Newspaper Page Text
Tne Value of Time LOCAL OFFICE OF THE I. C. S.: 2916 COLBY AVENUE, Everett COURT DECISIONS. Defeat Elementary Justice and Common Sense. INVITE THE POPULAR WRATH Rulings Like That on the No* York Compensation Act Engend;- Only Disrespect and Disloyalty U Courts and Constitutions. The New York court of appeals has decided In its wisdom Hint the legisla ture cannot enact ■ law which insures compensation to employees injured in rhe course of their work and to the families Of those who arc killed. The utmost that cstn be done is to sweep away some of tlie judge made de fenses Deb find which employers have shielded themselves in damage suits. These defenses have indeed beet) strong to defeat elementary justice and common sense. The fellow serv ant doctrine, the doctrine of contrib utory negligence and the doctrine of assumption of risk, we are told, lie within the power of the legislature. • * » We now learn that when the lawmakers open their eyes, when their minds are stirred oat of the old ideas and tbey determine to enact n law wbi'h is in principle measurably abreast of those of the most backward countries of Europe, they are not to be allowed to do anything of the kind. Employees may without legislative en actment 1)0 declared to have assumed, but employers cannot even by statute be required to assume, the risks of their trade. Tbe doctrine that employees tacitly assume the risks of their trade is good law. for the judges since A bin gar in the Priestly case and Shaw In the Farwell case hnve said It. Ix>rd A Dinger, In refusing to bold the employer Httble. roundly declared that "the inconvenience and absurdity of the consequences is n sufficient ar gument against this principle." After all these yenr* n legislature finds, what has lone bees obvious to moralists, economists aud sociologists, that it is the opposite principle of requiring an employee fo prove that neither he nor his fellow servants nre negligent, which involves it.convenient aud nb turd consequences. The legislators modestly tries, 01 R few admittedly dangerous 'rates, to establish the prin cipie of assumption of risk by the em ployer It proposes a plan by which tbe industry us a whole is to assume the risk, which Is gnu! v. 11 ly to be trans ferred like other increases of expense tn manufacture, to tbe consuming pub lic. But, behold whs I the judges did Without difficulty :it the expense of the defenseless workers, even the sover eign legislature cannot do at the ex pense f the Industry. Why? Recti use It appears this Is taking property with out due process of law. Tbe legislature had done its best, but to create a due process of law for the establishment of a rational, just sod modern system of compensation for industrial accidents, even in the dangerous trades, is be yond its power. This is not because tbe ■gkSH of the constitution intended to put it heyond the power of tbe legis lature or because they bave ever done anything Which by the widest stretch of tbe iinagin.itinn could possibly be in ISrpretSd as indicative of any such In tention. T!j» fourteenth amendment was intended to protect ts ilasss front any state laws which might Impose civil disabilities upon them. An earlier amendment, tlie fifth, requires the fed. era! government also to observe "due process of lav" In taking life, liberty or property, and, In fact, the "right to Imw" Is oue of til* most ancient and ss teemed of all the common law trudi tions. But if this a Delect bulwark ot liberty, so long the peculiar glory ol England and of English speaking pcs pie, is by judicial interpretation to be come one more obstacle In the way of rational legislation, one more mockiaf, denial of popular rights under the ret of protecting tbem, a husk of nnstJtfl tional »ruaraiitee with a ratten kernel of legislative impotence, then the soon er It is swept out of the constitution and out of tbe Judicial miud tbe battel for all concerned. Courts and constitutions cannot re tain public respect and loyalty, to say nothing of veneration and affection il decisions of this kind represent theli prevailing spirit. No lip service to th» economics, sociology, and morality which tbe judges evidently discovei with much misgiving as a n> w font which they do not fully understand bat with which they see that tbej must reckon, will save tbem from the liopular wrath which such decision! engender. If we must amend the stats and federal constitutions before we gar THE opportunities offered to ac quire an education now differ so inneh from the o|>|>ortunities of fered when we were boys. I have known hundred* of men that were denied the advantages of early education and grew to manhood illiterate anil ashamed to publish their illiteracy through nttand nice at. night schools, who, by means of Scholarship* with the I. I. S., have se cure! a good general and technical edit ration and [lositions of trust and re sponsibility. I have often thought that if I could have had the opportunity of a Course with the Correspondence School* when I was a bOJT, it would have saved me many a sleepless night.— M •!IN" MITCHKI.T.. enact a compensation law, providing such financial compensation to the suf ferers in the Washington plnce fire, as would be theirs if the disaster had happened In any civilized country ex cept ours, this, we repeat, will not be becaase any constitutional convention, or any popular vote has ever so de creed. It is because phrases have gradually been distorted from their original nnd natural meaning, and be cause legal rights have been trans formed into Judicial wrongs. We are not prepared to say that any other remedy than amendment is now pos sible or that In practice even that one Is possible. We point out merely that ' the obstacle which the court finds In the way of doing what morality, eco nomics and sociology require is a court made obstacle, just as are the other obstacles which the court is now com placently willing to let tbe legislature remove if they will be good enough, to try again.—B?, T. Devine in Survey. that they might have more money In their pockets." UNIONS A POWER FOR GOOD. Ceaseless In Their Unselfish Efforts to Labor unions are the most effective missionary bodies In the world, accord ing to Mrs. Daniel B. Waid of tbe wo man's board of borne missions of New York. Sbe addressed tbe first session of the fortieth annual meeting of the woman's Presbyterian board of mis sions of the northwest in Chicago re cently. "Tbe church missions are forceful," ! said Mrs. Waid, "but tbey do not ac | eornplish to a sufficient degree for the euergy expended the results obtained by tbe unions in their ceaseless nnd un ! selfish efforts. The union lenders see the evils tbat they know will hurt tbe oluss of people In which they are inter ested and without delay take steps to abolish tbem. For the most part we 1 chureb workers are not sufficiently on I tbe alert to recognize tbe vices and wrongdoing that are hurting tbe uu enlightened peoples at borne and abroad and have to bave tbe evils shown to us by having them revealed iv magazine articlea. When we finally do awake to the necessity of lending a helping band we are badly handicap ped nnd obtain only a fraction of the result we might have gained If we bad acted quickly. "The parade of union workers fol lowing the New York fire accomplish ed more by that act than any other body of missionaries could ever accom plish. On a cold, disagreeable day they exposed themselves to illness in a pro cession lasting four hours. In which they passed the offices and homes of the men who had failed to provide safety for tbe unfortunate employees — Immigration and Children's Bureau Get Considerstion. Bills have been Introduced in tbe national bouse of representatives to regulate the immigration of aliens Into the United States, tbe one carryiug tbe illiteracy test being urged by tbe American Federation of Labor. Another bill provides for tbe estab ' llsbment of a children's bureau to be ! connected wltb the department of com mercer.nd labor. The functions of tbe ' bureau shall "be to investigate and re port upon all matters pertaining to • the welfare of children and child life, and it shall especially investigate tbe questions of Infant mortality, tbe birth . rate, physical degeneracy, orphanage. Juvenile courts, desertion, dangerous - | occupation accidents and diseases of . children, employment, legislation af i fectlnn children in the several states and territories and such other facts as ( hsve s beating upon tbe welfare of I children." HOLDS UP HIS HEAD. Tbe union man carries Ills bead high because be has noth ing to be ashamed of; because he represents the highest stand ard of 6kill and merit; because be is in a position to demand wages whieb are adequate to the actual value be is to bis em ployer; because be is capable of performing tbe highest grade of skilled labor In the most expert manner; because be bas been wise enough to emulate the ex ample of bis boss in amalgamat ing with others of his craft. Just as bis employer has done with others of capital, nnd belongs to an organization which Is both able nnd willing to protect bim and which will go to any ex treme to keep him up to the level to which be belongs. Why should he not hold up his bead? Wbo has a better rightV Aid the People. BAKERS WIN VICTORY. Washington, May 25. —Reports from New York confirm the fact that the bake**, who have been Oft strike for some time, have won a complete victory in their contest to bettor their condi tions and unionize the Imkeries of the East Side. The union's treasury i* $1. --600 larger than when the strike began, for the reason that many fines have been covered into the treasury as a result of the settlement. Painters of Guclph, Ont., have secured five and a half cent* per hour increase. TO GRANT IMMUNITY. Washington. May 2.~>. - Congressman E. It. Bathrick, of Ohio, has introduced a bill in the lower house of congress, which, if adopted, will grant immunity to the Railway Postal Clerks from being dismissed from the service under the Rnosevclt-Tnft order, if they testify he fore any of the committees in congress relative to the conditions existing in the mail service. Congressmen who have ex pressed themselves are in favor of per mitting any federal employs to not only appear before the committees in con gress, but nlso are unfavorable to any legislation or executive orders that de prive any citizen of the rights guaran teed to him under the constitution. Notice to Owneis of Second-Class Tide- Attention is hereby called to chapter 86 of the Laws of !Ull. which changes the boundaries of tidelands of the second class and provides for the sale of addi tional lands in front of second-class tide lands heretofore sold. The supreme court having held that under the law formerly in force the out ward boundary of such tidelands was the line of mean low tide, the above named act was passed by the last legis lature to extend such boundary to the line of extreme low tide. X"ntil .Tune 0. 1011, the present owners of second-class tidelands sold prior to March 8, 1911, have the preference right to purchase the additional strip lying between the lines of mean low and extreme low tide in front of their second-class tidelands. Application- to purchase under such right should be mailed to the undersigned' in time to he received before .Tune 6. 1011, and should be accompanied by a remittance of one dollar per lineal chain, according to the frontage of the second class tidelands heretofore sold, and the further sum of 98.00 in payment of the fee for deed. After slid date, the owner will have no preference right to pur chase tbe additional adjoining tidelands, and the same will be sold to the highest bidder at public auction. The law does not direct or require the commissioner of public lands to give any notice of such preference right, but this notice is published in order that all per son- having said right may be made acquainted with the same and given an opportunity to protect their waterfront; and it- publication is also prompted by the fact that private persons, in no way connected with this department, have represented that for a fee they will give information as to a right said to have been discovered by examination of the ice.iids in this office. No adverse criti cism of this department should arise from such fact, as the office is under no obligation to give this or any other not ire of the matter, and has no control over those who have advertised the same for profit. Dated at Olvmpia. May 18, 1011. E. W. ROSS, 2t Commissioner of Public Lands. No. —. Summons IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE BTATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH John Anderson and Karsti Anderson, his wife, plaintiffs, vs. The unknown heirs of John H. Merrill, deceased, and the unknown heirs of Carl Aberg, deceased, and also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint herein, de fendants. The State of Washington to the un known heirs of John H. Merrill, de ceased, and the unknown heirs of Carl Aberg, deceased, and also all other per sons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the com- plaint herein the above named defend- ants: You and each of you are hereby sum moned to appear within sixty (60) days aft. r the date of the first publication of this summons, to-wit. within sixty (60) days after the 20th day of May', 1911, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs, and serve a copy of your answer Upon the under signed attorneys for plaintiffs at their office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be ren dered against you according to the de mand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The above entitled action has l>een commenced for the purpose of quieting the title in plaintiffs in the south half of the southeast quarter IS>/ 2 of SE'/ 4 ). the northeast quarter of the southeast quarter (SEVi of BEV4), and the south east qusirter of the northeast quarter (SE'/j of NK'/jl of section eleven (11), township twenty-nine (29) north, of rasas six <(i) east of the Willamette meridian, and to exclude the defendants from any interest therein. COLEMAN, FOG ARTY & ANDERSON, Attorneys for Plaintiffs. Postoffice address. Walsh block, Ev erett. Snohomish county, Washington. Data of first publication. May 20, lIHI. 7t Notice of Sheriff's Sale of Real Estate. State of Washington, County of Sno homish. 88. SHERIFFS OFFICE By virtue of an order of sale issued nut of the honorable superior court of Snohomish county, on the Bth. day of May, 1911, by the clerk thereof, in the case of the Marysville State Bank, a corporation, versus C. W. Allen, W. M. Brooks, Bessie OL Hollenbeck, and St. Paul and Taeoina Lumber company, a corporation. No. 1122 H. and to me as sheriff, directed and delivered: Notice is hereby given that I will proceed to well at public auction to the highest bidder for caidi, within the hours preserihed by law for sheriff's sales, to wit, at 10 o'clock a in. on the 24th day of JaajM, A. IJ. 1011, before the court liouw door of said county, in the »tate of \\ ashington, all of the right, title and interest of the said defendant C. W. Ailen in and to the following described property, situated in Snohomish county, state of Washington, to-wit: The north half of the southwest quar ..f the southwest quarter (N'/i of s\\ i| of SW%) and the north half of the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter (N*/« of SE'/i of BW%| of sec tion twenty six (20), township tbirt 30 north, at range five (5), east THE LABOR JOURNAL the Willamette meridian, in the county of Snohomish and state of Washington, levied on ns the property of said de fendant. C W. Allen, to satisfy a judg ment amounting to five hundred and no otie-hundredths dollars ($500.00), and costs of suit, in favor of plaintiff. Dated this 24th day of May, 1011. G." B. DEERINO. Sheriff. By J. H. SMITH, Deputy. F K. ANDERSON, Attorney for Plaintiff. Date of first publication May 26. 1911. 4t No. —. Notice to Creditors. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON. IN AND Ft >R THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. In the matter of the estate of Adolph 1. Moldenhauer, deceased, and of the community estate of the late Adolph •T. Moldenhauer and Minnie Ethel Moldenhauer, his wife. Notice is hereby given by the under signed executrix of the estate of Adolph J. Moldenhauer, deceased, to the cred itors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within twelve (12 months after the first publica tion of this notice, to-wit, the 26th day of May, 1911, to said executrix at the office of her attorney, Robert McMurehie. 407 American Bank building, city of Ev erett, Snohomish county, state of Wash ington, the same being the place for the trim-action of the business of the said estate in Snohomish county, Washington. Dated this 10th day of" May. 1011. MINNIE ETHEL MOLDENHAUER, Executrix. ROBERT McMTJRCHIE. Attorney for Executrix, Everett, Washington. 4t NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. 4 State of Washington. County of Sno homish —ss. Sheriff's Office. By virtue of an order of sale issued out of the Honorable Superior Court of Snohomish County, on the 9th day of May, 1911, by the Clerk thereof, in the ease of Seattle Brewing & Malting Co.. a corporation, versus E. .1. Wallace and Index Mercantile Company, a corpora tion, No. 11004. and to me as Sheriff, directed and delivered: Notice is hereby given, that I will proceed to sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, within the hours prescribed by law for Sheriff's sales, to-wit: at in o'clock A. M., on the 17th day of June, A. D. 1911, before the Court House door of said Sno homish County, in the State of Wash ington, all of the right, title and inter ■st of the said defendant, E. J. Wallace, in and t othe following described prop erty, situated in Snohomish County, State of Washington, to-wit: An undivided one-fourth interest in :ill that portion of S. % of NE. '/ 2 and lots 1 and 2, Sec. 17, Twp. 27, N. It. 10, R. W. M.. described as follows: Begin ning at the quarter corner on the east line of said Section 17, thence north along said east line 300 feet to the northeast corner of that certain mineral claim known as the "Rambler Lode" claim as located and staked out, thence south 74 degrees west along the north erly lines of the "Rambler" and "Globe" mineral lode claims 1,900 feet to the northwest corner of said "Globe" claim, thence south following the west line thereof nnd said west line pro duced south 809 feet more or less to an intersection with the northerly line of placer mining claim No. "E236," accord ing to the United States Government survey thereof, thence northeasterly following the northerly line ot saia laim to the northeast corner thereof: thence south along the east line of said claim nnd said east line produced to the north or right bank of north fork of Bkykomish River; thence easterly along 'said north bank of Skykomtsh line 1.200 feet more or less to a point distant 720 feet east measured at right an<des from the east line of said placer claim No. "E236," described above; thence north along a line parallel with and distant 726 feet east from said east line 1,200 feet more or less t oa point on the south line of the "Rambler Lode ■laim herein above described; thence north 74 degrees east along the south line of said "Rambler Lode" calim 960 feet more or less to the cast line of said UNION LABOR CLASSIFIED TRADING GUIDE The following, together with the regular advertisers in The Journal, forms a reliable list of Everett Business con. cerns, who are friends of Labor and entitled to itspatronage- AMBULANCE SERVICE. ROBBINS TRANSFER CO. Fone 871 AWNINQS AMP TENTS; EVERETT TENT A AWNING CO. BAGGAGE, EXPRESS, TOKWABPIMQ ROBBINS TBANBFBB^OO^onsJ^ "' CAFES. BLOCH'S CAFE, 2814 Colby. CARPETS, FURNITRK AND STOVES BARRON FURNITUREJ3O. CLEANING AMP PRESSING AMERICAN Dye Works, 2821 Wetmore CIGARS AND TOBACCO. CHRIS CULMBACK, 1406 Hewitt. CLOTHING, FURMISHJMGS, HATS. j, a BENNETT, I*ll Hewitt, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, Etc. lTq. PLAYFORD 00, 1801 Hewitt. BOSTON CLOTHING CO. CLOTHlMO»xctusttvi> THE NORMAN SUIT HOUSE. COAL AND WOOD. SRACKENBUSH, WRIGHT A SHAW. COFFEE, TEA, SPICES. QPAM A CLAUSEN, 8818 Rocksfsller. DRUGGISTS. OWL PHARMACY, 1808 Hewitt Aye. EVERETT DRUG CO, Rucker A Hswitt DRY GOODS, CARPETS, MILLINERY THE BTONE-FISHEK CO. FISH AMP OYSTERS. H. ROSE, 8918 Hewitt. Phonos 668. FURNITURE A HOME FURNISHERS BARRON FURNITURE CO. PETERSON FUH-N. CO, 8008 Hewitt FUBMITUSE6 AMD PIANO MOVING. ttfJBTiNB Transfer a>, m. Section IT; thence north along said east line 376.2 feet to the place of beginning, excepting, however, such portion of Skyknmish Mining and Quarry Com- HUty'S placer claim '(136" as may be located within the premises which nre specifically excepted herefrom contain ing exclusive of the lands in placer claim -'ClSO" above excepted 50 acres more or less, the lands hereby granted being subject to an easement in the public for and public road or roads here tofore la el out or established and now existing over and across any part of said described land, levied On as the prop erty of said defendant, K. J. Wallace, to saisfy n judgment amounting to nine hundred ninety-one and twenty twn-oue hundredth dollars and costs of suit, in favor of plaintiff. Dated this Uth day of May. 1911. G. li. PEERING, Sheriff. By J. H. Smith. Deputy. Win. A. Greene, 415 Pioneer Block. Senttle. Wash.. Attorney for Plaintiff. Date of first publication. May 12, 1011 4t LEGAL NOTICES. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR SNoiKUiisii COUNTY. Notice and order fixing time and place for the settlement of account and dis tribution. In the matter of the state of William Kinzel. deceased. Notice is hereby given that W. H. Clay, the administrator of the estate of William Kinzel has rendered and pre sented for settlement and filed in this court his first and final account of his administration of snid estate, nnd that the l«th day of dune, 1011, at 10 o'clock a. m. at the court room of department ment Xo. 2 of said court, in the court house in Kvcrett, Snohomish county, Washington, hat been duly appointed by the said court for the settlement of the said final account, at which time and place any person interested in said estate may appear and file exceptions in writ ing to said account and contest the same. It is also ordered that after said final account has been passed upon by said court, that the court will consider the petition of W. H. Clay filed herein as administrator in which be prays for an order of distribution of the residue of said estate among the persons entitled thereto. It is therefore ordered that at the time and place above mentioned, that all per sons interested in said estate of William Kinzel, deceased, be and appear before the presiding judge at the court room of the said department No. 2 of said court in the city of Everett, Snohomish coun ty, Washington, on the 10th day ot June. 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m., and there and then show cause why an order of distribution should not be made of the residue of said estate among the heirs of said deceased, according to law. It is further ordered that a copy of this notice and order be published once a week for four consecutive weeks in some newspaper of general circulation in Snohomish county, Washington, and that the clerk of above court gives notice of said hearing by posting notices there of in at least three public places in said county. Dated this 11th day of May, 1911. W. P. BELL, Judge. Date of first publication, May 12, 1911. 4t GROCERIES. BRYAN MERCANTILE CO.. GrocerSj, 2818 Colby. Phone* 84. LIVERY HACKS, AMBULANCE. ROBBINS TRANSFER CO., Fone 871. HARDWARE, STOVES, TOOLS. M. ~A. GOODYKUONTZ. 2911 Hewitt. CURRAN HARDWARE 00. Hewitt and Broadway. JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. THE R. 0. CULVIN CO. S. O. WALLGREN, 1416 Hewitt. JEWELRY, SPORTING GOODS— REPAIRING. NICK QRAdT 2904 Hewitt. LUMBBB, I FAIRGHILD-BROWN ~ LUMBER CO. \ Lumber, Sash Doors, Mouldings, i Shingles. Smith and Pacific. Phone 83. ,J CANYON LUMBER CO., Mfgrs of High h Grade Fir, Spruce and Hemlock Lbr. \ MEAT MARKETS. BROADWAY MARKET, [ 2016 Hewitt. Both Phones 34. i PHOTOGRAPHERS. MYERS' STUdFo, 1414 Hewitt, j! PIANOS, ORGANS, TALKING MACH\ ; SHERMAN, CLAY A CO, ' Cor. Hewitt and Colby Ayes. REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INSURANCE SAND AND GRAVEL. U. W. SHAW, Cement, Bldg. Material, _ Sand. OrareL Mala Cel. lad. 818. TEAMSTER AMP STORAGE. ROBBINS TRANSFER CO.. Pom* 871. TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, BAGS. EVRHTTT TBUNK CO, &Q» Wetmore. | VEHICLES AMD IMPLEMENTS." , L. DWELLY, t«l6 Baker St. Wagoaa, Buggi—- Implements, Harases. ~WAIX PAWRj PAXRTBL OILS. 1 Bub Wall Paper 00, Mil Rockefeller. ' 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 clothe*. WAGNER & BERG REMOVED TO 1812 1-2 HEWITT, OVER THE CHICAGO OUTFITTING CO. Monte Cristo Meat Market 1715 Hewitt Avenue Everett Baths Under New management Shaving Parlors J. G. SHERMAN, Prop. 2821 Wetmore, Everett Maulsby A Sons. New Undertakers, corner Wall and Wetmore. Private ambulance service. Phone 869. "Dr. Jacob Smith, Specialist, Kidney and Bladder, Toggery Bldg, 1506% The Long and Short Of It We are atill at the old stand doing good PRINTING of all kinds at RIGHT PRICES. News Publishing Company Morrow Bldg* 2012 Rockefeller Phone 271. The Labor Journal is printed here Umbrellas All Prices at FOLEY'S Umbrella Store 1714 Hewitt Avenue Broadway Sheet Metal Works C. B. CLDTTON, Propr. Heating, Ventilating and Roofing All Kinds of Repair Work. Estimates Promptly Fnmiahed. Phone Ind. aoT. »937 Broadway EVERETT SEE THAT THE FINE TAILORING We Garry a Full Line of "Government Inspected Meats" 3. A. Hudson W. R. Booth COLBY BUILDING Hudson & Booth Timber Lands, Logged Off Land* Ren.] Estate, Insurance and Loans. ♦♦♦♦♦♦ Phone Sunset ioa. Everett, Waan. CONSULT US ABOUT YOUR EYE TROUBLE We don't prescribe glasses unless you need them. We make our own glasses and sell them at moderate cost, and guarantee them. EVERETT OPTICAL CO. 2812 Colby Aye. Everett. Both Phones 201 Everett Printers Who Can Put the Label on Your Printing;. 1 News Publishing Company. 2 Herald Printing "Company. 3 Tribune Printing Company. 5 Everett Frint Shop. 6 Puget Press. Acr age Five-acre tracts on State Aid Eoad near Silver Lake. Very easy terms. To see it is to buy it. John Mcßae Agent Rooms 15 and 10, Phone, Sunset 728. Fobes Bldg. Union Plumbing and Heating Shops. R. M. Westorer P. W. Barton C. A. Healy John Lower B. M. Richards J. H. Baillie A. Hedlund Otto Schults F. W. Dailey N. B. CHALLACOMBE. FUN KRAI. DIRECTOR AND LICENSED KMHAI.MKR Telephone Maiu 368 aßi 2 Rockefeller Aye . Everet t JOHN F. JERREAD UNDERTAKER AKD EMBALMtft *»9 Brosdw.y Phone M DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Juhe 2, 1911.