Newspaper Page Text
Friday. June 24, 1910.
RfWF THEATRE IVV/L/-Lay Playing Pantages Vaudeville JOSEPH ST. PETER, Manager. Employing Only Union Labor Matinees every day at 2:30. Night shows 7 and 8:45 Change of Program Every 5 - Big Acts - 5 AT THE ROSE Afternoon Prices 15c, Children 10c, Boxes 16c. Night Prices 15c. and 25c, Boxes 35c ACME THE ACME THEATRE STOCK COMPANY In High Class Plays MATINEES TUESDAY, THURSDAYS, SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS. Seats Reserved Over Both Phones. Popular Prices: 10c, 20c, 30. SEE THAT THE Custom Tailors' Union Label IS ON YOUR GARMENTS We have a first-class shop and are prepared to take care of your wants in up-to-date clothes. P. WAGNER FINE TAILORING PHONE IND. 521. RES. IND. 571 X Removed to 1912 Hewitt Avenue Third Week of Our Seventh Annual JURE WHITE SALE DRESSES WORTH $3. ON SALE NOW AT $1.98. Indies' one piece Wash Dresses, made of chambray, percale and linette; come iv various pretty styles and neatly trimmed; worth up to $3.00 regular. June White Sale $ l n8 ' DRESSES UP TO $4.59 VALUES FOR $2.98 Wash Dresses for ladies may he had in shades of tan, white, plain blues, etc.; trimmed with pipings and embroidered bands; lot. includes jumpers, princess and other styles; made of excellent materials; worth up to $4.50. June White Sale, $2.98 DRESSES WORTH UP TO $5 NOW $3.98. Ladies' linen Dresses in natural color and white; trimmed with blue pipings; also linette dresses in lavender, blues, wisteria, etc.; all sizes; worth up to $5. June White Sale, $3.98 60c TABLE DAMASK NOW ON SALE FOR 45c. Mercerized Table Damask in ten different patterns; 60 inches wide; fine finish; heavy weight; worth GOc yard. June White Sale, yard 45c DOLSON &CLEAVER THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY 1718-20 Hewitt Avenue. YOUNG MEN ON DRESS PARADE ARE PARTICULAR how they look. A sloppy, baggy gar ment makes one look the very "OLD NED." UNION TAILORED MADE SUITS from here emphasize your knowledge of dressy clothes. For stylish garments at low down figures, buy here. S. M. Gerbere Tailor to Men of Fashion. 2026 Colby NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OI THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. In the Matter of the Estate of Mary L Rußsell, Deceased. Notice is hereby given, that all per sons holding claims unpaid against said estate or against said deceased are re quired to present them to the under signed administrator of said estate at the place of business for the transac tion of the business of said estate, to wit: The office of H. W. Holmes, at torney, Eclipse Building, Everett, Wash ington, within one (1) year of the date hereof with all vouchers in support thereof or be forever barred. FRED P. BUELL, Dated June 24th, 1910. 11. W. HOLMES, Attorney for Administrator. Date of first publication June 2 4th, 1910. 2129 NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OP THR STATE OP WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. I In the Matter of the Estate of Henry Barman, Deceased. Notice is herey given by the under signed administrator of the estate of Henry Harman, deceased, to the credi tors and all other parties having claims against said estate to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within one year after the first publication of this notice to said administrator at his of- MONDAY and THURSDAY THIS WEEK THEATRE **f\ Strictly Union House?' Both Phones 217 fice at 330 Stokes Building, Everett, Snohomish County, Washington, that being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate. WM SHELI.ER, Date of first publication June 24th, 1910. •* State of Washington, County of Snoho mish, ss. IN JUSTICES COURT, BEFORE NOAH SHAKESPEARE, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE tX AND FOR EVERETT PRECINCT, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON. Halvor Quam nnd Martin Clanaen, part ners under the name of Quam & Clau sen. Plaintiffs, vs. C. A. Smith, De fendant. To 0. A. Smith: You are hereby notified that Halvor Quam and Martin Clausen, partners under the name of Quam & Clausen, have filed a complaint against you in the above named court which will come ou to be heard at the Justice's Court Room, 333 Stokes Build ing in Everett, Snohomish County, Washington, on tho 18th day of July. 1910, nt the hour of nine o'clock a. ni., and unless you appear and then and there answer, the an me will be taken as confessed and the demand of the plain tiffs granted. The object and demand of said com plaint is to recover a judgment against you for the sum of $40.10 for goods, and merchandise sold and delivered to you by the above named plaintiff*. ' Complained filed June Bth. 1910 NOAH SHAKESPEARE, Justice of the Peace. Dais of first publication June 17. 1910. 3t Umbrellas FOLEY'S, 1714 Hewitt Avenue. Kids School Umbrellas from 35c Up Covering and Repairs Called for and Sunset 1862 E. E. WEBER J. F. SPRINGER The Star Shoe Store 2903 Hewitt Avenue—Riverside Everett, Wash. 1794 THE Hartford Fire Insurance Co. Is the largest premium earning company in America. It paid in full the largest loss in the world's history in the San Francisco dis aster, and now has twenty-one millions of assets. It is above sus picion. John Mcßae Agent Rooms 15 and 16, Phone, Sunset 728. Fohes Bldg. Residence Fone Ind. 259Z Shop Fone Ind. 731 Y. Broadway Sheet Metal Works C. H. CLIFTON, Propr. Agent for the ROUND OAK FURNACE 2937 BROADWAY, EVERETT. The Union Transfer Phone Main 141 Baggage, Furniture, Piano and Machinery Moving, Storage Warehouse. Livery and Boarding Stable Corner Grand and California. Patronize Home Industry All our goods are manufactured in Everett. Imperial Tea Co. 1407 HEWITT AVENUE. Factory 2823 Rucker Avenue. S. D. LOVE. J. F. MELANG Love & Melang GROCERIES, FRUITS, HAY, GRAIN and PRODUCE 2810 Hoyt Aye. Both Phonea 256 Plumbing Gas, Steam and Hot Water Fitting, Jobbing Promptly- Attended to. : : : : : Phones Sunset 1222; Ind. 104 X H. C. Brown 2521 Hewitt Aye. EVERETT CONSULT US ABOUT YOUR EYE We don't prescribe glassea unless you Mad them. We make our own glasses and aell them at moderate cost, and guarantee them. EVERETT OPTICAL CO. 2812 Colby Aye. Everett. LABOR'S UPLIFT YEAR Chicago Unionists Rejoice In THE DOWNFALL OF MADDEN. American Federation Supplants For mer Boss In Control of tbe Building Trades—Railway Employees Receive Substantial Advance. Independent 601. Organized labor of Chicago celebrat ed May day ns tho end of a year of general wage advancement and pros perity for a majority of organized ernfls. The year has been remarkably free from strikes of n serious nature iv Chicago, and the few small conflicts that have occurred generally have end ed in a victory for the workers. The striking feature of the activi ties of organized labor during the year Is characterised by labor men as the "moral uplift" of tho labor movement, By persistent effort on tho part of the decent clement of the unions, aid ed by contractors, Martin B. ("Skinny") Madden, former czar of the building trades unions, was exposed, indicted by tho grand jury and convicted of grafting. Two of Mndden's henchmen were convicted with him. They are M. J. Boyle of tlie Electrical Workers' un ion and Fred A. Pouchot of the Sheet Aietal Workers' union. Each was convicted of conspiracy in connection with calling nnd settling strikes and was fined $500. Several additional in dictments are pending against them. As a result of the convictions "Skin ny" Maddens power over tho unions he formerly dominated has dwindled to nlmost zero, nnd the Associated Building Trades, his once powerful central body, is dissolved. The dis solution of the organisation was brought about by gradual defections and withdrawals from tho Maddeu fold. 1903 In the place of the Madden organiza tion the Chicago Building Trades coun cil of the American Federation of La bor has been formed, and its officers and members have carried on au in cessant tight ngainst tho former labor czar. The principal strikes during the year occurred In the building trades and were traceable directly to the efforts of "Skinny" Madden to defeat the aims of the new council. One of tho most bitter struggles was that of the elevator constructors against the Otis Elevator company. By an agreement with "Skinny" Mad den and tho officials of tho Otis com pany machinists were put to work as "strike breakers" in the places of the striking elevator constructors. The new council took up the cause of the elevator constructors and called strikes on a number of downtown sky scrapers in an effort to force the con tractors nnd architects to bring about a settlement. Nothing came of the sympathetic strikes, however, and tho men returned to work after a few days of idleness. Tlie dispute still remains unsettled. Railroad employees In Chicago and throughout the country have received higher wages during the year. In Chicago a federal hoard of arbitration granted switchmen on increase of 3 cents an hour over the former rates of pay. This will establish the rate for practically all switchmen through out the country. A strike of national Importance that continued throughout the year and is still in fon c is that of 10.000 seamen on the great lakes. The strike of hike seamen is directed against the Lake Carriers' association and the policy adopted by the shipowners of main talnlng "open shop" on the vessels of the inland seas Following the grouting of Increased wages to switchmen In the Chicago district by the federal board of arbi tration acting under the F.rdtnan law, several railroad companies, notably the Pennsylvania system; voluntarily advanced the wages of Its employees about S per cent over the former rates ol pay. Railroad telegraphers on tho Illinois Central, tbe Baltimore ami Ohio and other railroads were given a raise and a substantial reduction In hours amounting to from 5 to 10 per cent over what they formerly received, and n number of railroads nt present are engaged in negotiations with their employees over demands for higher wages. The most Important wage settlement made in Chicago during the yenr was that of 10.0(H) street car men employe 1 on the surface lines from Evnnston to Hammond. Ind.. ami from 'he hike to tbe western suburbs The negotia tions continued four months nnd si v erai times threatened to plunge tbe city into n strike of gigantic propor tions When tlie crisis came, however, May or Busse took a band in the situation and appointed Attorney Walter L. Fisher ns the city's representative In I the negotiations. Several plans of set tlement were worked out by Mr. Fish er, and he wns given credit for draft ing a scale finally adopted by the men. : —Chicago Tribune. Tha Union Workingman'a Moat Ef- Charles L. Baltic, general secretury treiisurer of tho Boot and Shoe Work ers' Union of America, in au address before tbe Minneapolis Trades assem bly, laid stress on the vulue of the THE LABOR JOURNAL General Wage Increase. LABEL IS POTENTIAL fective Weapon. utilon label to the labor movement. Ho said In part: There never WM n time when there was greater necessity than nt tbe pres ent for co-operation among the labor unions. The State Federation of La bor and all central bodies must give the proper support to the American Federation of Labor. Injunctions and other court decrees have Interfered with the rights of unions, and boycotts nre not so effective ns they once were. It behooves every member of tho trades union movement to use his pur chasing power in favor of union label ed goods. The courts cannot prevent the buying of union made goods, nnd tbe purchasing power Is today the most effective weapon in our hands. "It is a time- when notive members should patronise union labeled prod ucts, nnd they should not ho satisfied when they do this themselves. They should sco to It thnt every cent spent Is for union made goods. They should also use their Influence with others outside of tho union to Induce them to do likewise. These should lie appealed to to get them to patronise union prod ucts. The union label is today tho most effective weapon used in the in terest of (ho union workingman. The substantial support by patrons of the label has made tho position of tho boot and shoe workers strong nnd has en abled them to withstand attacks by their enemies from all sides." To Abolish the Sweatshop. The Chicago Garment Manufactur ers' association is considering a plan to centralize the business. One prom ised advantage will be tho abolition of the sweatshop. Instead there will bo homes, clubhouses, libraries and gymnasiums for 2,500 employees. The plan as outlined is to buy land outside the crowded part of the city and erect a great group of buildings. The esti mated cost is $5,000,000. The concerns Interested do an animal business in ; Chicago of $ 10.000,000 or more. Their i plants are scattered, and it is thought that by grouping them a large saving lv rent, insurance, building repairs and other expenses would be effected. It Is proposed that tho buildings de voted to manufacturing be built of a re-enforced concrete and with liberal I provision for light and air.—Washing ; ton Herald. Labor to Rule Australia. The result of the general elections for the federal parliament In Austra lia has given tbe Labor party a ma jority over the other two parties—the Deakin party and that led by .loseph Cook—forty-four members having been returned to the popular chamber out of a total of seventy-five. The cables also state that the Labor party has captured a majority of the seats In the senate Thus, for die first time in the history of Australia, n labor government rules the destinies of (he country with a direct mandate from the people. This is unique iv the annuls of political history. THE TAFF-VALE DECISION. Its Effect on British Workers May Be Repeated Here. About ten years or so ago the Taff- Vale Railway company of Great Brit ain sued the Amalgamated Society of Railway Servants. The suit in many respects was similar (o (he one decided against the United Hatters' union, charging violation of tho Sherman anti trust law nnd assessing damages at $220,000 nnd costs of upward of $10, --000. Under somewhat similar conditions and upon practically similar allega tions the Taff-Vale company reckoned that it had suffered to the extent of $100,000 or more in its business, and the court of highest jurisdiction In England hold to tho same view. This decision aroused (ho unions ns perhaps nothing else could have done, for thoy saw that if their activities thencefor ward were to be tho subjects of court review it would mean their deathblow. The unions of Great Britain have usually been so powerful that In many cases Industrial disputes have been adjusted without resort to the strike, but to most of thorn tho Taff-Valo de cision meant that the use of the usual weapons of warfare, If ever again re quired in such disputes, would avail them little. It also meant that the' scene of battle had been shifted from the industrial to the politicnl field, and so it came about that at the first ses- ] slon of parliament, after the unions had organized politically, the Taff-Vale decision was reversed and the right of the workers to defend their indus trial privileges was restored. It would be strange if the decision ngainst the hatters should move labor in (his country as did tlie railway easo In England, making It one of the great est forces in the democracy of the Brit ish empire.—Brooklyn Eagle. SIX DAYS OF LABOR. Unduly Long Hours Injure Workera Physically and Morally. John Mitchell was one of the speak ers nt a recent meeting of the day of rest conference iv New York. Mitchell said in part: "Seven days' work in a week is like ten hours" work in a day. It can he de fended only on grouuds of selfishness or ignorance. I believe it true that people who work unduly long hours are in a state of coutlnuel overfatigue, nnd when thnt exists men are very likely to resort to unwise pleasures or i to the saloon. "Some years ago, when I was very young, I wns working In n mine in Mutton New Mexico where every one worked seven days in the week, and it was really n fact that a man who did not drink was hardly considered a fit j associate for the other men. Since thnt time the miners hnve won the Satur day half holiday and no Sunday work, aud I would like to tell our critics that In many towns populated entirely by miners they have voted the saloons i out. "Workingmeu want more comforta ble homes, pictures, music, books aud all that. They will be tlie last to want a puritanical SundHy, and they don't want nil amusements stopped. But they do nsk thnt there shall be not more than six days' work In one week. And the unions have dove more than 1 any other agency tojurlng this about" LOCAL NOTES WILL NOT ELECT DELEGATES Walla Walla unionists have decided not to send delegates to the propose.l state labor party convention iv Spo kaite, but instead will endeavor to con cent rate their political action along direct legislation lines. Tin- little boy was on his knees in his lit lie nightdress saying his prayers, ami his little sister couldn't resist the temptation to tickle the soles of his feet. He stood it as long as he could and then said: "Please. God, excuse tne a minute, while 1 knock tlie stuffin' ou a Nellie," , The EVERBEST and QUALITY goods are honest in quality and quantity. Pacific Grocery Co Elgin Shirts at the Boston. Wheels sold on installments at Arthur Baily's Gun, Bicycle and Sporting Goods Store, 1010 Hewitt avenue. Harry Chapman of tlie carpenters, (ought what was scheduled to he a three round go with a fir tree out on a five-acre tract on the interurban, but the tree scored a knockout in the first round. While helping his brother in law fell the tree he was caught nnd thrown violently to the ground and : severely bruised. Harry has been con fined to his home since, but is slowly mending. Union label hats at the Boston. The Everbest and Quality goods are honest in quality and quantity. Pacific Grocery Co. Buy your tobacco and cigars at the Labor Temple cigar stand. Every bit of tobacco carried at this stand bears the union label. Work in the carpenter line at the present time is slack and men coming from other cities just now with the hope of finding employment, will be doomed to disappointment. We hope it will he better soon, but there is no use in disguising the situation and fill ing the city with idle men. Forty car penters, it is estimated, are idle at the present time. "Dr. Jacob Smith, Specialist, Kidney and Bladder, Toggery Bldg, 1505y 2 "Home Cooking and Quick Service" is our motto, Bismark Cafe. Fishig tackle, baseball and sporting goods at Arthur Baily's Hardware and Sporting Goods' store at IGIO Hewittt. Sonic funny things happen in a news paper office. Tlie subscription depart ment is a prosaic instUnion and one would hardly expect humor to crop out there. Too many "stop-my paper no tices appear there to make it very humorous, but once in a while some thing occurs to make all hands sniilo. Last week We received back a bunch of papers from the postoffice for change of address and among them was one with a message pencilled on the margin ns follows:: "Kindly stop this paper. John Doe has been dead for some time and he left no address." Our steaks and chops are unexcelled. The Bismark Cafe. Finest union label suits at the Boston. We are from Missouri. If anyone can furnish you the same quality and quan tity of goods thnt you get under Ever best and Quality brands we have to be shown. Pacific Grocery Co. Keystone Overalls at the Boston. "Hello, Bill! What are you doing to yourself; you look so much different?" "I am just eating my meals at the Bismark Cafe. Do you know that we could ask a hundred of the boys. "Any news about your union or its members that would make good reading this week?" and ninety out of the hundred will reply. "Xothing doing. I guess." Yet fifty lout of that number know anmethina that if found in the next number will astonish them greatly and disappoint them more. Loosen up. boys, and tell us the happenings of your local. Union label Suits, $20, $25. $30, at the Boston. For the best tasting steak or chops go to the Bismark Cafe. See the Union-made Men's Suits at the Boston Clothing Co. It will pay you to look over the ad rertisements appearing in thia paper rrvK JOURNAL An editor works 365 days in the year to get out fifty two issues of a paper, that's labor Once in a while a subscriber pays a year in advance for his pa|MT, that's capital. And once in a while some son of a sen-cock takes the paper for two or three years with out paying for it and then skips out. that's anarchy. Brotherhood Gloves, Keystone Over alls, Union label Suits, Elgin Shirts, all at the "Boston." Union label Suits, $20, $25, $30, at the Boston. Tt doesn't sound well to henr that our present acting mayor and council man from the sixth ward, is one of those "free and indeiwndent workmen," •/ho i- willing to fill a striking ma chinist's place while tlie latter is out tot a shorter workday. Keystone Overalls at tho Boston. Brotherhood (lloves at the Boston. The Bismark Cafe serves the best meal iv the city for the least money. Everything new. neat, and clean. Try it once nnd convince yourself. Keystone Overalls at the Boston. Union label Suits, $20, $25, $30, at the Boston. DR JACOB •SMITH, Specialist, Dis eases of men, Toggery Bldg, 1506 Vi Hewitt." Finest union label suits at the Boston. The prico of tin has been advancing. If you buy canned water instead of Solid Pack Everbest or Quality goods, put out by the Pacific Grocery Com pany, you are losing money. Brotherhood Gloves at the Boston. WORLD GETS CAUSTIC. The Xcw York Evening Post printed over one of its news dispatches these, headlines: "Roosevelt impressed —ex president silent before tomb of Na poleon." And the Xew York World was mean enough to call this "Napol eon's greatest victory." (PAID ADVERTISEMENT.) NOTICE TO VOTERS. I will be a candidate for the nomina tion of Sheriff of Snohomish County, subject to the approval of the voters in the coming primary election. JOHN H. MACK. (PAID ADVERTISEMENT.) I hereby announce myself as a candi date for Justice of the Peace, Everett Precinct, subject to the September pri mary election. P. K. LEWIS. No NOTICE. IX THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. In the Matter of the Estate of A. J. Murphy, deceased. Notice is hereby given that the peti tion of F. .T. Walsh, administrator of the estate of A. .1. Murphy, deceased, for a final distribution of said estate has been filed and that the 18th day of July. 1910, at ten (10) o'clock a. in. at the court room of said court, has ben duly appointed by said court for hearing said petition, at which time any person interested in said estate may ap pear and file his exceptions in writing to said petition and contest the sann, JOHN R. DALLY. Clerk. Date of first publication June 17, 1910. 5t No NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IX THE SIT'EIHOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. In the Matter of the Estate of Maria MeXamara. deceased, and the com munity composed of Maria MeXam ara. deceased, and Timothy MeXam ara. husband of said decedent. Notice is hereby given by the under signed, lohn MctCee, administrator of the estate of Maria MeXamara, de ceased, and the community composed of Maria MeXamara. deceased and Timothy MeXamara. husband of said decedent, to the creditors and all per sons having claims agalnsv, said de ceaaed, to exhibit them with the ne cessary vouchers within one (1) year after the first publication of this no tice to said administrator at the office of Coleman & Fogarty *i the Walsh Block. Everett, Snohomish County, Washington, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate. JOHN' McKEE, Administrator of tho estate of Maria MeXamara. deceased, and tho com munity composed of Maria McNant ara, deceased, and Timothy Me- Xamara. husband of said decedent. Hated the 17th day of June. 1910. Date of first publication June 17< 1910. 4t JUNE See that the Bartender is wearing this Button yeweli It is inlaid in Dark Brown background Local No, 454