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"ON-THE-LEVEL" "The Biff Store on one Floor" Gives You Better Value for Your Money—Quality Clothes That Are Guaranted BACHELDER & CORNEIL Home of Better Clothes lor Men and Hon s SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS Kickernick Bloomers for Women and Children —A Woman ami a Mother invented the KICK E R N I C X PATENTED BLOOMER ami recognized the uni versal need tor the many features it provides. —Kickernick Patented Bloomers are made to conform to the natural lines of the body. When you bend, turn, stoop, or move the body in any man ner, the body lines change; yet they cost no more than ordinary bloomers. —FOR WOMEN, of "Windsor" Crepe. Batiste and Lingette—all si ze! —sl.39, $1.50, $1.75. —FOR CHILDREN, 2 to lb years, fashioned of black Sateen—soc to $1.25. Winter Underwear —For women and children. Our lines comprise the coun try's foremost makes and in clude all qualities and weights. Holmes Confectionery for Fudges. Smoke Olympia St. Rigis, 10c, 3 _ for JO,. » dv ROSIER OF UNIONS Under this head will bo printed weekly the j name« of unions, dales and place* of meet- j in*, names of presidents and lecretariea, or , 1 uainett agent*, with their bouse or phone | numbers, at oUc per month. The advantage 1 of this Roster will be readily seen. Correction* made as soon as poasiblc after notification. AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR Addresa Samuel Gompers, President: or . Frank Morrison, Secretary, A. F. ot L. Bldg. Washington, D. C. t W ASHINGTON STATE FEDERATION OF LA bOlt William M. Short, Brealdent, 508-0 Maynard Bids., Seattle, Wash. CENTRAL LAROR COUNCIL Meets every Wednesday night at 8 o'clock, in Hall 1, Labor Temple. J. li. Moncur. President: O. F. Wefferring, Secretary. LOCAL UNIONS Batchers' Local No. 81. Everett, meets every Ist and 3rd Monday. U. N. Dalstead, 1 pres., res :;12.i Hoyt, phone Red 1146; C. Dalstead, tin. sec. Barbers Local No. 416—Meets 2nd Thursday in each month. W. O. McAllister, Presi dent, Stokes Building ; Jue Kulston, Sec retary-Treasurer, 161)5 Hewitt avenue. iloileranakcrs* Union, Everett No. 500—Meets Ist and 3rd Thursday nights of each ; month, at the Labor Temple, Jos. McUhee, President, Jr> i 4 Lombard. Heimer Molner, Fin. Sec., Ibos Broadway Aye., Phone Blue 1211. All brothers invited to attend. Electrical Workers. No. 191, meets in Hall Nd. 1. Labor Temple, on Monday at S p.m. President, J. E. Penturf. Labor Temple. Sec., J. M. Gibbs, 311!) Oakea, Phone White I 367. Longshoremen No. 3S-S. meets Monday nights at 7:30. at 2S:t'.< Bond Street. President, R. H. Mills. 170s Baker; Financial Secre tary, Walter Woods; Recording Secretary, T. Bryan. Bainteri. ?10. meets every Tuesday at 8 p. m. President, J. A. Carlson, Lowell. Phone Black 1247 ; H. A rends. Secretary, 2426 Virginia. Phone Blue BSS. stage Employees and Moving Picture Oper ators —Harry Oisen, President, 2526 Rurk '■: ; Wm. Uebeau, Recording Secretary; Geo. Fauver, Fin. Sec.-Treas., 2507 Wetmore . F. O. Goldthorpe, Business Agent. Cooks. Waiters and Waitresses No. 451— Meets first and third Mondays at fc :3u p. m.. hall No. 2 at Labor Temple. Riley Underwood, president, phone Main 8S0; Carl Leonard, secretary-treasurer. Office phone Main 115; ret. Biue 1578, 2120 (Jakes avenue. SUMMONS No. 19791 IN THE SUPERIOR I OCKT OK THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND lUX THE 0^ U E^n4 F pWnS?. MIBH - > Stephen Mitchell and Jane Doe Mitchell, his wife wrho&e true Christian name is unknown s*tid Mitchell, and all persons having or . erty hereinafter described, Defendants. ■t v. ■ to-wit: Within sixty day- after the -2nd day, of September, 1932, and defend the above en»] ■ answer the complain! of the plaintiff and serve a. copy of your answer upon the undersign* ■<! attorney for the plaintiff at his office sddres l>elow stated, and in ease of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered avran:M you I uccordinK to the demand of the complain!, I ■which has been filed with the Clerk of -.ij< ,; court. The object of the above entitled aition is to • luiet title to the SC of the SW , of the SE\ and the NW>» of the SW, of the .-Iv ,S c. si, Tp. K. 1. E. W. M . in Snohomiah County, State of i-ontaininn thirty acres more or lets. W. V. HELL, Attorney for Plaintiff, P. O. and Office Address, 210 Colby Build ing. Everett* Washington. First publication Sept. -2, 1921. .Last publication, Oct. 27, 1922, Smoke BLUE RIBBON 5c 4 Ci^ir EVERETT TRUNK CO. Prill & ( uthbertson 281") Rockefeller for Trunk-". Hags. Hart man Ward robe Trunks. I'mbrellas and Repairing. All Sick Room Needs at Dean's Pharmacy Small Furs Are Both Useful and Stylish —They are being extensively used with Fall dresses and .-nits, and are comfortable as well as smart. Of squirrel and stone martin opossum— at $4.95 to $14.75. —Neckwear Section NOTII EOF BHERIFF'B SALE j No. 20429 In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, in and i'oi- Snohomish County. . Nancy Jane Klapp, Plaintiff. i vs. Carl I". Klapp, it at, Defendants. Under and by virtue of a Writ of Exactt- 1 lion Issued out of the above named Court, in j the above entitled cause, and u> me directed and delivered, 1 have duly levied upon all th.' . ri hi. title, claim and interest of above named | U ndants, or either of them, in and to the following described real property, situated in Snohomish County, State of Washington. Lote Nine (9) and Tin (10), Block Three Hundred Forty-six (346) Plat of Everett, Division *'L". Lois Fourteen (14), Fifteen (15) and Six tscn (18), in Block Three Hundred (300), Plat of Everett. Division "L." Notice is therefore hen by given, that on the 21st day of October, A. 1).. 1022 at the hou' of 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, at the front , loor of the I ourt House In Everett, Snohomish County, State of Washington. I will sell nl the right, title, claim and Interest of above named Defendants, or either of them, in and to the above described property at public auc tion to the highest and best bidder for cash. Dated at Everett, Washington, this 20th day of September. 1022. V. M. W. WEST. Sheriff of Snohomish County. By A. H- Howell, Deputy. B. E. PADGETT, Stokes Bldg.. Everett. Wash. Attorney for Plaintiff. First publication Sept. 22, 1922. Last publication Oct. 13, 1922. SIMMONS No. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON. IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHO.MISH. ; RUTH FRYE, Plaintiff, GEORGE FKYE, Defendant. The state of Washington to the said George I Frye, Defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear within I sixty days after the date of the first publica tion of this summons, to-wit: within sixty days after the Bth day of Septtmber, ly2'2, ami defend the above entitled action in the above [entitled court, and answer the complaint of t the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney f«»r plaintiff, at his offices below stated; and in case ol ! your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you, according to the de_ 1 mand «<f the complaint, which has been filet! with the cleric «>f said court. The object of said action is for the pur ip< m of procuring a divorce from the defendant, upon the grounds of cruel treatment an*: j failure to provide. That plaintiff have re* I stored to her, her maiden name and for gen eral relief, J. Y. KENNEDY, Attorney for Plaintiff. Office and Postofflce Address: t_ olby Building* Everett, Snohomish County, Wash, First publication Sept. 8, 1922, Last publication Oct. 18, 1921 SUMHONfI HV PUBLICATION In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, for Snohomish County. I.co Dunevant, Plaintiff, vs Ethel Dunevant, Defendant The State of Washington to the said Ethel Dunevant, defendant: V'.u are hereby summoned to appear with it; btty 'lays after the date of the firat publication of thi- summons, to-wit: Within after the jifith day of August, and di fei.d the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the . itt of the plaintiff, and serve a copy ..!' your answer upon the undersigned at for pluintiff, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, . menl will be rendered against you Re cording to the demand of the complaint which has been filed vvith the clerk of said court. The object < f this action is to obtain a div rce from defendant on the ground of abandonment for more than one year. M. ,1. MrtiUINNESS. Vttorney for Plaintiff. P. 0 Address: SS Avenue A, Snohomiah. D ■ nf first publication, Aug. 25, 1922. Date of sal publication, Sept. 2a, 1922. si MMONfI i In the Superior Courl of the State of Wash-' injrton, in and for the County of Snoho mish. Gladys Olson, plaintiff, vs, (jeorjre Olson, de_ i fendant. I The Sta'.e of Washington to the said de fendant. (i< org* Olson i V .v arc herehy ■UnUSaOAftd to appear with in ihttf 10) days after the date of the first publication of thiw summons, to-wit: within Sixty (M) day* after the llith day of Sep embar, 1982. and defend the aboV« entitled ;i I ion iii the above entitled court, and an- IW«r the complaint of ihe plaintiff, and -« rv« a COjpy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff, at hi? Office below stated, and in rase of your fail ure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to tbe demand of tht complaint, which has been filed with the cn-rk of aid court. | The object of pinintiff's action is to pro-1 I cure a divorce from defendant upon the ■ grounds of failure to provide and also be cause of his Inearc era tion in the pen i ten ' Mary on the cony ict ion of a felony. J. Y. Kennedy, Attorney for Plaintiff. Colby Hid*., Everett, Washington. ; Smoke Olympia Capitol. 1 Ot- straight: GOVERNMENT BY INJUNCTION The National Bar Association, at t its last convention .bewailed the lack 1 of prestige of the courts. In this t the bar is in agreement with the I lovers of free constitutional govern- I ment. But the National Bar Asso- < elation, made up largely, as it is, of attorneys representing great , wealth, often criminally acquired, lacks vision and desire to seek out ■" the reason for this distressing condi tion, and if it had the reason, it lacks the desire to apply the remedy. There can be little respect for the department of justice until that de partment shall respect the constitu tion and laws of the land. Within the memory of this generation there has been a degeneration ot the fed eral department of justice. Federal . courts and federal district attorneys have become in many instances en- Bines of oppression for the poor deriving them their constitutional rights while at the same time they • have aided and abetted criminal con spiracies in robbing the people ot their natural wealth and privileges. The Sherman Act, perfectly de signed to prevent conspiracies in re- , straint of trade, has been flouted by , the department of justice until it is , a dead letter. The bill of rights of our constitu- ; tion is wilfully violated by district , attorneys and judges sworn by sol- , emn oath to uphold it. 1 lin ing the late war free men were cruelly anil inhumanly punished for , no other offense than the exercise of their undoubted constitutional rights of free speech and free as semblage. At the same time traitors t,, their country and traitors to the' boys at the front were allowed to freely rob the government and go unwhipped of justice. Today they parade their billions of ill-gotten wealth in the face of honest men without the disapproval of the de partment of justice. Even an ex iustice of the United States, occupy ing a high cabinet position, justifies the purchase of a seat in the United the electorate of a great state with, States senate, and the corruption of hundreds of thousands of dirty money. , What has become of the lawyers of the old days who would boldly grapple with criminal wealth andj denounce it before the world? The| Department of Justice needs men of this type. The last disgrace of this great department, the logical conclusion of its past performance, came only a . few days ago when the Attorney 5 General of the United States secured ' from a pliant federal judge a writ of injunction in open violation of the federal constitution and acts of con- (tress, i When Attorney General Dougherty j; secured an injunction from Judge t Wilkerson at Chicago, preventing t working men from the exercise of , their constitutional rights of peace- , ful assemblage, freedom of speech , and the lawful use of their property, ] he used his high position and the great powers of a free government to , illegally oppress the citizens of this land. No workman has a right to destroy property, to endanger life, or inter fere with the rights of others. For any such offence, if committed, he may be and should be punished through an orderly procedure pro vided by law. But the injunction ob tained by the Attorney General had no such offense and no such punish ment in view. It had as its purpose putting workingmen in fear of ar bitrary punishment for contempt of court for no offense at all. The in [unction was all-conclusive, including the prohibition of any act of sympa thy for the striking workmen. It prevented any act of humanity to ward the strikers on the part of any citizen. It was to strike terror into hearts of our people who might— in the exercise of a constitutional rij;ht—take the side of the workmen : in their fight for a living wage. Besides being a violation of the federal constitution, the injunction granted at Chicago is clearly a viola tion of the spirit of the Clayton Act of Congress. That act in part reads | i as follows: "And no such restraining order ori injunction shall prohibit any person t or persons, whether singly or in.] concert, from terminating any rela tion of employment, or from ceasing 'to perform any work or labor, or from recommending, advising, or per ! suading others by peaceful means Iso to do; or from attending at any I place where any such person or per sons may lawfully be, for the pur pose of peacefully obtaining or com municating information, or from peacefully persuading any person to work or to abstain from working; or from ceasing or to abstain from working; or from ceasing to patron ize or to employ any party to such dispute, or from recommending, ad vising or persuading others by peace ful and lawful means so to do; or from paving or giving to, or with holding from, any person engaged in such dispute any strike benefits or other moneys or things of value; or from peaceful assemblage in a lawful . manner, and for lawful purposes; or I from doing any act or thing which lawfully be done in the absence ofj such dispute by any narty thereto' | nor shall any of the acts specified in; this paragraph be considered or held; Ito be violations of any law of the M I'nited States." The Attorney General sought evade! the provision, of the Clavton Act by I bringing 'he action in the name of i the United States. This was a clever [ ruse demeaning; to his great office 1 and the honorable profession to j which he belongs. He is sworn to' . uphold the federal law and the spirit j of the law is its life. As the scrip-! I tures say: "The spirit giveth thee] kit the "letter killeth." Observing| the letter of the law. he evades its spirit and offends against justice. While the workmen are denied 'I their constitutional rights in an cf- I fort to intimidate them, the railroads - are operating their roads in violation |of the safety acts of congress, and ; endangering the lives of the public - and their employes. The railroads ' are neglecting their duties as com - " mon carriers. They have refused d the proposals of the president for a '■ settlement of the strike, to which ', the employes gave their full con is sent. j They rely on the strong arm of , the department of justice to gain i* their ends, and the department is ~1 their willing agent. As is well said w\ in "The Nation." £ "The whole procedure is nothing j less than an attempt to use the force ;of the government so thoroughly to break the resistance of the railroad , workers that they will be compelled to toil for the private profit of the railroad owners at whatever terms they may be pleased to grant. This t ,is slavery. There is a higher law THE LABOR JO CRN AL By Robert M. La Follette than any injunction, yes. a higher law than any constitution, and that is the law of liberty and of justice. In obedience to that law civil diso bedience to lesser laws becomes a duty." LABOR EDITOR GETS 6 MONTHS, SCORED SCABS Judge Eulogizes Constitution , and Punished Cohen for o Voicing an Opinion <j Appeal lo Be Made to Entire Labor Movement to Reassert Rights of Constitution c MEMPHIS, Term., Sept. 27.—Unit- I ed States Judge .1. \Y. Ross today f declared that strike-breakers must \ not be molested and chagrined by [ ; having unpleasant things said and j / printed about them, and following a,i eulogy on the Constitution which, he! said, stands as the symbol of Amer- r lean freedom and democracy, sen-1 > tellced J. Co hen, editor and publisher < of the Labor Review, to six months I in jail and fined him $1,000 for con-1 I temps of court following an alleged c violation of the federal injunction) I granted to the Frisco and Illinois •! 'I Central railways here. |' 1 Cohen, naturally, does not agree < ' with the judge in the hitter's inter- < ' pretation of the Constitution. !| 1 "I stand on the constitutional guar- I antees," said Cohan. "The first; ' amendment to the Constitution guar-:; " antees the right of free speech, free • press, and freedom of assemblage.! I I Nothing, as I understand it, can go I 1 1 beyond that. Nothing that can be ' done will in any measure c hange my ' attitude or affect my future course ; of action." j The prosecution arose over an ar s tide published in the Labor Review 'lon Labor day, wherein strike-break -1 ers and men who take the places c of union workers on strike were f branded as scabs. Strikers Gather in Court t The case was called at 10 o'clock " this morning. Hours before the court il room doors were opened crowds be y gan gathering. The regular morn- P ing meeting of the striking rail shop t men was abandoned in order that l> the workers, for whom Cohen has. >- fought, might attend the hearing. I At the Sunday meeting Fred A.» yjSchultz, acting as chairman, asked f e I the 3.000 persons present the ques- B tion. "Shall we meet here in the park « or shall we go into the United States court room to impress the court with the fact that we arc hacking Co-| hen?" The crowd went wild and voted unanimously to attend court, and it did. Tonight there is every indication that Cohen's case will be made the basis of an appeal to the entire American labor movement. Standing as the only American i editor envicted of contempt under the reign of the injunction, the local trades and labor council last week adopted a resolution pledging itsj moral and financial assistance and i outlining a plan whereby every cen- j tral body and individual union throughout the country will be asked to c mtribute to the defense of the editor. Cohen gave bond of $5,000 follow ing his conviction and appeal to the court of appeals at Cincinnati. The bond required was regarded as ex cessive by prominent members of the bench and bar. Just Begun to Fight, Says Cohen Cohen declared that he will fight the case through the highest courts. "I have just begun to fight," he declared. "What happens to me amounts to very little, perhaps, but the question of whether freedom of speech and press still exists is cx i ceedingly important to every person jin America." • i Plans to make a national fight in | ! the matter tonight are being made 1 by local labor unions. The case originated in an injunc- 1 j tion issued by the local court on the • application of the Frisco and Lllinoislj Central railroad companies. On the J heels of this injunction Cohen printed ! < a scathing denunciation of strike- I breakers in his paper. The article < led to his arrest. Cohen has edited the Labor Review in this city for five years. Previous ly he published the Labor World in Chattanooga. He was for 28 years a shop man. being a member of the International Association of Machin ists. He is well known in organized labor circles all over America, espe cially in Baltimore, where he served his apprenticeship and first became a full-fledged card-carrying member of the labor movement. Judge Ross Is Labor Hater Judge J. W. Ross is as unpopular among the workers as Cohen is pop- I ular. Ross recently sentenced three men to three months in jail for ul ' leged violation of the local injunc* | tion. Nine restaurant men operat ; ing cafes in the strike zone, charged ! I with contempt of court because they i displayed signs proclaiming "no scab I trade wanted here," were severely II reprimanded in his tribunal. 'I Up to the very day of his trial • Cohen continued his talks before • striking shopmen, whose cause was 11 not affected by the general settle- J mcnt, the roads entering Memphis i 1 not being affected by the peace t terms. -! Hundreds of persons outside the 11 labor movement—business men, club • I men, club women, and liberal and 11 independent organizations generally —have pledged their assistance in J Cohen's fight. No - SUMMONS In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington, for Snohomish County. George Albert Truesdell, pluintiff. vs. Mar. gnrite Truesdell, defendant. The State of Washington, to the said Mar garite Titles dsll. defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear with in sixty (60i day! after the date of the first publication of this summons, to-wit: within sixty (601 days after the 22nd day of Sep tember, 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 undersigned attorneys for plaintiff, at their office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered against you ac cording t<> 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 on the ground* of misconduct an I abandonment for more than one year. E. C. DAILEY. A E. DAI LEY. Attorneys for Plaintiff. Office and !' O. Address. 210 Stokes Bldg.. Everett. Snohom -h County. Washing-ton. First publication, Sept. 22. 1922. Last publication, Oct. >'~ 1922. WOMAN CONFESSES TESTIMONY FALSE FOR< BD TO PERJURE HERSELF in PROSECUTOR'S THREATS By Eugene Lynns Boston—Lola K. Andrews, the stel-, lar witness on whoso testimony the labor organizers Nicola Sacco and j Bartolomeo Vaneetti were condemned j to die in the electric chair, has con fessed that her identification "was in its entirety unqualified false and, untrue," having been made "under the intimidating ami coercing influ ence" of police officers and the dis trict attorney's office. The frame-up ring of Norfolk County stands exposed as a result of this sensational confession by one of its most trusted victims and tools. The whole state is aghast at the de tailed account this woman has given in affidavit form of how the prose cution used its knowledge of her "past" to force her into perjury. Ex cept for Estelle Smith in the Mooney- BillingS frame up there is no parallel for such deliberate intimidation of a woman as Mrs. Andrews charges against District Attorney Katzmnn. Assistant Williams and their asso ciates. The local press used the largest available type for full page headlines when with the filing of the affi- I davit in court the news of the con- ■ fession became known. Because of • he- fainting spells during the three days she was on the witness stand , and because District Attorney Kall mann made an especially passionate 'appeal to the jury to consider her! evidence, Mrs. Andrews became the central figure among the witnesses iin the famous Sacco-Vanzetti trial at Dedham. Months before that trail she had] ; given the defense a statement in which she denied being able to iden tify onyone. On the stand, however, she testified that while on the scene of the crime in South liraintree on April 15, 1922, she had called a man from under an automobile to : ask him a question, and that this man was Sacco. Now she merely re verts to her original statement, in dicating that between the time she talked to the defense and the trial the prosecution bad used threats and i other pressure to make her lie. She now reveals that she had never seen Sacco until be was pointed out to her ;. in Dedham (ail. . I The confession of perjury was .' made in the presence of her own . I son, who was the first to appeal to t his mother to clear her name by I'telling the whole truth. There were .jalso present, in addition to defense . counsel, two prominent labor lead \ ers: John Van Vaerenwyck, vice .l president of the Massachusetts State <i Federation of Labor, and Fred G. j' Biedenkepp, a well known New York i labor man. This new evidence is being added to that already filed in support of the motion for a new trial. In light of Louis Pelser's confession of per jury in his testimony for the prose cution, the expose of the criminal record and perjured statements of "Coodridge," and other matters the Andrews affidavit is not really as surprising as the capitalist press here seems to think. Mrs. Andrews is not exceptional. There is every in j dication of a deliberate and organized j frame-up. FollowinK the filing of Mrs. An j drews' confession, the Boston Amer ican ran a lengthy editorial in which lit suggested that if the revelations by Mrs. Andrews were true, "some one in the district, attorney's office at that time ought to be arrested I and tried for attempted murder." It is significant that Mr. Katz ' mann in his final argument to the jury felt it incumbent upon himself jto make a special plea for the wit ness who now accuses him of fram | ing her. These were his words: "I have been in this office, gentle i! men, for now more than 11 years. I cannot recall in that too long serv ice for the Commonwealth that ever before I have laid eye or given ear i to so convincing a witness as Lola Andrews." i The Sacco-Vanzetti Defense Com , mittee, Box 37, Hanover Station, Bos j ton, feels that this turn in the case • may mark the beginning of the end. ■ At any rate, it believes that the ef ,! forts 'to expose the frame-up have : ! been successful to date and must be II continued until the two labor men 'are released. The most serious han ; dicap just now is the lack of funds. Gold bars to the amount of IBl,> 780,000 have been received from abroad by Kuhn, Loeb & Company, New York, this year. No. 20773 SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION In the Superior Court of the State or Wash ington, in ami for the County of Bnoho. muh. Richard It Hinton, plaintiff, vs. Nora S. Hinton, defendant. The State of Washington to the said Nora S. Hinton : 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 (1501 tlayw after the I.lth day of Sep tember. 1922, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersitrned attorney for plaintiff, at his office helow Stated, and in case of your failure so to do judgment will he rendered against yo " cording to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of the ahove entitled court. The object of this action is to obtain an absolute decree of divorce on the part of the plaintiff from the defendant. LOUIS A. MERRICK, Plaintiff's Attorney, p. o. Address, 2illl Wetmore Aye., Everett, Snohomish County, Washington. Firat publication Sept. 18, 1922. Last publication Oct. 20, 1822. No. 31329 NOTICE OK SALE OF KEAL ESTATE In the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington for King County. In the matter of the estate ot W. Cornwall, deceased. Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an order of the Superior Court of the Slate of Washington for King County, made on the 6th day of September, 1922, in the matter of the estate of W. Cornwall, de eeassd, the undersigned administrator will sell at private sale (o the highest bidder, foi cash or on terms, and subject to con firmation by said Superior Courl. on ttondav, the 2nd day of October. 1922, at eleven o'clock, all the right, title, interest und es tate of said Deceased at the time of his death, and all the right, title and interest of the estate, in and to that certain parcel of land, situated, lying and being in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington, and bounded and described as follows, to- Lat nineteen. (191. block twenty-five (251. [ndex, Snohomish County. State of Washing ton. , , . , AM bids must he in wrlt'lir, accompanied hv the cir h payment and termti bid, or aft* tjjfled check, and must be fdel with the un dersigned on or before Monday, Octowr 2nd. 192*1. at eleven o'clock a. in. F. 1.1 AS A. WKIOHT. Administrator of the Estate of W. Cornwall, Deceased. fill Hurke Building, Seattle, King County. Washington. First publication September 16, 1922. Last publication September 29, 1922. Store Open. • «. « p. nu. Daily, Including Saturday Stone-Fisher Co. Hewitt and Wetmore THE SHOPPING CENTER OF EVERETT "BEACON BLANKETS" MAKE WARM FRIENDS —There's a Beacon Blanket especially sailed lo every need yet each is adaptable to scores of uses. Following are some of the famous BEACON Products on which you can always rely: —BEACON CAMP BLANKETS—When camping, Beacon Blankets make warm friends. This Blanket is made to meet the camper's every need. —BEACON JACQUARD COMFORTABLE—Its use as a bedspread is becoming more and more general, and it is as useful as an outer sleeping cover when needed. —BEACON PLAID BLANKETS are most appreciated M bed coverings next to the sheet. Their good, old-fashioned comfort encourages unbroken slumber. CITY DRUG STORE 1910 Hewitt Main 119 EVERETT PHARMACY Hewitt & Rucker Main 51 These Stores An- Wonderfully Well Equipped to Care for Your Every Prescription or Drug Store Needs MEET ME AT THE PASTIME POOL AND MILLIARD TABLES LUNCH COUNTER CIGARS AND TOBACCOS UP-TO-DATE CARD AND CLUB ROOMS PASTIME AMUSEMENT PARLORS Corner Wetmore and Hewitt (Basement) Phone Main 340 Six Million, Seven Hundred Thousand Gas Ranges one million four hundred thousand water heaters and ten million incandescent gas burners are in use in this country today. There are 70,000 miles of gas mains in the United States, or nearly enough to encircle the world three times. The gas companies have on their books nine million customers, and the number of persons who use gas service for cooking their meals and lighting and heating their homes and places of business aggregate forty-five millions. The gas industry is performing an important service to the people of this country. If you are not making us of this service, we will gladly tell you how you can do so to your advantage. Do you know that the amount of gas used during the year 1920 was more than double the amount used in 1910 and more than three times the amount used in I'JOOV PUGET SOUND GAS COMPANY ORPHEUM SUNDAY ! Richard Bartholmess IN "SONNY" Better than "Tol'able David" "Free and Easy" I I International News Where (he Fighters Train THE GYM Cards, Fountain, Lunch, Cigars, Tobacco JONES & MOE 2918 Wetmore Brewster's Thrifteria 2923 Colby Aye. Cor. Everett Aye. and Highland Specials for Saturday SEPT 30th Butter, strictly first class, lb. 48c. Cheese, mild, rich, full cream, per lb 28c Cheese, Wisconsin Brick 28c Raisins, seedless, in bulk 15c Soap, Polar White, 6 for 25c Soap, Fels Naptha, 2 for 15c Friday, September 21>, 1922 SUNDAY Rudolph Valentino — in — "Blood and Sand" WHAT A LOVER! WHAT A PICTURE! A Paramount THRIFTERIA & MOTHER GOOSE STORES 1919 Hewitt Aye., Everett, Wash. Main 694 SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY, Thrifteria Butter, before noon, per lb 48c Gem Nut, lb 25c Fancy Seedless Raisins, II) .15c Fancy Broken Rice, o lbs. for 25c 26c K. C. Baking Powder for 19c Small White Beans, 1 lbs. for 35c Bulk Cocoa, 3 lbs. for 25c 3 lb. Box Soda Crackers for 40c We have a complete line of fruit and vegetable! and we deliver to any part of the city. Rhone Main 094. iii City Trunk Store Shary & Bangs "Quality Luggage Built to Last" Colby and California The interest rate in Russia is now 12 per cent a month or 72 per tent a year. The Soviet government pays 86 por cent a year on foreign funds. These facts have a bearing on the propaganda of money for Russia.