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Friday, November 13, 1014.
TRADE ON ROCKEFELLER AVENUE AND SAVE MONEY s SALE OF FINE FURS Every Fur Set, Scarf and Muff reduced for this sale. It will pay you to pick out your Furs now and save money. $19.00 Water Mink Set, sale price $14.00 $30.00 Kit Fox Set, sale price $19.75 $15.00 Kit Fox Set, sale price $10.75 $20.00 Black Fox Set, sale price $14.75 $30.00 Black Fox Set, sale price $19.00 $20.00 Red Fox Set, sale price $14.50 $13.50 Tiger Set, sale price $ 9.75 $18.00 Black Lynx Set, sale price $13.50 $15.00 Black Coney Set, sale price $10.50 Other Pretty Sets at $7.50, $9.50 and $12.50 Pretty Muffs specially priced at $3.75 to $12.00 Scarfs of all kinds, priced from $1.50 to $15.00 DOLSON SMITH THE STORE AROUND THE CORNER ON ROCKEFELLER \ CALL F~OR THE HAFERKORN SEAL and SOUDAN SECOND 5c Cigars Union Made by — the — Haferkorn Cigar Go. COAL!! I Have you considered that with a cold winter coal will be I very much advanced in price. Order now while prices are I right. H WE HAVE A GOOD SUPPLY OF THE BEST GRADES ■ w ßothPhonesß3ll orr California rnrr Hg, |Lm Full particulars for 4 cents In stamps. |L. feLS jSLj EL m mm ge. CALIFORNIA AUTO-TOURS CO. iSI 1 S y |g|n Write for folder. California Building. §J $ ffl Baa Efe» Los Angeles, California. NORTHERN TRANSFER CO. Office and Storage Warehouse Across from Great Northern Freight Depot Sunset 191, Ind. 29a ,„ M> i 1 1 mrmiMniwMm^^— m 'Ma Everett's Largest Drug Store CITY DRUG STORE 1010 Hewitt Aye. Prescription Druggists Star Theatre PATHE'S WEEKLY PICTURES Every Monday and Tuesday D AQI7 THEATRE XvV>/k3X_L/ "Everett's Live Wire" New Policy Matinee Daily, Twice Nightly 10c and 20c OWL PHARMACY t Free Delivery Service J 1607 Hewitt Both Fones 876 CAMERAS, FILMS AND SUPPLIES DEAN'S PHARMACY Cameras for Rent McCLORY IS PRESIDENT. PEORIA, ILL., —At the recent con vention of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers, held in this city, J. E. Mc- C'lory, of Cleveland, was elected presi dent; J. A. Johnston, Newark, N. J., first vice-president; Wm. J. McCain. Kansas City, Mo., second vice-presi dent; Harry Jones, Indianapolis, re elected secretary. STRIKERS STAND FIRM. ATLANTA,— Striking textile work ers, who are insisting on a living wage, decent working conditions and the abolishment of child labor in the mills, are as determined as ever to win their point. Trade unionists and sympath izers are responding to appeals for aid to carry on this fight, and the dona tion of $1,000 by the brewery work ers, in their recent Baltimore conven tion, is indicative of the general feel ing that the winning of this fight means, to a large extent, the redemp tion of southern mill workers and the end of child slavery. The strikers are housed in tents. They are members of the United Textile Workers of America. ANOTHER FIRM WITHDRAWS. STOCKTON, CAL., —"We now real ize that we made a mistake, and in such a case the only manly thing to do is to acknowledge we were wrong," announces a well-known clothing firm in this city which has withdrawn from the Anti-union Merchants, Manufac turers, and Employers' Association, now attempting to enforce its so-called "open shop" theories on this city. CAR MEN ASK REHEARINGS. PITTSBURGH, PA.,—Employes of the Pittsburgh Railways company have asked the board of arbitration now at tempting to adjust a wage dispute be tween them and their employers, for a rehearing because of the European war, which has resulted, the men de clare, in an advance in the price of foodstuffs. Tbe workers submit that additional testimony should be heard by the arbitrators before they reach a decision. "MOVIE" OPERATORS GAIN. GALVESTON, TEX.,—After a spirit ed two weeks' strike the Moving Pic ture Operators' Union has secured a two years' contract that calls for union recognition, an eight hour day and a wage scale of $22.50 for chief opera tors and $12.50 for assistants. It is said that this victory gives these work ers a 100 per cent organization in Gal veston. TO STUDY WHITE PLAGUE. RICHMOND, IND., —The prevalence of tuberculosis and chronic bronchitis will be investigated by a bureau in this city, which claims to possess data which shows that in a period of six or ten years, where there had been one death from tuberculosis in a house, that death has been followed by sev eral other deaths from tuberculosis. The theory is advanced that the dis ease was contracted through the dwell ing becoming contaminated with the germs after the first case there. It is proposed to secure a list of these houses, recommendations to be made afterward. RUSSIAN TREATY SIGNED. WASHINGTON—A treaty has been signed which binds the United States and Russia to submit all disputes that cannot be settled diplomatically to an international commission of five mem bers for investigation during a period of at least one year, during which hos tilities may not be commenced. This is the twenty-seventh of the so-called investigation treaties, aud follows in a general way the lines of those prev iously negotiated with nations all over the world. Similar agreements al ready have been signed between the United States and Great Britain and France. Negotiations with Germany and Japan have not been finished. LABOR CONVENTION GETS REPORTS OF DELEGATES PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 11.—The convention of the American Federa tion of Labor listened today to reports presented by the fraternal delegations to and from the Canadian trades and labor congress; also heard addresses on the prevention of occupational dis eases and industrial accidents, and then marked time while waiting for committee reports. Among the resolutions presented was one which asked the federation to urge the New York legislature to amend the workman's compensation law so that no physical examination of employes will be necessary before they are given work. Santiago lglesias, delegate from the Porto Rico free federation of working men, presented a resolution that the American federation petition congress to investigate the "deplorable Indus- LABOR JOURNAL trial conditions and general govern ment" of Porto Rico. Several resolutions bearing on work ing conditions in the Panama canal zone were also sent to committees. Retirement law for superanuated federal employes was also advocated by the postal clerks' union. "FOUGHT AND LOST" By G. S. JUDD. To Brother E. P. Marsh: Anent your article of the 6th in the Eabor Journal, Will you allow me in the kindliest spirit, and B "temperate" mind, to suggest to you, as to the posi tion of the Trades Council of the state on the prohibition movement, that "we were face to face with the dilemma of forgetting the ethical or moral side ■of prohibition and coming to the de fense of these men or leaving them to fight their battle alone," referring to the men engaged in the liquor busi ness. It is a sorry time to be thrown out of business, or out of work, and it is to be regretted that it has to be done, but it is indeed surprising that the Trades Council of the state should take and openly advocate such a posi tion, so indefensible, and subversive of the very principles and plea of the man who works. To forget the ethi cal or moral element of public or private conduct is just tbe very crux of your argument against the action of the giant corporations and com bines and trusts who "oppress tbe hireling in his wages." From the "blind pig" up or down, as you please, to the Standard Oil company, it is the "forgetting the ethical or moral" ques tion, that leads to human misery and degradation. If, as a lawyer, I should forget the ethical or moral issues in the conduct of my trusts, how long would you consider me worthy of your confidence? It is hard for me, as I see it is difficult for you to see that the moral law is just' as much a law of this universe, a Divine fiat, if you please, as the law of gravitation. With all brotherliness and sympathy for onr fellows, let us rearrange our working schedule, and recognize the moral law as paramount, or every bat tle will entail a post morten, "Fought and Lost." MUST VALUE OUR TEACHERS INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 7.—"The of fice of teacher must be magnified by the people and by the teacher. The state and the people alike must as sume a different attitude toward the teacher. The culture question of teaching and teachers must be freed and kept free from political influence and sectarian entanglements," said Dr. W. E. Stone, of Purdue university, in an address on "Social Service" be fore the Indiana State Teachers' as sociation. The speaker referred to the chang ing conditions that had substituted the school for the home, which made nec essary vocational training and train ing in morals, hygiene and ethics. In speaking on militarism, the edu cator said: "It is customary to speak of this as an age characterized by scientific dis covery, by wonderful inventions and by material progress, little short of marvelous. Noteworthy as these things are, they cannot be said to rep resent the true progress of tne race. They indeed are invaluable aids and contributions to the forces at the dis posal of man; they enable him to do things which were once thought to be impossible, but their ultimate signifi cance to the human race consists sole ly in whether they assist man to be something better than he has been before. "If these discover]' s serve only to enable men to destroy each other in battle with greater facility, then they contribute not to human progress, but to human retrogression. But if they aid men to conquer disease and dispel evil, then they become a part of real human development. "In our own country, the spirit of militarism finds no place, because the hearts of Americans are tender with human sympathies. The war does not refute the idea of human brotherhood; [ it calls out the strongest evidence of the grip upon men's minds which this growing idea has gained It Is the spirit of sympathy and responsibility for the other man which makes us so sensitive to and so impressed by the evils of disease, ignorance, poverty, crime and war." STOCKTON, Cat. Nov. 7. -Trade unionists in this city gave the employ ers' association a hard jolt by electing two councilmen and a member of the school board, despite the combined efforts of every influence the anti unionists could muster. The employ ers were depending on the numerous nominees that would claim labor's sup port, while the amis would "single shot" for their nominees. The plan failed to work, however, by the with drawal of Al Harrison, a member of the barbers' union, whose refusal to stand as a candidate for council made it possible for the workers to central ize their forces. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF '' REAL ESTATE. ! STATE OF WASHINGTON, COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH, SHERIFF'S OF FICE. By virtue of an Order of Sale issued out of the Honorable Superior Court l Of Snohomish County, on the 14th day Of October, 1914, by the Clerk thereof.' !in the case of J. D. Perrault, plaintiff, (versus Edward Howard and Clara E Howard, his wife; Adolph Nickedem and Catherine Nickedem, his wife; .losie Sullivan and John J. Sullivan, her husband; Sarah A. Poffs, formerly Sarah A. Muzzy; W. A. Owens, a bachelor; Ready Land Company, a cor poration; Seattle Merchants' Associa tion, a corporation; Frye and Bruhn. Inc.. a corporation; Defendants, No. 14,369, 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 ten o'clock A. M. on the 21st. day of November, A. D. 1914. before the Court. House door of said Snohomish County, in the State of Washington, all of the right, title and interest of the said defend ants Josie Sullivan and John J. Sulli van, her husband, and Edward Howard and Clara E. Howard, his wife, in and to the following described property, situated in Snohomish County, State of Washington, to-wit: Lot twelve (12) and thirteen (13), in 1 Block seven hundred and eighty-three (783) of the Stanford Land Company's Addition to Everett, Snohomish County, State of Washington; levied on as the property of said defendants Josie Sullivan and John J. Sullivan, her husband, and Edward Howard and Clara E. Howard, his wife, to satisfy a judgment amounting to Seven Hun dred Forty-two and 05-100 ($742.05) Dollars and cost of suit, in favor of plaintiff. Dated this 15th day of October. 1914 DONALD McRAE, Sheriff. By G. 0. HASTON, Deputy. Geo. W. Louttit. Everett, Washington. Attorneys for plaintiff. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. State of Washington, County of Snohomish, ss.: In Justice's Court before the Hon. Noah Shakespeare, Justice. To S. S. Stevens: In the name of the State of Wash ington, you are hereby notified that Martha Cicero has filed a complaint in the said court to come on for hearing at my office in Everett Precinct, Sno homish County, State of Washington, on the 9th day of November, A. D., 1914, at the hour of 9 o'clock a. m., and unless you appear and then and there answer, the same will be taken as confessed and the demand of tbe plaintiff granted. This action is being instituted for the purpose of recovering Ninety-nine ($99.00) dollars alleged to be due and owing the said plaintiff by you for board and lodging furnished "you by the said p!aintL_, within three years last passed, together with costs and disbursements. Complaint filed Sept. 22, 1914. NOAH SHAKESPEARE, Justice of the Peace. Pate of first publication October 9, 1914, 4t. No SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OP THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. ! Hazel Holland, plaintiff, vs. Jim Hol land, defendant. The State of Washington: To the above named defendant, Jim Holland: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (GO) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, ' to-wit: within sixty (60) days after the ■ 9th day of October, 1914, and defend the i above entitled action in the above I entitled Court, and answer the com ; plaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the under signed 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 plaintiff's com plaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court, j The object of the above action is to obtain a decree of divorce from the defendant, upon the grounds of cruelty, drunkenness and non-support. JAMES H. NAYLOR. Attorney for Plaintiff. Office and post-office address: Rooms 217-18 Stokes Bldg., Everett, Snohomish County, Washington. Date of first publication, October 9, 1914. Date of last publication, November 20, 1914. IN PROBATE. Xo. 2995. I Order Fixing Time to Hear Final Ac count and to Show Cause Why Distribution Should Not I Be Made. In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, in the County of Sno homish. In the Matter of the Estate of Oscar W. Curran. Deceased. Malcolm Douglas, administrator with the will annexed, of the estate I of Oscar W. Curran. deceased, having filed in this court his final account and petition setting forth that said estate is now in a condition to be closed and is ready for distribution of the residue thereof among the per ' sons entitled by law thereto, and it appearing to the court that said peti tion sets forth facts sufficient to au thorize a distribution of the residue of said estate: It is therefore ordered by the court that all persons interested in the estate of the said Oscar W. Curran. deceased, be and appear before the said Superior Court of Snohomish county, state of Washington: at the court room of the Trobate Depart ment of said court in Everett on the 1 14th day of November. 1914, at the I hour of 11:30 o'clock a. m. of said | day, then and there to show cause. If any thoy have, why said final ac count should not be allowed and an oroer of distribution be made of the residue of said estate among the heirs and persons In said petition mention ed, according to law. i , It is further ordered, that a copy off this order be posted in three of the' What Every Woman Ought to Know If all the women in this city knew—as expert corset women know—how much excell other front-laced corsets, there would be only one front-laced corset sold in Everett and that one the MODART. Economy is a subject worthy of your attention - and by economy we do not mean lowest price. Durability is economy. A comfortable, well fitting corset is a great health conserver. That's economy—botfc of health and money. Have a trial fitting of a MODART and you will readily see and feel wherein its is superior. most public places in Snohomish county, for a period of four weeks prior to said hearing and published once a week for four consecutive weeks before the said 14th day of No vember, 1914, in The Labor Journal, a newspaper printed and published in said Snohomish county and of general circulation therein. Done in open court this 14th day of October, 1914. GUV C. ALSTON, Judge. Date of first publication October 16, 1914. Date of last publication November 13, 1914. TO BUILD LABOR TEMPLE. TOPEKA, KAN'S., —Trade unionists in this city have organized a commit tee to raise funds for the purpose of building a labor temple S. D. CLARKE Successor to Argall & Clarke WALL P*PER, PAINTS ARE GLASS Paperhan?*n g, Painting, Kalso mining Estimates Furnished—All Wok Guaranteed Phones—M. 213, Ind. 2997. Res. Phone 120S We Carry a Line of Union Label Wall Paper SOUTH PARK GROCERY Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries Grain and Produce We carry a complete line of chicken feed as well as a full line of groceries. 41st and Colby Son. 2160, Ind. 301 X ROBBINS TRANSFER CO. Fones 371 We iVlove Anything—Day and Night Service. UNION PLUMBING AND HEAT- ING SHOPS R. Al. We*Uiver. H. C. Brown. B. M. Richards A. Hedlund. F. W. Dailey. A. P. Baasett. TluMi'pßon Plumbing 4 Heating Co. La Natividae Union Made, All Havana Cigars Published by order of the Everett Trades Council. Barber Phops—l. H. Turner, 1104 Hewitt; Mitchell Hotel shop, We Whittaker, Lowell; Barnhart Shop, Monroe; Independent, 1019% Hewitt John Goldthorpe, Boots and Shoes, 2003 Hewitt. Iron Works —Sumner Iron Works, Bayside Iron Works, Everett Iron Works. Hotels and Cafes—Mitchell hotel. Lord's cafe. Plumbers—C. R. Schweitzer, W. J. Callahan, A. Stormfels. Building Laborers—Peter Jactoon. Electricians—R. P. Bush. Bricklayers—Barney Grant. Dr. Ida Mclntyre (by the Build Vng Trades Council). Carpenters—Piatt, Paddock, A. Dei amur, Frank C. Tubs, W. J. Temr, Brazee, N. E. Butts. Plasterers—A. C. Wright. Wm. ter, A. L. Knapp, Booth. Contractors—J. Wintermute. Ame: I.arson, Richard J. Weken, Bert Jones Painters—Anderson & Steen, Will iam Ferguson, Wm. Christenson, M. Kokeen. Wm Gleeson. Cement Workers—Pettit, Sr. Teamsters—C. J. Witt Hewitt. Stores—Grocery Store, E. J. Long, 19th and Virginia. Tailors—Scotch Woolen Mills, 1904 Hewitt. Mills—Robinson Manufacturing Co. Adv. Successor to J LYNCH & CO. ißoth Phones 2104 Hewitt Aye. BARGREEN'S GOLDEN DRIP COFFEE WILL PLEASE YOU IMPERIAL TEA CO. 140? Hewitt—Bnth Phone? * UNFAIR LIST. Everett Printers Who Can Put the Label on Your Printing: 1 Everett Print Shop. 2 Herald Printing Co. 3 Tribune Printing Co. 4 F. B. Hawes Printing Co. 6 Puget Press. 7 Kane & Harcus. 8 Commercial Press MELANG GROCERY CO. J. L. MORROW THE TAILOR Cleaning and Pressing 2811 Hewitt Aye., Everett Papp Three