifle with years, but 71 is close to the grave. Measure your little embarrassments by Mr. Lyon's calamities, . and see how **liamed you become that you ever complained. Now, let's see what this plucky, fine American citizen did, and let him tell his own story. .._■', "I went to the good wife I married forty-eight years ago. She put her arm* about my neck and bade Me be of good cheer, so here I am again, as if nothing had happened, traveling on the road and selling goods.'' That man is 71 years old, and a man, every inch of him. Hi U bigger than his envirmiinentH. nrparlor to lii- condition. In lii* liroa«t ther. •> »un<"hiii». and his manli.. type tli.it deflea fiie. toil, and even stays tlie hand of old Father Time and ciie*. "Wail . moment; (or my work i* not yet done." THE PROSPERITY OF THIS NATION I. IKS IN THK. FACT THAT IT ISA If ATIOX OF OPTIMISTS, BRAVE MEN AND WOMEN i\ ll<> LOOK ll', HOT i>"\\\', .\\n who nk\ i;it loss HOPE ' Craran/S: Ope** A SIMCI.I DIMI'I'S Though I'm only a middle-aged woman, onlj Mra. Brenton, and not ulways seen trhen I'm aeeing, I know a pretty thing when I see it. Yesterday afternoon Eliza beth Van "rm wore id,, prettiest bhia and white dintit] I ever saw. The ground wai white, uith a tiny blue figure; the trim ming «ns white lace and blue aatin ribbona. The yoke waa of allover ahirring in aheer eat uhiic mull. Tin. bell waa a fitted gir die of the dimity, outlined with the blue -aim ribbon. The ikirl traa made with the three-flounce effect in popular tlu> aeaaon and ao becoming to tall and sljghi women. "Beauty Gom_forl BY \I\IK. FALLOPPE, A ( I.KAi; COMPLEXION. .\s this depend* principally on the phya ical condition, v is htcll to ipeah lii-i of the diet and hygiene, One should have all the pure air and sun shine pomiblc, take exercise in the open air, sleep eight hour* "ill of the twenty luivc tin 1 room* well ventilated. The four (tin nlil rule still holds pood) and ■leeping apartment* should contain only the neceaaar) furniture and draperies. <ia^ HOLINESS CAMPMEETING WILL BE A FEATURE Ke\. "nud " Robinson on the left, ami Re v. P. F. BreHt, Mperintemlent of thel Nazarene Holinew Church on the right. LOS \N(;i;i.lN, May 7.—The Holiness ramp mde'Uilg with its old-time "hal lelujahs" and "aniens" will be the greatest counter-attraction of up-to date Methodism In general conference at Los Angeles during this month. For more than a year the hosts of "HollnisiiT" have been planning the j hold their national convention sim ultaneously with the conference. Lead era of the faith candidly avow that I they intend to glean a harvest, which has been sown primarily for Methodist ' reapers. : ! Sessions will be held from May 1 to 31 at Nazarene tabernacle. Rev. "Bud" Robinson, known as the "Cowboy Preacher" and the "Walk- Ing Bible," of Texas, is the greatest drawing card, and the holiness advo cates hope to utilize his eloquence and j native wit as a bait to catch Metho-1 dism. Rev. "Hud" is Interesting, original and unique He. was born in the mountains of Tennessee, the poorest! of the poor. His home was far from schools and churches and his early days were sptnjt without the rudiments of an education. While yet young he drifted into the! company of an itinerant preacher; be came Interested In the labors of his 1 ■ '■■!■■■ '■ . . ■ • ■ ..:■, . ' ■ ... - IHB TACOMA TIMES should not be,,kept burning through the night, and ns little as absolutely necessary at any time, r, , Nothing should be allowed to interfere with the free circulation of the blood. The weight of the clothing should, as far as possible, hang from the (boulders; the feet should be kept warm. One should have regular hours for meals, three ■ day being sufficient under ordinary circumstances. For breakfast, one may take coffee (clear or with boiled milk) or one of the cereal drinks, a "breakfast food," toast or brown bread, with a very little butter, and; fresh fruit. The fruit !<hoiild be eaten Brut, to avoid indigestion, K«ks, too, are allowable, poached or soft boiled. At the other meals, soups may be taken; also fish, mutton and poultry. A* green vegetable* are among the best purifier* of the system, they may be eaten freely. To matoes, carrot*, spinach, cabbage, kale, cauliflower are all excellent for this pur pose. The greasy and salty foods are especially injurious to the complexion, therefore pas try should he avoided, but one may take instead custards, light puddings and fruits, fresh, canned or dried. Dried fruits are especially good, as also are baked apples. If, in addition to these precautions, med icines are needed, one may take sulphur (two teaspoonsful of flowers of sulphur made into a paste with a very little milk, then stirred into a glass of milk) immedi ately on rising in the morning. Castor oil may be taken with benefit in many cases. Considered locally, the health and beauty of the skin depends greatly on the cleanli ness of the pores, the freedom from foreign mutter. In our »moky cities the vapor or Turkish baths will be found advantageous in keeping the pores open, removing all waste matter. When these cannot be had, the ordinary bath must suffice, but if pos. sible the face should be bathed in rain water; or distilled water may take its place. A good cleansing lotion for the face is prepared as follows: ' To 16 OZ, of rose water add (drop by drop, stirring constant ly) 'i; oz. simple tincture of benzoin, 5 minims tincture of myrrh, 5 drops glycerin. If the skin be oily, use elder flower, in place of rose water. Before retiring the face should have the warm bath, the cold rinse; should lip an ointed with a good face cream and manipu lated as before directed. Be careful in the selection of your powder, as it ha- much to do with a good complexion. If possible, secure one with the rice powder as a base, although some made with starch, nut pow der, subnitrate of bismuth, talc. etc., are fair. I prefer the rice powder for the face, hut a talc powder may be used for dusting the body after the?bnth. TO TH^N'K ABOUT. The way to wealth is as plain as the way to market; it depends chiefly on two words —industry and vitality.—Franklin. new friend and determined to follow the same footsteps. Having found the door to a hith erto unknown world, he put forth all his hill-strength to accomplish his purpose. Since what ho aptly rails his "sec ond birth" Rev. "Bud" has devoted his time to study and the spread of ' the gospel. He has memorized over 8,000 verses of the Bible and preaches with a na ! tive wit and insight into human na ture which is born of his douole ex ■ istence with nature and man. In recent years the "cowboy preach er" has had many requests to become a platform speaker, but he prefers to : devote his powers of. oratory and his wonderful memory to the national ho liness campaign. :,./. , i Services will be held day and night in Los Angeles during the month of May. . The Holiness -forces say that the \ western convention will be the largest ever held in the country, followers | of the faith having notified their lead ers that they are coming from all sec tions. ; Entirely unlike in name, and ap ! pavently dissimilar in practice, the ! "Bud" advocates laim that "holiness" is the real old-fashioned Methodism —the genuine brand They argue that the two gatherings to be held In Los Angeles are so alike in foundation principles that delegates to one will be interested visitors at the other. nev. P. F. Bre9ee, originator of Ihe Nazarene Holiness churrh and gen eral superintendent of the organiza tion, tleg some hard knots binding the two I»s Angeles assemblies. Of holiness he says: "It is teaching, preaching and prac ticing Methodism according to John Wesley, and it is the only branch of Methodism now teaching Wesley's en tire sanctiflcation through salvation. "Many, in fact, most of our leading men were Methodists, according to the present day understanding of the word. "There is a certain class of Met ho dists today not in harmony with the church in general. The members of that class are those who are com monly called 'old-fashioned,' and they come to us. "New Methodism, though it has hun dreds of good things in it, lacks the \ old-time revival fire. It is turning its attention to education, organization and church building. "Organizing with the same founder, having the fundamental principles in harmony, and with the re-awakening evangelistic spirit that now stirs the church in all its denominations, there is no doubt in my mind that the May Holiness convention will draw its largest audiences from the visiting delegation to the general conference." Followers claim that the simulta neous assemblies of the two denomi nations in the same city will precipi tate a religious controversy between evangelism and organization, move ments contending for the mastery in tli" present day church. LOCAL UNION DIRECTORY Bakers John Klttcknow, Bee., 2819 So. I St. Meets l-t and 3d Saturday, Union liall. Barbers \V. J. Bradford, 1017 Pacifl. Avc. Meet! Ist and 3d Tuesday, Union hall. Bartender* W. Carroll, Sec., 172.1 So. G. St. Meets Thursdays, 2 p, m., Fawcett hall. Blacksmiths >D, \V. McLean, Sec, 2221 So. O St. Meets Ist and .'id Thursday, Q. A. R. hall. So. Tacoraa. Brewers —G. Suhock, oare Columbia Brewery. Meets Ist and .'id Tuesday, 19(W; Jefferson Aye. Boilermakers- \V. W. Edwards, Sec, 5630 Birmingham St., So. Tacoma. Meets j Ist ancl :id Tuesday, 1008 Jefferson Aye. Butchers—S. A. Munsey, 1118 Pacific Aye. Meets Thursdays, Union hall. Brickalyers—F. E. Larsen, Bee, 620 N. Kite. Meets Tuesdays, Parkers hall. Beer Wagon Drivers— F, Kinzler, Sec, 3110 So. C. Brewery Engineers and Firemen—F. II Smart, Sec., Room 28, 1919& S. Tacoma Aye. Brewery Workers (Joint Branches).— Fred 11. Smart. Sec., R. 28, 1919% Taboma Are. Meets 3rd Tuesday, I.hi; Jefferson Aye. Bottlers- 0. S. Miller, 2821 So. L St. » K. L. Firemen J, F. Libby, Court j Bouse. Meets e\erv Tuesday Bp. ni., Odd i Fellows hall, K. E St. 11. i!. U. Trainmen—F. F. Enright, 13M Sn. C Si. Meets 2p. m. every Sunday. Mai abees hull. Broom Maketi Fred Smith, rare P. B. Co. Meets Ist and 3d Saturday, Dugan hall. B. L. Engineers- 11. A. Moore. 2720 E. (' St. Meets 2nd and 4th Sunday, Ray mond ball. Bootblacks- L. Chase, Sec, 11th and C Sts. Building Labor*™ X. M. Wheeler, .1105 Mason Aye. Meetn Mondays, Union hall. enters P, W. Dowler, :isio S. Yaki ma. Meets Thursday, Parker's hall. Cigar Makers J. J. Quick, or. Manly Pignr Factory. Meets Ist Tuesday, Scan die hall. Clerks 1!. C. Nerman, cr. Morris Gross. Meets third Tuesday, over post office. (.'.inks ii'ul Waiters (ieo. Humphrey, 721 Commerce St. Meets Thursday, Union ball Electricians—C. A, Young, 4110 S. Yaki ma. Saturday, Unioo Imll. Mill Workers -Thog. Cons, 2308 K. 28th St. Meetg Ist Sunday, Forester's half ■ nt Workers Mrs. Lucy Tugg, 3819 6th Aye. Meets Ist and Sd Thursday, ■ hall. I lux. shoi ps I. IX Gli( k, box 602, city. Mci ts Ist and 3d Wednesday, Fawcett hail. Alfred Walker, 2300% Pacific Aye. Meets Ist and 3d Wednes day, Dugun hall. shoremen No. 17d A. Waadue, 2611 N. 30th St. Meets Ist and 3d Thursday, Old Town. Longshoremen No, 2K!I— J. T. Williams. 2907 I iir St. Meets Wednesdays. Union hall. Longshoremen No, 308- — l. Morris, Vil lard li-■list', every Friday, Union hall. Lathers F. Shilling .">ol7 Oakes. Meets 2nd and IHi Thursday, J. F. Shilling, 5614 So. Fife St. Meet- every Thursday, rear of Exchange saloon, 13th and Commerce St. Machinists No. 108 -W, K. Duthie, r.417 Alder. Meet-, 2nd and 4th Monthly. (J. A. R. hall, So. Tacoma. Macliinistn No. 207 Byron Leigh, 3705 V Lawrenci Vve. Meets 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, odd Fellows hall, 7th and Pacific. Musicians W. R. Flaskett, 2814 X. 12th. Meets last Sunday, Scandia hall. Bboyi J. M, Steele, 2344 So. E St. Meets Ist and Brd Tuesdays, Union hall. HEADACHES Nine-tenths of the HEADACHES are caused by the EYKS. You should attend to your Rjdg and es cape this ACHE. Fi.eetaele« or Eyeglusaa, properly KITTED, will CORRECT moit of these aches. Edward I. Salmson Graduate Optician. 930 Pacific Avenue. Playing the Hose 09 the lawn, garden or walk is all right, /^s^ if the hose is. If the hose it. not all right rfjj^-^rs^^^. •^*~" >v^" ***" something is apt to happen. When you Buy the Best %^^^^^^^/M Xot the kind that burst,, with the f mSR tllli In* est pressure. Xot the kind tli.it is a*iftffijk iM lllipCsii porous as a s^ve. The kind we have, "cIV | m|||| PI lißf i^^^l3« consider just right. It comes in convenient V«w' vvl'l'li j wllif¥jstws&twm lengths and is made of good rubber. It \7^ \^l'///iMX^^^^ *e£*%i will outlast a half-dozen of the kind that >C =^6i33^^^ VtW ' many dealers sell for the sake of a little /'gj^A^ '* 11. W. Myers & Co. Dealers in Hardware aud Furniture Phone James 2576 Corner 11th and X Must +~fell Now is yo"x chance to buy Wall Paper, Mouldings and many other articles to decorate your homes. Having decided to close our retail store we are offering goods at SO per cent of former prices for cash. 'Pacific Glc&jj and 'Paint Co. 1305 Vacific yi-Ventie HOTEL ROCHESTER New Management. If you wish for all the comforts of a home, without, the annoyances, go to the Rochester. Everything the beat. Familiar given weekly or monthly ratea. American plan. Mrs. Elizabeth Forbes, Manager. F. J. Carlisle, Lessee. LOST LOST—Right here in Taeoma, on almost every street, lives have been weakened and short ened by this kitchen slavery. People by the thousands are getting gas ranges to help them out. We rent for 25, 35 and 40 cents a month. We sell on pay ments of one dollar a month. GAS CO., 1001 A. CLASSIFIED ADS. FOR RENT, House, seven rooms, 2813 A street. Suite of four rooms, 1921 Yakima. Suite of seven large rooms, 1921 Yakima avenue, can be occupied by either one or two families. Suite of five rooms in Grandin Apart mento, 019% So, C street. LARGE STABLE, cor. 26th and Pacific Avenue, JOSHUA PEIRCE. 726 Pacific Aye. FOR RENT-ROOMS. KOI! RENT—An attractive suite of four roomi in the Grandin Apartments, 919V4 (' street. Joshua Peirce, 726 Pacific Aye. FOR BALE. 7 room house and 2 lots, nil impta; fruit; a nice cor. in North End, above grade, $1,500. An improved business corner in city of North Yakima, Wn., would trade for Ta coma property, 5 choice lots, cor. Center and Alaska Sts. A good grocery business, with or without property. Team of horses and harness, weight 2,800 lbs. \\ ill exchange lots for clearing land. JOHN H. PALMER. Room 424 California Block. FOR SALE—HOUSKS. FOR SALE—No. 6420 So. I St., four-room cottage, new; city water. House and four lots $750, or with seven lots, $900. (lose to school and street car line. Terms: $200 down, bal. in monthly payments. H. U. Palmer, 6402 So. I St. $73f> SNAP in lodging house. Parties with the cash can get a bargain. G. B. Aldricb, Vl California Bldg. GENTS' TAILORING. GENTS' TAILORING, and all kinds~of cleaning, pressing and repairing. 1311 South C Street. Red 6851. Painters—A. M. Baer, 316 So. 11th St. Meets Monday. Parker'i hall. Pieattmen—R. K. liabeook, 1112 So. .1 St. Me«t» Ist Monday. Qermania hall. Upholsterers— A. 1". TahM, \BX Thomp son Aye. Moots Wednesday, Qcnnania hall. Pattern Makers—A. Lister. M\G Puget Sound Aye. Meets 3rd Thursday, over postoffice. Sailora—H. L. Peterson, 304 MeCarvar. Meets Monday. Stage Employees—R. J. Allen, Tacorna Theater. Steam Engineer*—J. A. Wakefleld, Hl3'a Taeoma Aye. Meets Ist and 3rd Wednesday, Fawcett ball. Shingle Weavers—R. 8. Puller, 721 merce St. Meets Friday, Union i ;■*.. CLASSIFIED ADS. FOR SALE-REAL ESTAT^ FOR SALE—Small 4-room home, 1% lots, graded, planted in'garden, for $600. 4319 So. Yakima Aye. On Puyallup and Span away street car line. FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS. ALL kinds of secondhand clothing bought and sold. 131 i So. C St. Red 6851. CIGAR and fruit stand in heart of city; party going east. Enquire McKeo Candy Co. BELP WANTED-FEMALE. GIRL for general housework and to take care of children. Apply Mrs. L. H. Miuiter, 1014 E. 30th St. ~ HELP WANTED—MALE. WANTED—Traveling agent, salary $20 per week and expenses; either woman or man. Call at 1108 South E St., M. A. Fly. ROOMS AND BOARD. TAIiI.K board; first-class service. Mr*. E. Haverty, Eleventh and J streets. OSETOPATHS. W. T. and Bertha L. Thomai, Osteopath*. 314 California Bldg.; 4 year* of success ful practice. MONEY TO LOAN. TO LOAN-SI,OOO or less on real estate J. A. Trost, 524 California Building. CARPET WEAVERS. RAG Carpets and Rugs. Rugs made from old Ingrain or Bruueli carpets. Uoil Bros., 717 So. 11th St. Black 2325. CLEAN liNCJ. O'NEAL & HOUCK—Carpet cleaning, up holstering, furniture repaired, featheri renovated. 309 So. J St. Wj O ue Main 325. Street Railway EmployeesJ. C. A. Bate*, 2521 So. (i St. Meets 2nd and 4th Wednesday, Union hall. Ship Carpenters—Bo2% So. 9th.St. Meets Wednesday, Union hall. Switchmen—J. F. Libby, Court Bouse. Meets -id and 4th Wednesdays, Odd Fel lows Hall, E X St. . Typographical—C, I*. Taylor, 1021 N. 12th. Meets last Sunday, Elks' hall. Tailors Herman Kahlbreuer, 1115 Com merce, over postoffice. Meets Ist Monday. Tinner*—A. J. Laube. Meets Tuesday, German'a hall. Team tew W. 1".. Davis, 2535 So. Yiiki ma Aye. Meets Tuesday, Pawcett hall. Sheet Nletal Worker* R. (1, ,Sc:ilmor<», 913 So. G 81. Meets Tuesdays, < '•■■< mania boll.