Newspaper Page Text
Friday. September 22, 1916.
Order That New Fall Suit Now SUIT OR O'COAT, $15 UNION MADE Made to Your Individual Measure DUNDEE WOOLEN MILLS 1416i 2 HEWITT AYE. STAR SHOE STORE E. E. WEBER, Proprietor "909 Hewitt Avenue ASK FOR Meadowmoor Fresh Churned Butter AND GET THE BEST Meadowmoor Dairy Store 191S Hewitt UNION PLUMBING AND HEATING SHOPS EL M. Westovcr. ii. Van Dyke. B. M. Richards. A. lledlund. F. VV. Dailey. A. P. Bnssett. C. A. Healy. SHOES FOR MEN ONLY Crossett, S. & M. and Orne's E Z at Prices from $3.50 to $6.50. ALL UNION MADE N. B.—l am not now, nor have I been a member of any club in this city for the past eighteen months. R.E.ORNE(E-Z) 1721 HEWITT AYE. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that from and after January 1, 1917, interest paid by this bank on savings account balances will be at the rate of three per cent per annum. The terms and dates of payment of such interest to be unchanged from present practice. CITIZENS BANK & TRUST CO. Hotter, Fresher and Cheaper COFFEE because our factory and store is in Everett. IMPERIAL TEA CO. 1407 Hewitt Aye. Both Pones 142. NOTICE TO CREDITORS m tie- Superior Court of the state of Washington, in and for Snohomish I I„Sr l MaMer'of'«he Kstate of Charles C\ Bishop. Dec ased. Notice is hereby given by Kdtson Huntington Bishop. £ the estate of Charles ( B'.snop, a. ceased, to the creditors of said estate , ,7, Arsons Interested or having v claims auainst said deceased, to Sw?tb. dm. with the vouchers within one year from U»< fir", publication ~r this notice ,o-w,t. the 25th day of August. W*><* O noes 20«-7 stokes Block, Everett, Washington, the same being In- J flees of the attorney, R. J. bans"", attorney for the administrator of the lt» day Of M W* BSm HUNTiNOTO^WHOP. r ,-„-,, puhllcation-August 25 MM. Last publication-Sept. 22, 1916. i WASHINGTON PROHIBITION LAW COMPARED WITH INITIATIVE MEASURE NO. 24 WASHINGTON PROHIBITION LAW 1 . Permits use of beer at home. 2 Prohibits saloons. l 3 PROHIBITS manufacture of beer. 4 PERMITS use of high per cent alcoholic beer. 5 PERMITS use of poisonous sub stitutes for beer. 6 Permits use of hard liquors and noxious compounds, INJURI OUS to health. 7 Sends money spent for beer OUT OF STATE. 8 Grants SPECIAL privilege to outside breweries. 9 PROHIBITS competition between state and outside breweries. 10 DEPRIVES home laborers of employment. ! ii PREVENTS use of home-grown agricultural products in manu facture of beer. 12 DESTROYS export trade in beer. 13 PRODUCES NO REVENUE, and creates public expense. 14 Creates INTEMPERANCE by encouraging larger use of hard liquors. 15 It is CLASS LEGISLATION, owing to permit system dis criminating against those living at greater distance from County Seats. 16 TAKES money FROM HOME CONSUMER and gives it to transportation company. 17 INVITES law-breaking; encour ages bootleggers and blind pigs; handicaps public author ities in their efforts to enforce its terms. 18 [ PERMITS sale of liquor to resi dences which are places of Public Resort like Clancy's and other road houses. REGISTER, TALK AND VOTE FOR INITIATIVE NO. 24 YOU WILL FIND HIM AT THE PASTIME AMUSEMENT PARLORS COMMON SENSE must prompt every one to get and maintain a bank account. It is the greatest of business conveniences—money is safe-guarded and yet always at command, A few strokes of the pen writes a check —money payable only to the one intended to receive It —and the check, which is always re turned to the maker after payment, is the best form of receipt. This strong bank renders a personal service to every depositor and invites your account. BANK OF COMMERCE INITIATIVE MEASURE NO. 24 1 Permits use of beer at home. 2 Does not restore saloons. 3 PERMITS manufacture of mil< beer. 4 PROHIBITS use of high per cen alcoholic beer. 5 DISCOURAGES use of poison ous substitutes for beer. 6 Permits use of mild, pure beer BENEFICIAL to health. 7 Keeps money spent for beer I> STATE. 8 Extends EQUAL privileges tc local and outside breweries. 9 PERMITS competition betweer state and outside breweries. 10 GIVES employment fo home laborers. 11 RESTORES large use of home grown agricultural products in manufacture of beer. 12 RE-ESTABLISHES export trade in beer. Washington ranked third of states export ing beer. 13 CREATES REVENUE and re duces public expense. 14 Creates TEMPERANCE by dis couraging use of hard liquors. 15 It REMOVES this UNJUST DIS CRIMINATION by abolishing permit system and establishing in its place an order book and filing system always open for inspection to law officers. 16 SAVES money to HOME CON SUMERS now paid to trans portation company. 17 DISCOURAGES law - breaking, and provides simple, equitable system at all times subjert to easy control by authorities. 18 PROHIBITS sale of beer to resi dences which are places of Public Resort, like Clacny's and similar houses. Wetmore and Hewitt THI LABOR JOURNAL CULINARY CRAFTS ELECT OFFICERS Cooks. Walter! and Waitress! g Local No. 4.M held a special meeting last .Monday evening for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing term. Nearly all members were pres ent and an efficient corps of officers was chosen to head (he local. This union is in as good condition as any In the city, practically every res taurant except the Mitchell Cafe dls playing the house card. The following j officers were elected: President) Har vey Thompson: vice president, E, E. l'aylor; chaplain, Dan Werner: secre tary-treasurer, H. O. Wood; business agent, Dan Werner; guard, Mary Me . Dougall; sergeant-at-artns, E. Bchultz; delegates to Trades Council, Tillie Freeman, Si l'aylor, 11. (). Wood; ex ecutive hoard, Lock wood, l'aylor and Hollows. WEAVERS TO GIVE STRIKE BENEFIT DANCE The Everett Sliiiißlf Weavers' Union I will give a "strike benefit" dance In Fraternal Hall, Wednesday night, Sept. 27th, to rase additional funds for the successful prosecution of their strike for the union scale of wages, j The hall has been kindly donated by i Urol hers Hanson anil Peterson and the music by Everetl Musicians' Union. The Puget Press donated the tickets for same. The Weavers highly appreciate this assistance and trust the public will generously respond in the purchase of tickets. Tickets are on sale at Pastime Pool Room, Jar vis <fc Jackson Cigar Stoi" and ihe Labor. Temple at fifty cents each. HEALTH INVESTIGATOR TO ADDREoj WEAVERS Of particular interest to Shingle Weavers will be an address delivered to them a week from Sunday, Oct. Ist, by .Mrs. T. D. Davies. of Seattle. Mrs. Davles is a trained investigator of health hazard In Industry and is now conducting a health survey among the shingle mills of Washington under ! the direction of the State Antl-Tuber- culosis League. Mis. Davies con ducted ti similar survey of moving picture houses for the State Labor Bureau, and collected a lot of valuable data which will be incorporated in the bi-annual report of the state labor commissioner. Mrs. aDvies' survey of the shingle industry is the direci result of an ad dress delivered hy President E. P. Marsh of the Stale Federation Of La bor before the stale convention of the anti-tuberculosis forces, where he urged that a comprehensive survey of industry was necessary before tuber culosis among the workers could be successfully combat ted. Everybody is cordially invited to attend this meeting, which will be held Sunday afternoon Oct. Ist, and hear from an expert on the subject prac tical suggestions tor fighting this ter rible White Plague. MEN WANTED AT THE NAVY YARD The Recorder, Board of Labor Em ployment, Paget Sound Navy Yard. Bremerton, Wash., announces that there are needed at the yard at the present time, one machinist, two drillers and two shipfitters. For application and Instructions apply at once to ilie Recorder. Hoard of Labor Employment, Bremerton, Wash. NEW YORK GROCERY CLERKS GO ON STRIKE Six thousand grocery clerks went on strike last Wednesday In New York, Newark, .Jersey City and out lying towns. Tin y were members of the Retail Clerks' International Union and demand shorter hours, $16 per week and 1 per cent of the gross re ceipts of their employers. The clerks call the new scheme the "co-operative plan." Girls have been Installed in the men's places and it is unlikely that the men will ever get their Jobs back again, as there are thousands Of girls to take the men's places. LABOR NOTES The Carpenters' International Union comprises Ssn locals with a combined membership of 1!'7,900. The Holders' International Union, has a membership of 50,000 in 957 | locals. The United Mine Workers of Amer ica hus a total membership of JTil.L'i l '. l lin 2,(!18 local unions. Railway Postal clerks' international Union has a membership of 2,731. Laundry Workers' International Union had a membership of 4,300 at last report. Painters and Decorators' Interna tional Union comprises !>57 locals, with a total membership of 81,579, Patronize YOUR Advertisers. FRIDAY-SATURDAY HERE'S A GOOD ONE FOR YOU SESSUE HAYAKAWA IN "THE HONORABLE FRIEND" SUNDAY-MONDAY PARAMOUNT BLANCHE SWEET IN "PUBLIC OPINION" PRINCESS FORD PLANT PROFITABLE Detroit. —A profit of more than $1,000,000 a week was made by the Ford .Motor Company during the year inent made public last week. The year's business totaled $206,867,347, and profits during the same period were $59,994,118. The total number of j men employed in till plants is 49,870. Of these 36,626 receive $5 or more a day, the statement says. The blondes are holding their own despite the dyestuff shortage. A union card in the pocket of a ! scab-made garment would make an lawful roar if it could only speak. Advertise your Union Label goods In the Labor Journal. "I've tried to teach my boy the value of money." "Good thing!" "Well, 1 don't know. He used to behave for 10 cents, but now he wants a quarter." j Now, in the hour of prosperity, is the time to prepare to defend yourself against the encroachments of greed. I Build up your union treasuries. Demonstrate to employers that you are not without foresight. Men learn by making mistake?. Your failure of yesterday taught you something. The same obstacle will i not halt you again. A] life is a strug gle to reach a "place in the sun." Efforts, not regrets, clear the way. Men who follow the demands of duly rather than those of expediency in Ihe political world are almost as rare as apple blossoms in December. The successful politician knows how soon the people forget sacrifices made in their interest and refuses to place himself, on the sacrificial altar. When you demand the union label ;on your purchases you not only notify ' employers that it pays to run a union ( ' shop, but you also increase the de mand for union labor and thus strengthen your own position. This ought to influence members of unions to be persistent in their demand for I the label. No wage worker, with brains enough to fill a thimble, can honestly be op-' ; posed to organized labor, because a | man with the average amount of brains can not fail to see the utter helplessness of the individual worker 'in bargaining with employers. Only through the instrumentality of col lective bargaining can the workers hope to stand on an even fooling with ! employers in fixing wages, hours of labor and conditions of employment. The female society snobs and their neuter escorts who attempted to act as strikebreakers at the beginning of .the strike of the culinary crafts of Ban Francisco for the eight-hour day : soon tired of their jobs. This, of course, was expected because the banks of Poreival and Clarice have not been trained to work, though I they would dearly love to pass curreir as r»'al men anil women. There is : never much manhood or womanhood in the creatures who are governed by I greed. There is a closer relationship 'between them and swine. Patronize YOUR Advertisers. It Will Soon Be Time to Change to the Heavier Weights KNIT UNDERWEAR FOR FALL —Ladies' silk and wool 1 1 ii ion Suits in Forest .Mills' make, made in fine spring tie.die weave, high neck, long sleeve ankle, also Dutch neck, elbow sleeve ankle, white only, all sizes, :!4 to 44 prices $2.50 and $3.50 per garment. —Ladles' wool Union Suits, white only, made high neck, long sleeve ankle, also Dutch neck, elbow sleeve ankle, med ium weight, fine new spring needle weave, and finished with flat-lock seams. All sizes— prices $2.00 to $3.50 the suit. - Ladies' silk and wool Vests Pants are ankle length—prices $1.00 to $1.50 the garment. Cab 1 ! the Unsuspected Loss There is a tremendous leak of the family income caused by credit dealing, Beware of this needless leak. It means your hard earned savings absolutely thrown away. Catch this loss. Cash deal ing will do it by lower prices. SATURDAY SPECIALS One-half a Ham 16c lb. Cream Fed Veal Roasts 12Vic Full line of Fresh and Cured Fish, Oysters and Crabs. Our Vegetable department saves you money on Vegetables fresh from the gardens. HOLLAND BUTTER STORE Fresh churned Washington Creamery Butter, 3 lbs, tor $1.00 Prices in Baked Goods have advanced, but we sell the cheapest of any place in town. "Home made" Bread. Pies, Cakes, etc., just like mother used to make. "Home cooked" Beans. Salads, etc. The Grocery department is the cveanest in the city and the prices are the lowest. Everything to Eat—At Prices that Are Right The Independent Table Supply UNION MARKET Ind. Phone 726 Hewitt at Hoyt 1504 HEWITT AYE. ANNOUNCEMENT TO THE LADIES OF EVERETT AND OUT OF TOWN V ou are invited to inspect this new, exclusive shop for women. SUITS, COATS, DRESSES, SKIRTS AND WAISTS We believe the quality of our merchandise will appeal to you. we solicit your patronage and hope you will afford us an opportunity to convince you. Moderate prices prevail. I our Inspection Cordially Invited. Stewart's Exclusive Ledies' Specialties "Personal Service Store" BETWEEN COLBY AND HOYT Coal a! Reduced Prices We have 100 tsns lss. i;ua Kgg Coal at $4.50 and $4.75 per ton We have 75 tons [BMO.UB Lump Coal at $5.00 per ton These coals were formerly $5.25 and $5.50. hut Ihe mine is closed and we wish to close out what wo have on hand. We also wish to dispose of some steam coal we have on hand in older to rebuild our bunkers and are Offering them at $400. $4.25 and -1.75. Call 88] and lei us tell you about them We also have the old stand-by, Grand Itidge and Wellington Coals if you wish them. H. W. SHAW PHONE 831 Ladies' fleeced Union Suits, Essex Mills' make, in fine weave, made Dutch neck, long sleeve and high neck long sleeve, ankle. All sizes white only; prices $1.25 and $1.50 suit. -Ladies' medium weight lisle and cotton Union Suits in dif ferent styles, high neck, long sleeve tinkle, Dutch neck, elbow sleeve, ankle, and low neck wing sleeve ankle; made in fine spring needle weave, all sizes; prices $1.25 to $1.60 the suit. —Ladies' medium weight lisle and cotton Vests and Pants, high neck, long sleeve, Dutch prices :;."> cmts to 66 cents a ga nneut. HOME BAKERY Page Three Sunset Phone 722 1504 HEWITT AYE. 1609 HEWITT AYE.