Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, June to, 1909.
DOLSON & CLEAVER
SPECIAL FEATURES OF OUR JUNE
FANCY LAWNS—2B inches \vide:
numerous patterns ti) choose
among: excellent qualities, June
White Sale price, yard 6c
FANCY BATISTES—Over 2000,
yards in about 50 different de
si"iis. Including fancy corded ef
fects; worth 16c. Now. yard..toe
MOHAIR LUSTRE —Very fine
quality; comes in the new tan.
green ami blue •similes in novelty
stripe effects; worth -•"><• yard.
Now, yard I2^c
CREPE FINISHED BATISTE—
The newest creation in wash ma
lariats; all the newest stripe ef
fects in the wanted shades: worth
25c Special, yard 15c
DOLSON & CLEAVER
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
FOR A SPECIAL TRAIN
Quick Action Is Necessary When
One Is Ordered.
WORK OF THE DISPATCHER.
This Official Has a Complicated Task
In Putting the Special Through
Without Interfering With the Run
ning Time of Other Fast Trains.
Suppose you wished to lake a special
trip to any place on the map and the
hour of your sudden resolution was 2
a. m. The chances are against know
ing bow to make this masterly move
nt such an unearthly hour, to say noth
ing of knowing how to k<> about it
during tbe hours of business. It is
easier than tbe unltlated possibly may
believe. Of course the principal thing
is money, the thing that makes both
tbe mare and the special train go.
Tbe train dispatcher Is the official
w ho enn start the train while bis supe
riors are asleep and when a wild eyed
man who has n race against death to
make halfway across the continent
dashes into the station looking for n j
train that will make the distance on its 1
own schedule. What the chief ills
patcber wants to be sure about Is tbe
identity of the applicant for the un
usual privilege nnd In this connection
whether lie is able to pay for a spe
Five thousand dollars In bills will
make the dispatcher feel very much
like orderitifr out the train. A deposit
of that amount In bis bands Will un
doubtedly bring the train out In n few
minutes after the order is given. Some
times a call on the telephone to the
residence of a well known citizen who
says be will be responsible for the cost
of tbe train will answer the require
ments of the dispatcher, or the check
of the applicant, if be is a well know n
citizen, is a sufficient guarantee, it
can be made large enough to cover the
bill for the special.
In the case of a wealthy man who
will let nothing stand In the way of
accomplishing his purpose tbe cost of
the train Is not a previous considera
tion. He simply wants to get to a oer
tuln point at a certain time. Getting
there on time Is tbe uppermost though!
In his mind. He paces restlessly up
nnd down the platform until the train
backs into the station or on to the sid
ing where be is notified It may be wait
ing for bint. Unless be stipulates that
n private car be used In tlie train be
will get a Pullman all by himself or 1
those who accompany him. The use of
a private car costs more, but is pre
ferred by the wealthy patron. When
everything is ready for embarking the
work of the dispatcher has just begun.
This Official must put the special
through without Interrupting seriously
the running time of other fast trains. J
It takes some ticklish work, for the
other trains must be "cut out" on side
trncks just before the special is to
pass! in this way the schedules of the
Other trains are not broken morn than
a few minutes. The special dashes
past on the right of way. ami the regu
lar fast train follows It. Freight trains
using the same track sre apt t-> lie on
the sidings longer than 'be paaseugeri
Watch This Space
Hewitt Near Wetmore
because they cannot make distances
between sidings quick enough to cnl
out In time to give the special a clear
The man who lias paid Mis good
money for the right to the track docs
not expect to be stopped en route, ami
It becomes the business <>f tbe railway
or railways over which he la racing
against time to afford him all the facll
llles. Usually In ease of BUCh an ox
traordinary emergency the railway
takes great pride In making a record
run and binding its patron nt bis des
tination In time to accomplish bis pur
pose. The best engineers obtainable
nnd a trustworthy conductor are plac
ed in charge of tbe equipment of one
engine nnd one ear, for the running Is
at a rate of speed not undertaken in
the passenger service.
Usually the extraordinary passenger
Is required to give the railway com
pany some form of release from re
sponsibility for loss of life or injury
from accident due to what might be
regarded under ordinary circumstances
as v reckless speed, but the man who
Is racing to see a loved wife or daugh
ter or son is always willing to take a
greater risk than at any other time iv
bis existence. Hut not only is bis own
life, but the lives of tbe train crew, in
jeopardy during a wild race over the
rails. However, on such an occasion
the whole crew Is imbued with tbe
excitement and heroic nature of tbe
fast mission and contribute in every
way to the fulfillment of the errand.
Thousands of dollars have been paid
by private citizens for just such races
With,death and sometimes where great
financial crisis Is nt stake. The rail
way companies, despite the large hono
rarium received for undertaking such
journeys, are loath to accept a passen
ger on these conditions. Tbe crisis
must be one that involves remarkable
stress of mind and money. Usually
their acceptance of such great respon
sibility both to tbe single passenger
as well ns thousands of others who
may be using the tracks at tbe same
time Is governed by a great deal of
sentiment.—Bt. Louis Republic,
Constable — Now. genTinen, we've
traced these here Cloos the futprlnts
o' the boss nn' the futprluts o' the
man—to this stump. From here on
tbar's only the futprlnts o' tbe boss.
! Now, the question Is, Wot's become o'
j the man?— Life.
As we act toward others we mny
expect others to act townrd us.-Syrus.
When Most Men Pray.
Towne Scantier says he never pray
ed In all bis life.
Browne Well, well, what a monoto
nous life be has led! Evidently be has
never been In a tight place.—Catholic
Standard and Times.
Wife Cured Him.
Patience—(letting married slopped
Patrice -How so?
Patience—His wife won't let him
open his mouth now!—Yonkera States
"Don't laugh, Mr. Drown. You never
seem to take me seriously."
"Oh, I assure you I do, Miss Jane."
"Do you, Henry? Then you'd better
speak to pnpa nt once."—l.os Angeles
C H. JESDAHL
Successor to Enger & Jesdahl
DOLSON & CLEAVER
SILK MUSLINS, COTTON FOUL
ARDS, CROSS BARRED SWISS
ES, ETC.—-Worth up to 89c yard.
Now specially priced, yard 19c
MERCERIZED POPLINS. MER
CERIZED SOIESETXE, MERCER
IZED MARQUISETTE—In plain
colors only: all the season's new
est shades; worth 39c yard. Now.
yard 2S C
HALF SILK SUISENNE -Yen
fine quality) suitable tor party
and evening dresses; all the want
ed colors; worth up to BDc yard.
Now. special, yard 39 c
ROUGH PONGEES—s tri ell y
Washable) inches wide: comes
in plain shade- only : excellent
wearing quality; worth •i'-'.' yard.
Now. yard - 44 c
Both Phones 217
WATCHFUL MR. HUNKS.
What He Heard About Himself Made
His Hair Curl.
••npnERE'S Ixsen n complnlnl about
jj| the telephone here," said the
young man with the bit of tools
under his ami, "and I've been sent to
Mrs. Hunks showed blni where the
telephone was. and he proceeded to re
move the outer case nnd examine the
"Whfll are you doing here?" de
inandcd Mr. Hunks, who happened In
while he was nt work.
"Repairing your telephone."
"Who sent you?"
'•The telephone company, They told
me your phone Inul been reported out
of order nnd"—
"Whole are ymir credentials?"
"Your credentials — your authority.
How do I Know you've been sent here
to tlx ibis telephone?"
"What else do you suppose l cane
"1 don't know. Men work all sorts
of si homes to gel Into people's houses
"Think I came to steal something?
Do 1 look like n thiefV"
"Cnn'l tell by a man's looks what
bo's up to."
"Well, you watch me, nnd if I do
anything thai looks like stealing, you
Tightening up a screw or two, mak
Ing sundry oilier adjustments nnd re
placing Ibe <;iso. be lifted the receiver
from tbe hook nnd placed It to bis
"Hollo:" be said. "(Jive me the re
pair department. Hello! Repair de
partment? This is Hoover. I'm nt
Flnintuer -1 double I. Man here
'. thinks I'm n thief. Tell lllm what I
look like, will you? Here, mister, put
this to your ear nnd listen."
Mr. Hunks complied.
The description be got of the young
man was entirely satisfactory.
I>Ut what he beard about himself
made bis Imir curl, and while be was
listening to 11 the .voting man slipped
I out.—Chicago Tribune.
A Family Arrangement.
Tin- band leader scowled at the clari
"I never nol iced before bow very
badly you play that solo passage," he
said. "You bandied It like a green
't he clarinet player shook his bead.
"Veil, It nln'dt my fault dot you no
ticed it," be said. "Yen ye come to
dot solo my brother Iss alvays to play
chust twice so loud. Ton't pin me llle
yen be has a sore arm."
"Your brother!" exclaimed the lead
cr. "Who is your brother?"
"Ho is-, tlo bass drummer."—Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
The 3ubble Reputation.
• Why do you keep an alarm clock?"
"To Influi c public opinion. It
makes everybody else in tbe building
think I am an early riser."
A Matter of Principle.
"Will you have my seat?" he In
"(in the ground that I am aged and
"Xo. indeed, madam."
"Thai I am young and beautiful and
iQSsibly not averse to a flirtation?"
'Certainly not. That is" -
• Then ii's simply because you are a
gentleman, in this respect differing
from the fat person on the left nud
the scrawny specimen nt the right. 1
am glad to learn of your principles,
dr. but ibis is my corner."—Philadel
A Desperate Design.
"We've had three servants iv the
| past two weeks," said Mr. Sirius
Marker. "Mrs. Darker Is now experi
menting with a book of household
"What are you going to do about It?"
' I'm going to try to bribe the doctor
to say thai i mustn't eat anything ex
cept a noon luncheon."—Washington
Look por the Sign
THE LABOR JOURNAL
Council met iii regular session Wed
nesday evening with a small attend
ance Of delegates.
The credentials of J, F. Powers and
QeOi Riggins, of the Typographical
union, were accepted and delegates ob
ligated and seated.
Communication was received from tbe
"Trade Unionist/ published at Wash
Ington, 1). C, asking for financial <tip
port. Secretary was instructed to sub
scribe for the paper for the Temple read
Communication was received from C.
It. fuse calling attention to the change
in the tax on Immigrants pending ill
congress, raising it to !*ll> a head, and it
was stated that this was in line with
the policy of the A. P. of L. council
went on record as favoring this amend
ment and instructed the secretary to so
notify our representatives in congress.
Report by unions:
Single Weavers —Voted to adopt the
Typographical- Levied an assessment
of $\ per member to assist the striking
Machinists—Decided to hold open
meeting dune IS in Fraternal Hall. Par
ticulars of the meeting will be found
elsewhere in this issue.
Electricians —Two applicat ions.
Laundry Workers- Members of the
local working in Olympia sine led in
forming a union in the capital city.
Cooks nnd Waiters Two applies
Barbers Noted $10 to striking Hat
Bridge Workers- One initiation. Semi
annual election of officers; all old offi
cers re-elected. Trouble with American
Pile Driving Co. settled.
Engineers One initial ion.
Building Trades Council W ill furnish
detailed account of action of Seattle
card men on O. N. depot to the Seattle
central body. Protested in empahtic
language to the local lodge of Elks for
their action in letting the contract for
constructing their new building to an
Tbe secretary was instructed to write
to the Klks' lodge protesting in the
name of the Trades Council against the
above mentioned action.
Locals are requested to see that their
delegates are regular in attendance upon
.the sessions of the Council.
WOMEN AND THE VOTE.
(By Mrs. Mary Kenney O'Sullivan.) |
Every year mote and more women arc
going into industry. Why is this';
1. Cost of living is rising, and in
many families the woman's wages are (
needed to eke out tlie family income.
2. The standard of living is rising,
and workingmen's families demand bet
tor conditions, and must have a larger
income to meet them.
3. Women living in cities can no
longer help sustain the family by farm
work, dairy work, or by spinning and
weaving; therefore t heir only ways of
helping provide for the family are —
Either to take work home, whidi in
most eases produces the evil results of
sweat-shop work with poor conditions
of work and poorer pay;
Or to go Oil! to ork In factory or It
Xow, is the woman's work a help to I
the family in tlie long run.
Not so long as women are cheap labor.
Every union man knows how danger- I
ous and harmful i~ the competition of :
child labor; it is dangerous because it '
is cheap. mid cuts down the man's ,
Women's labor, as long as it is cheap, I
is jus! as dangerous and for just the I
same reason. When women organize and j
vote t'iiey will get c pial pay for equal
work, and they will not longer compete ,
unfairly with men. The men's wag.'- i
will improve, and. though fewer women 1
will be employed at the higher wages. ■ j
this will not lie a ha Iship, because the |
increase in the man - wages will give
the faimly the lamer income needed,M
without its being necessary for so many ,
women to work outside the home.
For School Children from
Ladies' tape edge, silk taf
fetta, with silver trimmed
Foley's Umbrella Store
1807 Hewitt Everett
N. B CHAU.ACCnMBB.
PUN KM Al. DIRKCTDR AND
Telephone Matu jo*
*Si> Rockefeller Aye . Everett
JOHN F. JERREAD
AMD E MISALMIX
apjo Broadway Phone M. ajo
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
REV. WM. SUNDAY PRAISES UNION
While delivering a sermon at Indian
apolis recently the Rev, William Sun
day, once famous on the diamond as a
great Infielder, withdrew his coat and
displayed the union label inside the
pocket to the audience and said:
"This i. the union label, the emblem
of purity, and no man can sell me a
garment that doeanot hear the label.
All religious people sould demand it. It
you have visited the sweat shops and
witnessed the conditions, ; ,s I have done,
yon would not let a merchant sell you
anything else. In many instances the en
tire family arc compelled to work at
starvation wages and eat, cook nnd
sleep in one room, which breeds disease
and endangers the life of the public, all
for thi' greed of gold.
"We are only just beginning to ap
predate how much we are indebted to
the man with the dinner pail, My sym
pathies are with labor unions. Had it
not been for them, men would be work
ing for starvation wages today. Cer
tainly they have the right to unite, so
that they won't live below the starvation
line. The church must never lose sym
pathy with the man who toils. If it docs
I will leave it. Creed for gold and pow
er have blinded men to the old-time
principle of hoc your neighbor. Too
often business consists of getting all
you can and keeping out of the peniten
tiary. Often some fellow will pay $5,
--0110 for a dog and give some poor wo
man lid cents a dozen to make shirt
waists, and little eildren will sit pull
ing out basting treads so that ma can
carry home 1.". cents more when night
comes. That's the reason I buy my
clothes from those who pay union scale
In Justice Court, Before William Shelter,
JUetice of the Peace, in and for Eiver
ett Precinct, Snohomish County, State
The S. O. Russell Company, a Corpora
tion, Plaintiff, c. x. Langsjoen,
To (.'. X. Langsjoen, in the Name of the
State of Washington:
You an> hereby notified that the S. G.
Russell Company, Inc., a corporation, has
filed a complaint against you in said
court, which will come on to be beard
at my office in the court house, in the
City of Kverett. Snohomish county
Washington, on the Oth day of July, A.
D. 1000, at the hour of !> o'clock iii the
forenoon, and unless you appear and
then and there answer the same will b<!
taken as confessed, and the demand of
the plaintiff granted.
The object and demand of said com
plaint is to obtain judgment against you
for seventy-one dollars and thirty-seven
cents 1571.37) and costs, being balance
due for merchandise sold to you, and
to enforce the payment thereof by sale
|cd' certain goods attaced in said pro
Complaint filed May 31st. M10!>.
Justice of the Peace.
Robert McMurchie, attorney for plain
| Date of first publication June 10, 1000.
Date of last publication June 24, 1000.
NOTICE AND SUMMONS
In tlie Superior Court of the State of
Washington in and for the County of
Hewitt Land Company, a Corporation.
Plaintiff, vs. Mitchell Land and Im
provement Company: Theresa Bur
ka and all persons unknown, if any.
having or claiming an interest or es
tate in and to the hereinafter de
scribed real property, Defendants.
THE STALE OF WASHINGTON, to
the above named defendants:
You are hereby notified that the above
named plaintiff is the owner and holder
of Certificate of Delinquency number
ed 4007 issued and dated the'3l day of
January, A. D. 1S1»S. by the County of
Snohomish. State of Washington for the
amount of thirty seven and 05*100
($37.05) Dollars, the same being the
amount then due and delinquent for
taxes for the years 1802. 1893, 1894, 1890
Upon real property of which you, the
said defendants ate the owners and re
puted owners, situate in said county
and more particularly described as foi
Lot thirty six (36) of block "E".
of Mitchell Land and Improvement Com
pany's First Addition to Everett, and
upon which the above named plaintiff
and its assignors, have paid subsequent
taxes assessed against said property as
Taxes for the year 1800, amounting to
$0.32. paid February 28th, 1901.
Taxes for the year 1897. amounting to
#.'>.t>4, paid February 88th, 1901.
Taxes for the year 1 SOS, amounting to
$4f>L paid February -28th, 1901.
Taxes for the year 1899, amounting to
$4.2.. paid February 28th, 1901.
Taxes for the year 1000, amounting to
11.35, paid March loth, 1002.
Taxes for the year 1901, amounting to
11.13, paid March lath. 1908.
Taxes for the year 1908, amounting to
$1418, paid February 23rd. 1903.
Taxes for the year 1003, amounting to
$8.63, paid May 31st. 1005.
'Taxes for the year 1004. amounting to
$2.18, paid May' 31st. 1005.
Taxes for the year 1005, amounting to
$2.ikS. paid lime'lst, 1900.
Taxes for the year 1000. amounting to
$2.iKB, paid April' 13th. 1909.
Taxes for the year IStO", amounting to
$2.33. paid April' 13th. 1000.
Taxe s for tlie year 1908. amounting to
*3 >. paid April' 13th, 1909.
All of said several amounts bearing in
terest at tbe rate of fifteen per cent
per annum from the respective dates of
pa* meat thereof.
And you and each of you are hereby
summoned to appear within sixty days
after the date 01 the first publication of
this notice and summons ex
clusive of the date of such first
publication, to-wit: within sixty
days after the 29th day of April, A. D.
1909, exclusive of said day, and defend
the aUue entitled action in the Court
aforesaid, or pay the amount due aa
above set forth, together with the costs
In case of your failure so to do, judg
ment will be rendered foreclosing said
lien for Certificate of DeMaqsjtaaa* tSJCta
|M-nalty. interest and costs, against the
lands and premises hereinbefore mention
ed and described.
HEWITT LAND COMPANY,
By RALPH C HULL.
Attorney for plaintiff. V. 0. Address, Ev
Date of first publication April 29. '09
For Coughs Fake Phis
Do you know a remedy for coughs and colds nearly seventy
years old? There is one—A vers Cherry Pectoral. Once
in the family, it stays. It is not a doctor, does not take
the place of a doctor. It is a doctor's aid. Made for
the treatment of all throat and Inns* troubles. Ask
your own doctor his opinion of it. ) ollow his advice.
No alcohol in this cough medicine. / .< Lowell,Mass-
'ou cannot recover promptl
tWe; act directly on the liver. Sold for 11 doctor all about the
Everett Trades Council mci ' -
Wednesday night at Labor Temple, a.
8 p. 111. President J. C. Rourke, 1702
Wednesday Secretary, H. V. Straka.
Everett Building Trades Council
every 2nd and th Tuesday at Labor
Temple at 8 p. m. President W. E.
Moore, 37!:t Wet mure; Secretary, C.
11. Clifton, 2024J Summit.
Lathers' Local 77, L. L (J.; meets every
Saturday at 8 p. m., at Labor Temple
in Hall No. 4. Jacob Michel, Pres.,
3300 Colby; Elias Krishwick, Sec. 2717
Bridge & Structural Iron Workers' ;
meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in
Hall Xo. 5. President. A. H. Herbst;
Secretary. A, S. Bailiff, 1823 Wet
Cooks, Waiteis & Waitresses Union
2nd and 4th Tuesdays. Hall No. 3.
Miss Myrtle Young. Pres.. W'eiscr's
Grill; Dan Werner. Sec. 3414 Rucker,
Phone Ind. 300-X.
Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' Ul i
No. 154, meets 2nd and 4th Monday
at 8 p. m.
typographical Union No. 410 meets
the last Sunday in each month at 3
p. in. President, W. C. Hall; Secret
ary. E. Marcuson, 2718 Walnut.
journeymen Barbers Union So. 440
meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p.
m., in Hall Xo. o.
tailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist
Tuesday of each month at S p. m.. in
Hall No. 5.
Electrical Workers' Union No. 101 meets
every Thursday evening at s p. m.
in Hall No. 5. 'President. J. M. Gibbs
1803 Pacific; Secretary. H. C. Feist,
i Bitenders' Union meets first and third
Sundays at 2:30 p. m. in Hall So. ■>
President, W. 11. liak.r.
Carpenters' Union No. 502 meets every
Thursday evening in Hall No. 2. at
8 p. m. ' President, 11. W. North, 3012
Cakes; Seeretarv. Ray Hill. 3530 Lo
I Stationery Engineers' Union meets every
Friday nt 8 p. m. In Hall No. •"•
President, .Ins. Clark, 3905 Paine; Se
retary. L. R. Skinner, 2612 Walnut.
Cigarmakers' I'nion No. 498 meets
2nd Friday of each month in Hall
Plumbers' Union meets ever* MOl
8 p. in. In Hall No. 5. President, .1.
0. Watson, 2618 Baker; Secretary,
R. Van Dyke. 2621 Oakes.
AnYutie sending a sketch and descn-■ ■ ma)
quickly nscertum our opinion frve » ' ■ >•:■
nvr : li probably pnientat-le. <
iontritrir'tlyconfldeiitial. HANDBOOK Oil Patent!
sent free. Oldest nirency for securing patents.
Patei.ts taken through Munu & Co. reeapvc
;ptctn'. art let, without charge, m the
A handsomely lllustrafrd wpoi l ?. I arffi -
dilation of any srientitl>- Journal, Tern a, * -\
year f-»ur months, fl. Sold by all ne* - 1
MUNN &Co. New York
Braueh oascv. C3b C Ht.. Washington, 1). <..
Is waiting to connect your house or
place of biisine** with oar power
station if yon desire to use Electric
Light. It is the cheapest, cleanest
and most convenient Light known,
and will not spoil your wells and
ceilings or give off unheal thru 1 c>dor6.
We will be glad to furnish an
estimate of cost at Ml) time.
Everett Railway, Light
and Water Co.
I 1 id
-1 '•■ -
;. in <~. :
Machinists' I niot \.. 130 meets tue Ist
No. 3, President, A. E. Ellis, 2315
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Machinists
meets eve j Ist and 3rd Tuesday at 8
p. m. in Hall N'.i. J. President. Mrs.
J. B. Hibbert, 2218 Colby; Rec.-Sec.,
Mrs. E, .1 Allen. 1927 (lakes; Financial
Secretary, Miss Kitty Stillwell, 2210
Journeymen Blacksmiths' Union meets
thi 3rd Tuesday of each month at 8
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen meet
the .-' and 3rd Sunday of each month
Musicians' Union meets the 2ml Sunday
3, Preside t, C. G. Nordeen, 3222
Painters' Union So. 339 meets Ue.tnes
' 1 ■ "
Woodsmen 6c Sawmill Workers' Union
■ . ..
' \v i;. .
E. P .Ai irsh
The Union Transfer
Phone Main 141
Furniture, Piano and
Machinery Moving, Storage
Liver; si . Hoarding Stable
''■ rier Grand and California.
Northern Transfer Co.
Exp: ess and Baggage
PIANO AND FURNITURE MOVING
Storage in Connection
Office, 2930 Broadway Everett, Wash