Newspaper Page Text
FnJay. March 17, 191 I.
UNION DIRECTORS iverett Trades Council meets every Friday night at Labor Temple, at 8 p. m. President. J. ii. Moncur. Secretary. I). T. Freeberg, Everett Building trades Council meet! every Friday night at Labor Temple every Friday at Labor Temple at B p. m. President, E. A. Francois, 37311 Hoyt) Fin. Bee., Fred ( uffln, Pone Sunset 1 928. Lathers' Local 77, L. I. U.; meets every Saturday at 8 p. m., at Labor Temple, in Hall No. 4. Paul G. Lnnge, Presi dent, 2114 Broadway; A. R. will.ml. Secretary, 171!) Hoyt. Bridge & Structural lion Woikers' Union meets every Ist and 3rd Saturday in Hall No. 5. President Ed. Nelson; Secretary, A. h. Bailiff, 1523 Wet more. Cooks, Waiters & Waitresses Union meets first and third Mondays. E. E. Elliott, President; F. (1. Pollard, Secretary, 1823 Oakes; Phone Ind. 852 Z. Shirt Waist & Laundry Workers' Union No. 154, meets 2nd and 4th Friday, at 8 p. in. ( has. Fnger. Pres.: A. A. Platseth, l'in. See. Typographical Union No. 41u meets on the last Sunday in each month at 3 p. 111. Sain Allen, president; B. J. Wilcox, secretary, 1309 32d Street. Machinists' Union No. 130 meets the 2d and 4th Wednesday at 8 p. m. In Hall No. 3. Fresidcnt, W. P. Bell; Sec retary, J. B. Hibbert, 2 216 Colby. Tailors Union No. 335 meets the Ist Tuesday of each month at 8 p. m., in Hall No. 5. Pres., C. ( hristlanson; Pin. Sec. Peter Nesje. Brotherhood of Teamsters—Meets every Tuesday at 8 p. 111. L, A. Haynes, President; Clarence Crittenden, Sec. Musicians' Union meets 2d Sun,lay of each mouth at 3:30 p, in. iv ( lark Bldg. 0 0. Haskell, President; Frank ('. Wagner, Sec. Fone Ind. 463 X. Journeymen Barbers Union No. 440 meets Ist and 3rd Thursday at 8 p. m.. in Hall No. S. Pressmens' Union meets the Ist Wed nesday in each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 5. J. M Ristine, Pres.. Geo, B. Sharpless, Pin. Sec. 1726 Broad way; D. 'I. Froebcrg. Rec. Sec. I!x. 38.' Indies' Auxiliary of the Machinists meets every Ist and 3rd Fridays at 2:30 p. m. in Hall No. 2. President, Mrs. E. J. Allen, 1D27 (lakes; Secy. Mrs. A. C. Cribh. 2222 Slate. Cigarmakers' Union No. 41)3 meets the 2nd Friday of each month in Hall No. 4. President, Jos. Scliilda. Box 48; Fin.-Sec, Thos. ODEA, Box 48. Laundry Drivers' meet tin- 2nd Tues day in each month iv Hall No. .">. *wj,otrT H-r ainnj wmina a.siaKHo jkom UNION LABOR CLASSIFIED TRADING GUIDE The following, together with the regular advertisers in The Journal, forms a reliable list of Kverett Business con. cerns. who are friends of Labor aud entitled to itspatrouage- AMBULANCE SERVICE. U"HIUNS THANSFER CO, Foue 371 AWNINGS AND TENTS. EVERETT TENT & AWNING CO. BAGGAGE, EXPRESS, FORWARDING BOBBINS TRANSFER CO. Foue 371. BOTTLING WORKS. A. L. VAN VALEY, INC. CAFES. BLOCiI'S CAFE, 2814 Colby. CARPETS, FURNITRE AND STOVES BARRON FURNITURE CO. CLEANING AND PRESSING. AMERICAN Dye Works, 2 821 Wetmore CIGARS AND TOBACCO. CHRIS CULMBACK, 1405 Hewitt. CLOTHIMG, FURNISHINGS, HATS. J. C. BENNETT, 1311 Hewitt, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, Etc. | L. U. PLAYFUKD CO.. luul Hewitt. BOSTON CI/)THINO P». „ CLOTHING EXCLUSIVE. THE NORMAN SUIT HOI SK. COAL AND WOOD. BRACKENBUBH, WRIGHT A SUAW COFFEE, TEA, SPICES. QUAM A CLAUSEN, 281J_RockeJeller. MUIMIBVB. OWL PHARMACY, 1003 Hewitt Aye. siV liUliTl' CO, Uuuker 4 Hewitt &RY GOODS, CARPETS, MILLINERY. '""the* stone--fisher to. FISH AND OYSTERS. _H RUSE, 2U13 Hewitt. Phones 668. fcIRNITURE & HOME FURNISHERS. BARRON FURNITURE CO. PKIEiUSON Ft'UN. CO.. 2002 Hewitt fctNITURES AND PIANO MOVING! RTJIURS TRANSFER CO., Fone S7l. Sheet Metal Workers' Union n» tseven Ist and 3d Friday at 8 p. „, „, rj,f| NO. 8. President (!. 11. Clifton, 20*« snmtmt; Secretary, A. H. . arpmter, ■find Wetmore. ' ' Bricklayeis' & Masons' Unkm No. it; meets ever,) Wednesday at 8 p. m I j" Hall No. 4. Secretary, U. V, tta j lang, 2511 Baker. Electiical Workers' Union No. 101 meets every Thursday evening at s p. m., i" Hall No. Pres., R. ,1. OlFngerj Pin. Sec, ,|. M, Gibbs, Sun. 14212. Electrical Workers' Union No. 032 meets every Thursday evening at 8 p. m., in Hall No. ::. p. <. i ;„„..,.. Pres.) G. Vill".cll. See.. -1112 Hoyt, I lie I ml. 1012:.. Stationery Engineers' Union meets every Wednesday, except the first; in Hall No. Ti. 1). Ucßain, President. 2005 McDougall) I). Owen, Secretary, 1130 Lombard, Painters' Union No. 339 meets Tues days nl S p. in. in Hall No. I! 0. I). < lark. Pres.: |'. K. Men ifield. Sec, 3818 Lombard. International. Longshoremen's Union— Meets every Tuesday e.\ening in Longshoremen's Hall. iv R. Aye. P. Martin, Pres.; John Lvoiis, Sec. P. 0. Box 132. Brewery Workers' Union, Branch 4— Meets the 4th Friday of each month at 8 p. m. in Hall No. 4. President, Ceo Gergonsenj Secretary. Geo. Kolk melr, 4032 Rucker. International Brotherhood of Black smitsh and H e lpers' Local Union, No. 428 - Meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month in Hall No. 5, at 8 p. in. Presi dent, A. R. McDonald; secretary, Win. O'Neill, 1024 Highland. Plaslerei s' Union No. lft() meets every Thursday at 8 p. in. in Hall No. 4. President, W. K. Moore, 3713 Wet more; Secretary, Jas. Ballew, 1910 Wet more. Plumbers and Steam Fitters' Union— Meets every Monday at 7:30 p. m. in Hall No. 5. President. !!. Van Dyke. 2621 (lakes; Secretary, 3. N. Pearson. Hotel Marion. Shingle Weavers' Union No. 2. meets every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m. in Hull' No. 1. President, It. A. Pllonj Rec. Sec, ( has. Knccht. 2813 Pacific; Fin. Sec, Win. H. Raid, 2312 Lom bard. International Alliance Theatrical Stage Employe, Local, No. ISO—Meets first and Third Sundays at 10:30 a. m. H. S. Holberg, president, 2313 Maple: E. E. Lemon, secretary, 2 101 Chestnut. Retail Clerks' Union meets Ist and 3d Wednesday at s p. in, in Hall No, 2. Carpenters' Union No. 662 meets every Thursday evening in Hall No. 2, at 8 p. in. President, D. R. Fensterj Sec, 1.. A. Buydam, 3224 Pino. I j GROCERIES. BRYAN MERCANTILE ( 0.. Grocers, 2810 Colby. Phones 64. LIVERY HACKS, AMBULANCE. BOBBINS TRANSFER CO., Fone 371. HARDWARE, STOVES, TOOLS. M. A. GOViiA'rfOONTZ. 21>H irefcltt CURRAN HARDWARE CO. llrv.il t and Hi-oalu ay. JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. THE R. O. COLVIN (O. JEWELRY, SPORTING GOODS — REPAIRING. ~ ' NICK ~(U:AI>, 2UO4_ Hewitt. LUMBER. * S'AIECUILD BLOWN LUMBER CO. l.muKr, Sash Doots, .Mouldings, Sli ingles. Smith and I'aciiic. Phone 8.1, CANYON LUMBER, CO., Mfgrs of High Orade Fir, Spruce and Hemlock Lbf. MEAT MARKETS. BROADWAY MARK II . 2010" Hewitt. Both Phones 31. PHOTOGRAPHERS. MY STUDIO, 1414 Hewitt. PIANOS, ORGANS, TALKING MACH. SHERMAN, CLAY A CO., Cor. Hewitt and Colby Aye*. r^aTleSate, — sand and gravel. H. W. SHAW, Cement, Bldtf. Material, Sand, (iravel. Main ttftl. Ind. 613. TRANSFER AND STORAGE. BOBBINS TRANSFER CO., Fone 371. TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, BAGS. KVERTTT TRUNK CO., 280" Wetmore. VEHICLES AND IMPLEMENTS. L DWELLY, 2816 Baker St. W'agims^^iggies^^ipJfjn^U^^^ WALL PAPER, PAINTS; OILS. Hub Wall Paper Co ,>" Rockefeller. 'ROLE OF CAPITAL How Democracy Is C!io!ceJ In Pittsburg District. TEMPER GF STEEL WCXiKFRS. Overthrow of thi Unions Haz Result ed In Conditions Make For Radicalism—Mow an Intolerable Sit uation May 12a Changed. By JOHN A. FITCH in Survcv. "Ninety-nine per cent of the men are Socialists, if by Hint you mean one who hales a capitalist," said n lino working man of genuine breeding whom I grow to know in Pittsburg* This attitude is tiu> outcome of a feeling tbat has been slowly milking headway since 1892 w hen H. C. Prick sent the mined Pinkerton guards to drive tbe strik ing workmen off the company prem ises nt Homestead. Under common conditions working men develop common feelings Willi re Bpe t io some of the more fundamen tal questions of their lives. This Is es peclnlly true in a crisis when minor differences arc forgotten, it was true in ls'.i - -' at Homestead, and it wns so again In February, 1908, when, with tho mill* operating on barely one fourth lime, tho Carnegie Steel com pany cut from 10 to 30 per cent tho wages of men who were not during those months earning enough to live on. The lengthening of the working day. the choking of democratic insti tutions and. tho coercive sway of the employers have worked out more than a well organized industrial machine. The Hashes of Indignation have died away often, but each time (ho embers have glowed a little redder. Tho si col worker sees on every side evidence of an Irresistible power. It tells him what wages ho may expect to receive nnd where and when ho must work. If he protests he is ignored or rebuked, If he talks it over with his follow workmen lv? is likely to be dis aharged. That the overwhelming ma jority of si*l workers nre bitter to ward their employers no one who has mingled with thorn enough to catch their spirit can deny. Among tho English speaking work ers, from the standpoint of their atti tude toward their work, there nre four daßßes. In a certain clement nniong them enthusiasm is forgotten. They are the older men who have waited for a revival of something like democracy In western Pennsylvania. But "hope deferred maketb the heart sick." Tho yours have done their work. These men look dull eyed on a world from which the brightness is gouo. This group, while numerically strong, Is small compared with the whole body of employees. Among the most there exist varying kinds and degrees of hopes. A majority of the workmen feel that It is only through their efforts nnd thnt of the community together launch ed against the opposing powers that their industrial freedom is to be won. There Is still a firm belief on the part of many that some day the mills will be unionized. The argument is logical. The situation is growing Intolerable, the workmen say; there is a limit to human endurance, and when that point is reached the men will rise ns oue, organize and make their demands, which then cannot, they hold, bo safe ly refused. But years have gone by since union ism was overthrown, und every twelve month bus seen the control of the employers grow more nearly absolute. Under such conditions socialism is making headway, This comes from a turning away from a political organi zation that has Invited the support of worklngmen, yet failed to interest it j self in any important legislation for their benefit. If the workmen were once convinced thnt there existed n possibility of tho election of the So cialist candidates there would follow more than n landslide; It would be nn : avalanche. The last group I approach with hesi tancy, for many regard as sensutional any statement of fact thnt runs coun ter to their own experiences. There |Is a group of workmen In the steel district whose socinl hope Involves physical resistance. How widely tbey may prevail I do not know, but it seemed to mo significant that some of the most intelligent should hold the view that tho only way out of the sit uation Is through an appeal to force. Some will deny the existence of any injustice In tbe Institutions of society that may not be remedied by Individ ual effort. Those who defend existing condi tions in the steel mills also resort to the "high wage theory. But men are not recompensed according to tbe degree id' risk Involved in their trades. At best It is possible to determine a class risk, not nn individual one, nnd the workman* problem is individual. Itul wore a man to consider himself recompensed i»y high wages for long hours and lack of tomb with the world aud for extreme danger society is not thereby recompensed. There must be time In the home for the de velopment of n sentiment not wholly I concerned with bread winning nnd for the rearing <«* children strong in body and mind. There afU three ways In which con ditions imiy be changed through op position Interposed by the workers trade unionism, politics, revolution. Through either one or other of these there is bound to be n revolution ere long timt shall hare us its goal the restoration of democrucy to the steel ' workers. New York Printers' Unions. There are twenty-one unions of the Rttntklg trades In New York city with a membership of over 25,000. Illinois Orders Label. TtM legislature of Illinois bns adopt ed a resolution ordering that the union MM ho placed on all printed matter to lie used by tbe senate and bouse of rei'ivscntiitivos. Tho grent Mississip pi valley slate has thereby followed (he lead of several other common wealths, and so the little leuven of agitation for state use of the labeJ of the printing trades Is gradually leav ening the whole lump of state gov ernment lv this eouutry. THE LABOR JOURNAL f LOC ALNOTES The label league initiated several new members last, .Monday evening and next Monday night something novel in the way of entertainment is promised. Don't know exactly what it is bul it has been tipped off to us that something pretty good is on tap. "Dr. Jacob Smith, Specialist, Kidney ami Rladder, Toggery Bldg, IBOSV, The Labor Temple management has requested Unit the announcement be made tor the benefit ol' the boys with whittling propensities, that if they will furnish tlie knives, nice, soft blocks of wood can be obtained upon application to the janitor. Anil it will be so much easier on the chairs. Changed of ownership sale at the Ev rett Trunk Factory, 2SM9 Wetmore.— REDUCED I'RICES. President Case, of the Federation, and Organized Dowler, of the Brotherhood of Carpenters, were visitors at the Brit ish Columbia Federation of Labor con vention the fore part of tlie week. Wheels sold on installments at Arthur Baily's Gun, Bicycle and Sporting Goods Store, 1610 Hewitt avenue. The machinists rtpori that Mayor Hartley has found new delights in the road leading to the Sumner Iron Works, nnd that it must make an ideal speed way judging from the frequency with which tin' mayor and his bubble wagon are seen in that vicinity. "Dr. Jacob Smith, Specialist, Blood and Skin, Toggery Bldg., 1505 1 /, Hewitt." Ward clubs report time is about ripe to begin an active campaign to bond the city for a water plant. Count on the Journal to go with you all the way on that issue, neighbors. Ralph Hayes and Joe Markle, of the Plumbers', have left the city. How the old guard is scattering out. If quality counts, try us. Amrican Dye Works, 2 821 Wetmore. Fred Overman is bidding down a lin otype in the Herald office after two months' "vacation" as mimeograph clerk in the House of Representatives. UNFAIR LIST ELECTRIC COMPANIES — The Lighting, Maintenance and Con struction departments of the Everett Railway & Light Co., and Snoqualmie Light Co. IRON WORKS — Sumner Iron Works, Nordeen Iron Works, Bayside Iron Works, Everett Iron Works. AMERICAN PILE DRIVING CO. BRICK LAYERS —O. A. Wheeler, Dan McCarthy, Barney (iraut, and all bricklayers on Presby terian church. BLECTRICIAN—R. P. Bush. MITCHELL HOTEL, Barber Shop, and Cafe. A. ERICSON. CEMENT WORKER—Pettit, Sr C. R. SCHWEITZER, Plumber. C. F. Groenke, Plumber. A. BASSETT, Plumber. MODERN PLUMBING & HEAT ING CO. ACME ICE CREAM CO. ACME PLUMBING CO. EAST SIDE PLUMBING CO., 3316 Everett. 1!. Springer, of Springer's Ba/.aar, 1313 lle«itt avenue. Warehouse foot of California street. P. SAMPSON, Contractor. CARPENTERS— Piatt, Paddock, Ridgeway, Steel, M. W. Perkins PAINTERS Johß Engblom, F. E. Neal. PLASTERERS W. A. Aliyn, C Wheeler, A. E. Wright. Booth. BARBERS -Win. WMttakar. LowelL Clarence 8. Tripp. By order EVERETT TRADES COUNCIL Dunn and Branton, "The Massy Kollege Kids" at the Rose the ater. Not many realize the amount of hard work performed during the legislative session by representatives of the State Federation of Labor. They were on the job all the time and no phase of legis lation escaped them, lv conversation with the writer while in the city of Ta coma last .Monday, a prominent member of the lower house remarked: "You la bor hoys owe a debt of gratitude to the men you had down there working fer labor legislation. Charley Case was. to my way of thinking, one of tlie ablest men in Olympia. in or out of the legis lature. Long experience with the legis lative grind, a wide acquaintance among members, saneness and breadth of view, together with an ability to see quickly into the very heart of any bill, made him a power." All of which we were Very glad to hear. Charlie doesn't ad vertise with a brass band, but he gets results that count big. and a man is judged more by results obtained than by any! liing else. You may have carried a union carl for tenty years, but if you persist in wearing Cluett collars, (hewing Star to bacco and smoking Owl cigars, you lack a whole jugful of being a union man. We lead, others follow. American Dye Works. Phones 248. Mrs. E. P. Marsh and son arrived home Monday from Arizona, where they I spent the winter months with Mrs. Mrrt'<Vs mother. Mrs. P. C. Little. The editor of the Journal has ben wearing a satisfied smile all week. J. E, Campbell is back on the job as business manager of tlie Journal, after a strenuous two months in the capitol city. Mr. Campbell is well pleased with the legislative grist from a labor stand point, and speaks in high praise of the efficient work done by the various rep resentatives of unions throughout the state who were present in Olympia. Fishig tackle, baseball and sporting goods at Arthur Baily's Hardware and Sporting Goods' store at 1610 Hewittt. If the courthouse tower was originally designed to carry a (lock, somebody blundered. The average pedestrian on the streets of tno city would never be aware of the presence of the clock in the tower unless someone told him it was there. And then he'd need to carry a stepladder to see it. Maulsby & Sons. New Undertakers, corner Wall and Wetmore. Privat* ambulance service. Phone 869. Readers will remember W. K. Jones of the Mine Workers, who sold coupon books on a hard coal clock raffle to sev eral of the local unions. A communi cation recently received states that the clock was won by the Spokane lodge of Railway Conductors. Maulsby & Sons. New Undertakers, corner Wall and Wetmore. Private ambulance service. Phone 869. The ( igarinakers at their last meet Ing elected the following set of new of ficers: Pres., 9cm. Schilda: sec.-treas., i Louis F. Oust: rec. secy.. Thos. Allen: delevates to Trades Council. J. C. North. Louis F. Gust. 11. Schriner. "DR JACOB SMITH, Specialist, Dis eases of men. Toggery Bldg, 1506% Hewl|t." Mr. r'ml Horn, h versatile member of tho Acme Coinpuiiy. Mr. Horn paint - all the Acme scenery and has proved liiuiHflf an actor of incrit. as evidenced by his portrayal of Mr. Kexford, the hanker, in "'Hie l'lunirer." running this I week at the Acme. Training „ ... a*. Continence Training COMPELS Success. The man with a specialty knows that his services arc in demand, and that there is room for the trained man. Are you a specialist in your chosen line of work? If not, you can be helped considerably in your spare time through the Interravtiorsal Cor respondence Schools. No leaving home. No age limit. No books to buy. Every month over 300 voluntarily report salaries raised and positions bettered through I. C. S. help. For information call at the local office, 2916 Colby Aye, Everett, and ask about any of the under mentioned courses . Ad Writing Navigation Bridge Engineering Show Card Writing Sheet-Metal Drafting Railroad Construction Window Trimming Electrical Engineering Surveying Bookkeeping Elec l ric Lighting Mining Engineering Stenography Electric Railway Work Metallurgy Commercial Law Telephone Engineering Chemistry Banking Architecture Textile Manufactures Illustrating Constructing and Building French Ornamental Designing Structural Engineering German Sign Painting Architectural Drafting Spanish Mechanical Engineering Heating and Ventilation English Branches Mechanical Drafting Plumbing Preparation for U.S. Civil Teaching Civil Engineering Service Examinations Everkst sfi Quality Goods Yon arc for Everett Do not accept substitutes Pacific Grocery Co. Oeo. L Sweatman, a popular member of the Acme Stock Co.. appearing as "Gentleman Jim" in "The Plunger" this week at the Acme. Xo. 2250. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT Of THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. In the Matter of the Estate of August o Carria. Deceased. By order of said court made herein on the 18th day of February, I*ll, notice is hereby given to the creditors of. and to all persona having claims against said deceased or against said estate, to present them with the neces sary vouchers to the undersigned Aug u-t Carria. administrator of said estate, at Granite Vails, Snohomish County. Washington, the place of business of -mid rotate in said county and state, within one year from and after Feb. 2 4th. 1911. the date of the first nab ■cation nf this notice of same will be ha t i cd. AUGUST CARRIA. As Administrator of said Estate. ALEXANDER & BI'XDY, Attorneys for Estate. 800 l.eary Building, Seattle. Wash. Date of first publication. February J4, 1911. 4t NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. No. 1 1258. IX THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WABHTNQTON IN AM) FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. — Lu. in la Hulbert, l'laintiff. vs. Harry F. Jones and Minnie M. dunes, his wife, and the National Surety Company, • corporation. Defendants. Under and hy virture of an Order of Sale issued out of the above named Hurt, in the above entitled cause, and ito mo directed and delivered, I have duly levied upon all the right, title, claim and interest of above-named de jfrndants. or either of them, in and to th.' following described real property, situated iv Snohomish county. State of i Washington, to wit: lots Seventeen (17). Eighteen (18) nnd Nineteen <19t, in Rlock two Hun drel and Ninety One (291) of Hilton's First Addition to the City of Everett, Sn. Uoiuish county, Washington.. S lice is th. rptorc hrr.bv triven that ,m the S.Stk day of Msreb. A. D. 1911, 1 at the hour of 10 o'clock, in., of said da\. at the front door ol the court If you use Everett, Wash. house in Everett, Snohomish county, state of Washington, I will sell all the right, title, claim and interest of above named defendants, or either of them, in aud to the above-described property at public auction to the highest and 'best bidder for cash. Dat.nl at Kverett. Washington, this 20th day of February, 1911. G. B. DEERING, Sheriff Snohomish County, Washington. By J. H. Smith". Deputy. HULBERf &HTJSTED, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Date of first publication. February 24.1911. f t ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE WHY PROPERTY SHOULD NOT BE SET ASIDE TO WIDOW. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. Tn the Matter of the Estate of John C. Purnell, Deceased. On reading and filing the petition of Nancy Purnell. administratrix of the est at,- of John C. Purnell, deceased, praying for an order setting aside the property of said estate to the widow of said deceased as her sole and separate property. It is ordered that all persons inter ested in the estate of the said John C. Purnell, deeeaaed, be and appear be fore the superior court of the state of Washington for Snohomish county, at the court room in the court house, Ever ett. Washington, on the 24th day of March, A. D . 1911. at 10 o'clock, a. m then and there to show cause why an order should not be made setting aside to Nancy Purnell. widow of deceased, as her sole and separaJe property the land and premises, situate in the city of Ev ent t. Snohomish county, Washington, and more particularly described as fol lows, to-wit: L>t No. 30 in Block TB3 of the Kverett l.and company's First addition to Kverett. as shown by the plat now of record in the office of the county auditor of said county and state, together with the appurtenances there unto In-longing; and the household goods and effects of deceased at the time of his death. It is further ordered that a copy of this order be published once a week for four consecutive weeks, liefore the said 84th day of March. A. D. 1911, in the I -iln r Journal, a newspaper printed and published in Snohomish county, Wash utgtosi. JOHN SAXDIDGE. i ourt Commissioner. Date of first publication, February 24. 1911. UNION l^kDE^ s