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SOCIALIST PARTY DIRECTORY Cards will lie inserted in this ool umn for th<> sum of fifty Mntf n month. NATION EXECUTIVE SECRE TARY.—AdoIph Germor, 803 West Madison St., Chicago, 111. STATE SECRETARY OF WASHING TON.— Kmil Herman, Box 491, Kvcrott, Wash. Office 314 Com merce Uldg., Everett. SNOHOMISH COUNTY SECRE TARY.—W. J. Moody, Monroe, Wash. LOCAL EVEUKTT. No. I meets every Thursday evening at 8 in the Forum, 1612 California St., Everett. K. 11. Hodgins, fin.-sec; Peter Husliy, roc-sec.; C. P. Morrison, organizer. LOCAL EDMONDS meets every Sun day evening at 8, in Eagles' hall, Edmonds. Walter Recce, Edmonds, recording dec.; B. H. Davis, Ed monds, financial sec. LOCAL MONROE meets on the Ist and 3rd Fridays in the month at 8 p. m. in the St. James hotel. R. W. Thompson, Monroe, sec.; W. S. Kel ler, Monroe, organizer. LOCAL CEDAR VALLEY, meets on the 2nd and 4th Saturdays in the month at 8 p. m. in the Cedar Val ley church. Richard Pape, R. F. D. Edmonds, sec; J. M. Hoover, R. F. D. Edmonds, organizer. LOCAL INDEX meets on the 2nd and 4th Saturday at 8 p. m. at the home of H. C Whitehouse. Clara White house, secretary; Olonzo Wren, or ganizer. LOCAL LAKKWOOI) meets every Thursday in the month at S:3O p. m., in Lakewood hall. Chas. Roth, R. 1 Arlington, fin-sec; John Over void, R. 1 Arlington, organizer. LOCAL RICHMOND meets every 2nd and 4th Sunday in the month at 3 p. m. in the homes of members. G. H. Bartlett, fin-sec, Edmonds; Bonner Bartlett, rec-rec, Edmonds. LOCAL GOLD BAR meets every 3rd Sunday in the month at 2 p. m. in the homes of members. Rufus Wren, Gold Bar, organizer; Gustus Fleeder, fin.-sec. LOCAL SILVANA meets every 3rd Sunday afternoon in the month at 2 p. m. in the Silvania Trading Union hall. Gunda Husby, Stand wood, Rec.-Sec.; Andrew Fierlie, Stan wood, Fin. Sec; John Ness, Sil vana, organizer. LOCAL BRYANT meets every first Sunday in the month at District 47, Loyal Heights School House, and every third Sunday in the month at the Bryant School House, at 2 p.m. Ellen A. Denker, fin. sec, Route 4, Box 65, Arlington, Wash.; Erick Droeping, literature agent, Route 4, Arlington; Mike Kronholm, organ iier, Bryant, Wash. LOCAL HOME ACRES meeta first Sunday afternoon ef each month at comrade Chas. Solie's residence. W. J. ForUon, rec-sec; Chas. Solie, fin. sec; Chas. Jurgus, organizer. LOCAL MARXIAN, Seattle, meets ev ery Thursday at 8 p. m., at 1433 Lakeside Aye. Lalla Rogers, 1433 Lakeside Aye., fin-sec LOCAL ARLINGTON meets every Monday evening at 8 p. m. in the Labor Temple. A. H. Fowler, rec sec; E. R. Manly, fin. sec; Wm. De Witt, organizer. LOCAL TRAFTON meets every first Sunday of each month at 11 a. m., and third Sunday at 2 p. m. Mrs. Lida Clapsaddle, rec. sec; Mrs. Anna Macy, fin. sec; Chas. Dona hue, organizer. LOCAL SOLIDARITY meets every Monday evening at 8 p. m., room 2 of the Labor Temple, Everett, Wash. Financial secretary, O. F. Wefferling, 3615 Broadway. Record ing secretary, Chas. Yngve, Labor Temple. THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIALIST League, Local Seattle, meets on the first and second Fridays of each month, at 329-330 McDonald-Epler Bldg., 813 Second Aye. LOCAL NORTH YAKIMA meets the Ist Thursday in every month at 8 p. m., at the Labor Temple. Edw. Maurer, P. O. Box 1126, North Yak ima, Wash. LOCAL DARRINGTON meets at the call of the secretary, Nils Osterburg, Box 146, Darrington, Wash. LOCAL ROBE—Peter Kietis, secy. LOCAL BIRMINGHAM—J. H. Gil more, secretary. LOCAL GRANITE FALLS —Julia Herman, secy. Route No. 1, Hart ford. LOCAL PLEASANT HILL— W. E. gec'y, Route No. 1, Everett. SCANDINAVIAN SOCIALIST CLUB of Everett meets every Wednesday evening at 8 p. m, in The Forum. C. Sundatrum, fin. sec; Carl Smed land, rec. sec SAY FRENCH KILL ALL GERMANS IN TRENCHES Charges that the French have in troduced a new body of men whose sole duty is to assassinate all living Ger man soldiers in conquered trenches with knives, revolvers and hand gre nades, were made in a statement given out by the semi-official news agency. BAKERIES Call for Royal Bread 1 ill Your Grocery Alho Old Fashion Suit Wising, made at VIENNA BAKERY It. F. Daniels PLUMBERS ; U. VAN DYKE ~] ! PLUMBING tad HEATING ' 2811 Oakes ! Shop Phono 681 X ; Itos. 518 X ' v J < CIGARS & TOBACCO [ CHRIS CULMBACK ■ For— TOBACCO CIGARS CANDIES 1405 Hewitt Aye. PHONES 2.57 ( "PETE'S PLACE" 1 19th & Broadway CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PAPERS Magazines and Confectionery K. A. SHARPLESS, Prop. Telephone 1228 I BARBER SHOP in CONNECTION TAILORS For Your Next Suit, Try It. HULTMAN Tailor to Men and Women 2908 Wetmore Aye. Ind. 771 X PRINTERS I Only Complete Office Outfitter! In City I PRINTING I Rubber Stamps, Stationery (§ PUGET PRESS B 2816 Oakes Aye. Ind. 197Y R. D. Duff Geo. W.Graff 1! -' The Commercial Press PRINTERS Manufacturers of RUBBER STAMPS 2931 Lombard Everett PHOTOS - ' ' ' "x Have Your Pictures Taken by MYERS THE PHOTOGRAPHER 1414 Hewitt Aye. v ' HARDWARE ~~. P EXPERT REPAIRING "] Typewriters, gun, safe, key work, motorcycles, bicycles a specialty. Bicycles and Motors sold on in stalments. Arthur Baily's Sport ing Goods & Hadw. Phones 75. V. ) • LAUGHED AND CRIED Yaeolt, Wash., Aug. 29, 1916. Northwest Worker— Dear Comrades: We had Comrade Ulonska with us last night and had a fine crowd. I can't begin to tell you, how we feel about his lecture, but he was thorough ly appreciated. His touching word pictures of the European war moved us to tears, and everybody enjoyed his funny touches. As he stayed at our house we had a fine visit with him and think he is a man anybody could be proud to call a friend. We did not take up any col lection but told the people that any body who wanted to contribute could leave it at the door, and we took in $7.70 that way, which was just 10c. more than we needed to pay the ex penses of the meeting. 24 people sign ed subscription envelopes to the North west Worker which I think was fairly good considering the number of people that takes the paper in this small place. All in all we are immensely satis fied with the results. He settled the preparedness question for a good many people who had been in doubt myself included, and its the wish of everybody to meet him again. Yours in the great work, MARGARET JORGENSEN Secretary Yacoti Local A sample copy of this paper is lip invitation to become a subscriber. Labor Day In Irvington My IUVIN 11. CADY. II wiih only a few weeks until l.nlior Pay in Irvington. The Socialist Imil made all arrangement!* to celebrate the day and through their excellent county organisation the event was ad vertised far and wide, A Socialist speaker of National reputation had been retained to speak on that day and the local band hired to Furnish the music A parade wan planned for the afternoon and a rod torchlight proces sion was to parade the streets in the evening, 11 was only a Few weeks pre vious that the Socialists had nominal ed their mayoralty ticket for the Fall election, so they had figured Labor day us the opening day of I heir city CUB paign. The day had arrived, and long be- Fore the hour set For the parade, the crowd was much larger than antici pated. The party owned headquarters, a large, magnificent hall, stood just across the street From the Democratic headquarters, The Socialists wished to display the red banner nnd the stars and stripes out over the street from their hall. In order to do ho it wbh necessary to tie one end of the rope to a pole which stood in the alley ad joining the Democratic head<iuurU;rs. The flags were put up and they floated proudly in the Invigorating brceie of that Labor day morning. Everything tended to a large So cialist vote in lrvington. The old party politicians were becoming frightened. They had devised many plans and schemes to thwart the rising tide of Socialism in lrvington, but with no avail. They had now to resort to some of their low, cunning tactics, as usually is done where the Socialists are about to realize a political-Victory. The politicians had planned to dis credit the Socialist Labor day celebra tion by starting a riot at the Socialist hall while their meeting was in ses sion. The police would be called to put down the disturbances, and they figured such an event would furnish them with some very good propaganda against the Socialists. That afternoon the streets were thronged with people as the parade passed through, The band escorted the surging crowd to the Socialist hall, which was filled long before the speak er was to appear upon the rostum. The hour had arrived and the chairman was just opening the meeting when in rushed several indignant politicians from the Democratic headquarters, and asked to be heard. This was granted and one of the politicians walked down the aisle and in loud tones exclaimed. "We have been disgraced and insult ed by the Socialists of this city by tie ing their strings of flags to a tele phone pole adjoining our headquarters. We don't propose to have our head quarters in any way connected with the emblem of anarchy." Here the speaker was interrupted by hisses and the cry, "Put him out!" The politicians showed some demon stration, and the chairman immediate ly grasping the situation, demanded order, which was obeyed after some difficulty. The chairman was noted for controlling his audience, and he prevented what might of been a very precarious situation at that moment. He then proceeded to come to some amicable understanding with the pol iticians. "Look here, gentlemen," he said; "the Socialists of this city have always treated you fairly. We have refrained from holding our open air meetings out here on the .street when you were holding some important meeting in your hall. We " "Treating us fairly, eh?" interrupt ed the politician. "Why, we can pro hibit another open air meeting upon our streets. And this we will do, if there is not a move made at once to LIST OF DONATIONS TO STEV ENS COUNTY FILING FEES AND CAMPAIGN TO SEPT. 2 Previously acknowledged $01.10 A. R. Gilmore 2.50 Local Kcho No. 2 10 Local Old Dominion.... 2.00 J. S. Burgin 1.00 Harry Boarman 1.00 Wesley Brittian .. 1.00 Harry liodey 1.00 Maurice Moloso 2.00 I). 0, Westman .. 1.00 John Schmeller 1.00 C. P. Leonard 1.50 Archie M. White 1.00 V. L. Ballard 50 1). W. McTigue 1.00 M. K. McTigue 1.25 I. H. Hovey 1.00 Total to Sept. 2, 1916 $79.95 Financial Statement for Auguit, 1916 Auk. I—Gen. Fund balance $13.(>( i Literature sold 1.90 M. A. L. dues 9.00 Local dues G. 85 Supplies sold 50 Auk. 81—Donations to date 7(>.70 Total receipts $108.<> l Expenditures 37.25 Sept. I—Balance1 —Balance on hand $71.3(5 Expenditures. Postage and stationery $ 2.75 Benson-Kirkpatrick posters 3.00 Due stamps 8.50 For Workers mailed direct to doiiators and others 3.00 Piling fees 20.00 Total $37.25 JOHN M. POWERS, County Secretary. THK NOKTHWKMfr WORKER haul those flags down. If you don't take them down Immediately! we'll go out ami <iil them ilonw." The chairman with ■ firtn wid de termined look, stepped closer to the audience and said: "I want just a Tew Words upon this flag incident, and after I am through the gentlemen may go out and cut down the Qagl if their judgement warrants, This MHemblags here this after noon has been subjected to a grOSS insult. We have been reier ed to as anarchists, It is only the Ignorant or the enemies of Socialism thai will make such a remark. (Ap plause). We hold no malice towards these men, we only pity them. If we Were anarchists we would not be fly ing the stars and stripes alongside the led flag this afternoon. If we were anarchists, we would not even be fly ing the red flag, for the black flag is Ihe emblem of anarchy. The red flag signifies that all men are brothers. It was the red banner that was used to lead the people of Israel out of bond age. It was the banner in the buttles of Hull Kun, Lexington and Ticonde.r oga. It is the banner that many a heroic worker has fought and died beneath its folds. It has been the ban ner of the working class for thousands of years, and 1 want to say that I love that glorious old banner. "The flag thut stands for labor On ev'ry land or sea, Where wage slaves band together And struggle to be free. The flag that's bound to conquer, That, never will be furled Till labor gains its rightful place As master of the world." The poem was followed by great applause and the speaker continued: "Old Glory is a national banner, and there is not a Socialist who does not appreciate and love that banner also. I ardently love the stars and stripes, the banner that was carried by our forefathers in the battles of their day, the battles which had to be fought in the revolution of the race toward So cialism. I love and respect Old Glory, but Capitalism is trailing it in the dust Look about you. It is evident on all sides. It is used to advertise patent medicines, tobacco and intoxicants. I can point out an incident right, here in your own little city. One of the men who addressed this meeting with his indignant remarks this afternoon is a of your city. Most of you are familar with his brand of cigar that has the stars and stripes carried by a military squad under the title 'Color Bearer' on his cigar boxes. He has desecrated the flag, and I re iterate that Capitalism, the system that these men stand for, is trailing the flag in the dust, and it is up to the Socialists to come to the rescue." Here the chairman was again inter rupted by great applause. After the applause had subsided, he continued: "Now, before introducing the first speaker, I want to issue this warning: If the stars and stripes are cut down into the street this afternoon, I will enforce the law tomorrow and punish offenders for desecrating the national banner on a holiday. There will be given the widest publicity of those who had the temerity to resort to such foolhardiness. Now these gentlemen may go out and cut down the string of flags if they wish. If they do, they will suffer the consequences of the law, but our candidate for mayor, Paul Victor, will be the next mayor of Irv ington by an overwhelming majority. Let me introduce him to you as the first speaker of this afternoon." The politicians, evidently with a feeling of a disagreeable nature, left the hall amid a thunderous applause. The flags remained up that day and long into the evening, until they were removed by the Socialists. (INDIANA BULLETIN). NOT AFRAID TO WORK, THEREFORE GETS RESULTS On Ferry to Port Orchard, Aug. 31,16 On the way to Olla Dear Comrade Herman:— Bangor was bum, only 18 out, col lection of 91.75 is all I got. Port Angeles was a hummer of a good meeting. Silverdale was fair, enclos ed is a letter from Gass, I walked out to his house and asked him if they thought I was going to lie down and quit because they had decided to quit they had a meeting Sunday and decid ed to disband) I engaged the Central Valley Hall myself for Friday night and walked all over that country ad vertising and feel sure I'll have a good crowd and shall try to reorganize their local. Stopped in Bremerton with Bon nevie. Got up immediately after Humphrey's street meeting yesterday noon and announced that I would speak there early in the evening. Walked around all afternoon visiting Comrades to ginger them up to keep up their local. Got promise of several and you'll hear from them soon. Had good crowd at night in spite of Hum phrey's hall meeting. Intended to quit at 8 o'clock and go to Waterman with Comrades in special launch. But a phone message was delivered to me while I was on the soap-box saying that Waterman had no meeting ar ranged. So I kept on. Got collection of $8.17 and sold $3.10 of literature belonging to Bremerton which they climated to filing fees. Announced that I would speak again today noon at Navy Gate. Bad good crowd in spite of very limited time got $4-85 THE HAFEK CASE I'm ilanism, the cin:;e of America, the ipirit which culminated In the tor turing iiml burning of Quakers in New Knglnnd, In not altogether dead. Lynch law is still n sacred institution in the South. Vigilantes and White. Caps still administer tar and feathen to men and women who dale to differ from them in ethics, morals and relig ion, In response to that spirit our legislator! enact freak laws, our jud ges Interpret* laws fanatically and our juries, in the selection of which ignor ance, narrowniindedness and straight lacednsis are considered particularly meritorious, render verdicts entirely at variance with 20th century ideals. The latest instance of this remnant of Christian barbarism is furnished by the celebrated Haffer case. On February 18th, 1916 the follow ing letter was published in the Tacoma Daily Tribune:— "Editor of the Tribune.—This being a month largely given over to the hero worshippers, it devolves upon someone to caution people not to use these his torical characters as patterns upon which to mold their lives and to take the tales of the nobility of these so called jjreat men w jth the proverbial grain of salt. The fact that George Washington was an owner and exploi ter of negro slaves and also of white indentured slaves, should be enough to discredit him with the wage slaves of today who are exploited by the class to which he belonged. That he was a profane and blasphemous man and an inveterute drinker is easily proven. This should remove the halo from his head as far as the majority of the vot ers in this state, who registered a pro test against drunkenness at the polls in I!M4, is concerned." "This is not written in a spirit of slander or with the idea of antagoniz ing anyone except mindless hero-wor shippers, but with the idea of, perhaps, getting a few to draw aside the paint ed curtain of the school hi-stories and gaze upon the actors in their true light . Signed Paul R. Haffer." Comrade Haffer is a Socialist 21 years old. On the day after the pub lication, the 19th., a warrant was sworn out for his arrest. The case came up in the court of justice Gra ham the 22nd. The judge refused to go into the merits of the case, stating that "there are things no matter how true, that ought not to be said." Stat ing also that his court did not have the power to hand down sufficient punishment for so heinous a crime, he bound comrade Haffer over to the Superior Court. He was tried before judge Card on April 19th. The State proved, what'Haffer had never denied that he had written the letter. There it rested. Books cited as authority for Haffer's letter, such as McMast er's History etc. were styled as pro ductions of the sewer and gutter by the prosecution. Colonel Albert Joab, who swore out the warrant, acted as assistant prosecutor, and was permit ed to harangue the jury for five hours with an oration consisting mostly of abuse of unprintable kind. Haffer was ably defended, but never had a ghost of a show. Haffer was a Socialist and the jury considered it their patriotic duty to find him guilty. He was sen tenced to pay the cost of the court and serve four months in the county jail. Appeal was taken to the State Supreme Court and Haffer was releas ed on a $1000.00 bond. The case has cost considerable mon ey and is going to cost some more. About $150.00 has so far been raised by local comrades mostly. The case is of more than local importance however It is a blow, not only to a free press, but to a free and truthful expression of history. The law under which Haf fer was prosecuted was enacted in 1909 and reads: "Section 2424 R & B Code of Washington, Every malicious publication by writing, printing, pic ture, effigy, sign or otherwise than by mere speech, which shall tend: Ist. To expose any living person to hatred, contempt, ridicule or obloquy, or to de prive him of the benefit of public con fidence or social intercourse or; 2nd. To expose the memory of of one de ceased to hatred, contempt, ridicule or obloquy or; 3rd., To injure any person, corporation or association of persons in his or their business or occupation, shall be libel. Every person who pub lishes shall be guilty of a gross mis demeanor. Former laws in the state on criminal libel provided that publication about the dead should tend to scandalize or | provoke the surviving relatives or friends of the deceased in order to be deemed libelous so it is evident that the law was made with the intention of preventing the writing of truthful history. Authorities upon which Haffer bas ed his letter:—Exerpts from "SIX HISTORIC AMERICANS" by John E. Remsburg. "Washington was a great OKLAHOMA FARMERS JOIN STATE LABOR FEDERATION TULSA, Okla. — According to a statement of J. J. Bell, state organ- Iw for the Farmers' union of Okla homa, 2,000 farmers in the state are now members of the union, although two years ago the membership was almost nothing. The farmers join with the labor unions in demanding an eight-hour day in all industrial plants operated by the state. in collections and sold $3.00 more lit uature, which makes State Office re ceipts from Bremerton $19.12. Cheer up. —Selah, Yours in Revolt, L. E. KATTERFELD man and !i good man, but he was not a demigod nor a saint,. He was entirely human ami poiMMd of human virtues ami human frailties. If the church men could read his diary and read the testimony of those who knew him best —in short, could they become ac quainted with the man Washington— they would scarcely conclude that he had much regard for Christian piety. They would be disposed to believe that after all the race track had more at tractions for him than the church, that he prefered a glass of good brandy to a drop of common wine, that he was probably more abdicted to swearing than praying." * * * "Several writers of late have marred the perfect wooden image which history has left us of George Washington. They have shown that he was a master hand at swear ing, that he could carry about as much liquor as any of his esteemed contem pories, and that he was, in short, a dead game sport. Humanity is such that it rather rejoiced over these re velations. It gags at perfection just as strenously as it condemns total de pravity." * * * "Truthful history pre sents Washington as irascible, im petuous and very profane on great occasions. He was human with the infirmities of human nature." Excerpts from "History of the Peo ple of the United States" pp 452, by John Bach Me Master, University of Pennsylvania. "He (Washington) died in his sixty-eighth year and the heydey of his glory and fame. Time has dealt gently with his memory and he has come down to us as the greatest of all leaders and the most immaculate of men. No other face is so familar to us. His name is written all over the map of our country. We have made of his birthday a national feast. The outlines of his biography are known to every school boy in the land. Yet, his true biography is still to be pre pared. General Washington is known to us, and president Washington. But George Washington is an unknown man. When at least he is set before us in his habit as he lived, we shall read less of the cherry tree and more of the man. Naught surely that is heroic will be omitted, but side by side with what is heroic will appear much that is commonplace. We shall be hold the great commander repairing defeat with marvelous celerity, heal ing the dissensions of his officers and calming the passions of his mutinous troops. But we shall also hear his oaths and see him in those terrible outbursts of passion to which Mr. Jef ferson has alluded and one of which Mr. Lear has described. We shall see him refusing to be paid for his ser vices by congress, yet exacting from the family of the poor mason the shil ling that was his due. We shall know him as the cold and forbidding char acter with whom no fellow-man ever ventured to live on close and familar terms. We shall respect and honor him for being, not the greatest of gen erals, not the wisest of statesmen, not the most saintly of his race, but a man with many human frailties and much common sense, who rose in the fulness of time to be the political deliverer of our country." Other authorities read by Haffer on this subject, are:—Workers in Amer ican History, James O'Neil; The True George Washington, Paul Leicester Ford; The American Revolution, John Fiske; General Washington, B. T. Johnson; The Home of Washington, B. J. Lossing; Life of Washington, Wash ington Irving; Recollections and Pri vate Memoirs, Tobias Bear. It may be contended that our young comrade might have expressed himself in less harsh terms and accomplished as much. Be that as it may, there can certainly be no doubt of the necessity of preserving our right to speak the truth unadorned. The emancipation of the working class must come by means of a mental revolution. And in line with this is the pulling down of the pedestals upon which a fraudelent his tory has placed its heroes and smash ing the glass cases in which it pre serves its saints. When the truth is known there will be no use for any halos. And thus the Haffer Case be comes the case of every man and wom en who loves liberty. How much value do you place upon free speech, a free press and a truthful history? When the case comes back from the Supreme Court for a new trial, we will need morje funds. How many are there in this country who love liberty enough to pay a few cents for the preservation of what liberty we still have left ? Do not let the Tacoma comrades fight this battle alone. Send what you can spare to Frans Bostrom, 715 Pacific Avenue, Tacoma, Wash., He is the secretary of the Defense Fund. Yours for Truth and Freedom, State Ex. Committee Socialist Party of Washington, Emil Herman, State Secretary-Treasurer. FREE LEGAL DEPARTMENT OF THE NORTHWEST WORKER Addrsss all questions to Attorney I'eter Husby, 215 Stoken Bid*., Everett, Wash. Editor's Note: Free legal advice on any subject is given in this column to Northwest Worker subscribers. Are not fifty-two copies of this paper and a legal adviser for a year worth $1.00? Tell your neighbors about this great offer. Bargreen's Golden Drip Coffee. Im perial Tea Co., 1407 Hewitt Avenue. Page Three GROCERIES WOLD BROTHERS & WESTLUND Nineteenth and Broadway Dealers in FANCY & STAPLE GROCERIES Dry Goods, Drugs, Grain, Feed and Flour Sunset .357 1nd.315 s Kittleson Grocery Co. Good Things to Eat 1701 Wetmore Aye. Phones: Ind. 47; Sunset 1540. J. C. SOVDE GROCERIES, DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 3419 Everett Aye., Cor. Summit Phones: S. S. 1818, Ind. 470 EDW. ECKLUND Fancy and Staple Groceries Phones 328 2707 Wetmore .i- ——■■■. .—...i ——■ ..I „ 1,,..,.,1,..,,,,... ,„,.„ ,i „. ~, Thueson Grocery Co. Agent Dr. Fahrney Medicines 1209 Hewitt Aye Phones: Ind. 14X, Sunset 1356 MOON & REEP Groceries, Feed, Vegetables 1912 Hewitt Aye. Phones: Sunset 197, Ind. 437. High School Grocery Both Phones 1166. 25th & Colby High Grade Groceries Our Motto, Quality and Service Charles L. Lindblad Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Flour, Hay and Feed Sun. 1064, Ind. 465 X. Lowell, Wtih. C. M. STEELE Grocery and Confectionery Stock always fresh. Least possible prices. PACIFIC AND GRAND EMM'S GROCERY Scandinavian Goods a Specialty 2709 LOMBARD IND. 477 A Westberg Grocery Staple and Fancy Groceries Phones 342 2933 Broadway We Give Green Trading Stamps EVERETT, WASH. Pillman Grocery Co. has removed their stock of Sultan goods here and selling cheap. Big Bargains. 3101 BROADWAY MEAT MARKEIT Meat and Poultry of the Kesi Quality and Lowest Prices EVERETT MEAT CO. 1317 Hewitt Avenue Both Phones 249 SHOE REPAIRING° Loudon's Shoe Shop 2010 Hewitt (Next to Broadway Theatre) and 1308 Hewitt Aye. SHOE REPAIRING Work Guaranteed NOTIONS SOMETHING FOR EVERYBODY THOMPSON'S Hewitt Aye., near Maple St. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS