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July Clearance Sale SUMMER GOODS ARE BEING SOLD AT A FRACTION OF "REAL VALUE. VISIT THE STORE AND LOOK FOR YELLOW PRICE TICKETS. COLORED LAWNS REDUCED • 'lose on to 500 yards of this Choice lot of fast color and fine quality lawn. The colors are mainly dark blue and black grounds with neat stripes and figures in white, suitable for waists, dresses, etc. Regular prices were 15c and 18c. July Clearance at, yard 10c WHITE MADRAS REDUCED A truly pretty lot of those mer cerized Madras. The quality is extra good and the patterns The GRAND LEADER WAITERS WIN STRIKE. Dallas, July 10. —The. greatest union ■v Ictory won in recent years in this city was consummated when 200 strik ing waiters returned to work after a ten-day strike, with their demands "RiOQTT THEATRE "Everett's live Wife" High Class Vaudeville Complete Change of Program Wednesday and Sunday Matinee Daily 2:30. Evenings 7:15 and 9:00 A $1.00 SHOW FOR 15c AND 25c he Entire Family Will Welcome a Case of EVERETT BEER It's iii the quiet of your home that you will appreciate its excellence. Its fla vor is mild ami delicious. Its brewed of the choicest materials. Its purity is absolutdv guaranteed. Everett Brewing &r,£r CALL FOR THE HAFERKORN SEAL SOUDAN SECOND Union Made by Haferkorn Cigar Co. DRY GOODS CO. granted. When the strike was called the waiters left twenty-eight houses, and after the contest was settled 35 union restaurants are on the list, and an additional 100 members have been initiated. The new conditions Include a six-day week and many other Im provements. and 5c Cigars THE very choice, being suitable for shirtwaists or for gents' shirts. The assortment comprises fig ures and stripes. Regular prices were 25c and 35c. July Clear ance at 19c RATINET STRIPES REDUCED These are the much favored cotton ratinet with woven white stripes, an excellent, washing material and suitable for many purposes; they are 27 inches wide, and the colors are tan, brown, blues, pinks and grays. Regularly sold at 35c per yard. July Clearance at 19c Green Trading Stamp Jubilee Starts ■ o I Friday July llth Double Stamps Friday, llth ALL DAY See Corner Window Crescent Dry Goods Co. For bargains and a. pood place to j spend your money read the advertise ment! in the Labor Journal. No un- : fair firm can buy space in its columns. Big open meeting of mill workers 1 In Liberty ball Sunday, July 13, at] 2:.30. Good music and good speakers will be there and everyone is invited. The Women's Label league meets every Friday night in the Labor Tern pfe. The women of this organization nre doing great work for the labor movement and it. is your duty to join and attend the meetings. Fred C'uffin of the building laborers Is employed this week at Lake Stev ens. There is not any kind of a parade that, can eclipse men and women marching. See that all the members of your union are in line on Labor Day. One. of the prettiest features of the Kla-How-Yah celebration wns the pa rade of the school children J. A. Taylor, organizer of district No. 26 of the machinists' union, visited the local: machinists' union Wednes | day night. C. C. Clise, business agent of the ! Seattle sheet metal workers, was in Everett the fore part of the week in ! the interest of the sheet metal work ers' organization. E. I. Marsh, editor of tbe Journal and president of the Washington State Federation of Labor, is in Seattle this week in behalf of the Federation. Mr. I Marsh reports great progress among I the timber workers in the (trays Har bor district. This organization sue-, ceeded in securing hundreds of mem , bers during the national holiday cele- j I bration. The Kla-How-Yah march, composed i and written by Mrs. Clara C.leason- Eldridge, is receiving a good deal of ' consideration from musical people in j ] Everett. j The Labor Day committee meets j every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock! in tbe Labor Temple. Those • who have any matters pertaining to Labor i Pay will kindly report to the commit tee at that hour or call tbe Labor ITemple during the week. One business firm through its man-; lager told the Labor Journal this week 'that it was a waste of money to ad- 1 ' vertlie In the labor paper. This same 1 gentleman at the same time spends' , large sums for advertising In other i papers statins; to the working people the easy terms on which they sell ■their goods. It. is up to you, Mr. and, Mrs. Unionist, to decide what paper ,is supporting the trade union move | ment and helping to secure a living 1 I wage for those who toil. The union people receive the best wages, there-1 fore they are the ones that spend the moat with the merchants of Everett.' tlt is well to< let them know the more j wages you receive the more you have to spend for the necessities to make : life comfortable. I Robert Byron of Kansas City, M 0.,! 1 general organizer of the sheet metal: ! workers, visited Everett this week in ; behalf of his organization. The shingle weavers state that there ! will be more men In line this year in the labor day parade than ever before, j 'Oo to it, boys, it is the timber industry that has made Everett. [8lAN"A« ' ij ' ' HE YVES'! wig UNION MADE MACK B£AR' Such as Pebble Ford $1.25 Old Crow $1.25 Pinches' Golden v.eddtug. $1.00 Old O. F. C $100 Port Wine 75c Per gal. up WE GIVE GREEK TRADING STAMPS LABOR JOURNAL LOCAL NOTES. The Viaduct BOTTLED GOODS John Jorgensen Prop. 2116 Hewitt. ORPHEUM THEATER ON HEWITT AVENUE BETWEEN COLBY AND WETMORE EVERETT'S BEST PHOTOPLAY THEATRE Continuous Show Daily 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. FINE FEATURE PROGRAM FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY A POWERFUL STORY OF CAPITAL AND LABOR, WITH THE PRINCIPAL SCENES SET IN A GREAT IRON MILL A (Treat lesson is embodied in tins gripping drama, which abounds with thrilling situations. We learn that the elements which constitute our greal industries need never clash, when one re spects the rights of others. It is ;i hi<r production presented in an intelligent manner l>y an all-star east of the Kalem Company's thorough performers. The gripping story presents both sides of the question in an im partial miinner and abounds in thrilling situations. An immense iron mill is seen in operation and there is a sensation.nl rescue from a burning factory. The lovers of good photoplay cannot afford to miss this feature attraction, which is in two parts. See it Friday and Saturday. Also on this program is a Vitagraph comedy featuring everybjody's favorite Mr JOHN BUNNY, in "BUNNY'S DILEMMA." "It's a bear." PATHE'S WEEKLY No. 28, the world's greatest news picture showing all the news worth showing, will be seen with the rest of these headliners, "THE TRAPPER'S MISTAKE" A TOP-NOTCH WESTERN DRAMATIC FEATURE PHOTOPLAY IN TWO PARTS The trapper's wife forgot to tear up the note thai said she was going away. So when the Redskins caught her and carried her off, the trapper naturally thoughl she had run away with his best friend. How the three meet in the thick of the fight with the Indians, how the two men confront each other and the woman explains —that's the skeleton of this cracker jack frontier Indian feature. Don't miss it Sunday. other fine photoplays on the program, and real feature music. EXTRA SPECIAL FEATURE, COMING NEXT WEDNESDAY, JULY 16 The Pinnacle of Motion Picture Achievement! ' "SHENANDOAH" BRONSON HOWARD'S CELEBRATED CIVIL WAR DRAMA COMPLETE IN THREE PARTS £1 the bombardmenl of Port Sumpter (produced on the exact spot); the terrific engage menl at midnight ;the sensational escape from Richmond Prison: Sheridan's historic ride (produced at Winchester) stragetic skirmishes, and the awe-inspiring Battle of Winchester, with charging cavalry, deadly cannonading and feats of reckless daring. BRONSON HOWARD'S famous Civil War drama. "SHENANDOAH," has thrilled two gen (•rations of theatre-goers. It is with no little pleasure thai the Orpheum Theatre management announces that this magnificent photoplay in three stupendous parts, will be shown in the Or pheum theatre next Wednesday and Thursday, July 111 and 17. it required more than a year for the Kalem Company to produce this magnificent photoplay, as nearly every scene was made on the authentic locations. Thus when General Sheridan makes his famous ride to rally the panic-stricken troops, the spectator will sc the backgrounds of Winchester. Virginia, which were visited by the Kalem producers and players. The bombardment of Fori Sumpter was produced at Charleston, S. C, through special arrangements and one thousand soldiers take part in the battle scenes. One of the most striking effects —and one never before accomplished in motion pictures —is a battle at mid night. The belching cannot illumine the sky and the soldiers are only seen by the flashes of their muskets. It's a grand picture which fills tho spectator with patriotic enthusiasm. It's likes page from history brought to life. We want you, and your friends, and your friend's friends, to Bee this photographic triumph next Wednesday and Thursday. Remember the date, and prepare tor a real treat. The above are only a few of the unexcelled photoplays to be seen at the Orpheum theatre during the next several weeks, and we want yon to see them. If yon are a regular patron of Ev erett's foremost photoplay theatre, yon will see these features without our telling you about them: bul if yon are nol a regular now, yon will be eventually, so why not gel in on these Orpheum shows, which are excelled by none and equalled by few, today. There is a complete change of program every Sunday. Monday. Wednesday and Friday, and the show rims continuously from 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. The general admission is 10 cents. The loge chairs, which are the last word in comfort, are sel apart from the general auditorium, are ideal for parties of from eight to sixteen persons, and the price is 25 cents pee chair. The popular Orpheum Feature Orchestra plays: Matinees 2:30 to 4:30, evening 7:30 t< 10:30. Al other hours, the Electric orchestra. T>RINCESS ITHEATER "Home of the Mirror Screen" HIGH CLASS PHOTOPLAY, MUSIC AND SINGING Absolute comfort nml perfect amusement assured. Do you read the Labor Journal? Do you subscribe for it? If not, why not? It fights your battles fifty-two times a year and must be supported by you if it is to live. IVIUUa , ; . at TULALIP, SUNDAY, JULY 1313 First boat leaves City Dock 7 a. m., and every hour thereafter. Last boat leaves Tulalip at 11 p. m. Plenty to Eat and Drink on the Grounds Come One! Come All! BALL GAME. RACING. DANCING AND OTHER SPORTS— VALUABLE PRIZES GIVEN Tickets: Round trip, adults, 50c; children over 5 and under 12 years, 25c. "THE STRUGGLE" COMING SUNDAY ONLY, JULY 13th Do you go to The Grand —-or just to a show? One thousand soldiers in the thrilling - battle scenes 600 COMFORTABLE SEATS Grand Theatre The House of Features Page Three.