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"ON-THE-LEVEL" Black-Bear Brand Label Overalls and Jumpers $1.65 Label Shirts, Underwear, Etc. BACHELDER & CORNEIL Home Of Better Clothes for .Men and Boys "On-The-Level" SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS Fresh From the Maker's Needle Come the Newest Spring DRESSES featuring 1 particularly conservatively priced garments —Dresses that will dt light every woman with their smart, dis tinctive styles. —Dresses that reveal every new style feature for Spring— smart bouffant frocks, with tunics, ruffles or circular skirts. Plain tailored dresses or dresses daintily trimmed with bright beads, embroidery and silken flowers. —Frocks for street, afternoon or business wear. Priced sur prisingly low, at— $1750 to $3450 NEW SPRING APPAREL ARRIVING DAILY GEIII AT EXTRA SPECIAL Through an exceptional purchase, we are enabled to offer the men of Everett the best razor bargain ever given. These are genu ine Gillette razors, each in a compact leather case containing extra blades. IF YOU HAVEN'T THE GILLETTE HABIT GET IT NOW We are wonderfully well prepared to take care of your every Drug Store need. Call us—we are ever at your com mand. LET US FILL YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS Five Registered Druggists BOTH STORES No. SUMMONS. . n the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, for Snohomish County. j I». L. Recce and C. A. R—Bt, bu wift. ['lain- j tiffs, VS. The unknown heirs of William N. Bennett. deceased, and all other persons or parties unknown, claiming any right, . title, in threat, lien or estate in the real \ estate described in th** complaint filed ( herein und hereinafter describd, Dltn-l- ( Mite. The State of Washington to the said the mknown heirs of William N. Bennett, d* - ■ eased, and also all other persons or parties unknown, claiming any right, title, estate, lu«n or interest in the real estate herein after described, defendant**: You are hereby summoned to appear \ilhin *ixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit: within !\ty days after the M day of February. [9%5. and defend the above entitled action, in the nl>ove entitled court, and answer the < "tnplaint «f the plaintiffs, and serve a copy at your answer on the undersigned attorney* for plain tif fa, at their office below stated, :md in ease of your failure so to do judg- , ment will be r*nd«red against you accord ing to the demand of the complaint, which hssj been filed with the clerk of toe above • ititled court. The purpose and object of said action is to quiet and confirm the title to the outh . :ist quarter of the northeast quarter, ami lot one. in section five, township thirty-two north, of range ten east of W. M., in Sno homish county. Washington, in the plaintiffs l». L. Recce and C. A. Recce. his wife, and fee remove all clouds from the title to said premises and to bar you anil each of you l n>m claiming or asserting any right, title or interest in and to said premises, or an> pari I hereof. E. C. DAILEY, A. E BY, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 1 * ffice and P. O. Address Stokes Hldg.. I Everett. Snohomteh County, Wash. * First Pub. Feb. I, IMS, Lust Pub March If tttf. I CITY IHtl (i STORE 1910 Hewitt Main 11!) EVERETT PHARMACY Hewitt it Rucker Main 51 Gillette Safety Razors $1.00 EVERETT PHARMACY hi v ITT AND RUCK Kit CITY DRUG STORE 1910 HEWITT No. 5437 NOTU E TO ( RF.DITORS. In the Superior Court of the State of Wash uurton, in ami for Snohomish County. In the Matter of the Estate of William if'linns. Deceased. Notice fa hereby given, that the undei- "- Hodataa, has been appointed *"•' Qualified as administrator of th, tl te '.f William Hodgins. deceased, and ah redltori ol Mid .Its-eased, and all person having claims against suid deceased. William tlodglns, or nil estate, are required to aer\. end present them to the undersigned, admin istrator, or his attorney, Geo. W. Louttit ™»m Rally Building. Everett. Wash tutor,, and file the same with the clerk ol the als.ve entitled court, together with proof " su.h service, within six months after the , «X i !;el..uary. I9»i, and if a claim be not filed within the time aforesaid, it shall be barred. , , - , It I> HODQINI Administrator of the Estate of Williuy Hod x'tn-i, I'creased. First Pub, February 10, \wi J.a.t I'ub. March 3. Jf every union man will try ti make himself worth as much to the union as the union has been of valu* to him. he will become a persistent purchaser of union-made goods. RELI VBLE MEAT MARKET 211« Everett Aye. Phone Blue lift. Reliable Meats, Fish, Eggs, Etc. Orders Carefully Filled. Daily Delivery. You i Business Appreciated. R. F. Howarth, Prop. RESTRICTIONS ON THE USE OF WHITE LEAD ADOPTED AT INTERNATIONAL MEETING IN GENEVA, SWITZERLAND White Lead Is Had Poison; Kills Hundreds of Workers; Should Be Prohibited in United States The Third Geneva Conference of the I International Labor Organisation of the League of Nations, constituted tinder the provisions of the treaties of peace, was held in Geneva, Switzer land, from October 25 to November 19, and was attended by representa tive? of 89 countries, namely, Alba nia, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Bo livia, Brazil,.Bulgaria, Canada, Chile, China, Colombia, Cuba, Denmark, Spain, Estbonia, Finland, France. Germany, Great Britain, Greece, Gua temala, India, Italy, Japan, Latvia, Luxemburg, Norway, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Roumania, the Serb, Croat and Slovene state, Siam, South Africa, Sweden, Switzerland, Czecho-Slovakia, Uruguay and Vene zuela. Of those present at the con ference <iX were delegates appointed cm behalf ot the governments, 25 del egates appointed on behalf of the em ployers and 25 delegates appointed on behali of the workers. In addition to the delegates there were 234 advisers in attendance, of whom !»<> were ad vers to the government delegates, li 7 advisers to employers* delegates and 7i advisers to workers' delegates. 'J he most warn ly contested item of the agenda was that relative to the prohibition of the use of white lead > in painting. The commission on this subject sat continuously for three weeks and produced a majority and minority report, the mapority report favoring the use of white lead subject to regulations, and the minority re- i port advocating prohibition. The subject was. however, referred back I to the commission for further atten* I tion and a compromise proposition was recommended by the commission I on the following lines: For internal 1 painting of buildings (except railway t stations and industrial establish- 1 merits) the use of white lead to be i prohibited for six years, but its use < in external painting to bj allowed sub- ] ject to proper regulations. Eventual-m ly this compromise was adopted in the form of .-i draft, by the conference: 1 The General ('(inference of the In- i t; i rrational Labor Organization of the i League of Nations, c Having been convened at Geneva by t the governing body of the interna- c tional labor office, and having met in ( its thiii! session on 25th October, 1921, I and I Having decided upon the adoption 1 of certain proposals with regard to ( thep rohibition of the use of white lead in painting which is tho sixth | item of the agenda of the session, and t having determined that these pro- \ posals shall take the form of a draft •> international convention, adopts the i folic wire draft convention for ratifi- i cation by members of the Interna- i tional Labor Organization, in accord- 1 ance with the pr ovisions of Part XIII i of the Treaty of Versailles and of the corresnonding parts of the other trea- < ties of peace. 1 Article 1. Each member of the In ternational Labor- Organization rati fying the pre-ent convention under takes to prohibit, with the exceptions provided for in Article 2, the use of white lead and sulphate of lead and of all products containing these pig ments, in the internal painting of buildings, except where the use of AMERIC A AND THE GENEVA MEETING By Prof. Paul N. Mlliukov Prof. Paul N. Miliukov is a well known Russian statesman and scholar who was the leader of the liberal op position in the Duma anil after the -•larch revolution of 1917 occupied the post of minister of foreign affairs in the Russian provisional government. Prof. Miliukov is at present in this country as delegate of the executive committee of the Conference of the Ail-Russian constituent assembly. This article was written in response to many letters received by Prof. .Miliukov from various parts of the United States, asking him about his attitude towards the proposed inter national conference at Genoa to which the Bolsheviki have been invited. We hi. Pc it will be of interest to some of our readers. Before the United Statse decides whether it should take part in the Genoa conference, at which the Amer ican representatives would meet the delegates of Bolshevist Russia, three main points in the situation should be made perfectly clear: First, what are the motives behind the decision of certain European circles to urge that such a conference take place. The answer to this is: Business con siderations. Second, what are the motives that induce the Bolshevist rulers to accept eagerly the invita tion to the conference? The answer to this is: The material and moral exhaustion of the Bolshevist regime. Financially, will the result of the con ference, if it takes place, fulfill the expectations of both parties, and how will it affect the general situation. The answer to this is: The Genoa conference, if it results in an open failure, which is quite probable, will only illustrate once more the impos sibility ol bridging the chasm be tween. Bolshevism and civilization. If, on the other hand, it will result in some agreement with the Bolsheviki, this agreement, iust as the previous ly concluded British-Bolshevist trade agreement, will result very soon in disappointment for the business inter ests and in the strengthening of the Bolshevist power and their f'ro pa gan ds throughout the world. Conse quently, the agreement reached will not improve the European and the in ternational economic situation. It will rather retard the return to eco nomic normalcy in Europe and on this side of the ocean. No one would object to an interna tional conference which would, how < vc> remotely, promise to straighten cut the general economic situation. Wert there no other but economic con siderations involved, there could be in doubt as to participation in the conference It is the presence of the Bolshevist delegates that makes the • -lion a political one, ami accord ingly subject to dispute. The Bolshevist rule is nearing its THE LABOR JOURNA ! | white lead or sulphate of lead Or prod-I nets containing these pigments is con- 1 sidered necessary for railway stations or industrial establishments, by the competent authority after consulta tion with the employers' and worker s' organizations concerned. It shad nevertheless be permissible to use white pigments containing a maximum of 2 Bar cent of lead ex pressed in terms of metallic lead. Artirfc 2. Then revisions of Article I shall rot apply to artistic painting or fine lining. The governments shall define the limits of such forms of Painting and shall regulate the use of white lead, sulphate of lead, and all products con taining these pigments, for these pur poses in conformity with the provi sions of Articles 5, 6 and 7 of the present convention. Article 3. The employment of mail's under IS years of age and of all females shall be prohibited in any painting work of an industrial char acter involving the use of white lead or sulphate of lead or other products containing these pigments. The competent authorities shall have power, after consulting the em ployers' and workeis' organisations concerned, to permit the employment of painters' apprentices in the work prohibited by the preceding paragraph with a view to their education in the trade. Article 4. The prohibitions pre scribed in Articles 1 and •'! shall come into force six yeurs from the date of the closure of the third session of the International Labor Conference. Article 5. Each member of the In ternational Labor Organization rati fyinit the present convention under takes to regulate the use of white lead, sulphate of lead, and of all prod ucts containing these pigments, in op- , eratlons for which their use is not prohibited, on the following prin ciples: 1. (a) White lead, sulphate of lead, or products containing these pig- ( merits shail not be used in painting operations except in the form of paste , or paint ready for use. (I>) Measures shall be taken in order to prevent , danger arising from the application of paint in the form of spray, (c) Measures shall be taken, wherever pr acticable, to prevent danger arising from dust caused by dry rubbing 1 down and scraping. -. (a) Adequate facilities shall be ] provided to enable working painters to wash during and on cessation of i work, (b) Overalls shall be worn by ' working painters during the whole of i the working period, (c) Suitable ar- 1 rangements shall be made to prevent 1 clothing put off during working hours being soiled by painting mate rial. 3. (a) Cases of lead poisoning and of suspected lead poisoning shall be notified, and shall be subsequently verified by a medical man appointed by the competent authority, (b) The competent authority may require, when necessary, a medical examina tion of workers. 4. Instructions with regard to the special hygienic precautions to be taken in the painting trade shall be distributed to working painters. logical end. The material resources v pun which it rested are near exhaus tion. The gold reserve in Bolshevist possession is down to almost nil, and they are unable, therefore, to get from abroad the supplies necessary for the support of their Communist party, the Bolshevist bureaucracy and the Red army. At the same time, Kussia, in cluding the villages, is in a state of starvation and famine, anil the Bol sheviki are unable to get supplies from the peasants. Therefore, they are badly in need of a loan. It is naive to expect that the Bolsheviki would spend the credits secured for the economic reconstruction of Rus sia. The loan they seek for is needed for the upkeep of their decaying ma chinery of domination. Continuation in power is the Bolshevist's only aim. It is clear that Russia's return to productivity is indispensable for the reestablishment of normal economic conditions in Europe and throughout the world. At the same time the min imum reforms required to make Rus sia's return to productivity possible is the reestablishment of personal se curity anil legal order, which would safeguard human lives and property in Russia. However, these elemen tary conditions of civilized inter course, which Russia possessed since the time of Peter the Great, cannot be conceded by the Bolsheviki. They interfere with the basic principle of their arbitrary rule, and the mate rialization of these conditions would destroy the Bolshevist power. In the absence of these prerequi sites, none of the elements of Russia's national economy can be restored: neither agriculture, nor industry, nor commerce, nor the balance of trade, nor a sound currency, nor a budget. Under the Bolshevist rule Russia will continue in a state of economic disin tegration, sinking lower and lower. The famine, which set in practically as early as 19111, will become cronic. The real solution of the problem lief, in the confirmation of the just and democratic American policy towards Russia, as expressed in Sec retary Colby's note of August 10, 1920, and Secretary Hughes' note of March 25, 1921. We, Russian demo crat.-, appeal to America that this policy of friendship for the Russian people and of an uncompromising at titude towards Bolshevism should be C< r tinued. If the Bolsheviki are anx ious for intercourse with the civilized world, the democratic nations should present to them the following condi tions as a preliminary to any confer ence: 1. The Bolsheviki must agree to an immediate abolition of terror and of tin notorious "extraordinary commission" (the Che-ka); 2. Polit ical freedom (freedom of speech, press and assembly) must be reestablished in Russia, and 3. The Bolsheviki must agree to immediate free elections to) a really representative assembly. How. otherwise, can the Russian j people—to quote from the supreme' council's resolution — "choose for themselves the system they prefer?"! The Russian democrats will not .ease to protect against any interna-1 tional measure which tends to. strengthen morally ami materially the government which is not recog ■ilfld by the Russian people and whose policy perpetuates the state of starvation in Russia. Ignorance alone, or a hidden sympathy with the Bolshevist experiment, can dictate the policy which would give a new lease of life to the dying Bolshevist regime. Searchlight Tells Whole Story of Newberry Scandal The summarized story of the Ncw | berry scandal fills the entire number ' of the current issue of the Search -1 light, the independent monthly pub lished in Washington. It gives the I main facts of the case from the be ginning, reviewing the main features of the trial of the case before the senate, in which it says Newberry vas "saved" and the senate "dis graced." Among other things it analyzes the vote of each individual senator —as record worth preserving! by every voter. "Newberryism Means Death to Democracy" is the title of a pow erful editorial by Lynn Haines, the editor. The main features of the Senate debate are recorded, including the main points made in the great speeches of tfie Democratic senators. Walsh of Montana, I'omerene, Reed, Hitchcock. King, Ashurst, Robinson, McKellar, Trammell, Jones of New Mexico, Caraway and others, with special reference to the splendid tac tical speeches of Heflin. Harrison and Trammell, who were in first line position in the debate; also the dam aging speeches to Newberry made by tho Republican progressives, borah, Norris, Kenyon, LaFollette, and Jones of Washington. There are liberal extracts from many of these 1 speeches. The manner of the defense of New- i berry by the reactionaries is told, 1 and the infamous Willis resolution ' which said that the manner of New berry's election was "dangerous to the perpetuity of a free government," but provided for seating the benefi- ; clary, is thoroughly dissected. It is a wonderful and comprehen sive story of the greatest and most infamous political scandal in the his tory of the United States. It ought 1 to be in the hands of every man and woman voter in this country, because when the honest and decent people of this country know the sordid and degrading facts, it may be assumed (hat they will do all that is necessary to reverse the verdict of the senate | majority and restore the honor ot (he senate and the country by de claring that scats in the. United j .states senate shall not be put up for sale. No. 5153 NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, within and for the County of Snohomish. In the Matter of the Estate of Q. E. Friars, i let-cased. Notice is hereby Kiven, that the under signed is the duly appointed and qualified administrator of the estate of the above named deceased, and notice is hereby driven t<< the creditors of said deceased to it duly verified claim upon the undersigned, or upon his attorney of record, H. E. Padgett, at the offices of said attorney, 323-4 Stokes Kuildinu", Everett, Washington, and to file the same with the Clerk of the above en titled court, together with proof of Huch service, within six months from the date of the first publication of tins notice, to-wit: within six months after the 10th day of February, li>22. JOHN 13. HANSEN, Administrator as Aforesaid. Date of first Pub. Feb. HI, 11122. Date of last Pub. Feb. 24, 1H22. No. NOTICE In the Superior Court ol' the State of Wash ington, in and for the County of Snoho mish. In the Matter of the Estate of I'etter Miller, deceased. Notice is hereby given, that the under signed has been appointed ami hits quali field as executor of the last will and testa ment of the above named deceased. All creditors of said deceased are required to serve upon the undersigned, or his attor ney of record, at the addresses below stated, and file with the Clerk of the Court, above entitled, prisif of their claim against said deceased, duly verified, within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, to-wit : within six months from the 1 Uth day of February, 1922, or be thereafter forever barred. SIGUUD HA1.1.. Exicutor of the Last Will and Testament of Petter Miller, Deceased, Stanwood, Wash. LOUIS A. MEIItUCK, Attorney for Executor, Everett, Washington. First Pub. Feb. 10, 1922. Last Pub. Feb. 24, 1922. SUMMONS In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, in and for the County of Snoho mish. Adelhert Vundervoort and Florence A. Vun dervoort, husband and wife, plaintiffs, vs. Alick McClurg, Sarah Doe McClurg, widow of William McClurg; the unknown heirs of Henry McClurg; the unknown heirs of Martha McClurg; the unknown heirs of William McClurg. defendants. The State of Washington, to the said Sarah Doe McClurg. widow of William McClurg ; The unknown heirs of Henry McClurg ; the unknown heirs of Martha McClurg; the unknown heirs of William McClurg, defendants : You and each of you are hereby sum moned to appear within sixty 1601 days after the date of the first publication of this sum mons, to-wit. within sixty (CO) days after the 20th day of January, 1922, and defend the above entitled aetlt—l in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plain tiffs, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff, at his office below stated, and in ease of your failure ho to do judgment will be rendered airainst you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of this action is to quiet the title of the plaintiffs in and to the follow ing dee Bribed real estate, situated in Sno homish County. Washington, to-wit: Lot 2, in block 11 of the Henry McClurg town plat of Monroe, in section 2, township 27, north of range 6. E. W. M. Plaintiffs in their complaint pray the Judgment and decree of this court, that they be decreed to be the owners und entitled to the possession of the tiact of land herein before wet forth, free and clear of all rights, claims and interests if any of any of the defendants above named, and for such other and further relief as equity und good con science may require. NOAH SHAKESPEARE, Attorney for Plaintiff. Office and P. O. ad dress, 2911 Wetmore Aye., Everett. Wash. First publication January 29, 1922. i.ast publication March 3. 1922. Smoke OLYMPIC CLUB 10c cigar. THRIFTERIA & MOTHER GOOSE STORES Saturday Specials Butter, before noon, lb. 366 Martin Best Flour, sack 51.73 Milk. 10 cans for 95C 65c Brooms 38C 3 lbs. Prunes 2St Catsup, pints 156 Crackers, lb 14c 2 lbs. Bulk Coffee 60C One lb. free. Sfre Opens •«. *l. On* • * Daily, IncludingPaturday Stone-Fisher Co. Hewitt and Wetmore THE SHOPPING CENTER OF EVERETT Your Child's Health Depends on the Fabric Smoke BLUE RIBBON 5C Cigar. ROSIER OF UNIONS Under this head will be printed weekly the names of unions, dales and places of meet ing, names of presidents and secretaries, or business agents, with their house or phone numbers, ut 60i per month. The advantage of this Hosier will be readily Been. Corrections made as soon us possible after notification. AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR Address Samuel (jonipers. President; or Frank Morrison, Secretary, A. F. of L. Hldg. Washington, D. C. WASHINGTON STATE FEDERATION OF LABOR William M. Short, President, 508-9 Maynard Bldg.. Seattle, Wash. CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL Meets every Wednesday night at 8 o'clock, in Hall 1, Labor Temple. J. B. Moncur, President; O. F, Wcffer.ing, Secretary. LOCAL UNIONS Barbers Local No. 446—Meets 2nd Thursday in each month. W. O. McAUlater, Presi dent, Stokes Building; Joe Ralston, Sec retary-Treasurer, 1606 Hewitt avenue. Boilermakers' Union, Everett No. COO —Meets the 2nd and 4tb Wednesday nights of each month, at the Labor Temple, Jos. Mclice, President, 1931 Virginia St., Everett; Allen Whitney, Corresponding Secretary. All brothers invited to attend. Electrical Workers, No. 11)1, meets in Hall No. 1, Labor Temple, on Monday at 8 p.m. President, J. E. Penturf, Labor Temple; Sec., J. M. Uibbs, 311!) Oakea, Phone White 367. Longshoremen No. 38-8, meets Monday nights at 7 :30, at 2889 Pond Street. President R. H. Mills. 1708 Baker: Financial Secre tary, Walter Woods ; Recording Secretary, T. Bryan. Painters, No. 339, meets every Tuesday at 8 P. m. President, J. A. Carlson, Lowell, Phone lilack 1247 ; H. Arends, Secretary, 3426 Virginia, Phone Blue 836. Retail Clerks, Local No. 448 — Meets first Thursday of each month In hall No. 3, in the Labor Temple. A. Hennessey, Presi dent; R, R. Swalwcll, Ist Vice-President; E. J. Edney, 2nd Vice President; L. T. Johnson, See.-Treas.; F. J. Scutlto, Rec. Sec. Stage Employees and Moving Picture Oper ators-Harry Olsen, President, 2626 Hack er; Fred Tucker Recording Secretary, 2403 Everett: Geo. Fauver, Fin. Sec.-Trees., 2607 Wetmore. Cooks, Waiters and Waitresses No. 451— Meets first and third Mondays at 8:30 P. m., hall No. 2 at Labor Temple. Riley Underwood, president, phone Main 880 ; Carl Leonard, secretary-treasurer. Office phone Main 115; refc. Blue 1578, 2420 Cakes avenue. Smoke CHALLENGE 10tf Cigar. This label should be in all garments you buy: I I And this one should be in your shoes: THE SALVAGE STORE C. L. Taylor, Prop. We Buy, Sell or Exchange Anything oi' Value Job Lots Our Specialty 1101 Hewitt Black 2<>9 UNFAIR! BARTON & CO., Meat Packers Circle W.—Products STRIKE ON DO NOT PATRONIZE A list of firms using these Unfair Products will be published in the near future. TEAMSTERS' & TRUCK DRIVERS' UNION LOCAL NO. 174 I'n>l,iv, February id, 1922 used in making the garments in which the child spends the long recuperative hours of sleep. Dr. Denton's Soft-Knit Sleeping- Garments are made of hygienic fabric, knit from special yarn spun from unbleached cot ton and soft wool. Denton's are ideal for fresh-air sleep ing. Two styles, sizes 1 to 10 years. EVERETT NEXT SUNDAY "THE WOMAN GOD CHANGED" Special Production. Plan to come! ORPHEUM SUNDAY "LAHOMA" A vigorous Western master picture! All-Star cast! Comedy—News NOTICE In the Superior Court of the State of Wash- in and tor the County of Snoho mish. In the matter of the assignment of Adam Hill. Notice is hereby given that the above named asb/ner, Adam Hill, made an assign ment to the undersigned oi* all his property, for the benefit of creditors, on the 13th day uf January, 1922 : that the undersigned has accepted such trust, and entered upon tile discharge of the duties thereof. All creditors of said assignor Adam Hill, are required tit present their claims under oath to the undersigned assignee, at his of fice below stated, within three months from the date of the first publication hereof, to wit: Within three months from the 20th day t-f January, 1922. NOAH SHAKESPEARE, Assignee Adam Hill. 2911 Wetmore Aye., Everett, Wash. LOUIS A. MERRICK, Attorney for Assignee, Everett, Washington. First publication January 20, 1922. Last publication February 24, 1922. No. 5247 NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, in and for the County of Snoho mish. In the Matter of the Estate of Beret Ander son, deceased. Notice is hereby given, That the under signed has been appointed and has qualified as executor of the last will and testament of saiil deceased in the above entitled matter. All persons, firms or corporations holding any indebtedness against said deceased or said estate, are required to serve the same upon the undersigned, or his attorney of rec ord, at his office below stated, and file with the clerk of the court above entitled, proofs of such claims or claim under oath, within six (61 months after the date of the first publication of this notice, to-wit: within six (6) months after the 271h day of January, HANS L. ANDERSON. Executor of the East Will and Testament of Beret Anderson, Deceased, Slanwood. Washington. LOUIS A. MERRICK. Attorney for Executor, Everett, Washington. First publication Jan. 27, 1922. Last publication IVh. 10, 1922.