OCR Interpretation


The labor journal. (Everett, Wash.) 1909-1976, April 22, 1909, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085620/1909-04-22/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

Thursday, April 22, 1909.
W. F. HALL
Hewitt and Colby Ayes.
Groceries for Less
We are not in the Combin and Make our own prices.
TEAS
English Breakfast, \' s lb 25c
Ceylon nnd India, \' z lb 25c
Spiderleg, V? lb " 25c
(lunpowdor, '/b "» 25c
LTncolored Japan, Vi 25c
Pnnfirod Tea, '/ 2 lb 25c
Best. Black Tea. ft lb 25c
The above teas are never sold else
where under (10c a pound.
Coffees.
A regular 40c Coffee for 25c
Red, White and Blue Coffee 22c
Gold Shield Coffee 37c
Millionaire Blond Coffee 30c
2 oz. Lemon Extract 10c
2 oz. Vanilla Extract 10c
3 oz. (Sround Cinnamon 8c
2 oz. Ground Pepper 8c
2 oz. White Pepper 10c
2 oz. Cayenne Pepper 9c
2 oz. Ground (linger 8c
2 oz. Ground Sage 8c
2 oz. Ground Alspico 8c
2 oz. Ground Nutm<4g 12c
2 oz. (i round Cloves 9c
2 oz. Ground Mustard 8c
4 oz. Cream Tarter 15c
Vz lb. can Baker's Cocoa 25c
V 2 lb. Bilker's Chocolate- 23c
Yeast Foam 4c
Magic Yeast 4c
111 oz. Royal Baking Powder 45c
8 ok Royal Baking Powder 23c
25 oz. X! C. Baking Powder 23c
16 oz. Daisy Baking Powder 30c
Finest Bacon, pound 20c
Best Sugar Cured Hams 18c
Best Salt Pork 12c
California Hams 12c
10 lb. pail Leal Lard $1.50
10 lb. Hominy, only 40c
K. C. Corn Flakes 9c
Malted Corn Kinks 5c
Wheat Farina 9c
Force 10c
Dr. Price's Celery Food 9c
Kgg-O-Soo .' 9o
( ream of Wheat 10c
Quaker Puffed Rico 10c
Quaker Oats 12c
Quaker Corn Meal 14c
Violet Oats 12c
Pancake Flour 23c and 14c
Shredded Whole Wheat 12c
Pijlsbury's Cereal 18c
3 lb. Perfection Crackers 25c
1 lb. Perfection Crackers 0c
lxing Branch Graham 14c
Perfection Wafers 14c
Prepared Mustard Oc, 10c and 14"
Sweet or Hot Relish 14c
Bottle Sweet Pickles 18c
Bottle Gherkins 14c and 23c
Bottle Mixed Pickles lie and 23c
Bottle Chow Chow 14c and 23c
Bottle Horse Radish 14c
Bottle Sniders Catsup 14c and 23c
Bottle Blue Label Cat sup.. 14c and 23c
Bottle Home Catsup 20c
Bottle Worcester shire Sauce 14c
Bottle Salad Oil 9c
Bottle Olive Oil 23c, 28c and $1.20
Bottle (quart) Oder Vinegar 13c
Bottle (quart) Pure Vinegar 10c
Pint can Pure Maple Syrup 20c
Quart Table Molasses 10c
Quart Tabic Syrup 14c and 23c
McCALL'S PATTERNS (UNION-MADE) 10c AND 15c.
Custom Tailors Union 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.
PADGETT & BELL
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
Rooms 321-322-323 Greenberg Blk.
EVERETT, WASH.
J. W. KENNEDY
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
American National Bank Building
Phone 1012. Everett, Waah.
Read this carefully
Sloken Bldtf.
Kverett, Wat*h.
Pound (Mass Pure Honey 20e
2-bit can Corned Beef 15c
Pound package Bird Seed 8c
found package Tapioca 8c
Pound package Sago 8c
Pound package Pearl Barhry 8c
12 oz. package ( leaned Currants ...10c
Pound package Seeded Raisins 0c
Large bottle imported Olives 25c
Arm and Hammer Soda 8c
S-hepp's Cocoa nut 9c
Lilly Gloss Starch 8c
Package Corn Starch 7c
Elastic Starch 0c
Kingsford's Gloss starch He
Pest Alin c Moat 10c
( an ('ove Osv tcrs 10c
Broiled Mackerel 18c
Can Columbus Tomatoes 8c
Can Madrona Tomatoes 9c
Can Blackberries 18c
Can Bartlett Poara 18c
tan i"ellow Free Beaches 18c
(an All Gold Peaches ...,23c
Can I'nest Apricots 14c
Can Waldorf Pumpkin 14c
Can California Pumpkin 10c
Can Happy Home Saner Kraut 14c
Large can Van ( amp's Beans 13c
Largo can Heinz Beans 14c
Small can Heinz Beans 9e
Can Soaked Peas 9c
Can Challenge Peas 10c
Can String Beans 9c
Can Finest Sweet Corn 10c
Can Little Nock 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 12Vic
Pound Boneless Codfish 9c
Package Granulated Codfish 9c
Box Ivory Salt 9c
4 lbs. Best Navy Beans 25c
3ft lbs. Best Rice 25c
17 lbs. Best Cane Sugar $1.00
3% lbs. Prunes 25c
Box Fine Toothpicks 4c
Searchlight Matches 4c
Can Boneless Herring 5c
3 cans Carnation Milk 25c
3 cans Pioneer Milk 25c
13 cans Pet Milk GOc
3 '/i lbs- Cube Sugar 25c
(•lass Tumbler of any variety home
made Preserves or Jelly 10c
8 bars Dora Laundry Soap 25c
fi bars Pcfirl White Soap 25c
il bars Crystal White Soap 25c
ll bars Fairy White Soap 25c
7 bars Santa Claus Soap 25c
Fels Naptha Soap 5c
20 Mule Borax Soap 5c
Gaseno Soap 5c
Mechanics Soap . .8c
Hand Supolio 8c
Dutch Cleanser 8c
Small Pearlino , 4c
Large Pearline lie
20 Mule Team Borax 8c
Boraxo 22c
l()c Rising Sun Polish 5c
Large can Potash Lye 9c
25c Fairbnnk's Gold Dust 23c
Bon Ami 9c
2 rolls Tissue Toilet Paper 9c
Bottle Ammonia 8c
Bottle Best Blueing 8c
40 Clothes Pins 5c
Brooms 25c, 30c and 35c
5 lb. package Quaker Oats 30c
See that the
is on your garments
B. W. Sherwood F. W. Mansfield
SHERWOOD & MANSFIELD
LAWYERS
Suite 7, Colby Blk. Everett
McLABEN & SHORETT
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
214-15 10 Greenberg Block
Phone 1513 Everett, Wash
Mr. Union Man:-
We earn the following; articles, which are union made and
should have the support of every union man in this city:
H. X CO. CLOTHING
YALE PANTB CO. TROUSERS.
THE McKIBBIN $3 and $4 HATS
HEADLIGHT OVERALLS
GOLF SHIRTS—FULL NEGLIGEE SHIRTS.
SbmtOd to none in the city—BlLL BRAND COLLARS and CUFFS
SARGENT & PRICES' WORKING GLOVES
Phones 195.
Enger & Jesdahl
ADDRESS BY
RAYMOND
ROBBINS
(Continued from List Wcrjk.)
Now, men, we can win. We can win
because we arc right, and because there
ire more of us. The whole problem to
jay is whether we have got ns much
sense in getting together nnd standing
together as the Scab employers have on
he fine hand, or as the free working
men of Great Britinn had on the other
hand. I was talking to a wise and clever
pirate of industry, one of the able men
whom God gave great gifts to. who had
thi- miiuj that sees, the mind that grips,
the mind that analyzes, and be said
"Bobbins, you cannot win." I Said
'Why." "Why?" he said, "the fool
Working men of this country haven't
pit sense enough to keep together, nnd
is long as we keep you divided we can
skin you any day in the year."
A long time ago one of the wise men
of the world said, "A house divided
against itself ennnot stand." It is as
true of the great temple of human labor
as of any other house built by the hands
of men. That great temple has been
laid course by course, and bloody fing
ers have handled the bricks, and hungry
women have starved that it might be
built,, and little children have been de
prived of daily food that it might be
established among men. Ido not be
lieve that the house of labor will fall;
but I do know that the house of labor
must cease to be divided if it shnll hope
to stand. A long time ago it was said
that the stone that the builders have
rejected has become the head stone
of the corner; and the stone which the
builders of empire have rejected in the
history of men has been the great group
of toil. That stone that was when in
the great council of the people of Great
Britain, there was present the members
of that despised group—tho group of
toil —who stood there in parliament, for
great human values, the greatest values
for tho empire that had ever been
advocated in that great bouse of Par
liament in the history of mankind. My
friends, a groat labor man of England,
with whom some men delight to differ,
but who is nevertheless the best ex
pression of my thought of what is best
in labor, is a member of tho ministry in
Great Britain—John Burns. lie come up
from tho people, and whether or not ho
is able to stand against the temptation
of the times, nevertheless, ho is the first
man who over sat behind the council
table of Great Britain with an intimate
personal knowledge of the life of men
and women who toil. How long will it
be before America, the great industrial
nation of the world, has at tho council
tabic of her nation some man who, in
bis own body, has suffered the burdens
of common toil, who bears on his own
back some of the testimony of tho com
mon lot of poverty and labor? Men, it
well becomes the Republic to have some
man of labor at its council table, if for
no other reason than to Bear that tes
timony from the men and women who
have made America what sho is today.
It was said by that bravo man nnd
follower of thoi simple carpenter of Naz
areth. Charles Stclzle. on this platform
miis afternoon, that tho leisure class did
not make good. My friends, I want, to
add to that just this: Tho leisure class
in the history of mankind never did make
good; it never will make good, because it
never can. Whenever a boy or girl is
raised under conditions where be does
not have to work for what ho gets,
whenever he is surrounded by privilege
and opportunity, ho becomes careless and
indifferent, and his mind nnd body is
not capable of the service that tiro work
|ing child, if ho has good food nnd good
air and decent conditions, is capable of
giving to tho world.
Tho battle is in bettor shape today than
ever before. More men of labor under
stand what their grout work is to be.
More men outside of labor's rank arc (§
sympathy with the ultimate puri>ose,
the citizenship rights of the manhood and
womanhood of labor than ever before.
' Let us gather courage, let us dare to l>e-
in each other, let us dare to be
lieve in our leaders. My friends, the
other fellows don't dicker and divide their
forces in the face of the enemy on the
day of battle. God grant that tne day
will come in the history of organized
THE;LABOK JOURNAL
: labor when, after we have decided what
is best, we will Bland together, submitt-
Ifig and surrendering, if need he, our pel
sonal choice in the interest o fthc com
mon good. I want to say that I look
forward to the unity of organized labor,
not behind any party —thank God, I dare
to be free! I have voted tho Republi
can ticket ami t'ho Democratic ticket,
and I though I was doing l»-st for the
Ihuman values of this country any time it
comes to the front. Hut men. we
have no power worth considering on the
political field for any parly or any prin
ciple until wo yet together. I don't
know what the future holds. Even
such a. wise man as this old leader of
labor, Samuel Gompers, knows not what
the future holds. I do know that there
is no future of any kind for ns until we
know enough to lay aside personal dif
ferences, ngroe on a program and then
-t Ick to the bitter end.
Men of labor, when we fought our way
over ChlldOot Summit and went ~vcr the
glaciers of Alaska, there was one truth 1
hammered! into us every day of the three I
years wo fought the trail, and that truth j
was that men can only win when they'
stand together. One man in Alaska Is
a lost SOUl—he is as much lost as an
unorganised man in a big i tctory. You
know tho condition of the unorganized
man. He has that lovely liherty that
some scab employers of labor preach so
much about - tho liberty to work twelve
hours a day for fourteen cents an hour
and then hnvo his wages lowered so that
hi.s employer can contribute 5600 to the
building of some nice charitnble institu
tion. It is that liberty Ihe .at has in ni
tub out in the lake. The cat doesn't I
want to stay in the tub of course not.;
The cat is at perfect liberty lo jump:
out in tho lake any lime it doesn't like)
the tub. Thai is tin- way with the un
organized man or woman. They do not
have lo stay in tho shop: they can go
out. and starve any time they choose.
In that Alaska struggle, if one man lay
down the other could not go on. You
could not do anything without your j
partner going hand In hand with you.
Out of the struggle of that mighty time,
and it was a mighty struggle, there
came a byword in Alaska, and every one
of the twenty thousand minors who:
risked their lives nlong the trail would
risk his life for that word. We used to
say, "Well, there are just thnee things in
this world I hate more than any other
throe things, and the first one nf them
Is a quitter, the second is a quitter and
the third is a quitter damn him."
Xow, friends, isn't that really tho doc
trine of the men of labor? As a matter
of fact, tho man with money and lnbor
can go it alone. Ho can stand the strain,
but the man of labor and the woman of j
labor have got to stand together or they
won't go anywhere. I wish that this
great convention would realize how im
portant in one aspect the organization
of women is. There are six-million wo-!
men in gainful occupations in the I'nited
States today. What about them? They
are being used today for tho purpose
of breaking down hours nnd wages in
every trade where they are not organ
izod. Why is it that some of the sweat
shops and big stores tan work a girl
overtime during the rush sesuson three
or four hours and send her back to her
little tenement homo at the end of the
rush season? Why can not they work a
hod carrier that way? Because they
h»ive to pay him time and a half for
every minute over eight hour-, because
he is organized. And the women who
b-'ir" exploited, who are being rob
bed, who are being -disinherited from
their right to a homo and to ma'tor
ntty, from having little children they can
call their own. are being roblied tonight
simply because they arc unorganized.
Mends, a high court in this land has
said that the great organization of the
j United Hatters of North America i- a
con-piracy in restraint of trade be
cause those men toil other men and wo
men of labor, in tlio interests of labor,,
in the interest- humanity, in the in
tarsali of themselves, not to wear Leowc's
hats —they are blooded-stained hats. I
■ay to you, mv friends that goods made
under anti-social conditions, where there
is child labor, women working overtime
and men being paid less than a fair wage
arc of greater injury to this country'
today than crime and pestilence in any
j other form. The time will come when
;thc great moral \alue of organized labor
will be recognized in this land. We talk
lof w ages and hours. That is the first
thing we have to talk about. 1 know
two hat factories in Ame.iea, one or
ganized and the other unorganized. They
(arc within three blocks of each other.
In the unorganized factory about a year
ago a big stiff ot foreman inslutcd a little
girl who wis a hat trimmer. She stood
up and told what she thought of him,
and was discharged for insubordin.ition
Sho wrote a hue. to the owner of the
' factory, but never got any reply. About
| six months ago, in tho organized factory,
! whore these people who have been said to
be in conspiracy in restraint of trade have
|an organisation there was another big
■i stiff of a foreman who tried to insult
I a poor little helpless foreign girl. An
j other girl, who happened to bo the floor
(woman of the I'nited Hatters, looked
at him and -aid, "You cut that out; we
won't stniid for it iv this factory. You
must apologize to that little girl." He
said "I will see you in a warmer land."
She called fiat floor into a shop mcet
ng; i hey laid down their tools and went
out into the street where she told them
the situation. They said they would
starve before they would go back it that
-man did not apologise to this little girl.
'The boss came down in his big nut one
bile, went to his office and called in the
foreign girl. He also called in the big
■tiff of a foreman, who began to weak
en, as any bi>: coward will Let it be'
said to tho eternal glory of that panic
ttlai hat manufacturer that he had de
cency enough to discharge the foreman
|on the spot. Now 1 want to submit to
the universities of Colorado and America
as well that tho United Hatters in that
particular shop had more moral value,
not only to protect hours and wages,
tint to protect the sanctity of pe r son.ii
virtue nnd tho sanctity of the home than
nil factories in Christendom combined.
Win with a cause lika that? Why, of
course we arc going to win. We are
going to win bj tile argument based
U|miii the great human value, under or
ganised labor, we arc going to throw —
hack into the faces of those people—
Sometimes ignorant, and honest - some
times cunning ami hypocritical- who put
up to labor its dishonest loaders this
statement: "Yes, we ha\e had dishon
est pioachei-. and the political parties
have had dishonest leadi rs, We don't
like crooks, we try to put thorn down
and out, and sometimes wo do it. The
human value- ol organised labor will
not stand lor crooked work and they arc
ahout the only values that have the
lOUtUge lo fight against the crooks in
this country today.
I.el v- not have divisions regarding
the future, We don't know what we
tire going to do. W« arc going to fight
the fight like men. decide on a police,
and more and more of us are going to
-land by that policy as one man every
•lay that goes on from now until wo win
final victory. II may be I hat wo will
be with lhe Republicans next election.
Yes, I mean that. 1 thank God that it
is true that there are just as honest,
able and sincere men. men who love
liberty and justice, in the Republican
[tarty today as there over was in any
party whatever. There are tho same
sort of people in the Socialist party.
There are honest men who voted tho In
dependence League ticket. I don't know
where we are going to go, but I do know
that wu are not going to amount to any
thing until we c,. t together. We may
he with the Republican-, we may be
with the Democrats, we may be with the
Socialists, They will have to settle
which one of the fifty-seven varieties
we are going to go with; but let us, as
free men loading forward the hope of I
this great nation, resolve to stand to
gether, to surrender personal divisions,
to look out upon a great and broad hori
ton that sees the future of mankind and
sees the future hosts of labor marching
:o the music of freedom's deathless
song. Let us together ngree, forgetting
divisions of tho past, but determining
'■ pon unity for the future. Go forward
to realize that groat tradition of our na
tion, 8 tradition the greatest ever hoped
for in the mind of man; the tradition
not of a great class, not of groat Indi
viduals, not of millionaires, not of Mor
gans and Rockefellers and that group,
but the tradition of a great nation, a
groat people the manhood and woman
hood of that people, from the man who
digs tho ditch to the last expression of
genius. gliatrAnteed by the law and pro
tected by the court, and upheld by the
opinion of the people, the right to a de
cent day's work and a decent wage for
'.hat work, the right lo have a homo and
bring up free children to carry forward
tin- tradition of a people that fear God,
that love liberty, and that fear nothing
else under Heaven
Cut Rate Boston Drug Co
3020 Hewitt Aye.
SATURDAY SPECIAL
Sa Si S .
and PERUNA 79c. MEfITNEN'S
TALCUM POWDER, 2 BOR 25c.
Memien's Toilet Soap 20c
Aii up from
| pure drugs by tVie best registered
man, delivered free to all part* of
city.
You will save by 50 per eeut.
Men's half soles, sewed or nailed
75 cents
O'Snllivan Rubber beels
40 cents
Canvas gloves— 4 pair 25e
70c per doz. Full line men's sox
John Goldthorpe, Prop.
Phone Ind. 731
2938 Broadway Aye.
Professional Carsd
ROBERT MoMURCHTJB
ATTORNEW-AT-LAW
Am. Nat'l Bank Bldg. Everett, Wash.
Howard Hathaway Guy C. Alston
HATHAWAY Si ALSTON
ATTORNEW-AT-LAW
3rd Floof American National Bank Bldg.
Phone Sunaet 25.
E. 0. DAILEY
ATTORNEW-AT-LAW
Room* 215 216 Stokes Blk. Everett
Earl W. Husted Kobt. A. Hulbart
HULBERT * HUSTED
LAWYERS
401 2 3-s American National Bank Bid*
Both Phones Main 7.
11. 1> Cooley J. I. Eoraa
COOLEY & HORAN
LAWYERS
Wisconsin Block Everett
onic or Stimulant?
There is an immense difference between a tonic and a
stimulant. Up one day, way back the next; that's a
stimulant. Steady progress day by day toward perfect
health; that's a tonic. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is a tonic,
a strong tonic. The only Sarsaparilla entirely free from
alcohol. Do not stimulate unless your doctor says so.
He knows. Ask him. Do as he says. fx\7iyerCo..UweUMau.
Constipation is the one great cause of sick-headache, biliousness, indigestion, bad
breath, debility, nervousness. Has your doctor ever recommended Ayer's Plllsto you?
UNION DIRECTORY
Everett Trades Council meets every
Wednesday night at Labor Temple, at
Sp. m. President A. B. Garner, 2711
Baker; Secretary, It. F. Straka.
clverett Building Trades Council meets
every 2nd and th Tuesday at Lnlior
Temple at 8 p. m. President W. E.
Moon, 3713 Wetmore; Secretary, C.
11. Clifton. 2020 Summit.
Lathers* Local 77, L. I. U.; meets every
Saturday at 8 p, m., at Labor Temple,
in Hall No. 4. Jacob Michel, Pres.,
! 3306 Colby: glial Krishwi.k. Sec. 2717
i Grand.
Bridge & Structural Iron Workers' I'nion
meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in
Hall No. 5. President, A. H. Her'bst;
Secretary, A. S. Bailiff. 1823 Wet
more.
Cooks, Waiters & Waitresses I'nion meets
every Friday evening in Hall No. 2.
President. Alydia Skauge, American
Cafe; Secretary, Wm. Alderson, Col
umbia Hotel, 409 X Ind. Fone.
Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' Union
No. 154, meets 2nd and 4th Monday,
at 8 p. m.
Typographical Union No. 410 meets on
the la-t Sunday in each month at 3
p. m. President, W. C. Hall; Secret
ary. E. Marcuson, 2718 Walnut.
journeymen Barbers Union No. 446
meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p.
m., in Hall No. 5.
Tailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist
Tuesday of each month at 8 p. m„ in
Hall No. 5.
Electrical Workers' Union No. 191 meets
every Thursday evening at 8 p. m.,
in Hall No. 5. President. J. M. Gibbs,
1803 Pacific; Secretary. H. C. Feist,
Labor Temple.
Bartenders' I'nion meets every Sunday
at 2:30 p. 111. in Hall No. 5. President,
W. H. Baker.
Carpenters' Union No. 502 meets every
Thursday evening in Hall No. 2, at
8 p. m. ' President. EL W. North, 3012
Oakes; Secretary, Ray Hill, 3530L0rn- 1
bard.
Stationery Engineers' Union meets every
Friday at 8 p. m. in Hull No. 3.
President. Jos. Clark, 3905 Paine: Sec
retary, L. R. Skinner, 2612 Walnut. |
Cigarmakers' I'nion No. -IPS meet- the
2nd Friday of each month in Ha'!
1 No. 4.
Plumbeis' Union meets every Monday at
8 p. 111. in Hall No. 5. President, J. j
O. Watson. 2518 Baker: Secretary,
R. Win Dyke, 2521 Oakes.
CASH OR CREDIT
For Men .Women and Children.
25% to 35% on the $
ilea's suits, Ladies suits, skirts, waists, underskirts. Good
gooas apd low prices
Chicago Outfitting Co.
1416 HEWITT
HENRY W. HOLMES JAMES H. NAY)
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW ATTORNBY-AT-LA wl ' ,rh
Rooms 15-1G Colby Building Rooms 3 and 4 Dorcboat "'
I'hono Main 8094 Everett, Wash, office Rhone 479. Rea
TsH rike
OUR LINEMAN
Is waiting to connect your bouse or
place of business with our power
station if you desire to use Electric
Light. It is the cheapest, cleanest
and most convenient light known,
and will not spoil your walls sad
ceihngs or give off unhealthful odors
We will be glad to furnish sn
estimate ot cost at any time
Everett Railway, Light
and Water Co.
Sheet Metal Workers' Union meets every
I-' and 3d Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall
So 3 President C. H. Clifton, 202«
Summit; Secretary, A. J. Eckstrom,
28U Cedar.
Pressmens' t'nion meets the Ist Wed
nesday in each month at 8 p. m. In
Hall No. 5.
Bricklayeis' & Masons' Union No. 10
meets ever} Wednesday at 8 p. m.
in Hall No". 4. Secretary, W. F. Me
king, 2511 Baker.
Machinists' Union No 130 meets the Ist
and 3rd Tuesday at 8 p. m. In Hall
No. 3. President, A. E. Ellis, 2315
Harrison; Secretary, J. B. Hibbert,
22Hi Colby.
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Machinists
meets eveiy Ist and 3rd Tuesday at 8
p in. in Hall No. 2. President, Mrs.
J. B. Hibbert, 2216 Colby; Rec.-Sec.,
Mis. E. J Allen, 1927 Oakes; Financial
Secretary, Miss Kitty Stillwell, 2210
Oakes..
j Journeymen Blacksmiths' Union mcc'
the 3rd Tuesday of each month at
p. 111. in Hall No. 5. ro i
Brotherhood of Railway Trainr-' ut we
the Ist and 3rd Sunday of <» to pay
at 2:30 p. in. in Hall worker.
„.. , IT . with the work-
Musicians Union mcc , ,
of each mont hat 3' 1 ' they ass '*ted
3. President. C. G.T' a,l(, s to or-
Colbv, phone Ind. 500Y; St>.olasters,
Beecroft. 2721 Fulton. Fone 723 »
Painters' Union No. 339 meets Wednes
days at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 3. Presi
dent. E. Drolet, 2029 Rucker; Secret
ary. A. F. Argall, 1817 Pacific.
Woodsmen & Sawmill Workers* Union
No. 24 meets every Friday at 8 p. m.
in Hall No. 6. President, C. J. Schoen
rock. 2531 Maple; Secretary Gordan
Mnertz. 1615 Hoyt.
Brewery Workers' Union No. 142 meet*
the 4th Friday of each month at 8 p.
m. in Hall No. 4. President, B. Hop
kins.
Plasterers' I nion No. 190 meets >r a
Thursday at 8 p. m. in HaKiaß.*?' ..
President, W. E. Moore, 3713 Wet
more; Secretary, Jas. Ballew. 1916
Wet more.
B
Electrical Workers' Union No. C 32 meets
every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m., in
Hall' No. 4. l'resident, S. Petterson,
3012 Federal; Secretary, F. C. Roscoe.
8722 Pine.
Shingle .iv„.;rs* Union No. 2. meets
- very Tuesday evening at 8 p. m to
Hall No. 1 Presidenr~Chas. "Kneeht,
2813 Pacific; Secretary, E. P. Marsh.
l>abor Temple.
3

xml | txt