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FiAugust 1. 11)13.
NEGROES AND JAPS. Denver, Aug. 1. —The commissioners of property have issued an order for bidding negroes and Japanese from using the public bathing beaches in the parks of the city. A tempest was raised for a short time, but the com- missioners insisted on the order going into effect. CHERRY PICKERS STRIKE. Fort Collins, Colo., Aug. 1. —A score or more of cherry pickers have struck against a preacher-farmer, the de mands being for a raise of half a cent per pound in pay for picking cherries. The preacher is standing pat and so are the strikers. 20,000 ON STRIKE. Hamburg, Aug. 1. —The strike de clared by the workmen in the ship building yards involves over 20,000 employes. NORTHERN TRANSFER CO. Office and Storage Warehouse Across from Great Northern Freight Depot Sunset 191, Ind. 392 Excursions East Liberal Reduction STOPOVERS ALLOWED DAILY THROUGH TRAINS To Chicago, via Minneapolis and St. Paul; to St. Louis via St. Joe and Kansas City. Every comfort and convenience. Fast schedules. That North ern Pacific Dining Service, famous because of Excellence. Those Great Big Baked Potatoes service each meal. Call on or write to Northern Pacific Railway Grand Ridge Coal LUMP $5:50 and NUT $4.75 PER TON WASHED NUT AND LUMP MILL, SLAB AND PLANER WOOD Brackebush, Wright & Shaw, Incorporated Both Phones 831 We Give S. & H. Green Trading Stamps TJ OQTT THEATRE -IV "Everett's Live Wire" High Class Vaudeville Complete Change of Program Wednesday and Sunday Matinee Dally 2:30. Evenings 7:15 and 9:00 A $1.00 SHOW FOR 15c AND 25c Do you go to The Grand —or just to a show? No. —. SUMMONS. (IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. Hattie. G. M. Parker, plaintiff, vs. Charles W. Parker, defendant. The State of Washington to the above named defendant, Charles W. Par ker: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this sum mons, to-wit: Within sixty (GO) days after tho first day of August, 1913, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the under signed attorney for plaintiff, at his of fice 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 object of this action is to ob tain a decree of divorce from the de fendant upon the grounds of abandon ment. JAMES H. NAYLOR, Attorney for Plaintiff. Postoffice address, No. 217-18 Stokes Bldg., Everett, Wash. Date of first publication, August 1, 1913. 6t ON SALE DAILY ELECTRIC LIGHTED C. O. MARTIN, General Agent, Everett, Wash. A. D. CHARLTON, A. G .P. A., Portland, Ore. LIMIT OCTOBER 31 Grand Theatre The Home of Keaturri STANDS FOR GOOD Real Significance of the Trade Union Label. SYMBOL OF HELPFULNESS. Arizona Legislator Pays a Glowing Tribute to Trade Emblem—Declares It Is a Recognition of the Golden Rule—Sign of Noble Objects. According to the Typographical Jour nal, an effort was made In the recent session of the Arizona legislature to rescind the order providing thnt the union Inbel appear on the stationery used by that body, but tbe motion was lost, due in no small degree to a speech made by Senator H. A. Davis, a mem ber of the Typographical union. Dur ing tbe course of his remarks the sen ator said: "From assertions made in this dis cussion it is plain that some members have a very limited conception of what the union label stands for—of the prin ciple evidenced by the appearance of the union label upon a piece of print ed matter. Perhaps some senators here do not realize that the principles of unionism are interwoven into the basic law of this state. Perhaps they do not know that the Typographical union, to -which I belong, has operated in its own affairs the principle of the recall. For many years it has had as principles In its government the initia tive and tbe referendum. "Gentlemen have urged here that this union label order would foster monopoly. Little can they know of the history of the Typographical union, most conservative of all unions, to make such statements as that. Union ism is a direct antithesis of monopoly. Unions were brought into being as a result of monopoly, nnd such state ments that they foster monopoly have no place in this body. "There has been a suggestion made here that instead of this order we might have another one. one which says that 'other things being equal' the union should have a preference. I nm opposed to such an order for the reason that union labor seeks no such preference as that, and for tho greater reason that other things can never be equal as between a uuion shop and a nonunion shop, as between unionism and nonunionism: they are as wide apart as the poles. "It might interest you to know that the union label appearing upon a little card, that may perhaps cost only a dollar, goes in a slight measure to sup port some of the greatest things in hu manitarian endeavor. Some part of that dollar goes to pay old age pen sions within the craft: some part of that dollar goes toward the support of the largest tubercular hospital in tlie world: another part of that dollar goes to. support worthy humanitarian ob jects. No part of the wage from a nonunion printer does any of these things. The state is not called upon to support and sustain a union printer who has outlived his usefulness. Tbe people of Maricopa county are called upon to spend $30,000 a year to sup port our indigent poor. This money is not used for union printers. In brotherly love we care for them our selves through old age pensions; through hospitals and in other ways. When a union printer has reached that iige when be can no longer work he is not turned out as a charge upon so ciety. The craft recognizes that he has been a useful citizen nnd it does what the state should do —it gives him an old age pension. Yet when we come, in this small measure, to put our stamp of approval upon such lofty objects we are met with a cry of mo nopoly. "The union label is a recognition of the Golden Rule. As the sunbeams, breaking through the clouds of morn ing, adorn tbe dewdrops with a myriad of diamonds, so docs tbe union label light up the dawn of a better indus trial day." Amalgamation Proposed. Circulars have been sent out from headquarters In Indianapolis of the International Brotherhood of Team sters. Chauffeurs, stablemen and Help ers to joint councils of the interna tional and local unions where no joint council exists, to obtain their opinion on the question of the international affiliation with the national building trades department of the American Federation of Ijibor. The internation al is at present a member of the Amer ican Federation of Labor, but not of tbe department. Preparing For Labor Day. In its preparations for tbe coining Labor day celebration the San Fran cisco committee on arrangements will insist that contracts for Uniforms and other paraphernalia shall be given only to linns that will guarantee to have the work done by union labor and to place the union label on tbe finished product. TOILERS ORGANIZE! Toilers, organize: Persuade every wage earner to Join a trade organization. There is work to be done to make tbe wage earner's life better and happier. There are wrongs to be righted, and DO instrumentality Is more successful In securing justice for the toilers than or ganizations of tbe toilers them selves. Organize! Persist in er ganlzing! LABOR JOURNAL ICE DRIVERS SETTLE. Cleveland. Aug. 1. —Tbe Ice Wagon Drivers have effected a settlement, ' voting to accept an agreement reached jby the union officials and the man agers of the ice companies. The man i agers have granted concessions that amount to practically till the demands that tbe drivers made. Geo. Boomer, member of the typo graphical union and noted Socialist • lecturer, has been engaged by the local union of timber workers to act as spe cial organizer and will begin his duties j the first, of the week. Walk upstairs and save $10. Noth ing but union made garments shown. Baldwin & Thomsen, Rooms 102-3 Riley Bldg., 1712 Hewitt. Adv A municipal bathing beach for Ev erett Is talk of the right sort but let's not let it end in talk, if it is possible to purchase a site and make it ready hrough the bonding plan there is little doubt but that the voters will vote I the bonds, providing ;i reasonable j price is placed upon the site. 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. George .Torgensen, of Marysville, a former member of the Brewery Work ers' union, was in town last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jorgeusen expect to move back to Everett in the near future. Those old daugerretoypes of grand father and grandmother and Aunt i Mary and mother taken just after the ! war —and then the quaint pictures of father —money wouldn't buy them i from YOU. Are you forgetful of the ' fact that future generations will cher i ish such pictures or you? Photograph ier B. J. Brush, 218-19 Realty Bldg. Sample Suit Shop sells suits for ' less. All union label goods. Rooms I 102-3 Riley Bldg., 1712 Hewitt Aye. Song of the Toilers. Oh, I sing the song of tlie under worhi. where Life is lean and grim. Where children toil in the redhot broil with mothers wan and thin, And lest you forget that It's by our sweat you hold your places of ease I sing the cry of the ones who die of your mighty mills' disease. Oh, our backs are strong, liut your hours are long, Ami our lungs lick up your lint! Can we work a clay, From the dawn to the gray, Though your wage our stomachs stint? Can our children live When the toy- you give Are the overwrought machines? When our chii !ren are dead How will you he fed? Do you know what the slaughter means? Spindle and spool are spun— A worker's life is done- Then put in another, A child or a n other. The mills, oh. th. mills, must run! Oh, 1 sing the sing of the under world, where life Is lean and grim. Where a ton of coal outweighs the soul of the man It closed In, And lest you forget that our grimy sweat wane your couches of ease I sing the cry of the ones who die In the waki of the winter's freeze. Oh. our backs are strong, Hut your horns are long, Anil we breathe your deadly gas! Your careless haste Has choked \» ith waste The drifts that !- ould let us pass. So we're botllo4 in Like a rat In a tin. While our weeping widows wait At the black : oles rim Till the sun i 'es dim Ami the dull boura tell our fate. Shut from the P. lit of sun— A wo.Wer's life v done- Then put in another. A father or brother. Tie mines, oh, the mines must run! -Ralph Bacon in New York Amer ican To Unionize Foreigners. Cleveland carpenters have appointed a publicity committee to get in touch with the members of their craft who speak foreign languages, such as the Bohemians, Hungarians, Slovaks, Ital ians, etc., of whom there are several thousand in that city. TRADE UNION NOTES. Electrical workers at Paraiso, canal zone, have formed a union. Pressmen at San Juau, Porto Rico, have organized and applied for a charter. Tbe Pennsylvania State Federation of Labor gained 23.000 members the pnst year. it is expected that within n short time nn international union of eleva tor conductors and starters will be formed. Detroit (Mich.i unions nre trying to raise funds to build a labor temple. The unions have a membersblp of near ly 30,000. The Machinists' union of Oakland, Cal.. bus instituted a movament to abolish tbe poll tax through tbe initia tive jind referendum. No. 13345. SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION. ix Tin: sri'Hßiou court of the STATE Ol" WASHINGTON. IN AND YOU SNOHOMISH COUNTY. Joseph yon der Wuelbecke. Plaintiff. vs. Elisabeth yon der Wuelbecke,. Defendant The State of Washington to the said Elizabeth yon der Wuelbecke, De fendant: You are hereby summoned to appear Within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 18th day of July, 1913, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of tlie plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the com plaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of tbe above entitled action is for divorce on tbe grounds of desertion for a period of more than seven years. A. J. ALLEN, Attorney for Plaintiff. Address. 405-406 Eiler Building, Se attle, King County, Washington. Date of first publication, July 18, 1913. 7t NOTICE. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THK STATE OP WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. In tbe Matter of the Assignment of James D. Britton and Mary Britton, his wife. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has qualified as assignee of the above named James D. Britton and Mary Britton, his wife, insolvents, under a deed of assignment filed in the office of the auditor of Snohomish county, state of Washington, on the 14th day of July. 1913; all creditors of said assignors and said insolvents are hereby notified to present their claims to the undersigned at his place for the transaction of this business, to wit: Rooms 224 and 225, Realty build ing. Kverett, Washington, within three months from the first publication of this notice, to-wit, within three months from the 18th day of July, 1913, duly verified as required by law. The post- Offlce address of the undersigned is Rooms 224 and 225, Realty building, Kverett, Washington. WILLIAM BURK, As Assignee of .lames D. Britton and Mary Britton. Date of first publication, July 18, 1913. 5t ORPHEUM Everett's best photoplay thea tre. Six hundred comfortable seats. Continuous show daily from 11 to 11. Complete change Of program Sunday. .Monday, Wednesday and Friday, showing the finest photoplays in the world, and featuring Bathe's Weekly every Friday and Satur day. "Get the Orpheum Habit" General admission 10c, loge scats 25c. PRINCESS THEATER "Home of the Mirror Screen" HIGH CLASS PHOTOPLAY, MUSIC AND SINGING Absolute comfort and perfect amusement assured. p UNION MADE blAjck bear MEANS LONG■WEAR The Viaduct BOTTLED GOODS Such as Pebble Ford $1.25 Old Crow $1.25 Finches' Golden Wedding. $1.00 Old O. F. C $1.00 Port Wine 75c Per gal. up WE GIVE GREEN TRADING STAMPS John Jorgensen Prop. 2116 Hewitt. SUITS and COATS IT GIVES us great pleasure to announce that we now have on exhibition many of the latest im ported iitul American styles in Suits and Coats. Our styles are exclusive. IN THE PAST we have always been in style, portraying strictly "Correct" models, carrying garments possessing excellence in qual ity and cut. At most reasonable prices. WE PRESENT for your approval garmt unequaled for beauty, styles which are distinctive and unique, made by the very foremost manu facturers, Attend the special exhibit. PICTORIAL REVIEW PATTERNS Grand Leader Dry Goods Co. ASK SPECIAL SESSION. Chicago, Aug. 1. —The city council by a vote of 60 to 5 has passed a reso lution asking the governor to call a special session of the legislature for the purpose of passing a bill submit ting to the voters of the state a con stitutional amendment providing for the initiative, referendum and recall. SUES "KATY" ROAD. Austin, Tex., Aug. 1. —Alleging that the Missouri, Kansas and Texas rail road has violated the anti-trust laws of the state, suit has been filed in the district court for a judgment of $15, --000,000 by the state. No. 13359. SUMMONS. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATK OF WASHINGTON, FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. I. O. WIDICK, plaintiff, vs. Etta Widiok, defendant. The State of Washington to the above named defndant. Etta Wldlck: You are hereby summoned to appear CALL EOR THE HAFERKORN SEAL and SOUDAN SECOND 5c Cigars Union Made by - THE =— Haferkorn Cipr Co. Will Welcome a Case of EVERETT BEER It's in the quiet of \ our home that you will appreciate its excellence. Its fla vor is mild and delicious. Its brewed of the choicest materials. Its purity is absolutely guaranteed. Everett Brewing Co." ; S T" Exclusive Styles within sixty (60) days after the date of first publication of this summons, to-wit, withing sixty (601 days after the first day of August, 1913.'and de fend tbe above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the under signed attorney for plaintiff, at his of fice 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 object of this action is to ob tain a decree of divorce from the de fendant upon the grounds of desertion and abandonment. JAMES H. NAYLOR. Attorney for Plaintiff Office and postoffice address: No. L'l7-1S Stokes Bldg., Everett, Wash. Date of first publication, August 1, 1913. 6t Grove City, Pa., Aug. 1. —Fifty mold ers, employed at the Bessemer foun dry works, have gone on strike, and many of them have left the town. The molders demand 25 cents per day in crease. 1 he Entire Family Pajre Three. MOLDERS STRIKE.