Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, April 29, 1909.
W. F. HALL Hewitt and Colby Ayes. Phones 195. Groceries for Less We are not in the Combine and Make our own prices. TEAS English Breakfast, '/ 2 lb 25c Ceylon ami India. Vs lb 25c Spidering, lb 25c Gunpowder, '/■: "> 23c Cncolored Japan, c. lb 25c Pan fired Ten. lb 25c Beat Black Tea," ft lb 25c The above teas are never sold else where, under 80c a pound. Coffees. A regular 40c Coffee for 25c Red, White aud Blue Coffee 22c Cold Shield Coffee 37c .Millionaire mend Coffee 30c 2 OK. Lemon Extract 10c 2 oz. Vanilla Extract 10c oa. Ground Cinnamon 8e 2 oz. Ground Pepper 8c 2 oz. White Pepper 10c 2 oz. Cayenne Pepper 9c 2 oz. Ground Ginger 8c 2 oz. Ground Sage 8c 2 oz. Ground Alspiee 8c 2 oz. Ground Nutmeg 12e 2 oz. Ground Cloves 9c 2 oz. Ground Mustard 8c 4 oz. Cream Tarter 15c '~ lb. can Baker's Cocoa 25c lb. Baker's Chocolate 23c Yeast Foam 4c Magic Yeast 4c 16 oz. Royal Baking Powder 45c 5 oz. Royal Ha king Powder 23c 25 os. K. C. Baking Powder 23c hi oz. Daisy Baking Powder 30c Finest Bacon, pound 20c Best Sugar Cured Hams 18c Best Salt Pork 12c California Hams 12c Xi lb. pail Leaf Lard $1.50 10 lb. Hominy, only 40c E. C. Corn Flakes 9c Malted Corn Kinks 5c Wheat Farina 9c Force 10c Dr. Price's Celery Food 9c Kgg-O-See 9c ( ream of Wheat 19c Quaker Puffed Bice 10c Quaker Oats 12c QuakW Corn Meal 14c Violet Oats 12c Pancake Flour 23c and 14c Shredded Whole Wheat 12c Pillsbury's Cereal 18c :! lb. Perfection Crackers 25c 1 lb. Perfection ('rackets 9c Long Branch Graham 14c Perfection Wafers 14c Prepared Mustard 9c, 10c and 14c Sweet or Hot. Relish 14c Hot tic Sweet Pickles 18c Bottle Gherkins 14c and 23c liottle Mixed Picklea 14c and 23c Bottle ( how Chow 14c and 23c Bottle Horse Radish 14c Pottle Snider's Catsup 14c and 23c I lot tie Blue Label Catsup.. 14c and 23c Bottle Home Catsup 20c liottle Worcestershire Sauce 14c Bottle Salad Oil 9c Bottle Olive Oil 23c, 28c and $1.20 Bottle (quart) Cider Vinegar 13c Bottle (quart) Pure Vinegar 10c Pint can Pure Maple Syrup 20c Quart Table Molasses .' 10c Quart Table 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. WACNER 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 GOLF SHIRTS—FULL NEGLIGEE SHIRTS. Second to none in the city—BELL BRAND COLLARS and CUFFS. SARGENT tt PRICES' WORKING GLOVES. Kverett, Wuali. Pound Class Pure Honey 20c 2 bit can Corned Beef 15c Pound package Bird Seed 8c Pound package Tapioca 8c Pound package Sago 8c Pound package Pearl Burhiy 8c 12 oz. package Cleaned Currants . .. . 10c Pound package Seeded Raisins 9c Large bottle Imported Olives 2">c Arm and Hammer Soda 8c Schepp's Cocoanut 9c Lilly Gloaa Starch 8c Package Corn Starch 7c Elastic Starch 9c Kingsford's Gloss Starch lie Best Mince Meat 10c i ,in (dye (Isyters 10c Broiled Mackerel 18c fan Columbus Tomatoes 8c Can Madrona Tomatoes 9c Can Blackberries 18e Can Bartlett Puars 18c Can Yellow Free Peaches 18c Can All Cold Peaches , . .23c tan Fnest Apricots 14c Can Waldorf Pumpkin 14c Can California Pumpkin 10c Can Happy Home Saner Kraut 14c Large can Van Camp's Beans 13c Large can Heine Beans 14c Small can Heinz Beans !)e Can Soaked Peas 9c Can Challenge Peas 10c Can String Beans 9c Can Finest Sweet Corn 10c Can Litfcje Xock Clams 14c Can Alaska Salmon 9c Can Silver Shield Salmon 14c Can Flesh Shrimp 14c Can Deviled Ham 4c Can American Sardines 5c Can Norwegian Sardines 10e Can Arctic Sardines 12Vj>0 Pound Boneless Codfish 9c Package, Granulated Codfish 9e Box Ivory Salt 9e 4 lbs. Best Navy Beans 25c 3V4 lbs. Best Rice 25c 17 lbs. Best Cane Sugar $1.00 3Vi lbs. Prunes 25c Box Fine Toothpicks 4c Searchlight Matches 4c Can Boneless Herring 5c 3 cans Carnation Milk 25c 3 cans Pioneer Milk 26c 13 cans Pet Milk 00c 3 Vi lbs. Cube Sugar 25c Glass Tumbler of any variety home made Preserves or Jelly 10c 8 bars Dora Laundry Soap 25c ti bars Pdf&rl White Soap 25c (i bars Crystal White Soap 25c 0 bars Fairy White Soap 25c 7 bars Santa Clans Soap 25c Fels Naptlta Soap 5c 20 Mule Borax Soap 5c Qasene Soap 5c Mechanics Soap 8e Ha ml Sapolio 8c Dutch Cleanser 8e Small Pearline . . . 4c l-nrge Pearline 11c 20 Mule Team Borax 8e Boraxo 22c 10c Rising Sun Polish 5c Large can Potash Lye fie 25c lMtirbank'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 McLaren & shorett ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 2 U-15-16 Greenberg Block Phone 1613 Everett, Wnah. Mr. Union Man:- We cany the following articles, which are union made and should have the support of every union man in this city: H. R. CO. CLOTHING YALE PANTS CO. TROUSERS. THE McKIBBIN $3 and $4 HATS HEADLIGHT OVERALLS Enger & Jesdahl w. o. w. Carnival Queen Contest is creating much interest and good natured rival ry among friends of the contestants. Two of the strong orders of the city and the Cooks and Wait ers union have candi dates. Miss Campbell for the Owls; Miss Moody for the W. 0. W.; Miss Freeman for the union, are off in the race for the piano. Contestant securing the greatest number of votes will receive a $350.00 Piano. Candidates for Queen and their standing- are: Miss Hazel Campbell, 3,500. Miss Julia Moody, 5,050. Mss Tillie Freeman 4,500. SUMMONS NO. 8768, In tba Superior Court of the State of Washington. '~ ; ••■ the County of Snohomish. T. .). Kelley, Plaintiff; vs. Robert H. Moody and Maud S. Moody, E. Marl ton and Ellon Marlton, his wife, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien Or interest in the real estate described in t'ne complaint herein, Defendants! The Shite of Washington to the said defendants, Robert H. Moody and Maud S. Moody, E, Marlton and Ellen Marl ton, his wife, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint here in: You aud each of you are hereby sum moned to appear within sixty (00( days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to-wit: within sixty (00) days after the 29th day of April, 1909, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon the under signed attorneys for plaintiff at their office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will l>e render ed against you according to the demands of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of the above entitled action is to quiet plaintiff's title in and to the following described real estate situated in Snohomish County, Washington, to wit: lots six (tl,) seven (7,) eight (8,) and nine (!>,) in block six hundred eighty seven (087) of the Everett Land Com pany's First Addition to Everett, as shown upon the plat thereof, as record ed in the office of the Auditor of Snoho mish County. Washington. Plaintiff in his complaint herein now on file in the office of the Clerk of the above en titled court prays that it be adjudged that plaintiff's title in and to said prem ises and each anil every part thereof is good and valid, and that it be further adjudged that the said defendants and each of them be adjudged to have no claim, interest or lien whatever in nnd U> said lands and premises or any part thereof. COLEMAN & FOGARTY, Attorneys for Plaintiff, Office nnd Post office' Address, Walsh Building. Ever- ett. Washington. Date of first publication, April 29, IMB.— Ot. 1 For your spring hardware and garden utensils, see 1). li. (lunhus, corner of He witt and Broadway, and mention the Journal. Bat add in another column. Ask for the button when you visit a ib ink emporium. If you don't find it, •23." THE LABOR JOURNAL HIS FATHER WROTE FAMOUS "OLE OLSON" BILLY HALL IS AP PEARING AT PLAYHOUSE Famous Swedish Play's Author Has Son Who Has Made Name for Self On Vaudeville Stage. In Everett at Dreamland The atre next Week, Sketch of Ca reer. The son of the man who wrote ''Ole Olson," one of the greatest ol Swedish dialect plays, will be in Everett next week Tne author of "Ole Olson" was BILLY "SWEDE HALL Charles H. Hall and his son is Billy "Swede" Hall, whose characterization of the Swede coal man at the Dreamland theatre is certainly a curtain raiser Town gossip generally center- "it the hil ■hins laughing sketch that Hall .and .•harming Jennie Oolburn wtio will play at the Dreamland next week. When "(Me Olson" was first written by Hall senior in ISS2 it was the origin il intention to produce it as a musical comedy, but these plans were abandoned and it was produced as a straight com edy. The piece jumped into popular favor alonee —its comedy and pathos appealed with magnetic force and in the hands of that dean ot Swedish dialect tins lleigge, "Ole Olson" became a na tional character. Billy Hall Plays Part. Literally raised on the stage, Billy Hull early developed a marked talent far Swedish dialect and starred in his father's production as well as a number of other plays of similar character. In vaudeville, Billy Hall has won dis tinguished success. His delineation of "Olson'' the coal man. has spread one continuous laugh from the Pacific lo the Atlantic, Brum Dulutlt to El Paso. in Xew York recent)] tie- act was the Spe cial feature til Tony Pastor's famous playhouse. A SUFFRAGE! COCKTAIL The suffragct cocktail is the newest American drink. Any other kind of .1 cocktail makes n man want to go home and heat his wife. The new drink has exactly the opposite tendency. 'two or t'tree of the new drinks make a man go home and relin quick his position a- head of the house hold to wific. ami accord her all the privileges he now enjoys as a citizen. That's true, for ii lias already been triad. A Hennepin Aye. bartender in vented the new drink Here's the re cipe : C lio gin. French vermouth and Italian vermouth in equal pat'- to make a gill; mix in a cocktail glass, add a dash of orange bitters, twist mi two strips of lemon peel and serve One makes a man willing to listen to the auffrageta' proposition. Two convince him that it has some merit. SIUMB make him a missionary, willing to spread the gospel abroad, and four make him go home and wash the dishes. Seattle Star. NOTICE OF HEARING OF FINAL AC COUNT AND PETITION FOR DISTRIBUTION In the Baperlor < ourt of tho State of Washington, in and lor the County of Snohomish. I'rohate Department. In the Matter of thi Estate of Eliza both A. Anderson. Dcceaeed. NOTICE is HEREBY til VEX. That the final account oi GenMa \Y Ander son. Mtwiniatrator of the estate oi Eli/a lieth A. Anderson. Deceased, has been returned and presented to the above en titled court for settlement, and that a petition lor the final distribution of said estate has been file I with said account.: that Saturday, the 2t)th day of May. WOH. Nt ten o'clock A M. has been duh appointed by said court for the sctth Ittent of said aceouiit and the hearing ot said |it it ion. at which time any per sou interested in said estate may appear aud file hi- aneptktns, in writing to said account, and coiitesi the same, and also may be heard in the matter of the peti tion for distribution. Dated this 24th day of April. WHO. JOHN R. DALLY, Clerk of said Court. By \\ . I \i vRTTN, Deputy. JAMES H. NAYLOH, Attorney for Administrator, Rooms 11 12 A-b Slack Buiktksn. Date of first publi ation. A|iril 2tlth, IttOtt. 4 times. For your spring haulware and garden lit I'iisila. sec <• 11. t.unhus, corner of He win slid Broadway, and mention the iTanrnal Baa add ■ another column. TRADES COUNCIL Council met '» regular session Wed nesday evening, April 28th. Credentials of 11. Rilsenrad of the Brewery Workers were accepted and the delegate obligated and seated. The time id' the Council was taken up with regular routine huisness, nothing of special Importance transpiring. Report hy unions: Shingle Weavers, 1 initiation. 1 nppli cat ion. Machinists, all working, expect more men will he put on at Che shops. I laundry Workers, I initiation. I appli cation. Committee devising ways and means for an excursion in the near fu ture. Members of organized labor are requested to see that the laundry work ers label is on each bundle of laundry. Carsten meat is still unfair. Painters. 4 initiations, ;t applications. Work good. Brewery Workers, good meeting; sent donation to the striking Hatters. Saw Mill Workers. 1 initiation. Engineers, l initiation. Bartenders, sent donation to Hatters. Electricians, sent donation to Hatter- Read the Unfair List of the Everett T r ades Council. HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE The --'how at the Scenic Theatre is un ttually good this week. Temple & O'- Brien make a decided hit with their comedy singing and dancing. Irene Tem ple, Vow York's famous buck and wing dancer, or better know as the Girl with the Diamond Costume is recalled again and again at every performance. Harry Rick Rodeuerial king contortionist, does a novel act and win* rounds of applause for his clever work. Edna Myers in illustrated songs also very good to gather with the pictures all of which gas to make a big feature program HERE, THERE AND EVERYWHERE' Ii is repotted thai the present trip of Secretary of War. Dickinson, to the eannl zone is for the purpose of watch Ing the actions of the Japanese. They are i l in be colonieing the Panama counti with the evident intent of study ing k construction of the canal so that it night be more easih destroyed in time ol war. The street railway employees of Pitf» burg, Pa., have about decided to call a general strike on the Pittsburg Street Railway Co., owing to their refusal of demands for an increase In wages The three-hundredth anniversary of the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers will be commemorated by a World's Tercen tennial exposition in Boston in 1912. New England alone, of all parts of the union, has never had a world's fair, and by beginning preparations at this early date, the citizens of the far eastern por tion of this country expect to prepare a fitting celebration of the anniversary of the birth of this nation. The Hatters' strike at Woodbine, X. 1., has ended with a complete victory for the striking hatters. At a meeting be tween proprietors of the Woodbine H;it Co.. and the employees an agreement was signed by which the strikers returned with all of their demands complied with. President Gompers of the A. F. of L. leaves for Europe next June to be gone several weeks While across the big pond he will combine business with pleas ure, studying industrial conditions in Europe and taking a short rest from his labors in this country, which for the past year have been exhausting. The Xobel Foundation which was or-1 ganized and endowed by Ex President Roosevelt is said to have instructed its committee on by-laws to look into the' act of incorporation issued to it by Congress to find out whether the organ isation has power to step in arbitrarily and compel a pea enable settlement of in dustrial conflicts. It is reported furth er that if it is found that the act of I Congress does not give it that power. Congress will be asked to amend the law i to that and. 06e LINE that 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. Men's half soles, sewed or nailed 75 cents O'Sullivan Kubber heels 40 cents Canvas glove* — 4 pair 25c 70c per doz. Full line men's sox John Goldthorpe. Prop. Phone Ind. 731 2938 Broadway Aye. Impossible to be Well It is impassible to be well, simply impossible, if the bowels are constipated. You must pay attention to the laws of nature, or suffer the consequences. Undigested material, waste products, poisonous substances, must be removed from the body at least once each day, or there will be trouble. A sluggish liver is responsible for an immense amount of suffering and serious disease. Ask your doctor about Ayer's Pills. He knows why they act directly on the liver. Trust him. / r r. . 'i.ow e U,~M^. UNION DIRECTORY Everett Trades Council meets every Wednesday night at Labor Temple, at Bp. m. President A. R. Garner, 2711 Baker; Secretary, B. F. Straka. Everett Building Trades Council meet - every 2nd and 4h Tuesday at Labor Temple at S p. m. President W. K. Moore. 3713 Wetmore; Secretary. ('. H. Clifton, 2020 Summit. Lathers' Local 77, L. I. U.; meets every Saturday at 8 p. m., at I-abor Temple in Hull No. 4. Jacob Michel, Pres., :WO6 Colby; Ellas Krishwiek, Sec. 2717 Qrand. Bridge & Structural Iron Workers' I 'nion meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in Hall No. S. President. A. H. Herbst; Secretary, A. S. Bailiff, 1523 Wet more. Cooks, Waiteis & Waitresses Union meets every Friday evening In Hall No. 2. President. Alydia Skauge, American Cafe; Secretary, Win. Alderaon, Col urabia Hotel, 400 X Ind. Fone. Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' Union No. 154, meets 2nd nnd 4th Monday, nt 8 p. in. Typographical Union No. 410 meets on the last Sunday in each month at 3 p. m. President, w. C. Hull: Secret ary, E. Mareuson. 2718 Walnut. Journeymen Barbers Union No. 4-lii meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p. in., in Hall No. 5. Tailors Union Xo. 335 meets the Ist Tuesday of each month at 8 p. m., in Hall Xo. 5. Electrical Workers' Union No. 1:»1 meets every Thursday evening at S p. in., in Hall No. 5. President, J. M. Gibbs, 1803 Pacific; Secretary. H. C. Feist. Labor Temple. i Bartenders' Union meets every Sunday at 2:30 p. in. in Hall No 5 President, | W. H. Baker Carpenters' Union No. 60S meets evei Thursday evening in Hull No. 2, at 8 p. in. President, H. VV. North, 3012, (dikes; Secretary, Ray Hill, hard. Stationery Engineers' Union meet- every Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall Ni 3. President. Jos. t'lavk, 390.") Paine: Sec retary, L. 1!. Skinner, 2012 Walnut. Cigarmakers' Union No. 498 meets the 2nd Friday of each mouth in Hall No. 4. Plumbers' I'nion meets everj Monday a 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. President. 1 0, Watson. 2518 Baker; Secretary R. Van Dyke. 2521 Oakes. CASH OR CREDIT For Men ,Women and Children. 25% to 35% on the $ Men's suits. Ladies suits, skirts, waists, underskirt*. Qood goods and low prices. Chicago Outfitting; Co. 1416 HEWITT HENRY W. HOLMES ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Rooms 15-16 Colby Building Phone Main 8094 Everett, Wash. OUR LINEMAN Is waiting to connect your house 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 and ceilings or give off unhealthful odorß. We will be glad to furnish an estimate of cost at any time. Everett Railway, Light and Water Co. Sheet Metal Workers' I'nion meets every Ni and 3d Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 3, President C. H. Clifton, 2020 Summit; Secretary, A. J. Eckstrom, 251.-> Cedar. Pressmens' Union meets the Ist Wed nesday in each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. Bncklayeis' & Masons' Union No. 10 units every Wednesday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 4. Secretary, XV. F. Me lang, 2.">1l Baker. Machinists' Union No 130 meets the Ist and 3rd Tuesday at 8 p. m. In Hall No. :i. President, A. E. Ellis, 2315 Harrison; Secretary, -I. B. Hibbert, 221G Colby. Ladies' Auxiliary of the Machinists meets eveiy 1-t and 3rd Tuesday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 2. President, Mrs. J. B. Hibbert, 2216 Colby; Ree.-Sec., Mrs. E. J Allen. 1!i27 Oakes; Financial Secretary, Miss Kitty Stillwell, 2210 Oakes.. Journeymen Blacksmiths' Union meets | the .'ltd Tuesday ot each month at 8 p. in. in Hall No. 5. Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen meet the Ist nnd 3rd Sunday of each month nt 2:30 p. in. in Hall No. 1. Musicians' Union meets the 2nd Sunday of each month at .'! p. m. in Hall Xo. ■'. President, C. Xordeen, 3222 Colby, phone End. 500Y; Secretary, J. T. Beecroft, 2721 Fulton. Fone 723 Sun. Painters' Union No. 339 meets Wednes days at B p. m. in Hall No. 3. Presi dent. E. Drolet, 2ti2!» Rucker; Secret ary. A. F. Argall, 1817 Pacific. Woodsmen & Sawmill Workers' Union No. 24 meet- every Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. President, C. J. Schoen rock, 2531 Maple; Secretary Gordan Macrtz, Hilo Hoyt. Brewery Workers' I'nion No. 142 meets the 4th Friday of each month at 8 p. m. in Hail No. 4. President, R. Hop kins. Plasterers' Union Xo. 190 meets every rhursda] at s p. m. in Hall No. 4. President \V V Moore, 3713 Wet more ; Secretary. Jas. Ballew, 1916 Wetmore. Electrical Workers' I'nion No. (532 meets every Tv -day evening at 8 p. ni., in Hall No. l. President, S. Pettersou. 3012 Federal; Secretary, F. C. Roseoe. 2722 Pine. Shingle Weavers' Lnion No. 2. meet* every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m in Hall No. 1. President Ch.is. Kneeht. 1 2813 Pacific; Secretary, E. P, Marsh Labor Temple. JAMES H. NAYLOE ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Rooma 3 and 4 Dorchester Bldg. Office Plume 47!). Rea. Phone 666 3