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"ON-THE-LEVEL" We give you Quality and Price Combined —with our usual guarantee. BACHELDER & CORNEIL Home of Better Clothes for Men and Boys SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS Time to Think About Your Garden —The man with the hoe now steps into the limelight. For his enthusiasm there are grass shears, weeders, lawn mow ers, spades, shovels, forks, rakes and everything pertaining to the care of the garden and lawn, to be found in our base ment. —Well made garden hoes, specially priced 45c —Rakes, made of good quality steel, at 65c up —Spades and Shovels, both round and square, at, each $1.25 —Sets of Spade. Rake and Hoe in small sizes, especially for women. —Two and three-piece sets also for the kidtlies. Youll find this store headquarters for KHAKI OUTING APPAREL n i-T IX IX CITY NRUG STORE 111- A * 1910 Hewitt Main 119 |l l" I U [ EVERETT PHARMACY U L 111 Hewitt & Rucker Main 51 These Stores Are Wonderfully Well Equipped to Care for Your Every Prescription or Drug Store Needs NOTICE OF SALE OF STATE LANDS. Notice is hereby idven. That on Tuesday, the Kth day of June, 1922, between the hours of ten o'clock in the forenoon and four o'clock in the afternoon. commencinK at ten o'clock in the forenoon of waid day. in front of the main entrance door to the County Court House in the city of Everett, county of Snohomish, state of Washington, either by the County Auditor of said county or by a member of the Board of State Land Com msisioners of the State of Washington, the following described state lands. tOKether with the improvements situated thereon, will be *old at public auction to the highest bidder therefor, to-wit: APPLICATION NO. 11601. NE> 4 of NE>4, of section 86, township -. north, ranite 4 east, W. 11., containing 40 .„•!«. more or less, according to the itovern ment survey thereof, appraised at 13.200.00. The purchaser of state lands must be a eltilM of the United States or must ha*e declared, in good faith, his intention to be- come such. Said lands will be sold for not less than the appraised value above stated and upon the terms and conditions following: Terms and Conditions of Sale—Not lens than one-tenth of the purchase price must be paid at the time of sale to the officer making the sale The purchaser, if he be not the owner of the improvements, must forthwith pay to the officer making the sale the full amount of the appraised value of the improvements, as above stated. One tenth of the purchase price must be paid annually thereafter with interest on all de ferred payments at the rate of six per centum per annum, together with accrued interest on any balance at the same rate: Provided, That any purchaser may make full payment of principal, interest and stat utory fees at any time and obtain deed or state patent. The purchaser of land con taining timber or other valuable materials is prohibited by law from cutting or remov ing any such timber or materials without first obtaining consent of the Commissioner of Public Lands or the board, until the full amount of the purchase price has been paid and deed issued. All sales of state lands are made subject to the reservations of oils, gases, coal, ores, minerals and fossils of every name, kind and description, and to the additional terms and conditions proscribed in the act_ of the legislature approved March 20, 1907. beinn section 'i Of chapter -.">•> of the Laws of 1907. Said land will be sold subject to the terms, conditions and reservations of chap ter 109 of the Session Laws of 1911, relat ing to easements for righta-of-way and lh< carrying of timber, stone, minerals and other products over the same. The above described lands are offered for sale in pursuance of an order of the Boar.: of State Land Commissioners, and an order of sale duly issued and certified by the Com missioner of Public Lands of the State of Washington now on file in the office of th. county auditor of said county. CLARK V SAVIDGE, Commissioner of Public Lands First publication April - v , Last publication June 2i [922 No. ii:or>6 NOTICE In Justice Court, Everett Precinct. Snolw mish County. Washington, before Noun .Shakespeare. Justice of the Peace. J. G. Compton and C M. Compton, hu- band and wife, plaintiff*, vs. Frank Keif, fer, defendant. To Frank Keiffer. defendant : In .the name of the Mat* of Washington you are hereby notified that J. (J. Compti n and C. M Compton, husband and wife, have filed a complaint against y-u in oaid court, which will come on to be heard at the Court House, in the City of Everett. State of Washington, on the 29th day of May, A. I) 1912, at the hour of 9:00 o'clock A. M. and unless you appear and then and there, answer, the same will be taken as con fessed, and the demand of the plaintiff granted The object and demand of said complaint is to recover a judgment against you in the sum of $2H 00 and costs, which you are owing to said plaintiffs. The Jam ieson Mill Co., of Everett, Wash . having been herein have answered owing the defendant 131.06. Complaint filed April 3. 1922. NOAH SHAKESPEARE Justice of the Peace. Everett Precinct, Sno homish County, Washington First publication April J!. IMS, Last publication May I, 1922. No. ." ".40 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 Andre* Milne, deceased. Notice i» hereby given that the undersign ed tuu qualified as administratrix of the estate of Andrew Milne, deceased : that all persoi* having claims against said deceased are hereby required to serve the same, duly verified, on the undersigned. at Everett. Washington, or on S. A. Bostwiek. the at torney of record at the address hel< > w slated, and file the same with the clerk of said court, together with the proof of service, within six (bl months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or the ssme will be forever barred MARY MII.NE. Administratrix of the Estate of Said De ceased. S A BOSTWICK. Att.irne> of Record 41U-H Colby Uldg . Everett. Wash BETTER FORI) BRAKES Less L'pkeep Expense Cheap brake lining loses its grip—fails when needed most — takes no more time to install good lining than poor. It is real econ omy to line with NO. 1 TWILL Brake Lining for Fords $1.25 per Set Get brakes you can depend on, and avoid constant relining ex pense. No. 1 Twill is the result of countless experiments in weav ing and treating brake lining es pecially for Fords. Only tough, long-fibre cotton and 60% more of it, is put into this special No. 1 Twill weave. The No. 1 Twill treatment pro tects the fibres from hot oil and friction—-prevents surface char ring or glazing—keeps the fabric fresh and soft. ROBEY-ROBEV COMPANY, 2802 Colby Aye., Everett NORTHWEST FUEL CO. Plainer Ends 16 inch and under and 20 inch straight. Prompt Delivery Reasonable Prices MAIN 679 PLAN WHAT YOU WILL CAN BEFORE YOU PLANT A GARDEN. Radishes and lettuce usually pre dominate in the beginner's garden, probably because they come up early and give the gardener indisputable proof of his industry. Crisp young radishes and lettuce are best eaten fresh from the garden; whereas the succulent string bean, the prolific tomato, the iron-rich spinach, to say nothing of carrots, Swiss chard, beets, peas, com, asparagus, or okra will delight the palate and enrich the diet many months after they ma ture in the garden, if properly put up in cans or jars and stored in the pantry, says the United States De partment of Agriculture. It is not enough to enjoy these vegetables when they are fresh. Prom October to June the storage cellar and the corner grocery are likely to yield only potatoes, tur nips, old carrots, cabbage, and onions, and the use of these veget ables is likely to prove monotonous without occasional reminders of the summer garden. It may take little more time to plant and cultivate two rows of beans or two dozen tomatu plants instead of one, but if it fur nishes these vegetables for winter as well as summer use, it is worth the while. The amount of each kind of veget able to be canned depends on the preference of the household, and the garden must he planned A family of five—mother, fatho, and three children—or four adults— may well use 70 pounds a week of fruits and vegetables weighed fresh or uncooked. This would be the equivalent of such a combination as 8 pounds canned. 3 pounds dried, and 44 pounds of fresh material. Of this allowance, half, or 35 pounds a week, may well consist of fresh or canned vegetables. Four pounds, or 2 quarts, of canned vegetables are considered a minimum weekly allow ance for the winter months. The A merican Federation of Labor must create a demand for union-made commodities. The more union purchasers, the more union men. The more union men, the mon' strength obtained, the more power wielded. Smoke BLUE RJBBON bi Cigar REVIEW OF THE COAL STRIKE BY SENATOR ROBERT M. LA FOLLETTE IN LA FOLLETTE'S MAGAZINE Another coal strike is on. It be gan at midnight, March 81. At that ! time the contract under which the United Mine Workers of America and the mine owners in the Central field—lndiana. Illinois. Ohio. and Western Pennsylvania—had expired by limitation. This contract fixed wages and working conditions. The contract also provided for an interstate joint conference to be held between the parties prior to April 1. at which time it was ex pected that the old contract would be renewed or a new contract would be entered into. The provision for the conference was as follows: "An interstate joint conference shall be held prior to April 1. 1982, the time and place of holding such meeting to be referred to a commit tee of two operators and two miners from each state herein represented, together with international officers of the United Mine Workers' Asso ciation." The miners have been ready at all times to meet the mine owners for a conference as provided in this con tract. The mine owners have flatly re fused to comply with its terms. It is well understood that tho president in person and through his department of labor has urged the mine owners to keep their agree ment and meet the miners in con ference. The operators have ignored all appeals and have deliberately pre cipitated this strike. The plan of the mine owners is obvious. They effected a powerful nation-wide organization during the war. They have partitioned the country into districts and have open understandings as to prices and prac tices. Perfectly organized themselves, they are determined to destroy the miners' protective organizations to the end that miners will be com pelled to bargain with them as in dividuals. They know that the miners' organ izations have been greatly weakened by unemployment. They have been conducting a cam paign of misrepresentation as to the earnings of the men employed in this industry. Employment in an industry that averages a loss of one-third of the workers' time must of necessity require a proportionate increase in pay for the time when the wage earner is actually employed. George Otis Smith, Director of the United States Geological Survey, in an address to the American Mining Congress, October 19, 1921, said: "The average bituminous mine in the United States can expect to run only 215 days in the year." In considering the effect of lost time upon the miner and his family, it must be understood that the miner is not employed for 215 consecutive working days in the year. If the miner could count on 215 working days solid time he could then seek other employment during the time when the mines were closed to him. But such is not the case. He never knows when he will be the victim of enforced idleness. He must be ready to work when the mine boss so directs if he is to hold his job. Mr. Winthrop D. Lane, contribut ing editor of The Survey, in an ex cellent article in the April number of the Survey Graphic, prints an interview with Jim Pennington, a miner of forty years' experience, presenting the miners' point of view on the irregularity of employment. Mr. Lane thus introduces his read ers to the Pennington "home:" "We were in the sitting room in his four-room company-owned house on one of the narrow creek beds that ran between high hills down in West Virginia. Opposite the row of houses was the only street, the rail road track. A black hog was root ing in the mud near Pennington's tront steps as I entered. Tin cans strewed the ground and there were no sidewalks anywhere. The whole prospect was utterly barren and neglected. Inside I found Mrs. Pen nington and the five children; these now retired into another room, hushed and listening." Responding to Mr. Lane's ques tions, Pennington said: "Folks don't realize how many things there are that make a miner's work unsteady. Suppose we go to the mine some morning and the boss says 'Boys, there's water in that place where you was working yester day.' That means we wait till its pumped out. "Maybe there has been a fall and the roof is lying around over every thing. The slate and dirt has to be picked up. Come hither, lads, and hearken For a tale there is to tell, Of the wonderful days a-coming When all shall be better than well. For that which the worker winneth Shall then be his indeed, Nor shall be reaped for nothing By him that sowed no seed. Then all mine and all thine shall be ours And no more shall any man crave For riches that serve for nothing But to fetter a friend for a slave. And what wealth then shall be left us, When none shall gather gold To buy his friend in the market And pinch and pine the sold? Nay, what save the lovely city And the little house on the hill, And the wastes and the woodland beauty And the happy fields we till. And the painter's hand of wonder And the marvelous fiddle-bow, And the banded choirs of music, All those that do and know. For these shall be ours and all men's Nor shall any lack a share Of the toil and the gain of living In the days when the world grows fair. THE LABOR JOURNAL "The boss may say, 'Boys, the track didn't tret laid ui> to that new face yesterday. ' You can't use your mine cars without a track to run to 'em on. So we have to wait till the track gets laid. "Suppose the cutters don't go in ahead of you and cut your coal at the base of the seam, so you can blow it down, you have to wait for them. "If the venilation don't clean your smoke out, you have to wait before | you can put in another charge of powder. That's bad management. Ventilation is a mighty important thing. You may not be working all the time you are in the mine. And you get paid only for the coal you blow down and load. "How many days a week do I average? It's hard to tell: Maybe three, maybe four. It's so irregular, you know. Some months you'll work pretty good, and some months you'll I get only five or six days." The miners are not at fault for' the irregular character of the em ployment for which they have no responsibility. And clearly they must be paid such wages for the time when they are employed as will en able them to maintain their families in decency and comfort. The mine owner always stresses the amount of time lost by strikes, for which he contends of course that the miners are wholly to blame. But irregular employment and en forced idleness begets dissatisfaction and impels he miners to demand in creased pay for the limited time they do work in order that they may provide their families with bare sub sistence. The employers resist the demands for increased pay and strikes ensue. But strikes are responsible for but small fraction of the time which the coal miner loses out of each year. F. G. Tryon, geologist in charge of coal statistics of the United States Geological Survey, is author ity for he statement that "time lost on account of srikes is only 10 per cen of the total loss." He states further that a survey of the years 1910 to 1918 shows that "the greater part of the time lostj on account of strikes has been "sus-' pensions between the expiration of one biennial agreement and the exe cution of another." The Bureau of Labor Statistics. Labor Department, published Decem ber, 1919, the results of an investiga- 1 tion during that year into the wages of mine workers. In the bituminous' mines they found that the average earnings of all employees was at the 1 rate of $1,170 per year. The largest! earnings were those of the machine miners, who made $1,026 for the full ; year. The pick miners earned that , year $1,130 on the average. And ■ mine laborers were found to be ; earning on the average of $1,008 for the year. These wages were paid in dollars the purchasing power of which was cnly 37 cents as compared with the purchasing power of a dollar in 1900. The strike of 1919 was followed by the appointment of the Bitumin ous Coal Commission. Prior to that strike the operators made statements in costly advertisements and propa ganda that miners were earning be tween $250 and $300 per month. The Bituminous Coal Commission, how ever, compelled the production of payroll sheets. Careful scrutiny of these figures showed: "That for the northern Illinois district the actual average earnings for pick miners and loaders were under $1,000 for a full year." "That if conditions had been such as to permit these men to work every when the mines were in oper ation, they would have been able to earn the grand total of $1,194.12 per year." An investigation covering this some period conducted by Professoi W. F. Ogburn. of Columbia Univer sity, showed that the necessary wage for subsistence for the average fam ily in an ordinary mining town was iri.GOO per year. In other words, working every daj he mines were operated, with no loss of time for sickness, accident, 01 other unavoidable cause, the minei under the most favorable conditions imaginable would actually earn $40( less than would furnish his family a bare subsistence. The public has an interest in this controversy. It has been and still is compelled to pay three and foui prices for coal. Is the miner to blame for these ex. cessive prices? At the prevailing rates of miners wages the labor cost of producing a ton of soft coal in 1921 was ont dollar and ninety-seven cents. THE DAY IS COMING By William Morris Evidently the miner is not respon sible for the wickedest hold-up which ' the public suffers on coal prices. Profiteering which has gone on in coal is known in every community from Maine to California and from the Canadian border to the Gulf of Mexico. Ever ready to take advan tage of situations, not even except ing the war. the coal operators have charged all that the traffic would bear and more. When the full truth is known to the American people concerning this controversy the sym pathies of the great mass of our citizens will be with the miners in this struggle. LOOK FOR THE UNION LABEL (By T. J. Conboy, General Organizer, American Federation of Labor.) The union label, or "union stamp," is strictly American in origin. Many Canadian trade unionists have util ized it, and British organizations are following the plan. San Francisco was the birthplace of the label in the year 1874. To the cigar makers belongs the glory of first employing this potent instrumentality of organ ized labor. During the sand-lot agi tation for Chinese exclusion a firm of cigar manufacturers took on coolie labor. The unionists presented an intelligent and determined resist ance. Assured of public patronage, the perplexity arose as to how the purchaser could discriminate between a union cigar manufactured under sanitary conditions, and the sweat shop, coolie-made, filthy product. The solution came—all boxes must be certified. From this sprang the greatest idea of the grandest institution on earth—the label of the labor move ment. From the foregoing it will be noted that sanitation was the original basis of the label. And while the yean have expanded the uses, aims, purposes and aspirations of the workingman's trade mark, the ques tion of healthful condition still re mains one of the primal reasons for its employment. The late President Roosevelt, re- fcrrintr to filthy tenement workman ship in New York City, once declared in a speech in the assembly of the New York Legislature, of which he was then a member: "I have visited these pest holes personally, and 1 assure you if smokers could see how these cigars are made we should not need any legislation against this system." Other unions, noting the success of the label, have adopted trade marks. The Hatters, Garment Work ers, Printers, Iron Molders, Boot and 1 Shoe Workers, Painters, Carpenters, ! Bakers and many other crafts. Shop cards based upon the same principle 1 have been adopted for display by Butchers. Barbers and Restaurant and Hotel Workers, j The aims and purposes of the , union label or shop card are: The assurance that the work is donu under sanitary conditions. The assurance of reasonable wages and steady employment. Reasonable hours. No child labor. That women I workers receive the same considera- I tion as the men. Safety measures to reduce accidents to a minimum. The assurance that the products are not prison made. The assurance that l the products are superior in work manship and quality to the unlabeled articles. When purchasing goods see to it they bear the union label. By so do ing you are promoting the true prin j ciples of unionism, and aiding your fellow-workers in securing justice. : When you purchase non-union made ' goods you are contributing to the support of the open shoppers, and | and aiding them in promoting unfair I working conditions. Every time you purchase goods made by non-union men and women, you place yourself: on record as favoring conditions which mean longer hours of labor and low wages. Make it a point dur ; ing the future to see that all articles purchased by you bear the union j label. The aspiration of the label knows! no bounds. Its ambition is to redeem i a world. Nothing in the whole realm of unionized labor is capable of such effective and continuous utility. But the battles of the label are won without bloodshed. It is more pow erful than strikes and picketings; and is a potent warning to tyran nical employers. It is a puissant in the hands of women and children as the menacing declaration of labor convention. It is the boycott with out publication. No injunction can reach it, no state constabulary or 1 strike-breaker dare touch it, no pen will revile it, no pulpit assail it. It aims to be the "schoolmaster abroad." the schoolmaster at home, teaching the women folks their primal obligation to the great cause, while steadily winning its way to the hearts of the general public. The union label aspires to be; the emblem of humanism, even as the cross is the symbol of Christianity. The one speaks to us of the world beyond and fatherhood of God, the other speaks to us of this world, this stern, rough-shod world in which we*live and its redemption by the brotnerhood of man.—Hannibal I Labor Press. Civil Service Examinations The local secretary of the United States Civil Service board has placed on the local Post Office bulletin board a list of positions for which examinations will be held during the months of April and May, for service in the Eleventh United States Civil Service district, which includes the states of Montana, Wyo ming, Idaho, Oregon, Washington and Alaska. Special announcement is made for competitive examinations on May 20th for the position of "Foreman of Laundry" at the United States Veterans Hospital at Boise. Idaho, at a salary of $1,500.00; and at Tacoma, Washington, at $75.00 plus bonus, per month, also quarters, subsistence and laundry are included. The United States Civil Service commission announces open competi tive examinations for the following positions: Junior Engineer, Geological Sur vey; Assistant Editor, Bureau of Fisheries; Junior Preparator in Ne matology; Lay Inspector; Junior Veterinarian; Junior Technologist; Contact Representative, dealing with advising and assisting ex-service men; Computer, Coast and Geodetic Survey; Associate Marketing Spe cialist (warehousing), and Assistant; Trans it man. General Land Office; Junior Physicist; Junior Medical Of ficer. Indian service and Coast and Geodetic Survey; Junior Wharf Ex aminer (Food and Drugs), Bureau of Chemistry; Assistant Agriculture Stare Op«n» § a. am* Omm • *• m„ Daily, Including Saturday Stone-Fisher Co. Hewitt and Wetmore THE SHOPPING CENTER OF EVERETT Today, Friday, is DOLLAR DAY —Offering hundreds of exceptionally fine bargains that will be of interest to every one to take advantage. ATTENTION, MEN! t&Z'od? Dress Shirts, Dollar Day $LOO —We have just received another large shipment of Men's Fine Dress Shirts, well made of fine grade, of Percales and Madras, in the new spring colors and patterns, shirts have the soft double French cuffs, and come in sizes 14% to 17. Shirts of this quality generally sell at $1.50; our spec ial price, Dollar Day $1.00 ROSTER OF UNIONS Under thin head will be printed weekly the names of unions, dates and places of meet ing, names of presidents und secretaries, or business agents, with tkeir house or phone numbers, at s(k per month. The advantage of this Roster will be readily seen. Corrections made as soon as possible alter notification. AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR Address Samuel Gompers, President; or Frank Morrison, Secretary. A. F. of L. Bid*. Washington, D. C. WASHINGTON STATE FEDERATION OF LABOR William M. Short, President, 608-9 Maynard BldK., Seattle. Wash. CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL M«ete every .Wednesday night at 8 o'clock, tn Hall 1, Labor Temple. J. B. Moncur, President; O. F. WefierAng, Secretary. LOCAL UNIONS Butchers' Locsl No. 81, Everett, meets every Ist and L'nd Monday. U. N. Dalstead, pres., res. 3123 Hoyt, phone Red 1146; C. Dalstead, fin. sec. Barbers Loral No. 446— Meets 2nd Thursday in each month. W. O. McAllister. Presi dent. Stokes Building ; Joe Ralston. Sec retary-Treasurer, 1606 Hewitt avenue. Bell •makers' Union, Everett No. 600—Meets Ist and 3rd Thursday nights of each month, at the Labor Temple, Jos. Mctihee. President, 2614 Lombard. Helmer Molner, Fin. Sec., 1805 Broadway Aye., Phone Blue 1214. All brothers invited to attend. Electrical Workers, No. 181. meats in Hall No. L Labor Temple, on Monday at 8 p.m. President, J. B. Petrturf. Labor Tempre: Bee., J. M. Gibbs. 8119 Oakoa. Phone Wh«e J6"7. Longshoremen No. 88-8, meets Monday night* »t 7:8fl. at 2889 Bond Street. President R. H. Mills. 1708 Baker; Financial Secre tary. Walter Woods ; Recording Secretary. T. Bryan. Painters, Ko. S3», meets every Tuesday at 8 p. m. President. J. A. Carlson, Lowell, Phone Black 1247; H. Arends, Secretary, 242* Virginia. Phone Blue 835. Stage Employees and Moving Picture Oper ators-Harry Olsen, President, 26H8 Ruck er; Fred Tucker Recording Secretary, 2403 Everett: Geo. Fauver, Pin. Sec-Treas 2807 Wetmore. Cooks. Walters and Waitresses No. 451— Meets first and third Mondays at 8:80 r>. m.. hall No. 2 at Labor Temple. Riley Underwood, president, phone Main 880 j < arl Leonard, secretary-treasurer. Office phone Main 116; res. Blue 1578, 2420 Oakes avenue. No SUMMONS In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, for Snohomish County. Milliard Madison, plaintiff, vs. Janie Mad ison, defendant. „Tha State of Washington, to the said Janie Madison, defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear with in sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to-wit: within sixty (60) days after the 7th day of April, 1922, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and an swer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the un dersigned attorneys for plaintiff, at their office below stated: and in case of your fail ure 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 this action is to obtain a divorce, from the defendant on the grounds of misconduct and abandonment for more than one year. E. C. DAILEY, A. E. DAILEY. „,„ , „ _ Attorneys for Plaintiff. Office and P. O. address: 210 Stokes Build ing, Everett, Snohomish County, Washing ton. First publication April 7, 1922. Last publication May 12, 1922. Smoke Olympia Capitol, 10c straight :o: BEFORE SHOPPING STUDY THE "WE DON'T PATRONIZE LIST"! Cor. Hewitt and Rockefeller Ayes. Phone Main 217 National Gingham Week See our Gingham Display in all the newest Checks and Plaids Economist and Junior Assistant, (Marketing); Assistant Horticul turist; Stundent Nurse, Fort Mc- Henry, Baltimore. Md.; Assistant Examiner, Patent Office. The local secretary. Samuel C. Philpott, will supply further infor mation and applications to those de siring to take any of these examina tions. The great menace to the forest is fire, which destroys the timber, dries up the streams, drives away wild life, and leaves in its wake ruin and des olation. Mistakes are dangerous when they become habits. It is a mistake to spend money earned under union conditions for non-union labor or its products. Demand he label, card, and button. Friday, April 28, 1922 ORPHEUM SUNDAY ONE DAY ONLY Joseph J. Dowling IN " THE SPENDERS" Just as full of sparkling :omedy as it is of tense drama! SEE THIS ONE! EVERETT NEXT SUNDAY! Another Big Show CHARLES RAY IN "R. S. V. P." Will make a grinner out of a groaner! Regular Prices No. 5338 NOTICE OF HEARING OF FINAL AC COUNT. SETTLEMENT OF ESTATE. DISTRIBUTION THEROF. AND DIS CHAkI.E OF ADMINISTRATOR. 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 Mary Theresa Knap , deceased. Notice ib hereby given, that the final ac count of C. W. Knapp. aa administrator of Ihe estate of Mary Theresa Knapp, deceased, has been presented to the above entitled .ourt for settlement, together with a petition for a distribution of said estate, and askint: the court to settle such report, distribute the property to the persons entitled to the same, and discharge said administrator, has been tiled in this court, and that the Bth day o' May, A. D. 1922, at 9:30 A. M. of said day, at the court house, in Department No J of said court, in the city of Everett, Sno homish County, State of Washington, has been duly appointed by said court an the time and place of the settlement of said iount, and hearing of said petition, at whirii •ime any person interested in said estate may appear and file their objections in writing io said account or to said petition, and roav ion test the same, and may also be heard In the matter of said petition for distribution f said estate, and the discharge of said ad ministrator. Hated this 11 th day of April A. D. 1922 C. W. KNAPP, Administrator of the Estate of Mary Ther esa Knapp, Deceased. Dale of first publication, April 14, 1922 Date of last publication. April 28, 1922. BEFORE SHOPPING STUDY THE "WE DON'T PATRONIZE LIST"! Srrv.ke Olympia St. Rigis, 10c, 3 for 25c. adv. Where To Eat Your Meals Prepared By Expert Culinary Mechanics At GAFFNEY'S CAFE 1507 Hewitt Aye. Phone Main 997 Everett, Wash. "Respect for law is of more value than respect for the violator," is the motto of the Rev. Mr. J. H. William son, new law enforcement officer of Chicago.