Newspaper Page Text
Friday, September 110, 1910.
ROSF THEATRE l^V/k-F-L/ PlayingPantages Vaudeville JOSEPH ST. PETER, Manager. Emßloyhig Only Unlo Labor Matinees every day at 2:30. Night shows 7 and 8:45 Entire change of program Monday and Thursday of Each Week Afternoon Prices 15c, Children 10c, Boxes 95c. Night Prices 15c. and 25c.', Boxes 35c. ACME "f\ Strictly Union House-' THE ACME THEATRE STOCK COMPANY In High Class Plays MATINEES TUESDAY, THURSDAYS, SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS. Seats Reserved Over Both Phones. Popular Prices: 10c, 20c, 30. Custom Tailors' Union Label IS ON YOUR GARMENTS We have a first class shop and are prepared to take care of your wants in up-to-date clothes. PHONE IND. 521. RES. IND. 571 X POPULAR THEATRE MANAGER SEVERS CONNECTION. Fred W. St. Peter, the popular owner of the Acme theatre, has sold his In terest to P. O. Broahe, of Seattle. Mr. Broshe will conduct, the Acme theatre along the same high class lines as Mr. St. Peter, giving to the public able stuck productions. Mr. St. Peter will go i" Edmonton, Canada, for an indefl iiite period. PRINTS ENDORSE JUDGE BLACK. Everett Typographical Union, No. -Ho, at its last regular meeting last Monday evening, for the first time in its history, went on record as endors ing officially the candidacy of any nominee for public office who was not a union member. By a unanimous vote Judge Black was endorsed for Congress. There is a story back of it that in volves "God llates-a Coward Humph icy. During the last session of Con (jiess every typographical union in the country under the jurisdiction of the International petitioned their represen tatives in Congress to put pulp wood mi the free list. The local union peti lioned Congressman Humphrey to vote to put wood pulp OH the free list as did every publisher in Everett save one. During the tariff conference before Congress it was shown that the paper trust bad added |80 per ton to the cosl i print paper, but the trust failed to show that it cost a cent more to manu factura paper. This added cost to t lie publisher necessitated in many install ces the discharge of many old and tried employes owing to the reduction in size of the papers. To meet the trirst tactics the printers and publishers of the country asked Congress to remove the duty on wood pulp and Humphrey voted to maintain the schedule. That is why for one reason the print lis „re after Humphrey's scalp and have itnaaimously endorsed Judge Black for < ongress. EVERET TRADES COUNCIL. Sept. 23.—President Moncur called •lie council to order at H p. m. The credentials of Delegate Sorenson of the steam engineers, Crnndall of the J retail cleuks, were read and accepted, and the delegates obligated and seated. A communication was read from the Seattle Labor Party giving an outline of the preamble and platform adopted by that organization. Same was placed on file. Clerks reported that some of the Riverside merchants had agreed to close thaif stores evenings, beginning with Monday evening. September Mth, but that it was rumored that they would refuse to abide by the agreement. Mat ter was laid over one week pending as tion by the merchants ulfected. Everett Theatre committee appointed to prepare a wtatemeut for the press of the Everett theatre trouble, reported that the communication would tie pre pined within a short time. la»btd committee reported progress, eports by Unions: ™ Inside VYiremen One initiation. Machinists Benefit baseball game at Rabbins' park next Sunday the proceed* to go to the striking machhibtt*. Plumbers Koliertsoii Warren Plumb ing Co. in the .loilmal unfair list or dered changed to East aide I'luinbing Co. Stage Workers Listened to report THEATRE SEE THAT THE P. WAGNER FINE TAILORING Removed to 1912 Hewitt Avenue from Delegate Uolbcrg lo the district convention at Spokane. Clerks Eight applications. Teamsters- Seven initiation-; one by card. Cooks and Waiters -Elected new of I ice I -. Brotherhood Gloves, Keystone Over alls, Union label Suits, Elgin Shirts, all at the "Boston." Tbe 1,180 stage hands employed in seventy New VorU theaters want an Increase In wages. They are nil mem bers of the Theatrical I'roteetive Union of Stage Hands. Washington Central Labor union has begun a campaign against tbe display of strikes und strike breaking scenes in motion picture shows. Labor lead ers hold that the pictures put their cause before the public In n false said damaging light. The engineers of the Central Ver mont railway will receive an increase In wages averaging 20 per cent ns a result of nu agreement recently signed by officials of tbe company and repre sentatlves of the Brotherhood of Lo comotive Engineers. Adjutant General Weybrecht of Obio told the Columbus street railway at torneys that the Investigations, by the militia and police pointed to strike breakers us tbe perpetrators of many deeds of violence 4n order to "bold up" the company and prolong their employment. Judtio K. If. I-andis, umpire In tbe dispute between the Bridge and Struc tural Iron Workers' union and tbe contracting firm of John Orlilitlis ft Son, Chicago, Imposed v tine of 1200 on the unlou because twenty nine of Its members quit work In violation of an agreement Frank H. McCarthy, New England organiser of the American Federation of Labor, who lias been conducting the organizing work In Qulncy for the past several months, recently announced that he has completed his task and that Qulncy Is now oue of the best organized cities of Massachusetts. Wages Paid by Krupps. Compared with tbe wages paid American workmen, tbe scale lv Krupps is very low. but compared with other German Industries the wages are blgh. Tbe overage wage Is $1.35 a dny. However, tbe cost of living Is low. The bread for the entire community Is made lv one bakesbop. It ts sold to each person ut I certain died price, aud at tbe cud of tbe year a rebate Is given to the purchaser ac cording to the amount bought. Tbe Krupps manage the bakery, but they are perfectly satisfied to make their profits ou irou and steel, ami they give their employees the benefit of getting the best of brend ut absolute cost. It may be said In passing that employees are not compelled to patronize the bake shop. Engineers G.t Wage Increase. A satisfactory adjustment of the controversy between the Virginian Hallway company aud it* euglneers has beeu readied. In some respects tbe controversy wus one of tbe most obstlnute proceedings tbe mediators have hud to handle. The engineers otv talued on au average uu Increase of approximately 10 per ceut In wages Engineers driving locomotives of the Mallet type-a double engine with a large single holler-will get nil lv crease of about 20 per cent, this In creaso established a precedent In the pay of operating locomotives of that type. Elgin Shirts at the Boston. Labor Briefs. SPECIAL POLICE OFFICER MAKES MONKEY OF HIMSELF. (Continued from page |,j m 'f< * nd "I Is no easy nutter some. 11 ' to repress your reeling* in the P rewnc « m*n who is willfully tak ln ß ""■ breed out of the months of your wife snd children, [f they had !°»< 'heir temper once in awhile and "took a swing at a scab" it would have 1 11 nothing remarkable the remarks. We thine is that they never did that thing. Now what follows is taken from the court record* of the trial in justice court Tuesday morning and a stenog raphic transcript is available to sub stantlate it. 111 I" within two weeks ago it had been the practice of the pickets to go Into tin- toner mi the bridge for a drink of water or to use the telephone. Very suddenly (he bridge tenders notified the boys that orders had I n received to allow nobod) in tin- tower that didn't belong there. Saturday after noon Pickets Johnson and Hotting saw Bridge Tender Peterson on the bridge. Botting approached him and asked for a match. Then he asked what was the matter with the bridge tender that he didn't seem In want to talk to the boys any more and asked why they were excluded from longer using the lower. The answers were not satisfactory and having his own view as to why they were no lunger allowed the favnrs, Hutting said to Peterson; "You eweet guv. a bunch of you will get it handed to you uu election day." Crossing the bridge on his wheel at the time was a "special police officer," one Goodman by name. Peterson said, "Why don't you talk to himt" Hutting replied that Goodman didn't have en ough nerve to talk to him. Peterson immediately called Goodman over and repeated what had 1 n said. Good man began immediately to threaten ar rest ami when Hutting questioned his authority, seized him by the coat and drawing a police club from his coat, said, "Make a move and I'll rap you over the head with this club." He told Peterson to call for the |>o lire pat ml ami placed Hutting under ar rest. The evidence produced gave absolutely no excuse for arrest. Peterson himself is a police officer and could have ar rested Botting ii In- had offered to make trouble. There were no loud word-, uu threats further than the one to "get" Peterson politically, no •sign of violence. Goodman claimed on the stand that he thought from the ex- I lion of th''ff s -ees of the men that trouble was inly. l . I ..'.ring. He slated that \ile names were called, but neither he nor the other witness for the prose cution could tell a single vile or oppro bious word. "V«iu sweet guy," was the entire sum and substance of the vile epithets, Goodman said that he would have taken a hand in the game under any circumstances and was already coming when Peterson called him. Now about i his man Goodman. Here is some more court record sworn to on the witness -land by Goodman, On the 13th day of September be received a commission as deputy sheriff from Sheriff Hodge of King county. On the Uth of September he was sent to Ev erett, lb- was appointed a Special po lice officer by Mayor Hai l ley and de tailed to the Snohomish river bridge to keep the peace, despite the fact that both Bridge renders Peterson and Ken nisoii are police officers. Now it was held ill coiiri I hat* Goodman was not an officer <Vf the city of Everett at all al the time he made the arrest. The city charter pro vides that the mayor or fire and police commission may appoint special police Benefit For Striking Machinists of Everett BASE BALL N. TEAM v. s. BRODECKS G. SUNDAY, OCT. I Robbins Park, 2.30 p. nv New Suits and Goats THE DISPLAY OF STYLISH SUITS AND COATS was never more complete at this store. The best man-tailored gar ments are here from the foremost manufacturers in the United States. Garments that arc absolutely guaranteed by the makers. Before pur , hating your new Coat or Suit, you should visit this store We know that the garments shown here are of superior qualities Ihe almost endless variety of colors and sues makes it poss.ble lor you to secure a perfect fit. YOU SHOULD see our New Suits and Coats. Ihe prices are always lower at this store. $10.00 to $30.00 $15.00 to $45.00 00LS0N & CLEAVER •The Store That Saves You Mon. \ ' Both I'hones 217 THE LABOR JOURNAL. when in their judgment they are needed or an emergency exists, Imt THE Al' POINTMENT LASTS no LONGER THAU THE FIRST REGULAR MEET ING Of THE CTOf COUNCIL UNLESS THE COUNCIL BY RESOLUTION <>i: OTHERWISE SHALL OFFICIALLY PROVIDE, The minutes of the city Council were introduced in evidence and substantiated by Comptroller Oilman that the city council had held two meetings subsequent to the appoint men I of Goodman and no action what ever taken in the matter of the ap pointment or retention of Goodman a a special police officer. Goodman was consequently held guilty of Impersonal ing an officer and had no light what ever to make an arrest in thjs county without a warrant from the sheriff of Snohomish county. Judge Shelter held that il had l n plainly shown thai Goodman was not an officer of the city of Everett at the time the arrest was made, Be held further thai the offense was so trivial that unde)r ordinary circumstances it would never be allowed to come to 1 t but would be thrown out. He admitted that in times of Industrial trouble the situation was tense ami both sidos apt to say incautious things but that tbe language used would at no time warrant arrest under any clrcum stances unless accompanied by an act or attempted act of physical violence. The defendant was therefore discharged from custody freed from the charge of disorderly conduct. The trial may appear Insignificant and trivial—just an incident in the momentous struggle being waged be tween organized capital and organized labor on this coast but it is Worthy of close attention just the same. Why did Sheriff Hodge give Goodman a King county commission one day and why should Goodman be sent to Ev crctt the nextt Why should he be sfe&tlionedj on the Snohomiffh river bridge when two police officers were stationed there already and the city was aide to give ample police protec tion from its regular force! Who is paying Goodman's salary, the .Metal Trades' Association OT the taxpayers and citizens of Everett? It special police work must be done must we send to Seattle tor non-resident, non-young, non-tax paying minions and Ignore tin- men of this city who live here and make this city? The striking machinists have no other weapons with which to prose cute this strike but their labor powei and the moral assistance Of the public The metal trades' association has re souirces unlimited—financial, political, business, Is it going to he allowed to come into this city as it has into Los Angeles, Portland, Spokane, Tacoma. Seattle ami attempt to us.- the city ad ministration itself to beat down the workers'; Shall the use of the lowest order of men this country has yet pro duced the notorious Plnkerton de teethes (for despite his Vehement de nial nothing can convince the maehin ists that Goodman is anything else but a Plnkerton) be allowed in this city where workingiiien have built their homes, made possible tin- public school, the church ami the lodge? Isn't it palpable that things were too quiet on the Snohom|ih river bridge, and the pickets too effective in their work of inducing strike breakers to quit their mean business to suit the metal trades people? W hat else can be made out of it. Arc the people of Everett going to stand for this sort of things? The ar rest and trial are a mere incident but it serves to show where the line up is in this conflict today, Are you going to side with the employers in their at tempt to scab this coast and beat la bor down to a level with the coolie. When the strike was first called one of the proprietors of the Sumner Iron works told his men that in a few years COATS PRICED FROM SUITS PRICED FROM Hewitt and KockelVller they would be working ten hours a day and making ft&M. IX) you know what that means to this city and to this coastl Ha whose side are you, Mr. Private Cltbntnl LOCAL NOTES I- inert union label suits at the Boston. P. A. Peterson, secretary of tiie Huihling UihoreiN, is in h'resno, C'al., attending a convention of the Danish Brotherhood. Brotherhood Gloves at the Boston. Now is the time to have that overcoat or winter suit cleaned and put in first class shape. American Dye Works. Phone 248. Keystone Overalls at the Boston. Clarence l'olsom, International Presi dent of the shingle weavers, was in the cltj Tuesday evening and visited his home local. Mr. Eolsom is a candi dale for reelection in the referendum election to be held next month. We lead, others follow. American Dye Works. Phones 248. The 1!. J. Brush studio is now nicely located in the new ipiarters on the top floor of the Commerce building, The Brush Studio has attained an enviable reputation in the city Ifor high-class work, which will be easily maintained in the commodious new ipiarters where every natural advantage of light and space will combine to aid. Now is the time to have that summer suit (leaned. American Dye Works. Phones 248. Don't forget that benefit game of ball at Bobbins' park next Sunday after noon. Brotherhood Gloves at the Boston. It might md be a bad idea for the machinist pickets to apply for commis sions as special police. While the stars aie being distributed around they might as well get in on the game as should the tools of the Sumner Iron Works. Keystone Overalls at the Boston. The teamsters' union held a smoker in connection with their regular meet ing' mc .lay evening which was attend ed by a big bunch of the boys. A swell spread and plenty of smokes kept all in terested until a late hour. Wheels sold on installments at Arthur Baily's Gun, Bicycle and Sporting Goods Store, 1610 Hewitt avenue. Union label hats at the Boston. Maulsby & Sons. New Undertakers, corner Wall and Wetmore. Private ambulance service. Phone 809. Union label Suits, $20, $25, $30, at the Boston. Keystone Overalls at the Boston. "Dr. Jacob Smith, Specialist, Kidney and Bladder, Toggery Bldg, 1505'/, Fishig tackle, baseball and sporting goods at Arthur Baily's Hardware and Sporting Goods' store at 1010 Hewlttt. Finest union label suits at the Boston. "DR JACOB SMITH, Specialist, Dis eases of men, Toggery Bldg, 1505 1 /, Hewitt." Union label hats at the Boston. Union label Suits, $20, $26, $30, at the Boston. Maulsby & Sons. New Undertakers, corner Wall and Wetmore. Private ambulance service. Phone 809. PATENTS PATENTS—Patent business of every character skillfully attended to by Schuyler Duryee, formerly chief clerk of United States Patent Office Ev erett, Wash., Stokes Block. Keystone Overalls at the Boston. SUMNER IRON WORKS PECULIARLY FORTUNATE IN SECURING POLICE PROTECTION. (Continued from page 1.) lit 10; then was sent to Everett by the sheriff's office; made special police of the city of Everett September 14, 1910. -tar No. 80; Sumner Iron Works, and has been stationed on Snohomish riwr bridge. I low about it, Mr. Citizen, do we re quire a King county deputy sheriff to patrol a Snohomish county bridget One of the imported strike breakers on learning the true conditions refused to work after owe day and reported to us that he was told by a machinist in Sumner Iron Works that "Everett was the easiest town he was ever in to get pei■mission to carry a gun. All you hay • to do ia to see Mr. Bruce Gibson and he will fix it for you." Whether this was true or not w« can not say, but a study of the few of the preceding names on the roll call of the • Sunnier Militia" would make It appear so. Organized labor congratulates the Po- j lice ami C*lM Commission for it appears from the records that one of the chief qualilicat ions for apeeial police of Illi cit v of Everett, is that the applicant bo a strikebreaker. In the concluding paragraph Mayor llarlh v i- reported to have said that he had but one interest and object in the matter; and that was to see and insist that the laws be enforced for the Welfare of the Whole people and not for any class. We hope, Mr. Mayor, but the acts of your administration talk as well as words. We hope and pray that the Indiscri minate issuance of special police star- Bad the right to carry a gun will not lead to a tragedy that will d.\c the streets of Everett with the blood of one of the union boys, but if il does, the city administration surely will have to bear part of the blame. Last Saturday We asked Chief of Po lice Kraby this question, "In the nearly four months in which the i hinists have been on strike has there been one complaint of these boy* Insulting, threatening or interfering with anj one," and the chief answered, "Not one." , Respectfully yours, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, Everett Local No. 130, International Association of Machinists. The Labor Temple roading room will gladly welcome any donations of maga zlnes for its reading table. Bring along your magaziues that you have read and don't know what to do with. Union label Suits, $20, $25, $30, at the Boston. Dance Friday night at Fraternal hall. SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT of nil: STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. Lillian Millard, Plaintiff, vs. John I Millard, Defendant. The State of Washington to the said John J. Millard, Defendant i You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this sum inons, to wit: Within sixty (60) days after the 9th day of September, 1910, and defend the above entitled action In the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of plaintiff herein, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for the plaintiff, at his office below stated; and in ease of your failure so to do. judgment will be rendered against you according t.. the demand of tin; complainant, which has been filed with the clerk of this court. The object of this action is to obi am a decree of divorce against the defend ant, herein named, on the grounds of desertion, non-suport and drunkeness THOS. A. STIGER. Attorney lor Plaintiff. Office and P. O. Address, Room 9. Walsh Block, Everett, Snohomish County, Washington. Date of first publication. September 9. 1910. Date of last publication, October 21. 191 U. No NOTICE AND SUMMONS. IN THE SUPERIOR 001 R [ OF I HE STATE UK WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE corVI \ OF SNOHOMISH. John N. Vox. Plaintiff, vs. \\ 11. Mc Quade, and all other persons un known, if any. having or claiming any interest or estate in and to the real property hereinafter described, De fendants. The State of Washington, to W. II McQuade, and all other persons un known, if any. having or claiming any intercut or estate in and to the real property hereinafter described, said defendants: You are hereby notified. That the above named plaintiff is the owner and holder of Certificate of Delinquency numbered A 9901, issued and dated the 3d day of July. A. D. 1910, by the County of Snohomish. State of Wash ington, for the amount of Thirty-five and 6-100 Dollars ($35.06), the same being the amount then due and de linquent for taxes for the years 1901. 1905, 1906, 19(17 and 1908, upon the real property, of which you, the said defendant. W. 11. McQuade, are the owner and reputed owner, situated in said county, and more particularly de scribed as follows, to wit: An undivided three-eighths (8-8) ill terest ill and to the west half IWC.I of the southwest quarter iSW I ',) of the southeast quarter (SE%), in section five i.'il, township twenty eight (281 north, of range five (5) cast. W. M., j situated in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington. I And upon which the above named plaintiff has paid subsequent taxes as ] Sealed against said property, as fol | lows: Taxes for the year loon, amounting to $13.80, paid September 17. 1910. The amount ol said Certificate of Delin quency, bearing interest nt the rate of fifteen per cent (16 per cent) per an num from its said date, and all other of said several amounts so paid for sub sequent taxes aforesaid, bearing inter est at the rate of fifteen per cent (!.*> per cent I ]>er annum from the respec j tive dates of payment thereof as aforesaid; all of which in now due the above named plaintiff. And you and each of you arc hereby summoned to appear within -i\ty day after tiie date of service of this notice ' and summons upon you. exclusive of I the day of service, within sixty da\ s after the date of the first publication of this notice and summons exclusive of the date of such first publication to witi within sixty days after the •Jd day «d" September. A I). IfJIO, e\ elusive of said day. and defend the above entitled action in tin- cunt aforesaid, or pay the amount dm H ! above net fortli. together with the costs. In case of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered foreclosing the lien of said Certificate of Delia queiiey, taxes, penalty. Interest anil costs, against the lands and premises hereinbefore mentioned and described, JOHN ,N FOX, Plaintiff. By J. Y. KKNNKDV. Attorney for Plaintiff. P. O. ad dres*. Everett, Washington Dale of first publication September 2.'t, 1910. Date of last publication November 7. SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT Of THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, KOI! SNOHOMISH 001 NI V. C. J. Thurston, Plaintiff, va. Erik A Nelson and Hannah Nelson, his wne. Defendants. The State nf Washington to the said Erik A. Nelson and Hannah Nelson, his wife, defendants, above named: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of tlu first publication of this summons, to wit : Within sixty days after the MM day of AttgUSt, 1910, and defend the above entitled ail ion in the above en titled court, mi l answer tbe complaint of the plaintiff, and serve ■ copy of | your answer upon the undersigned at torney 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 complaint which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of 11 *i -> action is to obtain judgment against defendants and each of them on certain promissory notes hehl by plaintiff herein in the aggre gate amount of $379.73 and accrued interest, snd lot 2!i in block Lit. plat ol Everett, division B, has been at tached. NOAM SHAKESPEARE, Plaintiffs Attorney. I. Addi.ss: 1", 20, Diefenbacher Building Everett, Washington. Date of first publication AugUtt 26, 1910. 7t IN THE BUPERIOB COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOB THE ' OUNTY OK SNOHOMISH. In the Matter of the Estate of Mary I. Russell, Deceased. Notice is hereby given (h.it pursuant lo ;iu order ol the above entitled court, duly made and entered in the above en titled matter on the .10th da\ of Aug ust, HMO, the undersigned will, on the :illth day of September, 1910, at the hour of one o'clock in the afternoon of said day at the front door of the court house In the City of Everett, Snohomish Coun ty. State of Washington, expose for sale and sell at public auction to the highest and best ladder therefore f"r cash or terms. Lots eighteen (18) and nineteen (19) in block two hundred eighteen (218) nf Powers' First Addition to Everett, Washing! i vi. That thereafter an.l within the time limited by law the undersigned will report BUch Rale to the above entitled court for its act inn thereon; that 10 per cent of the highest amount bidden at such sale will be required to be de posited willi the undersigned at such time as earnest money. FRED I. HI I'LL, Administrator of the Estate of Mary I. Russell, Deceased. 11. W. HOLMES, Attorney for Administrator. Room 8. Eclipse Block, Everett, Wash. Date of first publication September '2,1, I9H». fit NOTICE AND SUMMONS I\ THE SUPERIOR I OURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNT'S OF SNOHOMISH. A. L. Tli..nil..n. Plaintiff, vs. Grace B. Logan, and all persona unknown, if any, having or claiming an interest or estate In and t.. the hereinafter de scrlbed real property, Defendants. | The Slate ..I Washington, to (.'race 18. Logan, and all persons unknown, if any. having or claiming an interest or 'estate in and to the hereinafter de scribed real property, defendants; I You and each of you are hereby noti fled that the above named plaintiff is the owner and holder of Certificate of Delinquency numbered A 10367, issued 'and dated'the Ist day of October, A. il). 1909, by the County of Snohomish, State of Washington, for the amount of Three and 1-100 ($3.01) Dollars, the same being the amount then due and delinquent for taxes for thte years 1900. 1907 and 1908, upon real prop erty of which you, the said defendant. Grace I>. Logan, arc the owner and re puted owner, situate in said county and ! more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Lot five (5). in block two hundred und eighteen (218) of The Heights' addition to Everett. Washington, and upon which the above named plaintiff has paid subsequent taxes assessed j against said property as follows; 'Taxes for the year 1909, amounting Ito $1.75, paid .lane ::7, 1910, the amount of said Certificate of Delin quency, bearing interest at the rate of fifteen (15) per cent, per annum from . its said date, and all of said several amounts so paid for subsequent taxes ias aforesaid, bearing interest at the Irate of fifteen (151 per cent, per an num from the respective dates of pay Iment thereof as aforesaid; all of which is now due the above named plaintiff. And you and each of you are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first pub lication of this notice and summons, ex clusive of the date of such first publi cation, to-wit: Within sixty (00) days after the 19th day of August. A. 1). 1910, exclusive of said day, and de fend the above entitled action in the court aforesaid, or pay the amount due jas above set forth, together with the |costs. Tn case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered fore closing the lien of said Certificate of | Delinquency, taxes, penalty, interest and 'costs, against the lands and premises hereinbefore mentioned anil described. A. L. THORNTON, Plaintiff. IBy BELL & ANDERSON, Attorneys for Plaintiff. [Office and postoffice address: Everett, | Snohomish County. Wash. Dale of first publication August 19, 1910. 7t No. 1912. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE IN fill. SUPERIOR COURT «'i THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, FOR SNOHOMISH 001 NT.V. In the Matter of the Batata of John Ne,\. Deceased. Order to show cause wh,\ order to mortgage real estate should not be made. It appearing to thi- court by petition heretofore presented and filed bj lohn E. Campbell, administrator of the es tate of John Ney, deceased, that it is necessary to mortgage some pari "i the Whole of the real estate of said deeased to pay the debts .>| said de seased and the expense ol adsrinis t rut ion. It is therefore old rid b] this court that all persons Interested in the es late of said deceased appear before the said superior court on Saturday! Oe tober Slh, 1910, at the hour of ten o'clock a. m. of said day at tl ourt room in the court house in the Citf of of Everett. Snohomish County, Waah Utstoa, to show cause why an order should not be granted to said adminis trator to mortgage so much of said real estate as shall Ik- neoeesar] and that a copy of this order shall lie published five consecutive issues preceding said date in The Labor Journal, a weekly newspaper printed and published in Ev erett, Snohomish Oounty, Washington. I Dated this Till day of September. 1 !l 1 II JOJHN RANMfIE, Oauri Commissioner, Snohomish I '.Mint y. Washington. Date of first publication September 9th. 1910 Date of last publication October 7th, 1910. 6t