Newspaper Page Text
Friday, March 10, 1922
You men who really believe in labeled goods BUY HERE We carry nothing but Union-Made Shoes MEN'S SHOE STORE Beard Bros. Next to Brewster's Plumbing & Heating E. A. Francois 2811 Rockefeller, Main 571R Res. Phone Black 209 Our Kodak finishing is done by experts only. Bring us your next roll and you will be pleased with the results. HOME PORTRAIT STUDIO 2816 Colby Aye. C. E. OGROSKY FINE SHOE REPAIRING Dealer in Purses, Gloves and Leather Goods 2001 HEWITT AVENUE H. E. STILES FURNISHINGS For Men 1721 HEWITT Shumway & Gay CIGARS, TOBACCO, CONFECTIONERY Cor. Broadway and Hewitt EVERETT, WASH. A. P. MILLER JEWELER Moved From 2830 Colby to 2931 COLBY Swedish Anchovies 40c Peterson's Rytak 25c Peterson's Health Crest....2sc Also Anchovies in bulk. Cow Butter Store Cor. Norton and Hewitt Phone Main 534 Pioneer-Alpine Dairy Milk PUREST Sold in the City This was proven by re cent tests made by Dr. Pos son of the United States Dept. of Agriculture when he gave our milk the high est score of any milk sold in the city. Quality and Service Pioneer-Alpine Dairy 2fith and Broadway MAIN 271 EVERETT HARDWARE CO. Dealers in Mechanics' Tools, Builders and Shelf Hardware, Cut lery and Sporting Goods. Phone Main 82 2019 HEWITT AYE. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION No. 410 MmM in Labor Temple the laat Monday In each month at 5!l0 p. m. W. CHAPMAN. Sec.-Treaa. 1523 Rmkrfeller Aye. KVERKTT PRINTERS WHO CAN FURN ISH Till: LABEL 00 YOUR PRINTING 1. Everett Print Shop. 2. Everett Daily Herald. S. Ev.rett Daily Newa. 4. Puiet Prena. 5. C.raff Printing: Co. 7. Kane & Harrua. r»mmeri-ial Preaa. We are in Business for your Health EKHO DRUG STORE Humphrey & Lamb Retailers of Q'' ALITY GROCERIE6 SUNKIST PRODUCTS All Phones En. 47. 1701 Wetmore JOE PESH SAYS: Demand the Union Label in your clothes and help your fellow workman. JOE PESCH, Tailor, 1716 Hewitt Save 35 cents on the Dollar by having your Kodak finishin • 'lone at the GRAVES STUDIO WIS! 2 HEWITT (Opposite Crand Leader) Have That Suit Cleaned and Pressed at AMERICAN DYE WORKS 2821 Wetmore Main 2* JOE PESH SAYS: You protect your fellow work man by demanding tho Union Label. JOE PESCH, Tailor, 1716 Hewitt Best Optical Service We Make Our Own Glasses Everett Optical Co. 2807 COLBY IF YOU WANT THINGS? Economize on food, buy where groceries and meat cost less, and you can have the other things you want. We sell Meat and Groceries at very reasonable prices. It will pay you to trade here. FARM PRODUCTS ASSOCIATION ROSE THEATRE HIPPODROME VAUDEVILLE Two Show Nightly— 7:15, 9 P. M. BREWSTERS Hewitt and Colby For Your Smokes Fountain Lunch in Connection EVERETT TENT & AWNING CO. 1501 Hewitt TENTS TO RENT OWL PHARMACY 1607 HEWITT Ex 176 Exchange 55 Phone MODEL TRANSFER & STORAGE CO. E. J. Dwycr, Mgr. Heavy Trucking. Transfer Baggage, Long Distance Hauling By Auto Truck Corner Grand and California Headquarters for Bell Auto Freicht Line—Everett-Soattte Union Plumbing j Heating Shops R. M. Westover B. M. Richards A. Hedlund A. P. Bassett K. M. Larson Louis Aya C. R. Schweitzer E. A. Francois Vie Matson Monroe WELLER & BERRY (Successors to Jarvis & Jackson) The Very Best Cigars, Cigarettes, Smoking and Chewing Tobaccos Pipes, Smokers* Articles, Etc. Choice Candies and Soft Drinks Cozy Card Room Phone Main 36 1703 Hewitt MAC BEAN'S MILLINERY Now Located at 2915 Colby avenue Next Everett Theatre VIEWS ON THE RECOGNITION OF THE MEXICAN GOVERNMENT 'i (By Samuel Gompers, in the Amer ian Federatjonist) Eor more than a year the present government of Mexico, elected in j what was undoubtedly the fairest | election Mexico has ever had, has ! been in power and has maintained in | Mexico a degree of public order that compares favorably with the degree of public order maintained in any; other country. It the state department of the United States is operating under the formula laid down by former Presi dent Wilson in his refusing to recog nize the usurper the dictator Iluerta. as it seems to be, the administration of President Oliregon has undoubt edly met all the requirements of that formula and is entitled to recogni tion. It is true that the United States government, through the state de partment, has asked the government of Mexico to enter into a treaty prior to th eextending of recognition It must be admitted, however, that the Mexican administration has had all the better of the argument on this point. It sets forth that it cannot in honor enter into an agreement which, would compel it to do those things which it intends to do and is doing. This position is one which commands th>! respect of those who are not in down light opposition to everything Mexican. It is contended, further more, that such a treaty, even if en tere i into, would be a ridiculous proceeding, inasmuch as a treaty with an unrecognized government— and that what the American state department is seeking—would be, after all, a worthless instrument unless ratified by the Mexican gov ernment following recognition. Americans who are not prejudiced one way or another by a desire to get possession of Mexican natural resources upon the most favorable terms end conditions, are coming more and more to the conclusion that there has been something more than diplomacy at work in the rela tions between the two countries. It is a fact beyond dispute that Amer ican capitalists have sought to shape the policy of the United States in such a manner as to bring to Ameri can investors the largest possible return. When these investors felt that intervention in Mexico would be a good thing for them, they were for intervention. More recently it evi dently has been their conviction that by attempting to retard the granting of recognition they could wring larger concessions and more favor able investment terms from the Mex ican government. It is quite possible that the com plete story of the intrigues of Amer ican bankers, American oil interests and American investors and would be investors in Mexican mineral, land and timber resources, will never be known. Sufficient is known, however, to make certain the fact that the amount of intrigue has been much larger than that of which we knowledge. In this connection it is interesting to note the curious conduct of Will iam Randolph Hearst through his va rious newspapers is now attacking and exposing the National Assn. for the Protection of American Rights in Mexico, the principal organized exponent of American imperialism in Meyico and the principal organized ap petite for Mexican oil and other nat ural wealth. It is being shown that representatives of this organization engaged in an intrigue for the fo menting of an armed rebellion against the government of President Olregon, the leader of which was to have beer. General Pablo Gonzales. Of course, if this plan had succeed ed, Gonzalez would have become president of Mexico and the servile tool of the American investment in terests. At about the time when the Na tional Association for the Protection of American Rights in Mexico is shown to have engaged in conversa tions with General Gonzalez, with a view to the overthrow of the estab lished government in Mexico, the American Federationist published a detailed expose of that association and made clear its purpose and the character of its operations. In the American Federationist for June, 1920, in which the National Associa tion for the Protection of American Rights in Mexico was fully dis cussed, the following conclusion ap pears: "The conviction is inescapable that the association has for its purpose the arousing of suspicion, distrust and enmity in the United States to ward Mexico. They may never use the word 'intervention' and they may decry its use but what need have they to ask for intervention if they can get everyone else to demand it! Their propaganda is of a character calculated to arouse anger and re sentment. Once begin a search for information about Mexico in the offices of 347 Fifth avenue. New York City, and you find yourself at the beginning of a trail which con sist of one denunciation after an other, one condemnation after an other, one criticism after another, of things Mexican and of every policy of the government of the United States which seems to indlate a de sire for peaceful and harmonious re lations between the two nations." This was shortly after the conclu sion of the celebrated hearings held by the senate committee, presided over by Secretary of the Interior Fall then a member of the senate. The National Association for the Protec tion of American Rights in Mexico made the fullest possible use of the hearings conducted by Senator Fall and it was freely charged that the association cooperated in the secur ing of witnesses and that the attor ney for the Fall committee was on the most friendly terms with the officers of the National Association. The manner in which the hearings were conducted lent much color to these assertions. At the time when the National Association for the Protection of American Rights in Mexico was most busily engaged in propaganda and intrigue, the Hearst newspapers not only were silent, but were publishing with evident relish testimony before the Fall committee which was un friendly to Mexico nad which was en tirely satisfactory to the organized 1 oil interests. As a matter of fact, I the oli interests can be injured but| little by an exposition now of what they were doing from a year to a year and a half ago. The Hearst publications could not have been in ignorance of the character of the National Association for the Protec tion of American Rights in Mexico at the time when that organization • was most bitterly engaged in propa- THE LABOR JOURNAL ganda and intrigue, because suffi cient information was available to them, as to all other publications, to indicate specifically what was that character. Furthermore, in addition to the information which was made avail- I able about this particular organiza tion, the Pan-American Federation of Labor subsequently made public j protest against intrigue against Mexico which was being carried on!' i:i the border states of tho United Stales. i What Mr. Hearst issaying now is interesting and it is to be hoped that all possible information not yet obtained will be secured and made Public, but however important that may be, the paramount issue at the present moment is the issue of recog-j nition of the legally-established and w ell-conducted government of the Mexican republic. Hy all of the standards of government in the diplomatic recognition of one nation by another, Mexico is entitled to rec ognition as an act of justice. Abso lutely the only persons who can con ceivably derive advantage from the continued withholding of recognition are certain American bankers who hope to drive a better bargain with Mexiro by creating in Mexico the impression that they have some in- 1 fluence in determining the matter of , recognition. For everyone else, | whether Mexican or American, the 1 advantage lies in granting inline- j diate recognition. The paramount reason, however. ; dhy recognition should be granted is that the Mexican government has comported itself in a manner which j justifies recognition and the Mcxi- | can government is a governme" which holds its power as the result . of the democratically expressed man date of the people. RARE BIRDS FROM CHINA IMPORTED Scores of rare birds imported from China for the department of game of the state of Washington were in cluded in the cargo of the steamship Eldridge, Capt. Fred W. Brooks, when she docked at Smith Cove yes terday afternoon from the Orient. The birds were brought here by A. J. Park, acting lor the department, who went to China several months ago. Due to an accident there a large number of birds were lost on the vojage. but J. W. Kinney, super visor of the department of game and game fish, said there were still enough remaining to make a good start. Mi-. Park reported that he had tremendous difficulties in getting the consignment out of China, due to the large amount of routine that he had to go through. The absolutely new bird is the Bamboo partridge, of which 300 were shipped. Mr. Kinney said they had no idea of the exact number lost but probably half. Straw was thrown into the pens where they were kept, and it was later discovered this had been sprayed with a kind of poison ous substance, and in eating the grain among the straw the birds were poisoned. The Bamboo partridge is from the marshes of China, and these were brought here to be turned loose in the Puget Sound district. It is smal ler than the Hungarian partridge and larger than the Bob White, but it is said to be very fast on the wing. It has bright coloring. About 150 Chinese pheasants from the northern and colder parts of China are in the shipment! They were selected from the cold regions to be liberated in the colder por tions of this state. Twenty-five pairs of Spectacle ducks and Mandarin ducks were brought along. These are beautiful ducks, and expected to do well here. The shipment includes a Thibet ram, from the borderland of Mon golia and China. It lives at an ele vation of 12,000 feet. Mr. Park said it was one of three in captivity in the world. The other two are in London. The state department will keep the ram for Mr. Park, who plans to return to China in about ihi'ci; weeks, and as that time he. hopes to secure a female. Kinney has recently brought in a flock of prairie chickens from Mon tana, and these will be distributed in Lincoln county and the Big Bend country east of the mountains, and in Kittitas county. The state game department will have approximately 60,000 Chinese pheasant eggs for distribution to those who wish to hatch and liber ate the birds in their counties throughout the state. Some of the county game commissioners are of fering $1.00 per bird at two months of age delivered to the local game wardens, the state to furnish the eggs free of charge. The depart ment will also sell the eggs at $3 per dozen to those who wish to raise birds for commercial purposes. The department of game and fish is supported by trust funds derived from the sportsmen, receiving 10 per cent of the county license fees. No. SUMMONS. In the BuP«rlor Court of the State of Wash ington, for Snohomish County. D. 1.. Keece and C. A. Recce, his wife. Plain tiffs, vs. The unknown heirs of William N. Bennett, deceased, and all other persons or partitw unknown, claiming any right, title, interest, lien or estate in the renl estate described in the complaint filed herein and hereinafter describd, Dfend ants. The State of Washington to the said the unknown heirs of William N. Rennett, de ceased, and also all other persons or parties unknown, claiming any right, title, aatate, lien or interest in the real estate herein after described, defendant* : You are hereby summoned to appear within »ixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, towit: within sixty days after the 3rd day of February, 1922, and defend the above entitled action, in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs, and serve a copy of your answer on the undersigned attorneys for plaintiffs, at their office below stated, and in case of your failure so to do judg ment will be rendered agaiiut you accord ing to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of the above entitled court. The puriHise and object of said action is to quiet and confirm the title to the south east quarter of the northeast quarter, and lot one, in section five, township thirty-two north, of range ten east of W. M., in Sno homish county. Washington, in the plaintiffs D. L. Recce and C. A. Recce. his wife, and to remove all clouds from the title to said premises and to bar you and each of you from claiming or asserting any right, title or interest in and to said premise*, or any part thereof. E. C. DAII.FY. A. E DAILEY, Attorneys for Plaintiff Office and IV O. Address: Stokes Rldg, Everett. Snohomish County, «YYaah. First Tub. Feb. S. 1»22. l*sl I'ub. March 10, 1922. Have You Any Curranl or Gooseberry Bushes? Quarantine Issued in County on Currant and Gooseberry Hushes A quarantine ordering all black curiants (rowing in this county to be destroyed and Prohibiting the ship ment of all five-needled pines, cur rant or gooseberry hushes within or from Western Washington, has been issued by the State Department of Agriculture to become effective March 1, 1922. This measure has been deemed necessary in order to control the white pino blister rust which was discovered in the northwestern coun ties of the state last fall. The quar antine order includes the counties of Whatcom, San Jauu, Skagit, Island, Snohomish, King, Kitsap, Mason, Jef ferson and Clallam. White pine blister rust, which has caused so much damage among the pines of the east, is carried from the white pine trees to currant, and gooseberry leaves where two stages of its life are passed. It then goes back to the pines and in the course of from three to six years it returns to the CUrrantl and gooseberry bushes. The rust cannot go from one pine to another, according to George L. Zundel, extension plant disease spec ialist of the State College, but has to go through either of tbe two bushes motioned. The stage of the disease that passes from the currant or goose berry to the pine tree is very deli cate and lives only a short time. It is at this time that the disease may be controlled by the removal of these bushes. In the eastern part of the United States all currant and gooseberry plants within 300 yards of white pine stands are being removed. This has been found to give complete pro tection to the trees. How Shipping Board Cuts Their Expenses Mr. Elmer Schlesinger, general counsel of the Shipping Board, has been telling the House Appropria tions Committee how the Shipping Hoard is cutting down expenses. A list of Shipping Board employes and their present salaries was re cently published in these columns, in cluding two employees at $3i.000 a year each, one at $30,000, two at $25,000, seven at $12,000, fifteen at $11,000, nineteen at $10,000, and hun dreds of others at salaries ranging from $9,500 down to $3,120 It does not appear from Mr. Schlesincer's testimony that any of these salaries were reduced or abol ished. When the Shipping Board wishes to economize it knows at whicb end to begin—at least this is the wav Mr. Schlesinger says they are reducing expenses: "Mr. Chairman, we have been cut ting down our expense as much as we can. For instance, we recently sent a man in our New York office who has cut down all the stenographers in that office. He has cut them down T think from $150 to $100 a month. We have cut down all the steno graphic force and the messenger force." Doubtless Mr. Lasker has saved enough in reducing the salaries of stenographers and messengers to pay at least a part of the salary of an other hiirh priced special attorney, or another director of a bureau of in foi-mation to send out society col umns to the press. "Luxury Tax" Rules The following statement is issued by Collector of Internal Revenue, burns Poe, for the District of Wash ington: Witu the repeal by the revenue act of 1921 of the so-called "luxury tax" on articles of men's and wom en's wearing apparel and other changes in tax legislation, the bu reau of internal revenue has issued new regulations (47 and 48) relat ing respectively to the excise tax on sales by the manufacturer of cer tain articles—automobiles and acces sories, cameras, candy, fire arms, ci gar and cigarette holders, liveries, hunting garments, carpets, rugs, trunks, etc. —and the excise tax on works of art and jewelry. The principal changes in the latter taxes are that the tax on works of art is reduced from 10 to 5 per cent and that the tax on Jewelry and sim ilar articles, which remains at 5 per cent no longer includes gold or silver ornamented glasses and spectacles. The tax on works of art attaches on all sales except the original sale by the artist, a sale to an educational institution or public art museum and sales by dealers for resale. While the tax on musical instru ments has been repealed, certain in struments such as cornets, clarinets, ets., if made of ornamented with sil ver or other precious metal are tax able. Fountain pens aquipped with gold pen points are also taxable. Monthly returns and payments of the tax on works of art and jewelry are required of the vendor. Section 904 of the revenue act of 1921, which in the revenue act of 1918 included the tax on certain arti cles of wearing apparel, provides only for a tax of 5 per cent of the amounts paid for the following arti cles in excess of the following prices: carpets, $4.50 a square yard; rugs, $(! a square yard; trunks, $35 each; valises, traveling bags, suit cases, hat boxes, used by travelers and fitted toilet cases, $25 each; purses, pocket books, shopping and hand bags, $5 each; portable lighting fixtures, lamps of all kinds and lamp shades, $10 each; and fans, $1 each. This tax is not payable by the pur chaser, but by the manufacturer, pro durer or importer, who are required to make monthly returns and pay ment. Copies of regulations 47 and 48 may be had on personal application at the office of Collector of Internal Revenue, Tacoma. Washington, and the following branch offices: Spo kane and Seattle, Washington. Smoke CHALLENGE lOtf Cigar. Two young women artists in Spain arrived at a country inn, hot, dusty, and thirsty. They couldn't talk Spanish, but wanted some milk badly, so one of them drew a most beautiful highart cow, while the other iyigled some coins. The (Spaniards looked, and a boy was sent off poste-haste. In half an hour the boy returned, hot and triumphant—with two seats for a bull fight! Cor. Hewitt and Rockefeller Ayes. Phone Main 217 White Sale MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AT SAVING PRICES —WOMEN'S NIGHTGOWNS, made of pink Nainsook, trimmed with blue stitchings, in slip-over styles. Extra special, March White Sale 69c —WOMEN'S NIGHTGOWNS, made of white Longcloth, with colored embroidered designs, slip-over styles. Featured for our March White Sale 89c WOMEN'S NIGHTGOWNS, made of pink Longcloth, with lace yoke. Slip-on style. March White Sale, at 98C WOMEN'S NIGHTGOWNS, made <>f white Nainsook, set-in or kimono sleeves; slip-on style, and lace or embroidery trim. Special, each 51.25 —WOMEN'S NIGHTGOWNS, made of fine quality Nainsook, lace trim; V or square neck; short sleeves, in slip-over style. Special at 51.98 WOMEN'S ENVELOPE CHEMISE — Made of cross*harrcd Dimity, in pink; also soft, white Nainsook aiul lace trim. Values to $2.50. March White Sale, each 51.98 WOMEN'S ENVELOPE CHEMISE —Made of fine quality white Nainsook; lace trim, or with spray of colored embroidery. Extra special, March White Sale 98c WHITE HOUSE PUBLIC MARKET THE HOUSE OF QUALITY ALWAYS FAIR TO ORGANIZED LABOR MAIN 973 HEWITT and OAKES MAIN 978 WE WANT TO SEE YOU AGAIN and AGAIN and so we conduct our Amusement Parlors on a Plane of Service affording to You the Enjoyment of FINK POOL & BILLIARD TABLES, COMFORTABLE AND QUIET CLUB ROOMS Unexcelled Home Cooking and Pastries —Your Favorite Brands of Cisaw, Tobacco* and Candies PASTIME AMUSEMENT PARLORS N. W. Cor. Hewitt & Wetmore DRIESSLEIN & DEWEY PHONE MAIN 349 Steinway and Other Fine Pianos—Pianolas Victrolas, Grafonolas, Edisons Service Is Our Hobby 1705 HEWITT AYE. All the Records Everett, Wash. All the Time. Main 797 MEADOWMOOR ICE CREAM Is Always the Best Meadowmoore Ice & Cold Storage Co. 1918 HEWITT AYE. MAIN 740, MAIN 39R MR. AND MRS. UNIONIST Take advantage of our Free Delivery. Phone Main 30 for the Real Home Made Saimege and the Best Meat Obtainable, at Reasonable Prices. HOME SAUSAGE & MEAT CO. Strictly Union Market We have a repair shop tn connec- i ttom with store and have an expert ropair man in charge of same. We make A specialty of repairing motor cycles, bicycles, typewriters, cash registers, guns and revolvers. We also do lock, safe and key work. Tele phone and we will call for your "work and return same when repaired at Arthur A. Baily's Sporting Goods aiid Hardware Store. Both phones 75. EVERETT SHOE HOSPITAL Men's Leather Half-Soles cut to SI.OO Men's 75c Leather or Rubber Heels cut to 40C Women's Shoes $1426 Half- Soles cut to 75c Women's Leather Heels, former price 40c; cut to 25C Men's Panco Soles, former price $1.75, cut to $1.00 All other work cut accordingly. We've lowered the price, but not the quality—All work guaran teed. 2005 Hewitt Aye. ROREY-ROBEY CO. 2802 Colby Aye.. Phone Main 28<> j Are distributors of the following ! well-known lines, of which they carr\ a full stock: Sound Tires and Tubes. Goodyear Pneumatic and Solid Truck Tires. Burd Quick Seating Piston Rings. Jahn Pistons. S. M. C. Brake Lining. H. R. L. Piston Pins Fan Belts and Radiator Hose. Smoke BLUE RIBBON 5f Cigar. "OFFICIAL BUSINESS Penalty for Private Use to Avoid Payment of Postage, $300. And inside the envelope we found tho following official business: "Mrs. Albert Bissell, daughter of Doctor and Mrs. Hubert Work, first assistant postmaster general, who has been spending several weeks with her parents at their apartments at the Wardman Park hotel, has returned to her home at Pueblo, Colorado." To be well thought of, think of others. —Forbest Magazine. Five thousand seven hundred miles of railroad hnve been abandoned in the United States in the last five years, while only 3.200 miles have been built in that period. BEST EQUIPPED LAUNDRY North of Seattle Best possible laundry work can only be gotten where the beM pos sible facilities abound.. No laun dry can do the best grade of work unless fitted for it. We do not wish to boast, but in fairness to our plant we must say it is the best equipped in the state north of Seattle, and our prices Bre low. too. Following is a few items; all others similar: Shirts, up form 10c Collars 3c Underwear 10c Socks 5c MENDING FREE Rough Dry, lb. 6c Suits. Dry-cleaned, odorless $1.58 less „ $1.50 PEOPLE'S LAUNDRY CO. CLEANERS AND DYERS Phone Ex. 52 Wall and (.rand PUREST DRUGS Dean's Pharmacy Eagle Pharmacy South Park Grocery Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. GRAIN \M> PBODUCB We carry a complete line of chicken feed as well as a full line of groceries. 41st and Colby Phone Main 46 Smoke OLYMHC OLUB 10c cigar. Page Th; '