Newspaper Page Text
Friday. Man,, 4. 1910.
Ferry Baker Lumber Company Everett, Wash. FIR LUMBER CEDAR LUMBER SPRUCE LUMBER SHINGLES LATH - SASH and DOORS MILL PHONES CITY OFFICE— Sunset 880; Ind. 88. Sunset MS) Ind. 845. The New/ System Weill Paper House ARK EXPERTS IN PAPER HANGING. PAINTING, STAINING. VARNISH ING. WOOD FINISHING AND WATER COLOR WORK E. W. PHILLIPS. Manager. 2825 Pine Street, Riverside. Advertise in the Labor Journal Monte Cristo Neat Market 1712 HEWITT WE LEAD FOR GOOD WORK AMERICAN DYE WORKS Cleaning, Dyeing and Pressing. Largest and best equipped plant in the county. We call and deliver. 2821 WETMORE BOTH PHONES 248. UNION DIRECTORY Everett Trades Council meets every Friday night at Labor Temple, at 8 p. 111. President, A. W. Stratton. Secretary, R, F. Straka. Everett Building Trades Council meets every Friday night at Labor Temple at 8 p. m. President W. E. Moore, Phone Sunset 423; financial secre tary, Fred Cuff in, 2424 Broadway. l athers' Local 77, L. I. U.; meets every Saturday at 8 p. m., at Labor Temple, in Hall No. 4. Paul G. Lange, Presi dent, 2114 Broadway; Elias Krish wick, Secretary, 2717 Grand. Bridge & Structural Iron Workers' Union meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in Hall No. 5. President, A. H. Herbst; Secretary, A. 8. Bailiff, 1823 Wet more. T Cooks, Waiters & Waitresaes Union meets first and third Mondaya. E. E. Elliott, Pres.; P. G. Pollard, Secretary, 2121 Summit. Phone Ind. 798 Z. Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' Union No. 154, meets 2nd and 4th Monday, at 8 p. m. O. P. Harno, Pres.; A. A. Flatseth, Fin. Sec. Typographical Union No. 410 meets on the last Sunday in each month at 3 p. m. Sam Allen, president; T. S. Blackford, secretary, 3802 Colby. Woodsmen & Sawmill Workers' Union No. 24 meets every Friday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. President, F. T. Wood cook; Secretary, (lonian Maert/.. 1425 Colby. Tailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist of each month at 8 p. ni.. in Hall No. 5. Pres. Chas. Montell; Fin. Sec, M. White. Bartenders' Union meets first and third Sunday at 2:30 p. m. President, Thos. Chatterton; Sec, E. Downs. Carpenters' Union No. 502 meeta every Thursday evening in Hall No. 2, at 8 p. m. President, D. R. Fenster; Sec, A. E. Orandall, 3227 Lombard. Stationery Engineers' Union meets every Wednesday, except the first; in Hall No. 6. Roy Skinner, preaident, 2811% Rucker. D. Mcßaln, secretary, 2005 McDougall. International Brotherhood of Black smitsh and Helpers' Local Union, No. 4S5— Meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month in Hall No. fi, at 8 p! m. Presi dent, A. R. McDonald; secretary, Wm. O'Neill, 1924 Highland. Journeymen Barbers Union No. 446 meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p. m.. in Hall No. 6. Pressmens' Union meets the Ist Wed nesday in each month at 8 p. m. In Hall No. 6. ladies' Auxiliary of the Machinists meets every Ist and 3rd Fridays at 2:30 p. m. in Hall No. 2. President, Mrs. A. Varney, 3226 Rucker; Mrs. A. 0. Crlbb, secretary, 2222 Stat*. We Carry a Full Line of Fresh Fish Sheet Metal Workers' Union meets every Ist and 3d Friday at 8 p. ra. in Hall No. 3. President C. H. Clifton, 2020 Summit; Secretary, A. H. Carpenter, 3(101 Wotmore. Bricklnyeis' & Masons' Union No. 10 meets every Wednesday at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 4. Secretary, W. F. Me ; lang, 2511 Baker. Electrical Workers' Union No. 191 meets every Thursday evening at 8 p. m., in Hall No. 1. Pres., Geo. Shoemaker; Fin. Sec, S. T. Roberts, 2216 Harri son; Ree. Sec., Fred Markham, 2000 Broadway. Machinists' Union No 130 meets the Ist and 3rd Tuesday at 8 p. m. In Hall No. 3. President, W. P. Bell; Sec retary, J. B. Hibbert, 2216 Colby. Plumbers and Steam Fitters' Union- Meets every Monday at 7:80 p. m. in Hall No. 5. Preaident, Dan McDonald; Financial-secretary, J. H. Baillee. Brotheihood of Railway Trainmen meet the Ist and 3rd Sunday of each month at 2:30 p. ra. in Hall No. 1. W. D. Van Winkle, 2711 Walnut. Musicians' Union mceets Ist Tuesday of each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 3. President, L. W. Churchhouse, Scenic Theatre; Secretary, Frank Baldauf, Acme Theatre. Phone, Ind. 423 Z. Painters' Union No. 339 meets Wednes days at 8 p. ra. in Hall No. 3. Chas. E Goldthorpe, Pres., 2617 Norton; J. H. Dobbs, secretary, 8314 Rocke feller. International. Longshoremen's Union— Meets every Tuesday evening in Longshoremen's Hall, R. R. Aye. P. Martin, Pres.; John Lyons, Sec. P. 0. Box 132. Brewery Workers' Union, Branch 4— Meets the 4th Friday of each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 4. President, Geo. Gergonsen; Secretary, O. Neu man, 3127 Broadway. Plasterers' Union No. 100 meets every Thursday at 8 p. in. in Hall No.- 4. I'resident, W. E. Moore, 3713 Wet more; Secretary, Jaa. Ballew, 1916 Wetmore. Electrical Workers' Union No. 632 meets every Friday evening at 8 p. m., in Hall No. 3. President, F. C. Roseoe; secretary, S. Petterson; Phone Ind. 281. Shingle Weavers' Union No. 2. meets every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 1. President, M. C. Engels; Rec. Sec., Cbas. Knecht, 2813 Pacific; Fin. Sec, E. P. Marsh, Labor Temple. Cigarmakers' I'nion No. 498 meets the Ind Friday of each month in Hall No. 4. President, Jos. Schilda, Box 48; Fin,Bec, Thoa. ODEA, Box 48. Switching's Union—Meets 2d and 4th Mondays. Wm. Tibbets, Preaident; J. E. Casey, Secretary. The strike of the shirt waist makers in New York ended lv n victory for tbe workers, According to tbe reports of tbe A. F. of L. organhters, a general agltatldn is being carried ou by labor unions throughout life country in tbe interest of tbe label. Tbe strikers at Schwab's Bethlehem Steel works have formed a unlou. It will be a local branch of the Inter national Association of Machinists and villl be affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. The rooeut convention of tbe Car riage and Wagou Workers' union In Washington decided to move its bead quarters from the Capital City to Buf falo. Lewis F. Mnlre of Atlanta, Oa.. was elected president and William P. Mavoll of Ruffalo secretary-treasurer. The convention of the United Miners of America will meet next year at St. Louis. Four of the principal business men's organizations of St. Louis, In cluding the Manufacturers' associa tion. In which Is tbe Bu ks Stove nnd Hange company. Invited the miners to meet there. Industrial Investigation. Secretary Nagei of tlie department of commerce and labor has announced tbat bo will consider tbe suggestion for creation of a bureau of Investigation 3f tbe condition of workingmen and working women in tbe United States. Mr. Nagel's attention was directed to thla subject recently by officers of the American Federation of Labor, and he Is disposed to act favorably. Ind. 429 X Unions Must Fight For Justice. Professor \V. Z. ltipley of Harvara at the recent convention o: the International Bricklayers nnd Ma sons' union lv Boston, said: "This is a peculiarly critical time Is. tbe development of trades unionism .'v. tbls country. In tbe first place, the;t has been economic depression caused by the panic of two years ago. and the employers bnve used the situation to eliminate wherever possible the organ ized men. The trusts have been tried by fire. Many have succumbed by reason of weakness or fraud or deceit in their organization. But some of thj great combinations buve become im pregnable. Tbey are now trying to de stroy tbe trades unions, tbe only or ganizations capable of coping with them aud which must cope with them If there is to be eveu handed justice aud right." PHONES 201. Umbrellas Covering and Repairs Called for and Delivered. Sunset 1862 Independent 601. Residence Fone Ind. 259Z Shop Fone Ind. 731 Y. 2936 Broadway. r Traok Marks Designs ■rui' Copyrights Ac Anyone lending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an lUTeiiltnn IS probably patentable. Communion .lonsstrlctlyconSdeutlnl. HANDBOOK «'i I'atcnts sent free. Oldest acorny for securing patents. Patents taken through Muun A to. recelye ipsetal not(os, without cbarge, tn the Scientific Americans A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest dr. eolation of any scientific Journal. Terms, S3 • year: four months, It Sold by all newsdealers. Brll% ¥ St. li C.^ Plumbing Phones Sunset 1222; Ind. 104 X 2021 Hewitt Aye. EVERETT Northern Transfer Co. Express and Baggage PIANO AND FURNITURE MOVING Storage in Connection Office, 2930 Broadway Everett, Wash LABOR GOSSIP. LABOR GOSSIP. FOLEY'S, 1714 Hewitt Avenue. Kids School Umbrellas from 35c Up S. D. LOVE. J. P. MELANG Love & Melang GROCERIES, FRUITS, HAY, GRAIN and PRODUCE 12810 Hoyt Aye. Both Phones 256 Broadway Sheet Metal Works HEATING AND VENTILA STOVE REPAIRING. Everett. Wash. 60 YEARS' I EXPERIENCE Patents Gas, Steam and Hot Water Fitting, Jobbing Promptly Attended to. : H. C. Brown THE LABOR JOURNAL POWER OF THE LABEL Most Potent Agency For Uplift of Or ganized Labor. The union laliel has done more for organized labor than anything else, writes John Armstrong In tbe Minne sota Union Advocate. It has brought to those crafts that have been fortu nate enough lo use it better wages, shorter hours, better sanitary condi tions to work under; it has been the means to a great extent of eliminating many so called open shops, known bet ter as sweatshops or closed shops to such men nnd women as dare to say under what conditions they should work. Now, tbe union label can do more aud will do more than this, but it can not do It alone. We must help. There are a great many open shops nnd sweatshops In our country that could be wiped out of existence and will be if we do our part. How many of our members have given this a thought? How many nre there who when they make a purchase demand the label? I venture to say a great many never think about asking about the label. I don't say they would sooner buy the nonunion made article, but 1 do say they nre thoughtless and should keep In mind that every time they make a purchase, whether It be shoes, cloth ing, tobacco, cigars, tobies, shirts, col lars, newspapers—ln fact, everything that bears the label—they should see thnt it bears the label, for every time you make a purchase and it does not bear tho label you can bet It has been mode in a sweatshop or an open shop, and this kind of shops mean long hours, low wages, insanitary conditions, pov erty, starvation, child slavery nnd ev erything that you are bitterly opposed to. Now, many of you might try that old excuse: "I can't get the label in our town. The merchants do not car ry goods with the label." Well, if that be the case It is your fault. You can get the merchants to handle union made goods if you try. You create the demand. Go to these merchants, tell them what you want, and I will bet a dollar to a doughnut they will get It. So you see It Is up to you. I am writing this with the hope that It will appeal to your manhood. I ask of you that you get your wives, mothers, sisters and sweethearts Inter ested in this movement. Do not let this appeal be In vain, for, remember, you are union men nnd you stand for the principles of organized labor, and when you nre trying to better anoth er's condition you nre helping your self. The Labor Unionist. They (labor unions) hare done a great deal for the cause of workmen. If it had not been for them the work ing people of today would probably be in the same condition as were those of England sixty or a hundred years ago. The average workman is a good citizen, just ns loyal to his country as tbe capitalist nnd Just as proud of its position in the world. He is even more interested In its prosperity, for in times of depression, when the capi talist loses bis surplus, tbe workman loses his means of living. It is a real ization perhaps of the small margin that tbey have above their nbsolute needs that makes workmen so liberal to each other, for it Is a well known fact that the wage earner is far more liberal than the capitalist. He will go much further out of his way to help a friend than the rich man will, al though it is much harder for him to do so.—Engineering Magazine. Federal Council on Labor. The Federal Council of the Churches of Christ In America unanimously adopted, among other specific princi ples for which it asserts tbe church must stand: The gradual and reasonable reduc tion of the hours of labor to the low est practicable point and that degree of leisure for all which is a condition of the highest human life. A release from employment one day in seven. A living wage as a minimum in every industry and the highest wage that each Industry can afford. Balance In A. F. of L. Treaaury. The Income and expenditures of the Americnu Federation of Labor for the quarter just ended show, according to Secretary Frank Morrison's report, $30,770.71 of income, which, added to the balance in tbe treasury, brings the total up to $204,074.17. The expendi tures were $50,907.40, leaving a net balance of $153,160.71. Help the Steel Worker*. The following from tho Shoe Work ers' Journal suggests a line of action that all unionists should feel it their duty to follow: "We suggest tbat each local uuion appoint a special committee to devise ; a plan of aiding the steel workers 1 financially, such aid to coutluue for a i period as loug as can be arrauged. ' Such committees should also co-oper \ ate with other committees iv the en ; deavor to arouse all unions in their vicinity to like action. Keep the snb i ject alive at all labor meetings aud get as many notices as possible of union activity in this direction iv tbe public press. Tbe greater publicity the steel trust gets the weaker it will be in the public mind and the sooner it will be likely to change Its labor policy." Agitation For th* Label. The Women's International Union Label league of Pittsburg has made preparations for an active campaign j throughout that district to create a large demand for union labeled prod -1 ducts and tbe placing of union labeled goods in the various stores throughout the district. Effort* will also be made to have the American Federation of Labor take an active part during the coming year, and a request will be made for a special woman organiser to be plac ed In tbe field to give ber entire time to the promotion of tbe Women's In ternatlonal Union Label league. The price of tin he* been advancing- If you buy canned water instead of Solid Pack Everbeet or Quality goode, put out by tb* Pacific Grocery Cow pany, you are losing mosey ENSERFING OF LABOR Aim of the Steel Trust In Its Fight on Unionism. HEARTLESS IN ITS METHOD. Organized Labor Is Proud to Offer In Contrast Its Work For the Uplift of Mankind—Workingmen Must Unite Against Oppression. The present contest In tbe Iron, steel and tin plate trade was not begun by organized labor. It was started by the United States Steel corporation. The trades unions are acting in self de fense and in protection of tbe Ameri can standard of life and of American Institutions. Tbe aggressions of the trust upon union labor have been de liberate, manifold, Insidious and per sistent. At every successive move these aggressions betray evidences of a comprehensive plot by the master minds of a natlou wide monopoly bent on Increasing dividends, no matter what tho cost to American labor, to the country at large or to human prog ress. This campaign of the steel trust against union labor because of the lat ter's avowed objects of a normal work day and an American wage standard Is but tbe manifestation of one scheme in a series which together form a con spiracy worthy of a Caesar, a Napoleon or a Bismarck against the American institutions of unrestricted production, fair dividends, just legislation, an Im partial judiciary, a free and uncor rupted press, an unmauipulated mar ket and the highest estate for labor tbat production can justify. These counts against the steel trust are undeniable: Its control of production is one of its established features constantly extolled as a merit by that portion of the press animated by Wall street motives. Its dividends are based upon not only its Invested capital, but more than half a billion of watered stock. Its attorneys are notoriously present at or in every legislative body from which privilege may be purchased or advantage In some form be procured. Its Influence upon certain courts pre sided over by uotably unworthy ex amples of the judiciary has been shown by tho radical modifications of their unjust injunctions speedily made by higher courts. Its close touch with certain infamous daily newspapers is exhibited upon ev ery occasion when It is possible for editors to choose between prostrating themselves before its subsidy disburs ers or standing up to courageously de fend common rights. Its systemalc destruction of an open and honest market Is shown by num berless methods, from pushing high er an already superprotective tariff against a contrary public opinion to the crushing out of rivals in any branch of the industries upon which it enters. Its crowning criminality, however, is Its bold nnd heartless enserflng of la bor. To disarm public Indignation against its industrial and social crimes In this respect the trust has Instituted a so called "profit sharing" system which even the slightest examination proves to be a transparent deceit, through whicti a small minority of its employees are sought to be bribed to help in daily sweating the vast ma jority, iv preventing the others from touting labor organizations and In brenklng down tbe spirit of manliness that has been a cherished characteris tic of American labor. The trust me thodically hires freshly arrived Immi grants, opens or closes mills to dis hearten communities of its employees and substitutes young lads in its work for fathers with families. The steel trust's methods of dealing with labor lead to playing one set of Its employees against another In ruin ous competition, to suppressing trade agreements, to preventing the entire body of workers from expressing their opinion as to the terms of the necessa rily changing conditions under which they would sell their labor and so preventing In any way their taking part In the modem labor movement, which is rapidly uplifting the wage working masses throughout the civi lized world. The methods of the trades unionist of America, on the contrary, taken broadly, free labor from a slavish de pendence either upon tbe unstable philanthropy or the contemptuous la bor trafficking which are features of today's multimllllonarism. The trades unionists of America have not their choice between lying down and letting the steel trust meth ods have their sway or standing up and arraylug themselves with men who intend to flght to maintain unim paired the rights, duties aud stand ards of the civilization that America's founders and preservers bequeathed to our generation and time. Trades unionists, men of labor, friends, in this contest tbe Iron, steel uud tiu plate workers have made a great struggle and are heroically bat tling uot only for their own rights, but for the lights of all. Until the steel trust changes Its present hostile attitude toward labor there can be no letup, even for a moment, in our activ ities In bringing It before the bar of public opinion. In this -contest the moral support and financial assistance of nil are necessary. Every dollar re ceived will be duly accounted for and property distributed to aid the men. their wives and children to maintain themselves during the contest. Trades unionist- and friends. In this contest on which aide are you?— American Federattonlet. Miner* May Get Together. Tbe action takeu at the convention »f the Uulted Mine Worker* of Amer ica, recently In session at Indiannpolls. would seem to indicate a disposition ;o amalgamate with tbe Weatern Fed •ratlou of Miners, forming one union of both Interests, coal and metal. Surh action is urged by the metal miner* ao a* to be better equipped to carry on the proposed warfare against tbe United Statea Steel corporation. Local Notes Mrs. S. R. Haynes, of 1710 Wetmore. has some plants that bnve come to th» conclusion that there is little use in waiting any longer for spring wenthcr nnd that tbey might as well get down to business regardless of the weather man As everyone knows climatic conditions have not been the best in the world for flowers and' shrubs thi.s. winter. Mrs. Haynes was very much surprised therefore to find la«t Tuesday thnt sev era I of her crocus plants were in bloom just as if there was no such thing as hail and sleet and snow and Ice, The odd thing about it is that the plants are outside, absolutely unprotected and have had no care nt all .luring the win ter months. Can you l>eat it? Wheels sold on installments at Arthur Belly's Gun, Bicycle and Sporting Goods Store, 1010 Hewitt avenue. Aranda QiddingK the clever young first basemen of Everett's old ball team, returned from California this week where bo haa been spending Che winter months. GiddingS and Outfielder Wil son. another clever kid who learned the game on Everett's town lots, will piny with the fast semi-professional team of Snohomish during the coming season. We carry a full line of union made suits, hats, and gents' furnishings. Also a fine line of summer underwear. Ed ward Wahl, 1007 Hewitt avenue. The light company announces lower rates to it patrons but there are a lot of people who have been paying a 50 cent minimum during the summer months and who from now on will be charged a minimum of $1.00, that fail to take any consolation from the an nouncement. They are even unkind enough to say that the light company is simply taking money out of one pocket and putting it in another aud that it wont take so very many 100 per cent increases to more than bal ance those 13 per cent decreases. Funny, isn't it, what an ingrowing grouch old Vox Populi always Ims towards the cor poration? Now is the time to take those coun try drives. Call up Robbins livery bam for a rig. Both phones 371. All departments of the Eclipse mill will close down Saturday night for a period of three weeks during which time extensive repairs will be made in the plant. We are now in our new location, 1610 llewitt avenue, with a new, fresh stock of Guns, Bicycles, Fishing Tackle and Sporting Goods. Arthur A. Baily. A sample extract of Billy Sunday's style of expression taken at random from one of his addresses is given below. Vote tlie chastity of the language: "It will never do for the devil to let all you little good for nothing Cod-for saken, grafting, whiskey-soaked, Ward heeling, wire-pulling, beetle-browed, hog jowled. pliable, lickspittle, rat-hole, tin horn politicians get to hell n t the same time, or you will call a snap convention, elect one of the gang in the devil's place, and he will be out of a job." The EVERBEST and QUALITY goods are honest in quality and quantity. Pacific Grocery Co The shingle weavers w ill hold a special meeting on Sunday the 13th nt 2:30 p. m. to vote on proposed changes in their International laws. A smoker and social session will help to pass away the after noon. Painters' and paperhangers' large sized overalls at John Goldthorpe's. 2938 Broadway. Twenty new members joined the teamsters last Tuesday night and still there's more to follow. They will hold weekly meetings in Labor Temple as soon ns they get their charter. , The striking switchmen have got the fighting spirit that never gives up. Their struggle has lasted three months now and there is no more idea of quit ting among them than when they went out. They hope to win but they will tramp before they scab. That is the spirit that wins battles. We are from Missouri. If anyone can furnish you the same quality and quan tity of goods that you get under Ever beet and Quality brands we have to be shown. Pacific Grocery Co. R. Van Dyke is back wrestling gas pipes at the old stand after an absence from town for several months. Van owns a farm near Porter. Wash., but Everett looks pretty good to him. If you are going to move your furni ture or have baggage you want trans ported, call up Robbins big transfer house. Both phones S7l. There are several desolate homes and aching hearts in Everett caused by the awful catastrophe in the Cascades. Words are entirely inadequate to tell the feeling of sympathy which exists in the laavi moimo. 'seotiyx koxsoo Tran hoimxi *notitx moxsivd CUSTOM TAILORS, UNION LABEL TAILORS, UNION LABEL CUSTOM TAILORS, UNION LABEL TAILORS, UNION LABEL WE ARE PREPARED TO MAKE YOUR CLOTHES Anderson <SL Hultman MERCHANT TALIORS CLEANING AND PRESSING Our Place of business is 2808 Colby Avenue. CUSTOM TAILORS, UNION LABEL TAILORS, UNION LABEL CUSTOM TAILORS, UNION LABEL TAILORS, UNION LABEL j UNFAIR LIST ' BRICK LAYERS—O. A. Wheeler, J Dan McCarthy. ! MITCHELL HOTEL, Barber Shop, | Ba.r and Cafe. ! VIRGINIA HOTEL and CAFE. ! CEMENT WORKER—Pettit, Sr. j C. R. SCHWEITZER, Plumber. ! WAHLGREN ELECTRIC CO. ! MODERN PLUMBING & HEAT ; ING CO. ROBERTSON & WARREN PLUMBING CO., SSI6 Everett. R. Springer, of Springer's Bazaar, 1313 Hewitt avenue. Warehouse foot of California street. P. Sampson, contractor. CARPENTERS—D. Jardine, C. J Hand, Piatt, Paddock, Ridgeway, 1402 Grand j Mr. Steel. PAINTERS — John Engblom, Thos. J. Mort. F. E. Merrifield, f. Hunt E. E. Neal. ELKS' BUILDING—Cor. Rucker ami California. PLASTERERS—W. A. Allyn, Willard, C. Wheeler, A. E. Wright. Booth. ELECTRICAL WORKERS—Thos. Storrey. BARBER S -Wm. Whittaker, Lowell. Barber Shop, Virginia Hotel. RESTAURANTS— Home Bakery restaurant. BUTTER STORE — Easton & Weston, Cow Butter store, cor. Hewitt and Hoyt. CEMENT BLOCKS—Tripp Ce ment Works, foot Californit St. CONCRETE APA RTMENT HOUSE, corner Norton and Pa cific By order EVERETT TRADES COUNCIL, community for the wives and families of those who gave up their lives in the battle with the elements. This sympa thy can best be expressed by Everett's citizens by seeing to it that non of these families suffer want through the sudden taking away of the husbands and pro viders. Can you beat it? Fourteen rolls of toilet paper for 50c, at John Ooldthorp's, 2038 Broadway. The Everett Optical Co. has removed to 2812 Colby, where they have ele gant quarters. Colby avenue is fast be coming ■ main business street nnd with out doubt will be second only to Hewitt as a business thoroughfare. 'i he members of Everett Typographi cal union and the Odd Fellows' lodge at tended the funeral Sunday afternoon of Mrs. Mary I. Russell, the wife of Wil bur B. Russell, a member of both or ganizations. The Journal extends its j deep sympathy to Bro. Russell in his ! bereavement. IT'S ONLY TEN CENTS. Ten cents spent for a pack of non union made tobacco won't make or break organized labor, but if each member of one-third of the unofficially reputed membership of the A. F. of L. was to spend 2(1 cents a week in that way the manufacturers of tobacco who are fighting lalxir hardest would annually handle the sum of $1,040,00 of good, ÜBioa-earned money. It's pretty tough perhaps to give up a brand of tobacco one has smoked o rtwenty years—be fore labels were as popular as they are today—just because a little slip of blue paper doesn't appear on the package, but there's lot of harder things to give up. and among them are one's principles Also, so long as you continue to sup port that non union actory the chances of unionizing it are diminished by one. NOTICE OF HEARING OF FINAL AC COUNT AND PETITION FOR DISTRIBUTION. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. In the Matter of the Estate of Peter Olson, Deceased. To All Whom Tt May Concern: Notice is hereby given that Martha Olson has filed her linal account haisiii as administratrix and has filed a pe tition requesting that said estate be dis tributed and the court has filed the 28th day of February, 1910. at Ui« hour of ten o dock a. m., of said daj at the court bouse in Even- Suofcc mish County, Washington, as the tffM and place when and where a hearing on said final account will be had, and as the time and place when and where a hearing on said petition for distribution ' will be had, at which time and place any person interested in said estate may ap pear and file his objections in writing to said account and to said distribution and have his objections heard by the court. Dated this 26th day of January, 1910. JOHN R, DALLY, Clerk of Superior Court. Date of first publication January 28, 1910. 6t 3 TMTT EOIJM 'SHOTIVX HOXSIU) mm noma 'shouti Hoxsno