Newspaper Page Text
Friday, September 29, 1916.
HELP Y. M. C. A. Day Saturday. Sept. 30th 5* of Our Gross Sales on This D*y (SatuwTay, Sept 30th) Goes to the Fund of the Y. M. C. A. Boost along this worthy c*use. A purchase in this store BRODECK- FIELD 1701-1703 HEWITT AYE.—AT WETMORE A. A. Brodeck Mgr. flThese cool mornings and even ings require some heat in the house. CJThere is nothing that can take the. place of the gas room heater for intermitent heating. x efficient, and inexpen sive. \/ CfSee them at our office. \ Everett Gas Company \ THE BANK IS THE GRANARY "' in which to store the harvest of toil—necessary to every community as/he safe place to put your money. ( Tie. Successful Hank must apply the true principles of hanking ' on the confidence of the public lo every department. • This Bank is a successful Bank. v I THREE per cent interest on time deposits. BANK OF COMMERCE Commercial, Everett, F.D.S.& Little Havanas ALL UNION MADE CIGARS IN EVERETT EY F. D. SARTOR \ / — JARVIS & JACKSON •\X)OD silOfe'ES" 1703 HEWITT AYE. PHONES 3b THE THREE jLEADJNG CIGARS NICKEL LEADER, SAN RfeYS, LEIBERSCHALL SPECIAL A. J. LEIBLXSCHALL, Mfg. NORTHERN TRANSFER CO. Sunset i 9«. M *9 a PAY LESS AND DRESS BETTER kT j THE NORMAN ,SUIT HOUSE MEN'S CLOTHIERS EXCLUSIVELY MILLINERY N ( w location M.eBEAN'B MILUNERY 1812 Mswltl means a donation. SMOKE THE , Good meeting Ralls for rent In Lsbor Temple st reasonable prices.' 'Kitchen privileges. Inquire at Ls-, ,bor Temple,,2Bl4 Lombard. Fones: ( lnd. 115, Bun#et 14»J The Bagley Tobacco Com pany supports more Union families than any other Union Tobacco manufac turer on the face of the earth. s Smoke Gold Shore Demand BAGLEY-Union Tobacco SHOES FOR MEN ONLY Crossett, S. & M. and Orne's E-Z at Prtces from $3.50 to $6.50. ALL ONION MADE —n—i v aralnot now, nor have any club in thiiNcitty for thY past'eighteen mont&T R.E.ORNECE-Z) 1721 HEWITT AYE. UNION PLUMBING AND HEATING SHOPS R. M. W^stover. R. Van Dyke. B. M. Rleharda. A. Hedhind,. F. W. Dallay. A. P. Baasett. C. A. Healy. STAR SHOE STORE E. E. WEBER, Proprietor 2909 HewlttyAvenue BOSTONIANS Are Union Made BUY HERE »OR STYLE, QUALITY AITO SERVICE \ MEN'S SHOE STORE Beard Bros. Next to Haferkern s. ASK FOR \ Meadovymoor Fresh CnWrned AND g\t BEST Meadowmoor Dairy Store ISIS Hewitt NOTICE Notick Is liproln given thai from ami afn«- JanO;\v 1917, Interes'l paid bjKiUiis bank ou savings account balanVgJJyvill rate of three r«S"pe r nijVu ni* of payment of st?sh bY unchanged from practi(-<N^ CITIZENS BANK & TRUST CO. Both Phones 691 Brick Storao;e Warehouse MODEL STABLES E| J. DwyerjiMgr. LONG DISTANCE HAULING A SPECIALTY Heavy Trucking, "fransfer, Baggage/ Cor. Grand and California Everett, Wash BULLETIN FROM INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS COMMITTEE for power and profits the chamber of Commerce of San Francisco la al ready as good as whipped in its mil lion dollar open, shop campaign. Although the "Law and Order Com mittee" has suceeded in lining up every big advertiser and whipping the newspapers and the small mer chants into line through fears of boycott labor's strength has proved equal to the test. Today some of the biggest employers In San Francisco are denouncing the attempt of their associates to throw the city Into a civil war that would cause untold bit terness, suffering and tragedy. San Francisco has a mayor, a mil lionaire ship owner and capitalist, who was put there by the same business men who now urge anarchy and vio lence as a means of driving the workers to their knees. Mayor James Rolph Jr. was a "business man's can didate." In his first campaign he de feated a union labor candidate, and he owes nothing to organized labor except as a good citizen whose busi ness interests cannot blind him to the in any form Tightness of labor's cause. Today Mayor Rolph is lifting his voice to denounce the Chamber of Commerce campaign and the would-be industrial autocrats who started it. And because labor, with the aid of men like Rolph and Rudolph Spreckles, is too strong for them, their attempt to line up by intimidation and coercion the entire business com munity in a relentless war of ex termination is marked for failure. Here is what Mayor Kolph had to say about the Chamber of Commerce campaign in public speech in San Francisco. Remember that he is one of the biggest employers of labor in San Francisco, a man who has had more dealings with the unions than any of the "Law and Order" commit teemen, and that his only interest In unionism is that of a humane and progressive citizen. Kolph was not even 1 a self-made man. He never worked with his hands or carried a union card. Today he controls some of the most important shipping in terests in the Pacific. Always he has been the idol of the city's people and a San Franciscan above everything else. To no man is ihe welfare of hie native city a matter of greater con cern. "In San Francisco at this moment a strong effort is being made In certain quarters to destroy organized union labor. "1 predict the failure of this move ment. "I am sure that not even a consid erable minority csf our people is in sympathy with any campaign to de stroy organised labor, a movement which would precipitate a wasteful and distressful straggle which settles 'nothing, brings no good to anyone, 'and divides a community for years. "The public is informed, however. 'that this campaign is not an attack !on organized labor. "Most opponent! of organized labor declare that they do not wish to de stroy the unions. "They would permit the unions to exist if they confine themselves to the functions of benevolent societies, visiting the Bick and burying the dead, but they must not attempt to jdeal with the uages or conditions Ot employment or interfere with the In alienable right of every man to work whether he hi longs to a union or not. "According to this school of thought every man has an inalienable right to work. "Bill lot any man seeking employ ment go into any shop or factory or hank, and, relying upon his alienable right to work, demand a job. He will soon find that li s Inalienable right to work is nothing hut a group of words, and that about the only inalienable right he has is the right to starve. "We need in this community more men of vision and insight, men who can think in tonus of human rights ;ts well as in terms of property. "Labor thinks in terms of living. When a union fixes wages at $;! a day, it has not in mind so much the $3 ns $3 worth of living; and, when will no longer maintain that standard of living the union feels that it is no longer getting its due. "Of course, it is easy to argue against this plan of a wage scale, but men do not live on technicalities and cannot, feed on words. You cannot discuss labor or the price of labor in the jargon of the law courts or the exchange. "The pirce of labor is something entirely different from the price of, barrels or of ships. The price of labor la the welfare of the nation; the price of labor is the pride of men, the honor of women, the well-being of children; the price of labor is the price of life, of liberty, of happines- "These things a man must under stand if he la to deal fairly with labor.' either as an employer, a citizen or a public official. Labor has had a long, THE LABOR JOURNAL (Continued from Page 1.) Said Mayor Rolph: hard fight for better conditions ii has had to fight every Inch of the way. It has taken and given hard blows in the effort. "But every trench that labor has won in this long struggle has been gained, not by voluntary concessions from employers, but by organization. And organization has been the means by which labor has gained all its victories, the means by which it has established a shorter work day, better wages, a higher standard of living for the whole working population. "Do the opponents of collective bar gaining realize the extent of their purpose? "Do they realize that the abolition of collective bargaining would mean the breaking up of organized labor? Do they know that they are striking the heart of the whole world labor movement, and do they realize that organized labor will fight with the resolution and desperation of men who are fighting for their lives, for their families, for all that organized labor h*s so hardly won and holds so dear? "Have not the adversaries of or ganized labor sufficient knowledge of history and human nature to tell them that what capital and organized so ciety have most to fear is not the victories but the defeats of organized labor? "It is not an answer to the argu ments in favor of the organization of labor, to point out abuses tolerated or injustices done, here and there, by labor unions. No human institution is perfect. But organized labor, as it becomes more powerful, becomes at the same time more far seeing and acquires a greater sense of re sponsibility. "What mistakes are made, what abuses exist, will be corrected in time and from within the labor movement. "Labor unions anil colective bar gaining have come to stay, because they are a necessity to modern civilization. "In my own business 1 have found that organizations of men in unions has helped me just as much as it has helped the men. Organized labor makes better conditions for labor and thereby more efficient and better work. I have found collective bar gaining very satisfactory. It provides a responsible body with which to deal. It maintains a control of the men by themselves, which takes a great burden off the employer. No union has ever broken a contract with me. "Labor has become partner in the business of the world anil must bo treated as a partner. Employers ol labor tire fast learning that unions have come to stay. "Our city has changed and grown in the same degree as the youth has into manhood, the brigatine to the ocean greyhound. Our products are exported to all parts of the world. Our indus tries are thriving, in the driving of the rivets, in the construction of the ocean carriers and In the clanging of the hammer on the lofty skyscraper. We see evidence on every hand Of prosperity and its hopes. 1 tint a San Franciscan. 1 love my city and love to sing her praises and extol her ac complishments. Capital has played its part, and I pay a sincere tribute to labor for its contribution to all that has made for the city's progress and happiness.'' Mayor Rolph is not running for of fice, lie is just beginning a second term of four years. This is his first experience in politics, and remember thai il was the business men of the Chamber of commerce who Induced him to become a candidate five years ago. >v Trunks, Sags, Repairing — Everett Trunk Factory, 2816 Rockefeller. Everett Printers Who Can Put the Label on Tour Printing: 1 tverett Print Shop. 2 Herald Printing Co. 3 Tribune p/lntlng Co. 4 Pyß. Ha/ci Printing Co. 6 Pu>»t--f*re«B. 7 Kane & Harcus. 8 Commercial Press FALL AND WINTER SHIRTS UNDERWEAR HATS HOSIERY I FOR MEN* H. E. STILES 1721 HEWITT THE GOLDEN RULE CORNER COLBY AND WALL ST. A Comparative Price List for Your Consideration rh Other Words, the Prices You Pay Elsewhere Compared With Golden Rule Prices Below Are the Regular Prices Charged Everywhere on Standard Merchandise Men's— Overalls $1.00 Work Shirts . .75 Underwear, Cotton, Suit 1.50 Sox .15 Dress Shirt 1.50 Work Shoes 4.00 Dress Shoes 5.00 Suit 15.00 Mackinaw 6.00 Hat 6.00 Total Amount $37.90 Golden Rule Total 27.73 $10.17 AGAIN Ladies'— Dress Shoes $4.00 House Dresses 1.50 Hose .16 Underwear, Suit 1.50 Dress Skirts 5.00 Coats 15.00 Cotton Blankets 1.50 Woolnap Blankets 2.50 Outing Flannel .10 9-4 Bleached Sheeting,. .30 Total $31.55 Golden Rule Total 22.19' (■ $9.3523* WHICH PRICE ARE YOU PAYING? Catch the Unsuspected Loss There is a tremendous leak of the family income caused by credit dealing. Beware ef this needless Heak. 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. Fed' Veal Roasts 1-Y 2 c FuirJ.ine of Fresh aud OAircd Fish, Oysters and Crabs. Our \Vf\table departmem saves you money on Vegetables fresh from ', t\e gardens. ». HOLLAND BUTTER STORE Washington Creamery Butter, :> lbs. for. $1.00 Prices In Baked Goods have advanced, but we sell the cheapest of any place In town. "Home made" Dread. Ties, Cakes, etc., just like mother used to make. "Home cooked" Beans, Salads, etc. The Grocery department is the cleanest in the city and the prices are the lowest. Everything to Eat—At Prices that Are Right The Independent Table Supply Ind. Phone 720 Coal at Reduced Prices We have 100 tons Issequa Egg Coal at. .". v $4.50 and $4.75 per ton We have Ty tons [Issequa Lump Coal at....:, $5.00 per too These coals jrere formerly 16.25 and |5.aA but the initio Ig clo« d and we wish to close out what we have on band. We also wisutO dispose of some steam c*ai we have or. hand 'ii order to rebuild our bunkers and arc offering/them at $4.00. '$4.25 and -4.75. Call 831 audMel us tell you about them/ We also have tlVe old stand-by, Grand u/l-c and Wellington Coals if you wish them. \ H. W. SHAW PHONE 831 YOU WILL FIND HDVI AT THE PASTIME AMUSEMENT PARLORS WetrrioYe and Hewitt STAR - - - STAR - - - STAR For Two Days Only SUNDAY MONDAY Theda Bar* in "HER DOUBEpatfF^ One of the be*t proJueti*hi we have of f c rejLjrelUtor iome time \. ./l DON'T MlSSE*"**^ 5 CENTS EVERETT, WASHINGTON Below Is the Golden Rule Price to Be Had Every Day in the Year Men's— Overalls, union-made $ .83 Work Shirts, full cut, fast colors .48 Underwear, rib or fleece, suit. - .98 Sox, extra good, no seams .10 Dress Shirt .98 Work Shoes, all leather 2.98 Dress Shoes, all leather 4.00 Suit, large assortment 9.90 Mackinaw, extra quality 4.98 Hat, fur, felt 2.50 $27.73 —YOUR SAVING AGAIN Ladies'— Dress Shoes $2.98 House Dresses .98 Hose, extra good .10 Underwear, light or heavy, suit .98 Dress Skirts, new styles 3.98 Coats, new Pall models 9.90 Cotton Blankets, full size, double .98 Woolnap Blankets, 72x80, double 1.98 Outing Flannel, heavy .08!/3 9-4 Bleached Pepperell Sheeting .23 $22.19 '/a k —YOUR SAVING HOME BAKERY UNION MARKET Hewitt at Hoyt Page Three Sunset Phone 722 1609 HEWITT AYE