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'THE BIG STORE-ON-ONE-FLOOR w THIS WEEK IS UNDERWEAR WEEK Special Prices Throughout! BACHELDER & CORNEIL Home of Hetter ( lollies lor Men and Hoys SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS Winter Underwear For Women, Misses, Boys and Girls —Quality underwear—medium and heavy weight—for pres ent and inter wear. Complete assortment of sizes and mod els. Featuring these popular well-known makes — "Kayser" Union Suits 81.00 to 52.50 —Of cotton, lisle, silk and lisle, and lisle with silk tops. Each garment is cut separ ately by hand to insure a uni form and perfect fit. Wool Hose —Wide selection of all want ed and popular shades. Plain and fancy weaves, heather mixtures and embroidered clocks. The pair $1.25, $1.50, $1.85 and up. THE COST OF GAS SERVICE Food takes nearly one-half of the income we spend, or 43 per cent. Rent and taxes 10 per cent. Theatres, books, charities, etc., 11 per cent. Miscellaneous expenditures 7 per cent. The remaining G per cent is divided in securing the services and conveniences of six public utilities, namely railroad transportation, telephone, water, street car service, electric service and GAS SERVICE. And of these, GAS SERVICE takes only one and four fifths per cent. -Many people believe that if they could get utility service cheaper they could cut the cost of living very materially, but statistics show that the average gas bill is only a small part of the householder's monthly expenditure. The fact is that less than 7 per cent, of most incomes goes for the modern conveniences that make work easier, homes more comfortable and lives happier. PUGET SOUND GAS COMPANY BOTH STORES THE HOME OF FAMILY REMEDIES ORPHEUM M N DAY ANITA STEWART In "Her Mad Bargain" She sold her life fur $80,000! A strange bargain, but the question is. Can jrou blame her? The ancestral home of Miles Stand isli is to be brought to America. Within six month- the four rooms of the Standisb home, now located in the parish of Standish near Wigan. Lancashire, England, will be fitted into the house for some American whose family history in this country jjoes back to Mayflower days. The Standish house has been occupied b) the Standish family since the Nor man Conquest. Women's "Forest Mills" Union Suits 75c to $7.00 —Cotton, wool, silk and wool, lisle and silk lisle. Nothing to equal the lit. quality and thorough dependability of •'Forest Mills" Underwear. Children's Wool Sox —The popular 7/8 lengths with fancy cuff top. Shown in a variety of heather mix tures, with stripe cuff. Size sto 1G years. Pair $1.25 and SI. 73. ABSOLUTE ACCURACY is the rule in our prescription department. Not a single drop too much or too little of any ingredient is permis sible. We have every facil ity for accurate weighing and measuring and with our practice of handling pure i drugs only a prescription filled here will be all that doctor or patient could desire. CITY DRUG STORE 1910 Hewitt Main 119 EVERETT PHARMACY Hewitt and Rucker Main 51 EVERETT SUNDAY Here's the immortal drama that his filled American hearts with gladness for 50 years. "THE OLD HOMESTEAD" With THEODORE ROBERTS and A Wonderful Cast I Meadow fescue or English blue-' grass teed produced in eastern Kanai Missouri, Most of it i< exported to European coun-j tries, chiefly Germany, says the i uited Stiif Department of Agri culture, j Of course the women wear some awfully funny looking things, but a celluloid collar is not one of them. PROPOSED AMENDMENT 10 THE BARBERS' SEE LAW (Continued From Page One) nently displayed, and the director of licenses, upon the recommendation and report of the examining com mittee, shall have the right to pass upon the qualification!, appointments and course of study in any barber school or college. Section 8. The secretary of the department of licenses shall furnish to each person who has successfully passed examination a certificate of. registration or license to practice the occupation of barber in this state, and it shall be the duty of the holder of such license to post the same in a conspicuous place in front of his working chair, where it may readily be seen by all persons whom he may serve. Wherever in this act the masculine form of pro noun is used with reference to bar bers, apprentices or students it shall be construed to include the feminine. Section 0. The secretary of the department of licenses shall keep a register in which shall be entered the names of all persons to whom licenses or permits are issued under this act, and said register shall be at all times open for public inspec tion. Section 10. The director of li ctnscs shall have power to revoke any certificate of registration or license granted under this act for (a) conviction of crime; (b) habitual drunkenness; (c) having or impart ing any infectious or contagious dis ease; (d) having epilepsy, fits or other disease endangering the life, health or safety of persons whom he may serve; (c) for doing work in an unsanitary or filthy manner, or gross incompetency; Provided, however .that before any certificate or license shall he revoked the holder thereof shall have notice in writ ing of the charge or charges against him and shall at a day specified in said notice, at least five days after the service thereof, be given a pub lic hearing and full opportunity to produce testimony in his behalf and to confront the witnesses against him. It shall be the duty of the director of licenses upon the recom mendation and request of the exam ining committee to hold such hearing in any case. Any person whose' certificate or license has been so revoked may, after the expiration of ninety days, on application, have the same reissued to him upon a satisfactory showing that disquali fies, ior has ceased. Section 11. Any person who shall practice the occupation of barber, barber's apprentice or student in this state without having obtained a license or permit as provided by this act, or who shall employ a bar ber or apprentice or accept students for training in barbering who have not such certificate or permit, or falsely pretend to be qualified to practice barbering under this act, or who shall fail to display his card or insignia or permit as provided by this act, or who shall serve any per son afflicted with a contagious or infectious disease, or violate any of the sanitary rules adopted by the examining committee, or who shall violate any of the provisions of this act, shall be guilty of a misde meanor, and upon conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine of not less than ten dollars ($10.00), nor more than one hundred dollars ($100.00), or by imprisonment in the county jail not less than ten (10) days nor more than ninety (00) days, or by both such fine and im prisonment. Section 12. That sections 700(>, 7007. 7008, 7009. 7010, 7011, 1012, 7013, 7014. 7015, 7010, 7017, 7018 7019, and 7020 of Remington & Bal lmger's Codes and Statutes of the State of Washington be, and the same are hereby repealed. Republicans and Democrats Failed F-L. Party Only Hope By Y. C. Mansfield. According to a statement of Wil liam McAdoo, son-in-law of former President Wilson, the deflation of the currency ci Bt the farmers a to tal of $0,000,000,000. Dividing this by 2000, it will give you the num i her of farmers worth two thousand dollars that was wiped off the slate. IMb gives you a total of .1,500.000 families who are without homes by reason of said deflation. Figuring !'i\e members tc each family gixes you a grand total of 22,500,000, poor, honest workers that were struggling for an existence, that are now drift ing from place to place, crowding th>.' already overcrowded ei.ies. In Montana there is a distance of 250 n iles where only one farm homa in twenty has any cue remaining on the farm. The homes are empty and abandoned. There are vast dis tricts in Washington, Oregon and Idaho, where they have moved out and are moving out by the hun dreds. Thousands of them will have to be helped with charity this com ing winter. When this awful crime of defla tion took place, our government was controlled part of the time by the democratic party and j.art of the time by the republican party. Con gress was filled with both demo cratic and republican lawyers, and nothing has been done to stay this awful crime against humanity. In the name of God don't send another lawyer to congress! But go to the polls and vote for the only party that presents to you the only remedy that can help those who work with their hands, The Farmer-Labor party. Super-patriot: One who received his full share of the war graft. The coming Thanksgiving Day may find the Turkey wielding the axe. Why are things so quiet with the United States Shipping Board? Prohibition Jokes ruled off stage. Sort of a bar to the Volstead Act. "Polish Politicians Play the 1 iano." American politicians are idayinjj h—l_ No Clarence, you can go bare tooted in the Army. Uncle Sanr vants you to hear arms not to bare 1 legs. "Mortran to Build Luxurious Pal ace." The house the workers' iack built. "Smyrna Taken from the Greek." j Pirst time to our knowledge that, i nything has been taken from a Creek. THE LABOR JOURNAL INTERNATIONAL LABOR NEWS Denmark Unemployment. Unemployment has been steadily dropping at the rate of about 1,(10(1 persons per week. France Modification of Eight-Hour Law. —If the French government carried out its proposal to modify the law of August 2, 1919, establishing an eight-hour working day for the French merchant marine, the Sea-; men's Federation announces that a strike will be called on the day after the modification decree is issued. Mine Accidents.—Statistics recent ly published in the "Service desj Mines" reveal 18,608 accidents out of a total personnel of 68,708 min ers of the Pas-de-Oalais during the year 1921. Of these accidents 30 were mortal, 118 resulted in perma nent incapacity, 18,446 resulted in I an incapacity of more than four| days, and the remainding ones were of lesser consequence. Germany Food Problems. — Serious food problems are following in the wake of the recent depreciation in the mark. Grain prices are again in an unsettled condition and farmers I are reluctant to make deliveries at the prevailing low prices. As an added factor to the food question there are some demands for a re turn to the Compulsory rationing of war days. Hungary Strikes Ended. Settlements have been effected of the various strikes in Hungary reported in the previous two weeks' tabloids. Mexico Immigration Rule.—Press des patches from Vera Cruz announce a ruling of the Secretariat of Govern ment to the effect that Immigrants may not embark unless they carry labor contracts visaed by Mexican consuls, or, in lieu thereof, 250 dol lars. Russia Metallurgical Industries Combine. —According to Russian press re ports, the commit sion which was created for the special purpose of investigating the condition of the metallurgical industries of southern Russia has decided that all such works should be combined under the control of the Southern Metallurgi cal Trust. Further, in the opinion of the commission, those works that are of vital importance to the coun try and whose equipment is in better condition should be subsidized by the government and kept active, while the remaining works should be closed in anticipation of a long period of idleness. Ireland Unemployment Appropriation.—ln order to meet the conditions of un employment in Belfast and vicinity, the Imperial Government has made a grant of £500,000 to the government of Northern Ireland. Switzerland Loans to Unemployed.—Current measures for relief of the unem ployed include a bill proposing to create a corporation of public utility from which persons who are in fi nancial need may borrow money at very low rates of interest. FAIR PLAY Do unto others as you would that others should do unto you is a mighty good rule by which to govern your actions and have no cause to rue your relation ship with cither the solon or fool. Play fair in the big game of life, in all things, however small or great let justice prevail in the turmoil of strife and achieve a reputation that will carry some weight. In matters industrial, never fail to remind the heedless and thought less of the duty they owe to nev er buy a thing until the label they find and thus positively do know that it was made under conditions as fair as can be, and at a wage as fair that was not slavery in disguise. To evade this plain duty, with me you'll agree, puts you on a lower level than the crook you despise. Here is one to hunt for on whisk or broom, it stands for high quality on its presence fills the cheat with gloom and trades union hearts with thanks does thrill. RENEW AGREEMENT DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 10.—Organ ized sterotypers have extended their contract with local newspapers until March 1, 1023. "Bumper Crops All Over the Country." A sure indication that the workers will go hungry this winter. Current events seem to suggest that the Open Door in Asia may be closed with Islam. I It is no mere play on words when iwe say that the Brotherhood of | Locoed Engineers helped to throt tle the railway strike. No. «837 In Bankruptcy NOTICE OK FIRST MEETING OF CRED ITORS In the District Court of the United Stales, for the W.-tern Diwtrict of Washington, Northern Division. In the matter ~f John Spithill. Nib Ni-snn, Herman PoolmU an.l Alfred Pearson. co partners doin* bußineas under the firm ] name of Superior Mill & Timber Com pany ; Herman Pool man and wife and Al fred Pearson and wife, bankrupt*. To the creditors of the above named bank- Noli*e i« hereby iriven that on the 23rd day of October. IBH2. the MM persons above named were <luly adjudicated bankrupt and that the first meeting of creditors of MM bankrupts will be held Bt the offices or the undersigned referee in bankruptcy. 82.1-3-4 Stokes bliltr.. in Everett in said disirii-t on the 4th day of Novctrdier, at 1 o clock in the afternoon ; at which time the said creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt and transact surh other busineaa as may properly come liefore said mr-etintf. . ... I Dated at Everett, in said district, this 21th day of October, 1H22. | k. PAOfIETT. Referee in Bankruptcy. Smoke Olympia St. Rigis. 10c. 3 for 25c » dv -i It is highly fitting that so many crooked nations should be fighting over the Straits. Latest reports are very convinc ing to the effect that Turkey is winning in Th-race. In the Superior Court or the State of Wnsh- Ington, for Snohomish County. Prances Sinnett, plaintiff, vs. Henry Sinnett, in t. nasi t. The Stnte of W.'iHhiniften, to the said Henry Sinnett, defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear with in sixty (6(1) days after the dale of the first publication of this summons, to-wit : within sixty (filll days nfter the 27th day of October, 1922, ami defend the above en titled action, in the SOOTS entitled court, \ and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a COPY of your answer upon the I undersigned attorneys for plaintiff, at their office Ik low stated I and in rase of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of tin ! complaint, which has been find with the clerk of suit] court. The object of this action is to obtain a divorce upon the grounds of abandonment ' and non-.support. ¥.. C. DAILEY, A. E. DA I LEY. Attorneys for Plaintiff, Office nnd P. O. Address: 210 Stokes Building, Everett, Snohomish. County, Washington. , First puhlication Ontyber 27. 1925. I I .:, t puh'e I. I"**n.l« '■ 1. I''--'- No. JOHR3 SUMMONS In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, in and for the County of Snohomish. /ephyr I. Johnson, plaintiff, vs. Alia S. Johnson, defendant. The State of Washington, to the said Aria S. Johnson. Defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear with in sixty (fiO) days nfter the date of the first publication of this summons, to.wit: within sixty (CO) days after the iflth day of October, A. I). \:<>2. nnd defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court ) aT'd answer the complaint of the plaintiff ' ami s, rye a copy of your answer upon the [ undersigned Attorney for plaintiff at his of-1 fire address below written; and in the case j of your failure so to do, judgment will he rendered npainst you according to the de-' mand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of Haid court. This' action in for divorce, the plaintiff asking ! in addition that she be e;iven the sole eus-] tody ol' the two minor children mentioned 1 in the complaint, to which you are referred: to for further particulars, and that she have i-.-ueral relief. WM. SHELLER, Attorney for Plaintiff. 1". O. address. :i2t'. Stokes Building, Everett. Snohomish County. Washington. First publication October 20, 1922. Last publication November 24, 1922. No. 5360 NOTICE OF HEARING FINAL REPORT AND PETITION FOR DISTRIBUTION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. In the Matter of the Estate of Fannie Frailey. Deceased. Notice is hereby (riven that Ina Lower, the duly qualified and acting executrix of the estate of Fannie Frailey, deceased, has filed with the Clerk of the above entitled court her final report and petition for dis tribution in which the court is asked to settle the report an ddistribute the property to the heirs and persons entitled to the same anil discharge the executrix; that the 20th day of November, 1022, at the hour of 9:30 o'clock A. M. or as soon thereafter as counsel can be heard in Department No. 2 of the above entitled court, has been fixed by the court as the time nnd place for_ (he hearing on such final report and petition for distribution, at which time any person interested in said estate may ap pear and file in writing his or her objec tions to said final report and petition for dist rlbution. Dated this 18th day of October. 1922 INA LOWER, Executrix or the Estate of Fannie Frailey, Deceased. Date of First Publication, Oct. 20, 1922. Date or hint publication. Nov. 10, 1922. Smoke Olympia Capitol. 10c straight No. (291 NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOB DISTRIBUTION In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, fop Snohomish County. In the mutter of the estate of William Hopper, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Fannie Hop per, as executrix of the estate of William Hopper, deceased, has filed in the above entitled court, her petition for distribution of the above estate to the persons entitled to the same, and praying the court to ad judge that alb debts Of said estate have been paid, and adjudging the heirs nnd those en titled to have the property of said estate distributed to them under the law, and the above entitled court, hy an order duly made and entered herein, has fixed Monday, the 20th day of November. 1922, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the court house in Everett. Washington, in department number two of said court, as the time nnd place for hearing said petition, and as the time and place any person interested in said estate may appear und file his objec tions thereto in writing, or may appear and present his objections to said petition. Witness, the Hon. Ed. E. Hardin, judirc of said Superior Court, and the seal of said court hereunto affixed this 16th day of October, 1(122. ADRAIN HULBERT, Clerk of Said Court. Uy FRANK A. TURNER. Deputy Clerk. E. C. DAILEY, A. K. DAILEY, Attorneys for Executrix, Office and P. O. Address: 210 Stokes liuiidinit. Everett, Snohomish County, Washinjrton. First publication October 20, 1922. I Last publication November 10, 1922. Smoke BLUE RJBBON bit Cigar. ROSIER OF UNIONS Under thla head will be printed weekly the names of unions, dates and places of meet ing, names of presidents and secretaries, or business amenta, with their house or phone numbers, at 60c per month. The advantage of this Hoster will be readily seen. Corrections made as soon as possible after notification. AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR Address Samuel Gompers, President; or Frank Morrison, Secretary, A. F. of L. Bldjf. Washington, D, C. WASHINGTON STATE FEDERATION OF LABOR William M. Short, liresident, 508-9 Maynurd Bid*., Seattle, Wash. CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL Meets every Wednesday niuht at 8 o'clock, in Hall 1, Lahur Temple. J. B. Moncur, President; O. F. Wefferfiiuf, Secretary LOCAL UNIONS Hutihers* Local No. 81, Kverett, meets every Ist and 3rd Monday. G. N. DalsUad. pus., it s. 3128 Hoyt. phone Red 1146 ; C. ; Dalstead, fin. sec. Barbers Local No. 446 -M-eets 2nd Thursday in each month. W. O. McAllister, Presi dent, Stokes BuilditiK . Joe Ralston, Sec retary-Treasurer, 1006 Hewitt avenue. Boilermakers* Union, Everett No. 600 —Meets Ist and I'rd Thursday night* of each month, at the Labor Temple, Jos. McLihee, President, 2614 Lombard. Helmer Molner, Fin. See., I*os Broadway Aye., Phone Blue 1214. All brothers invited to attend. Lloctrioal Workers, No. L9L meets In Hall No. 1, Labor Temple, on Monday at 8 p.m. President, J. E. Penturf. Labor Temple; ! Sec., J. M. Gibbs. 3119 Oakes, Phone White 367. \ I on ash ore men Nn. 38-8, meets Monday night* ! at TjfO, at 2839 Bond Street. President R. HT Mills, 1703 Bilfir] Financial Secre tary, Walter Woods ; Recording Secretary, I T. Bryan. Painters, No. 339, meets every Tuesday at 8 j p. m* President, J. A. Carlson, Ixjwell, Phone Black 1247 ; H. Arends, Secretary, 2426 Virginia, Phone Blue 836. Majje ICmployees and Moving Picture Oper ators- Harry Olscn, President, 2626 Rnrk er; Wni. Bebeau, Recording Secretary; Geo. Fauver, Fin. Sec.-Tread., 2507 Wetmore . F. G. Goldthorp*, Business Agent. < ooks. Waiters and Waitresses No. 451— Meets fin*t and third Mondays at 8:30 p. m., hull No. 2 at Labor Temple. Riley Underwood, president, phone Main 880 ; Carl Leonard, secretary-treasurer. Office phone Main 116; res. Blue 1678, 2420 (Jake* avenue. Holmes Confectionery for Fudges. No SIMMONS Sf re Open, t-l,Of**• p. Including^*!** Stone-Fisher Co. Hewitt and Wetmore THE SHOPPING CENTER OF EVERETT Yarns for Every Purpose —If you are undecided as to the shade or kind of yarn that you prefer in your next knitted article, come in and look at our complete color and weight selections in fine Columbia Yarns. We have silk and wool mixed, silk ice wool, Scotch Sweater Yarn, heather mixtures, C.ermantown Zephyrs, Saxony, Columbia Floss, knitting Worsted and Angora wool. Crochet Your Own Rag Rugs —Use Purity Rags—they're made for Crocheting Purity Rugs—for crocheting rag rugs, are the very latest attrac tion for the home-maker. These rags are made in skeins, each skein is 350 feet long, and we are showing a selection of eight colors. Rugs can be made any size or shape. —You can obtain a pamphlet that offers many color schemes and shows illustrations of different stitches. —These rags and special r.eedles for crocheting will be found at the notion counter. PASTIME AMUSEMENT PARLORS CORNER WETMORE AND HEWITT (BASEMENT) ENTRANCE AT ROTH HEWITT AND WETMORE Look for My High Class Electric Sign Over Hewitt Avenue Entrance POOL AND BILLIARD TABLES LUNCH COUNTER CIGARS AND TOBACCOS UP-TO-DATE CARD AND CLUB ROOMS Phone Main 349 Beef Steaks, lb. 15c Veal Roast, lb. ._ 15c Mutton Roast, lb. 14c Mutton Stew ,10c Good Bacon, lb. 15c Fancy Picnics, lb. 15c Ground Bones, lb. 3c EVERGREEN MEAT MARKET VITAMINE HEALTH BREAD Made from Whole Wheat Flour. MARKET BAKERY Have you placed your order for a piece of our big cheese? To be cut and sold Nov. 4. Creamed Cottage Cheese, lb. 10c We make it fresh every morning. STALL 3 Market Bakery and Dairy Department will be open every Sunday from 10 to 6:30. Fancy Jonathan Apples, box $1.50 Celery, bunch 10c STALLS No. 10 & 11 Brewster's Thrifteria 2923 Colby Aye. Cor. Everett Aye. and Highland Specials for Saturday OCTOBER 28TH Hutter, fresh creamery until noon- lb He Seeded Raisins, pkg lie Corn, 2 cans 25c Stringless Beans, 2 cans 25c Minced Butter Cams, 3 cans 50c New Dates, large pkg 11c No. NOTICE TO (RF.I)ITOHS In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, in and for the County of Snohomish. In the matter of the estate of Earnest A. Apfel, deceased. Notice is hereby itiven that the under, signed administratrix of the estate of Kurnest A. Apfel, deceased, and all iwrsons having claims against said deceased, are hereby required to serve the same on said administratrix at No. 409-410 Colby Build in«, Everett, Washington, and file the same with the clerk of tiie above entitled court, together with proof of service of same, with in six months after the_ first publication of this notice, and all claims not so served anil filed will be barred. ANNA APFEL. As Administratrix of the Estate of Earnest A. Apfel, Deceased. J. Y. KENNEDY, Attorney for Administratrix and said es tate. Office and P. O. address, Colby Hid*., Everett, Wash. First publication. October :'7. 1922. Last publication, November 10, lsrjjj. Friday, October 27, 1922 THRIFTERIA & MOTHER GOOSE STORES 1919 Hewitt A\«\, Everett. Wash. Main 694 Some Specials for Saturday Fresh Creamery Butter, before noon, lb .jg c (Jem Nut, lb .• 23c Fresh Cheese, lb ..27c Fresh Large Eggs, doz 50c F'k O'okies, lb 15c Tapioca, 2 lbs. for 18c Bulk Cocoa, lb 10c We Delivery Where To Eat Your Meals Prepared By Expert Culinary Mechanics At GAFFNEY'S CAFE 1507 Hewitt Aye. Phone Main 997 Everett. Wash. Capitalism is highly efficient. In ante-bellum days they drove men to work with a whip. Now they drive them with v whistle.