Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, April 15, 1909.
W. F. HALL Hewitt and Colby Ayes. Groceries for Less We are not in the Combine and Make our own prices. TEAS English Breakfast, y 2 lb 25c Ceylon nnd India, % lb 25c Spiderleg, '/ 2 lb 25c Gunpowder, y$ lb 25c Cncolored Japan, Vs 25c Panfired Tea, y t lb 25c Best Black Tea, % Hi 25e The above teas are never sold else where, under 80c a pound. Coffees. A regular 40c Coffee for 25c Red, White and Blue Coffee 22c Cold Shield Coffee 37c Millionaire Blend Coffee 30e 2 oz. Lemon Extract 10c 2 oz. Vanilla Extract 10c .'! OS. Ground Cinnamon 8c 2 oz. Ground Pepper 8e 2 oz. White. Pepper 10c 2 oz. Cayenne Pepper 9c 2 oz. Ground (linger 8c 2 oz. Ground Sage 8e 2 oz. Ground Alsptce 8c 2 oz. Ground Nutmeg 12c 2 oz. Ground ( loves 9c 2 oz. Ground Mustard 8c 4 oz. Cream Tarter 15c '/j lb. can Baker's Cocoa 25c >/, lb. Baker's Chocolate 23c Yeast Foam 4c Magic Yeast 4c Hi oz. Royal Baking Powder 45c B oz. Royal Baking Powder 23c 25 oz. X, ('. Baking Powder 23c 1(1 oz. Daisy Baking Powder 30c Finest Bacon, pound 20c Best Sugar Cured Hams 18c Best Salt Pork 12c California Hams 12c 10 111. pail Leaf Lard $1.50 in lb. Hominy, only 400 K. C. Corn i'lakes' 9c Mailed Com Kinks 5e Wheat Farina 9c Force 10c Dr. Price's Celery Food 9c KggOSee 9c ( ream of Wheat 19c Quaker Puffed Rice 10c Quaker Oati 12c Quaker Corn Meal ...14e Violet (hits 12c Pancake Flour 23c and 14c Shredded Whole Wheat 12c Pillsbury's Cereal 18c .'I lb. Perfection Crackers 25c I lb. Perfection Crackers 9c Long Branch Graham 14c Perfection Wafers 14c Prepared Mustard 9c, 10c and 14c Sweet or Ho| Relish 14c Bottle Sweet Pickles 18c Bottle Gherkins 14c and 2:tc Bottle Mixed Pick leu I4e and 23c Bottle (how ('how 14c and 2.'lc Bottle Horse Radish 14c Bottle Snider* Catsup 14c and 23c Bottle Blue Label Catsup.. 14c and 23c Bottle Home Catsup 20c Bottle Worcestershire Sauce 14c Bottle Salad Oil 9c Bottle Olive Oil 23e, 280 and 11.80 Bottle upinrt) Cider Vinegar 13c Bottle (quart) Pure Vinegar 10c Pint can Pure Maple Syrup 20c QlUtrl Table Molasses 10c Quart Table Syrup 14c and 23c McCALL'S PATTERNS (UNION-MADE) 10c AND 15c. CustomTailorsUnion Label We have a first class shop and are prepared to take care of your wants in up-to-date clothes P. WAGNER Phone Ind. 589 Z. Res. Ind. 298 X Fine Tailoring 2004 Hewitt Aye. Read this carefully Stokes* Bld|£. Everett, Wasli. Pound Class Pure Honey 20c 2-bil can Corned Beef Im pound package Bird Seed 8c Pound package Tapioca 8c Pound package Sago 8c Pound package Pearl Barttry 8c 12 oz. package Cleaned Currants ....10c Pound package Seeded Raisins 9c Large bottle Imported olives 25c Arm and Hammer Soda He Sehepp's Cocoanut 9c Lilly fllnss Standi 8c Package Corn Starch 7o Elastic Starch 9c Kingsford's (iloss Starch 11c Best Mince Meat 10c Can Cove Osyters lOe Broiled Mackerel 18c Can Columbus Tomatoes He Can Madrona Tomatoes fle Can Blackberries 18c Can Bnrtlett Poors 18c Can Yellow Frep Peaches 18c Can All Cold Peaches ...23c Can Fnest Apricots 14c Can Waldorf Pumpkin 14c Can California Pumpkin 10c Can Happy Home Saner Kraut 14c Largo can Van Camp's Beans 13c Large can Heinz Beans 14c Small can Heinz Beans 9c Can Soaked Peas 9c Can Challenge Peas 10c Call String Beans 9c Can Finest Sweet Corn 10c Can Little Neck Clams 14c Can Alaska Salmon 9c Can Silver Shield Salmon 14c Can Fresh Shrimp 14c Can Deviled Ham 4c Can American Sardines 5c Can Norwegian Sardines 10c Can Arctic Sardines 12% c Pound Boneless Codfish 0c Package Granulated Codfish 9c Box Ivory Salt 9c 4 lbs. Best Navy Beans 25c 3V a lhs. Best Rice 25c 17 lbs. Best Cane Sugar $1.00 3/2 lhs. Prunes 25c Box Fine Toothpicks 4c Searchlight Matches 4c Can Boneless Herring 5c 3 cans Carnation Milk 25c 3 cans Pioneer Milk 25e 13 cans Pet .Milk (lOe 3 \\ lhs. Cube Sugar 25c Glass Tumbler of any variety home made Preserves or .felly 10c 8 bars Dora Laundry Soap 25c ti bars White Soap 25c ti bars Crystal White Soap 25c t! bars Fairy White Soap 25c 7 bars Santa Clans Soap 25c Pels Naptha Soap 5c 20 Mule Borax Soap 5c Gaaene Soap 5c Mechanics Soap 8e Rand Snpolio 8c Dutch Cleanser 8e Small Pearline .. . ... ... ■> 4c Large Peat line He 20 Mule Team Borax 8c Boraxo 22c 10c Rising Sun Polish 5c Large can Potash Lye 9c 25c Fairbanks Cold Dust 23c Bon Ami 9c 2 rolls Tissue Toilet Paper 9c Bottle Ammonia 8e Bottle Best Blueing 8c 40 Clothes Pins 5c Brooms 25c, 30c and 35c B lb. package Quaker o-ats 30c See that the is on your garments Mr. Union Man:- We carry the following articles, which are union made and should have the support of every union man in this city: H. R. 00. CLOTHING YALE PANTS CO TROUSERS. THE McKIBBIN $3 and $4 HATS HEADLIGHT OVERALLS GOLF SHIRTS-FULL NEGLIGEE SHIRTS. Second to none in the city—BELL BRAND COLLARS and CUFFS. SARGENT & PRICES' WORKING GLOVES. Phones 195. Enger & Jesdahl ADDRESS BY RAYMOND ROBBINS (Continued from Weqk.) Now, my friends, when I say we ran not escape this st niggle, on vh.it grounds do I base that statement ! Not on guess work; I base it on facts. I want to say to you, men of labor, you who rep resent America's toiling thousands, that I know something of the labor end of the game also, something of unorganized la bor in a Southern mine where I work ed day titter day for twelve hours a day. side by side with colored men, and got a dollar a day for the work. That is not especially high wages. We were not organized; we were poor, common while trash on the one hand, and poor, worthless niggers on the other hand, and we were making people rich while we worked there. We were good enough to do that. I didn't like it; I don't deny that for a moment. 1 broke away and went to Alaska. I was one of the bunch of men who went up there and fought their way over Cllilcoot Summit and down White Horse Rapids, I was one of those who did w.ll. Most of them went broke. When we passed on over the gieat frozen stretches of Alaska in the spring of 'US, we stopped on a cliff that looked out over Bell ring Sea to the utmost limit of the Western continent of North America. And the great cold there worked the same magic the great heat does in the desert. It lilted up fat over the tops of the icebergs and the great ice sea oil' tile cliffs of far Siber ia, seventy miles away, and we saw on the horizon the cliffs of that old Asia, that ancient human hive from which came forth the men that made Western civilization. I didn't know what it meant then. I turned back and went through the valley ami over the mountains of Alaska and made a stake, so I am free to be here today. Now I know what it mennt. It meant thai the great front ier, which lor a hundred years gave an opening to the surplus labor of America, had passed forever from the world. It meant that that great Western move ment that came out from the East, that came across Western Europe and laid the foundation of human liberty and justice in that "tight little island." then forced its way across the ocean and establish ed on the Atlantic shore the thirteen colonies; then passed across the Mississ ippi and the Rocky mountains, until its waves met the waves of the Pacific, would res, here. It rested there«while, and then the old hunger for opportunity, the hunger of the boy to try his life against the life of the world, drove tin men of 'OS over tin- Chilcoot Summit,but it, will not drive them in the future any where. They will go out into the ocean and drown. Today, as you sit here discussing the great interests of humanity bound tip in tlio cause of organized labor, in every lit tle town of the country, in every farm er's home, there is a bright eyed boy thinking of the future, thinking of leav ing his narrow surroundings and try ing himself against the world. Where will he go! lie will not go to the front ier; he is not thinking about it; it has ceased to exist. He is thinking of San Francisco, of Denver, of Chicago, of Xew York, of the industrial centers of Amer ica, and he is coming there tonight; he is marching, while you sit here, to come into the labor struggle of the great In dutsrial cities, with no knowledge of the struggle of labor for a hundred years to get hours and wages, without any knowl edge of the strain and labor of count less men and women to make conditions fair. What does he want '' He wants Opportunities. He w ill wank under any conditions, he will take long hours and small pay. and hope for promotion SO time. He is the ready tool of this com- THE LABOR JOURNAL billed scab labor crowd to hurl against the standard of every organized trade in tin- land. My friends, we cannot escape, Every man of labor lure has got lo accept the supreme obligation "i universal organise tion. from the man who digs the ditch to the most highly skilled mechanic in the land. There i- no man to,, mean, there is n< rupatlon too servile to justify your lack of organisation efforts, not because thej will add strength to the union in great numbers, hut because the mere fact of organisation among them is the protection ami guarantee ami sure hope of the strongest union in the land. Now, men. that is no mean |ob. That is a job so big ami tremendous that it is only equalled bj the task before those pioneers who dared '<> hold for a free nation ami dared to lav Its foundations on those rocky New Kngland shores. Hut they had hope. An- we less worthy than our fathers of faith in the future of mankind? Shall we. in thu presence of an accomplished fact a greal Re public, whether or not it he nimby free it is at least with conditions of govern ment that gives possibilities of freedom to every man and woman in the land are we to be heard to question the pow er of men in society to organize all In dustry and make all labor honorable, not in name, but in fact 1 My friends, there is a real dignity of labor in the heart of tin- world. The men and women who actually do feed ami clothe and house this country and the world are really worthj of all honor, with all cant and humbug thrown aside. You have got to dan- as much in the great pioneer work ot organized labor, in the great moral and human values of this Industrial struggle as th,- men of old. the fathers of our land, dared and braved in the interests of political and religious freedom. You are facing, as the inheritors of a great tradition, the third great struggle in the history of civilization. Al first the lines of men divided upon the question of the free dom of the human mind. For five hun dred years, aye. for a thousand years, that struggle went on. and it was won. It was won for every man. woman and "hild. The meanest man in this Repub lie and Western civilization can believe in one Cod. or -even I iods, or no Coil, if he wants to. and then- is no power of ihureh or state can saj him nay. II was no mean gain that came from that great struggle. Arid then the dividing lines of man kind formed over the question of poli tical liberty, over the right of every man to have some share in the government of which he was -,i part, And that struggle expresses five hundred years in which the people of England, among all the nations of the earth, led tho van guard of human progress, ami dared to lay down the most permanent and abid ing principles on which human liberty shall forever rest. Men cannot wait; the great forces of civilization move on ward and forward while generation suc ceeds generation in the life of the. world. You men who are inheritors of that great past are facing today a struggle compared with which the two great that preceeded seem to ns as though they were hut the material of asi ner's day. It is not so, but it seems so. You ai. fining the third great problem of civilisation- the prob lem of industrial liberty, the problem so -plendidly put hy the president of this great Federation when he said that the conflict waging now was upon the ques tion of whether a man's laboring power and his purchasing power belonged to him or whether they belonged to some body else. The problem of today is to secure for every man and woman of labor in the I tin- right to the pos session of their labor power absolutely, and the right to the possession of their purchasing power a list lutely, and to have declared hy the legislature and upheld hy the courts the fact that employers of America have absolutely no property tight whatever in either the working power or the purchasing power of the workers. \\Y will vindicate that right, not because some of us are eager to Un dertake the struggle, hut because we must vindicate it. We won't be able to have any rights at all if we don't yin dieate that right*because this is an in dust rial age, and industrial rights take the front of the stage in the controver sy of mankind. PADGETT & BELL ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Rooms 321-322-32:1 Greenberg Blk. American National Bank Building I'hone 1012. Everett, Wash. Ghe LINE (hat PLEASES Bargreens Golden Drip Coffee. Bargreens Black Tea. Bargreens Pure Spices. Bargreens Pure Extracts. Bargreens Baking Powder. IMPERIAL TEA CO. 1407 Hewitt Aye. Both Phones 142. (Continued Next Week.) EVERETT. WASH. J. W. KENNEDY ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Does not dolor* Hair Inßi-cdk-iits of Ayer'* M.III Vigor Sulphur. Destroy! crms tint cause dandruff and falusl hair. Cures rashes and eruptions of scalp. Glycerin. Soothing, healing. Pood to the halr-butbs. Quinin. A strong tonic, antiseptic, stimulant. Sodium Chtorid. Cleansing, quiets irritation of scatp. Capsicum. Increases activity of glands. Sage. Stimulant, tonic. Domestic remedy of high merit. Alcohol. Stimulant, antiseptic. Wuter. Perluinc. Show this formula to your doctor. Ask him if there is a single injurious inrjredient. Ask him if he thinks Aycr's Hair Vigor, ns made from this formula, is the best prepa ration you could use for falling hair, or for dandruff. Lei him decide. He knows. J. ('. AVKH CoMIANV. I.nvo 11. Mom. UNION DIRECTORY Everett Trades Council 11 t- every Wednesday night at Labor Temple, at Bp, ni. President A. R. Garner, 2711 Baker; Secretary, R. P. Straka. Everett Building Trades Council meets every 2nd and -111 Tuesday at Labor Temple at 8 p, m. President W. E. M c. :i7!:i Wetmore) Secretary. ( 11. 1 lifton, 2020 Summit. Lathers' Local 77, L. I. M.; meets every Saturday at 8 p. tn., at Labor Temple. in Hall No. J. Jacob Michel, Pre-.. 3306 Colby: Ellas Krishwick, 2717 11 rand. Bridge & Structural Iron Woikers' Union meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in Hall No. .V. President. A. 11. Her'bst: Secretary. A. S. Bailiff. 1823 Wet more. Cooks, Waiteis & Waitresses I'nion meets every Friday evening in H ill No. 2. President. Alydia Skauge, American Cafe) Secretary, Win. Alderson, Col umbia Hotel. 409 X Ind. Fone. Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' I'nion No. 154, meets 2nd ami 4th Monday, at S p. in. Typographical Union No. 4!n meets on the hist Sunday in each month at .'! p. in. President. W. < . Hall: Secret ary, E. Marcuson, 271S Walnut. Journeymen Barbers I'nion No. 440 meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p. in., in Hall No. 5. Tailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist Tuesday of each month at S p. in., in Hall No. a. Electrical Workers' Union No. 101 meets every Thursday evening al 8 p. m., in Hall No. 5. ' President, .1. M, Gibbs, 1803 Pacific; Secretary, 11. <'. Feist, Labor Temple. Bartenders' Union ets every Sunday at 2:30 p. in. in Hall Xo. 5. l'resident. W. H. Baker. Carpenters' Union No. 562 meets every Thursday evening in Hall No. 2, at s p. m ' President, H. \V. North. 3012 Oakes; Secretary, l!av Hill, 3530L0rn bard. Stationery Engineers' Union meets every Friday al 8 p. m. in Hall No. 3, President, Jos. Clark, 3908 Paine: Sec retary. L. 1!. Skinner, -Jtil-2 Walnut. Cigarmakers' Union No, 498 meets the 2nd Friday of each month in Hall No. 4. Plumbers' I'nion meets every Monday at 8 p. in. in Hall No. ."). President, J. 0. Watson. 8518 Baker; Secretary, H. Van Dyke, 8581 Oakes. CASH OR CREDIT For Men /Women mid Children. 25% to 35% on the $ Men's suits. Ladies suits, skirts, waists, underskirts. Good goods and low prices. Chicago Outfitting: Co. 1416 HEWITT : Sheet Metal Workers' Union meets every 1-t ami 3d Friday at s p, m. in Hail No. :!. President <'. 11. I lifton, 202(1 i Summit; Secretary, .\. 3. Eckstrom. 281.5 Cedar. Pressmens' Union meet- the 1-.t Wed nesday In each month al 8 p m. In liall No. D. Bricklayeiß' &. Masons' Union No. 10 meets every Wodnesdav at S ]i. in. 1 in Hall No! 4. Secretary, W. I". Me lang, 2511 Baker. Machinists' Union So 130 meets the Is! and 3rd Tuesday at s p. m. In Hall No. 3. President. A. K. Ellis, 231G Harrison; Secretary. .1. P.. llilihert. 2216 Colby. Ladies' Auxiliaiy of the Machinists meets eveiv Ist and 3rd Tuesday at 8 p. m. In Halt No. 2. Presi.lent'. Mrs. J, B. Hibbert, 2216 Colbv; Rec.-Sec, Mrs. E. •! Allen. 1927 Oakes; Financial Secretary, Miss Kitty Stillwell, 2210 (takes.. Journeymen Blacksmiths' Union meets the :tril Tuesday of each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen meet the Ist and 3rd Sunday of each month at 2:30 p. m. in Hall No. 1. Musicians' Union meets the 2n I Sunday of each month at :! p. m. in Hall No. :i. President, ('. G. Nordeen, 3222 Colby, phone [lid. 500Y; Secretary. J. 'I. Beecroft. 2721 Fulton, Fone 72:! Sun. Painters' Union No. 339 meets Wcdnes days at s p. m. in Hall So. 3. Presi dent, E. Drolet, 2629 Kicker; Secret ary. A. F. Argall. 1817 Pacific. Woodsmen & Sawmill Woikers' Union No. '2-1 meet< every Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. l'resident. C. J, Schoen rock, 2."i:U Maple: Secretary Gordan Maertz. 1615 Hoyt. Brewery Workers' Union Nu. 142 meet the nth Friday of each month at 8 p. m. in Hall So. 4. President, R. Hop kins. Plasterers' Union So. 190 meets every Thursday at s p, m. in Hall No. -t. President, W. E. Moore, 3713 Wet more; Secretary, -las. Ballew. 1910 Wetmore. Electrical Workers' Union No. 632 meets every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m., in Hall No. 4. President, S. Petterson, 3012 Federal: Secretary. F. C, Ros 2722 Pine. Shingle Weavers' I'nion No. -■ meets every Tuesday evening at 8 p. in. in Hall No. 1. President Chas. Knecht, 2513 Pacific; Secretary. E. P. Marsh. Labor Temple. SIMMY LESS THAN EVERETT "EVER - IT" BOTH PHONES ewmt Brewing Co. EVERETT, WASH. 4% ALCOHOL BEER 159 3